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

 - Class of 1903

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University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1903 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1903 volume:

vVtuftdf - IT.- ' the ' Home . F. and t , i I Arckh id GEORGE T. REDDICK PRINTER AND BINDER IOWA CITY, IOWA T: _ TO THE IMMORTAL TEN THIS BOOK IS RESPECTFULLY DEDI- CATED BY THE ' 03 HAWKEYE BOARD ' Editor-in-Chief HERBERT ERWIX HADLEY Associate Editors JAMES WILSON FISH HARLOW Muxsox PRATT Business Manager ALFRED WHEELER VAX VLECK Assistant GEORGE EDGAR HILL Literary Editor I.EILA KEMMKRER Assistants ETHEL ANNA ELLIOTT AMY DOROTHY DAKIN Civics Editor EDWIN HULBERT Ml ' LOCK Athletic Editor WARD CASADY HENRY Alumni Editor ETHELIXD SWIRE Military Editor FRAXCIS NrcKXT Photographic Editor FREDERICK WILLIAM TROST Humorous Editor CHARLES OLIVER WRIGHT Assistants GEXEVIEYE BEATRICE MURPHY ANNA MAY GAY THOMAS CYRUS DORAN MAX ROSECRAXS CHARLTOX Art Editor ROY CORDIS HARDMAN Assistants GLADYS CALL WHITNEY WlLMOT L.AWSOX liAVGHN JOHX A. MATSON Department Editor MARTIN JOHX JOYNT Law MILES JOSEPH FITZPATRICK Medical KENNETH MVRCHISON Homoeopathic EDWARD NAPOLEON BYWATER Dental EDGAR BAILEY Pharmacy A. X. BROWN MEMBERS EX-OFFICIIS His Excellency, ALBERT B. CUMMINS. Gm ' crnot of the State RICHARD C. BARRETT, Superintendent of Public Instruction TERMS EXPIRE lgO2 FOURTH DISTRICT ALONZO ABERNETHY, Osagc ELEVENTH DISTRICT PARKER K. HOLBROOK, Onawa TENTH DISTRICT HARVEY INGHAM. Algona THIRD DISTRICT CHARLES E. PICKETT. Waterloo TERMS EXPIRE 1904 NINTH DISTRICT SHIRLEY GILLILLAND, Glen-wood EIGHTH DISTRICT HIRAM K. EVANS, Corydon FIFTH DISTRICT T. B. HANLEY, Tipton TERMS EXPIRE 1906 SIXTH DISTRICT -WILLIAM D. TISDALE, Ottum-aia FIRST DISTRICT W. I. BABB, Mt. Pleasant SECOND DISTRICT GEORGE W. CABLE. Davenport SEVENTH DISTRICT CARROLL WRIGHT, Des Moines OFFICERS OF THE BOARD LOVELL SWISHER, Iowa City WILLIAM J. HADDOCK, I rwa City EMMA HADDOCK, Iowa City PARKER K. HOLBROOK, ] ALONZO ABERNETHY, j- EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE W. I. BABB, TREASURER SECRETARY ASSISTANT SECRETARY THE ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS OF THE UNIVERSITY GEORGE EDWIN MACLEAN. LL D.. PRESIDENT CHARLES BUNDY WILSON, M. A., Secretary of the University Senate JOHN FRANKLIN BROWN, PH. D., Inspector of Schools HERBERT CLIFFORD DORCAS B. PH., University Examiner ALDEN ARTHUR KNIFE, M. D., Director of Physical Training ALICE YOUNG. B. L., Dean of Women BERTHA BELLE QUAINTANCE, B. A., Registrar ARTHUR FAIRBANKS. PH. D., University Editor LUTHER ALBERTUS BREWER, M. A., University Publisher ALICE BRADSTREET CHASE. Secretary to the President 1 re Tble nds tret .his am de- t in and as- an ble he ar o he ar he n. d A a. GOV. ALBERT B. CUMMIN- PRESIDENT OF THE BOARD OF REGENTS d I n le he. tie he Id- nat the is ole. vill his the at. rtly ork be ' a So- so te .tea an- the rs. ate re Ck be State University of Iowa. ' The established policy of this state coif centrates all its colleges of higher learn- ing, save those already mentioned. In the State university. It ia, and ought to be. a cherished object of devotion and ad- miration. I confess that while I have the deepest solicitude for the growth and betterment of our normal school and agri- cultural college, my affection lingers last and longest upon the State university. In an educational way it Is the monument which marks the position of the state in the world of culture, and around it there should cluster our choicest memories and our fondest hopes. In considering it we. should remember that it is easier to form character than it is to reform it. and that formative institutions precede in point of Importance reformative Institutions. Gov- ernment has no higher function than to prepare men and women to become good citizens. Generosity and liberality should distinguish the provisions made for the university, and Inasmuch as it Is the in- stitution Intended to represent our ap- preciation of education in its higher and specialized forms, it should be all that money can- create or genius devise. Iowa, Is not poor, and there is no extravagance In any provision which will enable th State university to do the most and the best work of which the university is cap- able. I have given some time to the in- vestigation of the subject so near my heart, and. I assert with confidence that there is no school in the union that ha made more progress, achieved better re- sults or done more work with the same means. The fact that it is a slate insti- tution precludes Its growth through pri- vate benevolence and philanthropy, and I trust that you will feel that the full re- sponsibility for its destiny lies with yon, In this day of eulogy and rejoicing re- specting the high position whlcn this state has worthily acquired, it is not gratify- ing to our people to remember that we are doing less for our university .than Michigan, Indiana. Illinois, Wisconsin, Minnesota, Missouri and Nebraska are doing for theirs. We ought to march ia the very van of the procession of educa- tion, and it is humiliating to see Elites less able to keep the pace passing us la the ranks. We are ' not accustomed to look at the backs of our comrades in any march, and I trust that we may speedily take our proper position in the advancing column. The boys and girls of our state have a tight to the best opportunities of our civilization and we will fail of our duty to coming generations If we deny the right. The university should have build- ings which in the beauty of their archi- tecture, the permanency of their construc- tion atid the convenience of their mr- rangement are the best types of the class to which they belong. It should have a constant support that twill relieve its man- agement of apprehension and enable it to secure and retain the -most accomp- lished instructors and varied equipment, to the nd tnat It may gather into its roil of pupils the largest possible number of young men and young women and mar be fitted to give the moat efficient help In the development of the mind, the growth, of skill and the creation of character. " GEORGE EDWIN MACLEAN, B. A., 1871; M. A., 1874. Williams; B. D., 1877, Yale; Ph. D., 1883. Leipzig; 1,1,. D., 1895, Williams. President of the University. AMOS NOYES CURRIER, B. A., 1856; M. A., 1859. Dartmouth; 1,1,. D., 1893, Des Moines. Professor of Latin Language and Literature and Dean of the College of Liberal Arts. PHILO JUDSON FARNSWORTH, B. A., 1854; M. A.. 1857; M. D., 1858. Vermont; M. D.. 1860, College Physicians and Surgeons. New York. Emeritus Professor of Materia Medica and Diseases of Children in the College of Medicine. JOHN CLINTON SHRADER, M. D.. 1865. Coll. Phys. and Sur.. Keokuk; Long Island Coll. Hos- pital, Brooklyn, N. V.; M. A., 1877; L.L. D.. 1894. Western Coll. Emeritus Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women. WILLIAM DRUMMOND MIDDLETON, M. D., 1868, Bellevue, N. Y.; M. A., 1885, Iowa. Professor of Surgery and Dean of the College of Medi- cine. SAMUEL CALVIN, M. A., 1874, Cornell; Ph. D., 1888, Lenox. Professor of Geology. THOMAS HUSTON MACBRIDE, B. A., 1869; M. A., 1873, Monmouth; Ph. D.. 1895, Lenox. Professor of Botany. JAMES GRANT GILCHRIST, M. D., 1863; M. A.. 1890, Pennsylvania. Professor of Surgery and Surgical Gynecology, and Sec- retary of the College of Homoeopathic Medicine. ANDREW ANDERSON VEBLEN, B. A.. 1877; M. A., 1880, Carleton College. Professor of Physics. EMIL Louis BOERSER. Ph. G.. 1876. Philadelphia Coll. of Phar.; Phar. D., 1896. Iowa. Professor of Practical Pharmacy and Dean of the Col- lege of Pharmacy. LACXCELOT WINCHESTER ANDREWS, Ph. B.. 1875. Yale; M. A.. Ph. D.. 1882. Goettingen. Trofessor of Chemistry. CHARLES HERBERT COGSWELL. M. D.. Hahnemann College. Chicago. Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women in the College of Homoeopathic Medicine. LEOXA AXGELIXE CALL, B. A.. 1880: M. A.. 1883. Iowa. Professor of Greek Language and Literature. LAEXAS GIFFORD WELD, B. S.. 1883; M. A.. 1885. Iowa. Professor of Mathematics. CHARLES CLEVELAND NUTTING. B. A.. 1880: M. A.. 1882. Blackburn University. Professor of Zoology, and Curator of the Museum of Xatural History. GEORGE THOMAS WHITE PATRICK, B. A.. 1878. Iowa; B. D.. 1885. Yale; Ph. D.. 1888. Johns Hopkins. Professor of Philosophy. CHARLES BUNDY WILSON, B. A.. 1884; M. A.. 1886. Cornell University. Professor of German Language and Literature, and Sec- retary of the University Senate. ELBERT WILLIAM ROCKWOOD, B. S.. 1884. Amherst: M. D.. 1895. Iowa. Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. FRANK THOMAS BREENE, D.D. S.. 1893: M. D.. 1893. Iowa. Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry, and Therapeutics. LAWRENCE WILLIAM LITTIG, B. A 1880: M. A.. 1882. St. Vincent ' s College: M. D.. 1883. Iowa; M. D. 1884. Pennsylvania; M. R. C. S.. 1887. England. Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine, and Clinical Medicine in the College of Medicine. 7 JAMES RENWICK GUTHRIE, B. S., 1878; M. A., 1881. Lenox; M. A.. 1884, Iowa. Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology in the College of Medicine. ISAAC ALTHAUS Loos, B. A., 1876; M. A., 1879, Otterbein; B. D..J1881, Yale; D. C. I,., 1898, Penn Coll. Professor of Sociology and Political Philosophy. JAMES WILLIAM DALBEY, B. S., 1885; M. D., 1888, Illinois Coll. Professor of Ophthalmology in the College of Medicine. FRANK JOHN NEWBERRY, M. D., 1888, Chicago Horn. Med. Coll.; M. D.. 1891. Illinois Med- ical; M. S., 1893, Upper Iowa University; O. et A. Chir., 1890, New York Ophthalmic. Professor of Ophthalmology, Otology and Paedology in the College of Homeopathic Medicine. MARTIN JOSEPH WADE, LL. B., 1886, Iowa. Professor of Medical Jurisprudence in the College of Medicine and Lecturer on Evidence in the College of Law. SAMUEL HAYES, B. S., 1869; M. S., 1876, Michigan; LL. B., 1891, Iowa. Professor of Law. GILBERT LOGAN HOUSER, B. S., 1891; M. S., 1892, Iowa. Professor of Animal Morphology and Physiology. GEORGE ROYAL, M. D., 1882, N. Y. Horn. Med. Coll. Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics, and Dean of the College of Homeopathic Medici-ne, CHARLES SUMNER CHASE, B. A., 1871, Cedar Valley Sera.; B. S.. I. S. C.. Ames; M. A., 1876, Iowa; M. D.. 1882, Rush Medical Coll. Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics in the College of Medicine. WILLIAM HARPER DEFORD, B. A., 1880, W. 1883, W. Mary! ofessor of Ot of Dentistry. B. A., 1880, W. Maryland Coll.; D. D. S., 1882. Baltimore; M. A., 1883, W. Maryland Coll.; M. D., 1883, Baltimore. Professor of Oral Pathology and Hygiene in the College WALTER LAWRENCE BIERRING. M. D., 1892. Iowa. Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology. FREDERIC C. L. VAN STEENDEREX, M. A.. 1893. Penn ColL Prof essor 4 f French Language and Literature. WILLIAM S. HOSFORD, B. A.. 1883; D. D. S.. 1892. Iowa. Professor of Dental Prosthesis, and Dean of the College of Dentistry. ERNEST ALBERT ROGERS. D. D. S., 18SB, Iowa. Professor of Dental Anatomy and Regional Anatomy and Clinical Demonstrator in the College of Dentistry. WILLIAM CRAIG WILCOX, B. A.. 1888: M. A. 1891. University of Rochester. Professor of History and Secretary of the Faculty of the College of Liberal Arts. ALFRED VARX.EY SIMS, C E.. 1888. University of Pennsylvania. Professor of Civil Engineering. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN SHAMBAUGH, Ph. B.. 1892; M. A.. 1893. Iowa; Ph. D.. 1895. Pennsylvania. Professor of Political Science. JOHN WALTER HARRIMAN, M. D.. 1891. Iowa. Professor of Anatomy, and Director of Hospital, College of Medicine. WILLIAM ROBERT WHITEIS, B. S.. 1892; M. D.. 1895; M. S.. 1835. Iowa. Prof essor of Histology and Embryology in the College of Medicine. HARRY SANGER RICHARDS, Ph. B.. 1892. Iowa; LL. B.. 1895. Harvard. Professor of Law. LEE WALLACE DEAN, B. S.. 1894; M. S.. 1896; M. D.. 1896, Iowa. Professor of Physiology. ELMER ALMY WILCOX, B. A., 1891, Drown. Professor of Law. CLARK FISHER ANSLEY, B. A. 1890, Nebraska. Professor of English. FREDERICK BECKER, M. D.. 1875, Horn. Med. Coll. of Missouri; M. D., 1882, Coll. Phys. and Sur., St. Louis. Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine in the College of Homeopathic Medicine. WILLIAM J. BRADY, D. D. S., 1886. Iowa. Professor of Orthodontia and Dental Technic. ALDEN ARTHUR KNIPE, M. D., 1896, Pennsylvania. Professor and Director of Physical Culture. THE REV. HENRY EVARTS GORDON, B. A., 1879. Amherst. Professor of Public Speaking. THE REV. ARTHUR FAIRBANKS, B. A., 1886, Dartmouth; Ph. D., 1890, Freiburg, i. B. Professor of Greek Literature and Archaeology, and Secretary of the Graduate Faculty. FREDERICK E. BOLTON, B. S., 1893; M. S., 1896, Wisconsin; Ph. D., 1898, Clark. Processor of the Science and Art of Teaching. CHARLES NOBLE GREGORY, B. A., 1871; LL. B. 1872; M. A., 1874; LL. D., 1901, Wisconsin. Professor of Law and Dean of the College of Law. GEORGE RITTER BURNETT, U. S. A. West Point Military Academy, 1874; Fort Leavenworth, 1885. Professor of Military Science and Tactics, and Com- mandant of the Cadet Battalion. CHARLES SCOTT MAGOWAN, C. E., 1884; M. A., 1887, Iowa. Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. FREDERICK BERNARD STURM, B. A., 1892, Michigan. Assistant Professor of German. 1 BOHUMIL SHIMEK. C. E.. 1883. Iowa. Assistant Professor of Botany and Curator of the Her- barium. HENRY FREDERICK WICKHAM. M. S.. 1894. Iowa. Assistant Professor of Zoology, and Assistant Curator of the Museum of Natural History. ARTHUR G. SMITH, Ph. B., 1891; M. A., 1895, Iowa. Assistant Professor of Mathematics. FRANKLIN HAZEN POTTER, B. A.. 1892: M. A.. 1893. Colgate. Assistant Professor of Latin. CARL EMIL SEASHORE, B. A.. 1891. Gustavus Adolphus; Ph. D.. 1895. Yale. Assistant Professor of Philosophy. ALICE YOUNG, B. L.. 1896. Minnesota. Assistant Professor of English, and Dean of Women. WILBER JOHN TEETERS, B. S.. 1893; M. S.. 1898. Mt. Union College; Ph. C., 1896. Michigan. Assistant Professor of Chemistry. WILLIAM ROLLA PATTERSON, B. D.. 1888: B. S.. 1899. Iowa State Normal: Ph. B.. 1895. Iowa; Ph. D.. 1898. Pennsylvania. Assistant Professor in charge of Economics. CLARENCE WILLIS EASTMAN. B. S.. 1894. Worcester Polytechnic; M. A.. Ph. D., 1898. Leipzig. Assistant Professor of German. GEORGE T. FLOM. B. L.. 1893. Wisconsin; M. A.. 1894. Vanderbilt; Ph. D., 1899. Co- lumbia. Assistant Professor in charge of Scandinavian Languages and Literatures. RUSSELL D. GEORGE, M. A.. 1898. McMaster University. Toronto. Assistant Professor of Geology. Absent on leave. 1901. HARRY GRANT PLUM, B. Ph., 1894; M. A.. 1896, Iowa. Assistant Professor of History. JOHN FRANKLIN BROWN, Ph. B., 1889; M. A., 1895. Earlham; Ph. D., 1898, Cornell. Assistant Professor in the Science and Art of Teaching. CLEVELAND KING CHASE, B. A., 1891; M. A., 1896, Oberlin. Assistant Professor of Latin. EMLIN MCCLAIN, Ph. B., 1871; B. A., 1872; LL. B., 1873; M. A.. 1882; LL. D., 1891, Iowa; LL. D.. 1891, Findlay College. Professor of Law, and Chancellor of the College of Law. GERSHOM HYDE HILL, B. A.. 1871, Iowa Coll.; M. D., 1874. Rush Medical; M. A.. 1881- Iowa Coll. Lecturer on Insanity. JOSEPH JASPER MCCONNELL, B. A., 1876; B. Di., 1878; M. A., 1880, Iowa. Lecturer on the Science and Art of Teaching. HORACE EMERSON DEEMER, LL. B., 1879, Iowa. Lecturer on Guaranty and Suretyship, and (he Conduct- ing of Law Business. JAMES FRED CLARK, B. D., 1886; M. A., 1889, Iowa; M. D.. Pennsylvania. Lecturer on Hygiene in the College of Medicine. JOHN BLAIR KESSLER, M. D., 1887, Iowa. Lecturer on Dermatology in the College of Medicine. ELI GRIMES, M. D., 1897. Iowa. Lecturer on Electro-Therapeutics in the College of Medi- GEORGE EDWARD DECKER, B. S.. 1895; M. D., 1897, Iowa. Lecturer on Paediatrics in the College of Medicine. WILLIAM LECLAIRE BVWATER. M. D., 1897. Iowa; O. ct. A. Chir.. 1900. New York Ophthalmic. Lecturer on the Diseases of Women in the College of Homeopathic Medicine. LUTHER ALBERTUS BREWER, B. A.. 1883: M. A.. 1886, Pennsylvania College. Lecturer on Journalism. JENNINGS PRICE CRAWFORD, M. D.. 1883. Iowa. Lecturer on Operative Technic. CHARLES R. BAKER, D. D. s. Lecturer on Ceramics. BERTHA GILCHRIST RIDGWAY, Librarian. BERTHA BELLE QUAINTAXCE, B. A.. 1899. Nebraska. Registrar. HARRIET ANN WOOD, B. A.. 1893. Vassar. Cataloguer. MARGARET BUDINGTON. Assistant Cataloguer. BESSIE G. PARKER, Ph. B.. 1883. Iowa. Assistant in the Library. H. CLAUDE HORACK, LL. B.. 1900. Iowa. Law Librarian. JOANNA GLEED STRANGE, Assistant in the Library, GRACE E. SWITZER, Assistant in the Library. HERBERT C. DORCAS. Ph. B.. 1895. Iowa. Instructor in Pedagogy, and University Examiner. .a FRANK BOYNTON JAMES, D. D. S.. 1897. Iowa. Demonstrator in the College of Dentistry. LOUISE ELIZABETH HUGHES, Ph. B., 1878; M. A., 1881; B. A., 1899. Iowa. Instructor in Latin. JOHN T. MCCLINTOCK, B. A., 1894, Parsons College; M. D., 1898, Iowa. Demonstrator of Anatomy, Pathology and Bacteriology in the College af Medicine. FRANCIS NEWTON BRINK, B. Ph., 1899, Iowa. Instructor in Chemistry JOHN VAN ETTEN WESTFALL, B. S., 1895, Cornell University; Ph. D., ' 1898, Leipzig. Instructor in Mathematics. CARL LEOPOLD VON ENDE, B. S., 1893; M. S., 1894, Iowa; Ph. D.. 1899, Goettingen. Instructor in Chemistry. SIVERT N. HAGEN, B. A., 1898, Luther College; Ph. D., 1900, Johns Hopkins. Instructor in English. CHARLES F. LORENZ, B. S.. 1897; M. S., 1898, Iowa. Instructor in Physics. JOHN J. LAMBERT, B. Di., 1896; M. Di., 1897, Iowa State Normal; B. Ph., 1899, Iowa. Instructor in Animal Morphology and Physiology. ADELBERT W. STARBUCK, D. D. S., 1898, Iowa. Demonstrator in Operative Dentistry. ORMAN E. MCCARTNEY, D. D. S., 1900, Iowa. Demonstrator in Prosthetic Dentistry. T. WILBERT KEMMERER, B. S., 1900, Iowa. Demonstrator in Pathology and Bacteriology. CHARLES WILLIS JOHNSON, Ph. C., 1896; B. S., 1900, Michigan. Instructor in Chemistry. Absent on leave in Europe, 1901. - STEPHEN HAYES BCSH, B. A.. 1901. Harvard. Instructor in French. JOHN P. MVLLIN, M. D.. 1893, Iowa. Demonstrator of Anatomy. SAM BERKELEY SLOAN. B. A.. 1899. Nebraska. Assistant Instructor in English. CLYDE B. COOPER, B. A.. 1897, Nebraska. Assistant Instructor in English. GAYLORD D. WEEKS, B. S. in C. E.. 1901. Iowa. Assistant Instructor in Civil Engineering. WILLIAM E. BECK. B. S.. 1900. Iowa. Assistant Instructor in Mathematics. SIMEON E. THOMAS, B. S.. Vpper Iowa Cniv.; M. A.. Iowa. Assistant Instructor in Political Science. HENRY WALDGRAVE STUART. Ph. B.. 1893. California; Ph. D.. 1900. Chicago. Assistant Instructor in Philosophy. A. J. BURGE, M. D. 1900. Iowa. Assistant Instructor in Theory and Practice in the College of Medicine. HENRY MORROW. JR.. D. D. S.. 1897. Iowa. Assistant Demonstrator in the College of Dentistry. FRED W. BAILEY. Assistant Instructor in Physiology in the College of Medicine. PERCIYAL HUNT. B. A.. 1900. Iowa. Fellow in English. ; FRANK A. STROMSTEN, B. S., 1900, Iowa. Fellow in Morphology. KATHERINE PAINE, B. Ph., 1899, Iowa. Fellow in Latin. MABEL C. WILLIAMS, B. PH., 1899, Iowa. Fellow in Philosophy. LEE P. SIEG, B. S., 1900, Iowa. Fellow in Physics. CHARLES L. SMITH, B. A., 1891, Iowa. Fellow in Histology. ALICE ANKENEY, 1901. Fellow in Chemistry. CHARLES A. WILLIAMS, B. A., 1899, Iowa. Fellow in German. MARK WAYNE WILLIAMS, B. A., 1898, Iowa. Fellow in Psychology. FRANK HARMON GARVER, B. A., 1898, U. I. U. Fellow in History. HELEN M. EDDY, B. A., 1900, Iowa. Fellow in Latin. KIYOSHI KAWAKAMI, B. L., 1899, Tokyo Law Coll.; B. A., 1900, Aoyaraa Anglo-Japanese Coll., Tokyo. Fellow in Political Science. CHARLE S M. WERTS, B. S., 1900, Iowa. Fellow in Medical Chemistry. HENRY ALBERT, B. S., 1900, Iowa. Fellow in Pathology. JACOB E. CONNOK, B. A.. 1891. Iowa. Fellow in Political Science. GEORGE LUTHER CADY, B. A.. Olivet College. Honorary Fellow in Sociology. 4JAMES ELLIS Gow, Scholar in Botany. JOHN GABBERT BOWMAN. B. A., 1899. Iowa. Scholar in English. VICTORIA HRUSKA, B. A.. 1901. Iowa. Scholar in French. JAMES H. LEES, Scholar in Geology. GEORGE CHESTER WISE, B. Ph.. 1900. Iowa. Scholar in German. MYRON C. GASTON, Scholar in Greek. HUGH STRAIGHT BCFFUM, B. A.. 1901. lowa. Sfholar in Public Speaking. J. H. PAARMANN. Scholar in Zoology. MARY E. POLK. B. A.. 1900. Iowa. Scholar in English. HARRY E. BURTON. Scholar in Mathematics. CHARLES E. KRAUSB, Laboratory Assistant in Pathology and Bacteriology. Leave of Absence. {Resigned January. 1902. ZADA MARY COOPER, Ph. G., 1897, Iowa. Assistant in the Pharmacy Laboratory. LEORA JOHNSON, M. D., 1890, Iowa. Clinical Assistant to the Chair of Surgery, College of Homoeopathic Medicine. RAYMOND E. PECK, M. D., 1897, Iowa. Assistant to the Chair of Surgery. BERTHA A. WILLIAMS, B. Ph., 1888, Iowa. Assistant in French. BENJAMIN RICHARD JOHNSTON, M. D., Hering Coll. Chicago. Assistant to the Chair of Theory and Practice in the College of Homoeopathic Medicine. MABEL R- MORGAN, Assistant in Physical Training for Women. C. I. LAMBERT, B. S., 1901, Iowa. Assistant in Botany. HARVBY HAYES LOCHRIDGE, B. S., 1901, Beloit. Assistant in Chemistry. ALDEN ROBBINS HOOVER, Assistant in Histology. EDWARD ELLSWORTH BLYTHE, B. Ph., 1900, Iowa. Assistant in Histology. JOHN G. MUELLER, M. D., 1895, Iowa. Assistant in Gynecology in the College of Medicine. W. M. BOEHM, Undergraduate Assistant in Astronomy. JOHN LEALAND TAYLOR, Undergraduate Assistant in Anatomy. HENRY DELAVAX HOLMAN, Undergraduate Assistant in Anatomy. MARY SLEIGHT EVERTS, Undergraduate Assistant in Public Speaking. JOHN CARVILLE, Assistant in Geology. RUDOLPH M. ANDERSON, Taxidermist. ELVA M. DUXHAJI, Matron of the Homoeopathic Hospital. EMMA THOMAS, {MRS. M. A. THOMPSON, LOUISE REHERD, Matron of the University Hospital. ARCHIE B. CLAPP, M. D. Home Surgeon, Homoeopathic Hospital. C. H. CRETZMEYER, M. D.. 1901. Iowa. Resident Physician, University Hospital. CLARA B. WHITMORE, B. A.. 1900, Iowa. Tutor in Medical Latin. SUSAX G. PARISH. Principal Nurses Training School. Resigned January 1, fResigned January 33, UOZ. Appointed February 1, 1902. BACONIAN CLUB PRESIDENT A. V. SIMS SECRETARY TREASURER C. E. SEASHORE Calvin, S. McBride, T. H. Gilchrist, J. G. Andrews, L. W. Veblen, A. A. Weld, L. G. Nutting, C. C. Magowan, C. S. Rockwood, E. W. MEMBERS Patrick, G. T. W. Shimek, B. Houser, G. L. Bierring, W. L,. Smith, A. G. Von Ende, C. L. Dean, L. W. Sims, A. V. Newberry, F. J. Brady, Wm. J. Seashore, C. E. Teeters, W. J. Westfall, J. V. Lorenz, C. F. Lambert, J. J. George, R. D. Weeks, G. D. Stewart, H. W. Burge, A. J. Currier, A. N. McClain, E. Loos, I. A. van Steenderen, C. F. L. Wilcox, W. C. Springer, J. Shambaugh, B. F. ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Eastman, C. W. Kemmerer, T. W. Knipe, A. A. Williams, Mabel Gow, J. E. Sieg, L. P. Boehm, W. M. Albert, Henry Stromsten, F. A. Bailey, Chas. Williams, M. W. Longbridge, H. H. Burnett, G. R. Richards, H. S. Paarman, H. J. HONORARY MEMBER MacLean, G. E. 510 WHITNEY SOCIETY Devoted to the Interests of Language and Literature. PRESIDENT ARTHUR FAIRBANKS SECRETARY S. X. HAGEN MEMBERS G. E. MacLean A. X. Currier F. H. Potter Louise E. Hughes Arthur Fairbanks Leon a A. Call C. B. Wilson F. B. Sturm H. E. Gordon C. W. Eastman G. T. Flom F. C. L. van Steenderen C. F. Ansley Alice Young S. X. Hagen C. R. Chase S. H. Bush Helen M. Eddy C. A. Williams M. C. Gaston G. C. Wise Fletcher Briggs P. P. Hornsyld POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB PRESIDENT PROFESSOR SAMUEL HAYES SECRETARY FREDERICK E. BOLTON Other Members of Executive Committee PROFESSOR BENJAMIN F. SHAMBACGH PROFESSOR ISAAC A. Loos PROFESSOR WILLIAM C. WILCOX George Edwin MacLean Amos Xoyes Currier Emlin McClain Laenas G. Weld Isaac A. Loos Samuel Hayes Joseph J. McConnell William Craig WUcox MEMBERS Martin J. Wade Benjamin F. Shambaugh Elmer A. Wilcox Harry G. Plum Herbert C. Dorcas William R. Patterson Joseph W. Rich A. E. Swisher Charles Xoble Gregory Simeon E. Thomas Claude E. Horack Frederick E. Bolton Carl Emil Seashore Arthur Fairbanks Henry E. Gordon Duren J. H. Ward George Luther Cady Pffl BETA KAPPA Founded, 1776. ALPHA OF IOWA Established, September, 1895. OFFICERS G. T. W. PATRICK PRESIDENT L. G. WELD VICE PRESIDENT W. C. WILCOX SECRETARY AND TREASURER FRATRES IN FACULTATE Amos N. Currier, Dartmouth, 1856 George E. MacLean, Williams, 1871 Kmlin McClain, Iowa, 1871 G. T. W. Patrick, Iowa, 1878 Henry E. Gordon, Amherst, 1879 Leona A. Call, Iowa, 1880 Laenas Gifford Weld, Iowa, 1883 Charles Bundy Wilson, Cornell, 1884 E. W. Rockwood, Amherst, 1884 Helen M. Eddy, 1900 Percival Hunt, W. C. Wilcox, Rochester, 1888 Arthur Fairbanks, Dartmouth, 1886 Katherine Paine, Iowa, 1889 Clark F. Ansley, Nebraska, 1890 Elmer A. Wilcox, Brown, 1894 Herbert C. Dorcas, Iowa, 1895 Sam B. Sloan, Nebraska, 1899 Bertha Quaintance, Nebraska, 1899 H. Claude Horack, Iowa, 1899 Charles A. Williams, 1899 Iowa, 1900 S. Delia Hutchinson, 1883 Laura Clark Rockwood, 1892 Ellen Warren Remley, 1894 Mary Holt Richards, 1895 FRATRES IN URBE Helen N. Currier, 18% Mary E. Barrett, 1896 Edna E. Page, 1900 Myra Bloom, 1900 INITIATES Mary Ethel Waller James Ellis Gow Elizabeth J. Cooper Robert J. Bannister Victoria Hruska Henrietta Plock Clarence W. Soesbe Annie Louise Gow Ethel May Bond Hugh S. Buffum SIGMA XI Founded. 1886. IOWA CHAPTER Established. 1900. OFFICERS THOMAS HUSTON MACBRIDK PRESIDENT ARTHUR G. SMITH SECRETARY L. W. Andrews S. Calvin G. Li. Houser T. H. Macbride C. C. Nutting A. G. Smith CHARTER MEMBERS A. V. Sims B. Shimek A. A. Veblen L. G. Weld H. F. Wickham J. V. Westfall C. L. von Ende L. P. Sieg P. A. Bond MEMBERS ELECTED 1901 C. F. Lorenz F. T. Jensen C. H. Smith ELECTED 1902 C. I. Lambert R. D. George H. M. Goettsch W. B. Bell W. M. Boehm R. D. Marsh W. E. Beck SENIORS W. M. Barr GRADUATES INSTRUCTOR J. J. Lambert 5 GRADUATE OF FIVE YEARS STANDING Dr. Frank Russell F. G. Emry F. A. Stromsten THE HALL OF LIBERAL ARTS LITTLE over half a century ago the legislature of Iowa passed the act estab- lishing a state university. Ever since its founding the hopes and efforts of all connected with it have been directed to providing a suitable home for the collegiate department, the department which in reality is the cen- tral one of a university. At last the efforts of those pioneers of learning have been rewarded, and that too in a substantial way. Some of them died before their labors had borne fruit, but some are still laborers, faithful as ever. We younger ones can not know the feeling of pardonable pride within them, when on the llth day of June, 1898, they saw laid the corner stone of the hall for the College of Liberal Arts. They saw in it, as we did, but with a truer vision, the beginning of newer and better things for the university. On September Sth of the same year the first sod was turned. According to contract the building was to be finished in two years. But the work of construction dragged along until, in the minds of upper classmen, anxious to see the completion of their new home, it seemed as though it would never be finished. However, public building contracts are sometimes finished, and the building was finally used during the summer session of 1901. By the time the fall term opened in September it was practically completed, and the inrushing body of students dedicated it to the uses of learning. The formal official dedi- cation, however, did not take place until the 23d of January, 1902. Senator Dolliver, who had been present as chief speaker at the laying of the corner stone, was also one of the speakers on this occasion. The governor, legislature, and the state officers were the university ' s guests of honor. In the presence of the student body and faculty, of the guests, and of the people. Governor Cummins said, as he unlocked the door; " In the name of all the humanities to which this building is now forever devoted. I declare it open and ready for the purposes for which it was intended. We now enter and take possession. " Then all that afternoon the university " kept open house " until evening came and the guests were compelled to leave for their homes. The building is now a part of the university. Within its walls there will be a per- petual home for searchers of wisdom. It belongs not alone to our state but to America and to the world. With all due respect to " Old Central, " we must honor the new building built to harmonize with the old in color, in form, and in architecture, the magnificence of the new can not detract from the loved and storied memories of the old. The one marked the beginning, the other marks the progress of the university. In place of the cheap fire traps of the past, there will be modern structures of enduring steel and stone. Structures capable and fitting to be the home and the treasure house of the intel- lectual activities of the state of Iowa. Progress too often ruthlessly breaks the heart strings of nature; and to make room for this product of man ' s art, it was necessary to sacrifice a product of nature. The students of the past will remember that old oak styled " The Pride of the Campus. ' ' Its sturdy trunk and its spreading branches will ever linger in their memories. It needed no botanist to admire it; the natural within man readily responded to its beauty. Those who loved it in the past will be content with the sacrifice, if the things that made it to be remembered are magnified in its successor. H. M. PRATT. THE BURNING OF OLD SOUTH HALL AND THE MEDICAL BUILDING |T last the five or six girls remaining in Irving Hall had finished piling up the dishes in the corner with the ice cream freezer all that was left of the annual spread given by the " old " Erodelphians to their freshmen mem- bers. They turned out the lights, and, banging the door, which locked hehind them, trooped down stairs, busily talking of the success of the spread and declaring it the best they had ever had. After a burst of applause, the door of " Zet " hall was thrown open, and the audience began to flock out, discussing the farce, and trying to decide whom they thought had done the best. The Hesperians and Zetagathians stayed in the hall, and, as soon as the last " outsider " was gone, they set about having a general good time, and making away with what was left of the Christmas dinner of the farce. Then there was a great rush among those who had taken part, hunting up their belongings. After some dispute as to whose duty it was, the lights were turned out by one of the tallest ones, who stood upon a chair with arm raised, and called, " Are you ready? I ' m going to turn it out now. " Then they groped down the stairs, uneven from long use, with their hands upon the balustrade, which bent and seemed about to break under the slight weight. Soon the last person had passed out of the long echoing hall. When all had become quiet, a short old man with a pipe in his mouth came out from among the shadows of Central Building, went over to South Hall, closed the door with a bang, and, pulling out a bunch of big rattling keys attached to a chain, locked it, as he grumbled, " Phat the divil d ' yez be afther wantin t ' stay so late fer? " Then he went slowly back to Central Building and " sat on watch. " Gradually the few stars, which had shone in the early part of the night, were hidden by the fast gathering clouds, making a murky blackness over all which seemed so thick as even to shut in the rays from the gas lights in the campus so as to make them only dim, struggling, yellow spots- A drizzling rain mixed with sleet began to fall, and froze as soon as it reached the ground, covering the streets and walks with a glassy sheet. The wind, which had sprung up, rattled the ice-coated branches of the trees together, often with such force that the ice upon them broke and fell with a clear crack upon the frozen ground beneath. Suddenly a flickering light shone through one of the windows of the Medical Build- ing. For an hour or more it gradually grew larger and larger, but the town wassleeping the rain fell and the wind blew. Then the light began to grow more rapidly until it was a blaze, and just as it burst out of the windows and doors two men came in sight of the campus. In a minute the alarm had been given and a crowd beg-an to gather. The hose carts soon reached the place, but the building was entirely enveloped in flames, and there was no hope of saving anything in it. The main attention of the fire company was directed to the new Liberal Arts Building, which was finally nearing completion. The people stood about in helpless groups, some judiciously seeking the shelter of buildings across the street, while others stood out in the open the men curled up with their hands in their pockets and their faces drawn far down in their coat collars to protect them from the driving sleet, which stung as it struck some unprotected spot. The women wore all sorts of wraps from table covers thrown about their heads to seal-skin coats. A few still clung frantically to umbrellas, which the wind often almost tore from them, but most of them held their umbrellas dripping and stiff at their sides. Every now and then some one fell, in trying to change his position, and got up again with a grim, enduring expres- sion upon his face made more grim lit up by the blaze mixed with the gloomy blackness of the night. The fire seemed to have about died out. and many had already started home, when the cry was raised that South Hall was on fire. They hurried back, and saw that the south side of the brick building was already ablaie. Students hurried out from the midst of the crowd into the building. Chairs were thrown from the windows, men came out with desks, pictures, busts, pianos, and finally with a carpet from the society halls on the third floor. Others, of the in- structional staff, appeared with armfuls of books, papers, etc: handed their burdens to any one stand- ing near and hurried back again into the quickly burning building. It is said that a great explosion was heard when the orations of the Zetagathians and Irv- ings caught fire, and that the Irvings began to tear from the walls the paper wh ich had been put on at the beginning of the term. When the top floor fell in, a sigh went up from some of the society members, while some turned away for a minute. The rest of the building burned, quickly, and gradually the flames, reflected in the water and ice, became less fierce, until only a blaze shot up now and then. The crowd had gradually thinned out. and the last few stragglers went quietly away. When day came it was still dark and rainy, but groups of people kept coming and going to look upon all that was left of the two well known old buildings four charred brick walls, with parts fallen away, and, in the middle, a black smoking heap. The townspeople looked almost with satisfaction declaring that it was well the old buildings were gone, that they had been condemned years ago and were no longer fit for use. The students at first seemed inclined to rejoice that this was the last of those I empty halls with their floors worn into splinters, and of the cold rooms; but they soon began to recall the good times they had had in this or that society hall; or how they had fooled a certain professor in some room, or the names they had carved upon the window- sills and chairs. The greatest consolation was that they would, in all probability, get out of classes for a week at least, for how could classes meet after the loss of two of the main buildings? The members of the instructional staffs shook their heads and said it would put them in a bad fix, as there had been little enough room before; then, too, there were many specimens lost in the Medical Building which could not be replaced for years. Quietly the faculty called a meeting, and by noon proofs of the programs for the Medical students were ready and the an- nouncement was made that classes in all departments would go on as usual the next morning, the places of meeting to be poste d upon the bulletin-boards later. Accordingly every student went to his eight o ' clock class Monday morning, possibly lamenting the loss of the anticipated holidays, but prouder of his Alma Mater. LBII.A KEMMKREK. SENIOR CLASS 1902 f OFFICERS PRESIDENT LINDLEY MOSES BUTLER VICE-PRESIDENT MERRITT BRACKETT SECRETARY FLORENCE SEERLEY TREASURER F. H. RANDALL YELL Hobble-Gobble, Razzle-Dazzle! Zip! Bum! Boo! Hawkeye! Hawkeye! 1902 SENIOR HOP COMMITTEE A. M. CURRIER, B6I1, Chairman H. S. FAIRALL, ATA H. G. HUNTINGTON, A6 F. V. EBERHART, SN LYNN DUBOIS, AXP A. H. STORCK LIN M. BUTLER JUNIOR CLASS 1903 OFFICERS PRESIDENT HEXRY GRIFFITHS MCCLAIX V ICE-PRESIDENT CHARLES TILGHMAX KEMMESEH SECRETARY ESTHER LEIPER COOPER TREASURER HARRISON EARL SPAXGLER YELL Hi-Ki-Yi: Hi-Ki-Yi! 1903 S. U. I. JUNIOR PROMENADE COMMITTEE HARRISON EARL SPAXGLER, -X. Chairman FRAXCIS XCGEXT, AXP ALFRED WHEELER VAJJ VLECK, Ben EDWIN- HULBERT MULOCK, BERT C. CLAPP. HEXRY H. G. McCXAix SOPHOMORE CLASS f 190 PRESIDENT BURNAM A. MOFFATT VICE-PRESIDENTCHARLES ORIN BRIGGS SECRETARY HELEN BRAINERD TREASURER WALTER BALL YELL Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! 1904 S. U. I. SOPHOMORE COTILLION COMMITEE WILL FRED HELLBERG, 2X, Chairman HARVEY L EROY DYE, AXP CLEVELAND KINGSBURY, Ben NEAL JONES, ! JOHN FRANKLIN KUNZ, ATA FRANK LESLIE DIXON, ' l Ae BURNAM A. MOFFATT B. A. MOFFATT FRESHMAN CLASS 1905 OFFICERS PRESIDENT CLARENCE J. LAMBERT VICE-PRESIDENT FRANK SANGSTER SECRETARY OLIVE MERRILL CHASE TREASURER HUGH EDWARD YOUNG YELL Hullibsdoo, bale, ball: Foremost class S. U. I. Record breakers sakes alive! Iowa, Iowa, 1905! FRESHMAN BANQUET COMMITTEE FRANK SANGSTER. Chairman HOVT HUGH ELBBRT, Ben JOHN FRANCIS O ' CoNNELL. -N MERLYN BUSH CALL MAE BELLE ALLSTRAND C. J. LAMBERT TO DEAN CURRIER You, who listened to our troubles when we were freshmen, who bore with us patiently when we were sophomores, you who are still our friend to you we would express our gratitude. You encouraged us when the whole world seemed dark, dreary, and hopeless. You were lenient with us when we had no right or reason to expect it, and you have sacrificed your time, your pleasures, and yourself for us whenever opportunity has been offered. You have aroused in our hearts a broader sympathy and inspired us to strive toward a higher plane of manhood and womanhood. You have awakened in us a grander con- ception of the good, the true, and the beautiful, and for each one of us you have given to life a broader, deeper, and nobler meaning. May such fidelity as yours ever be an inspiration to the rising- citizenship of this Great Republic. May the gratitude of those whose benefactor you have been, be some slight recompense for the efforts you have so generously bestowed. May you continue long to be to coming classes of S. U. I. that ideal in character you have ever been to us, and may future years be to you a season of unending prosperity and good will. THE CLASS OF ' 03. FRED ALBERT Alias " Anheuser Busch. Reinbeck Philomathian Society; South Dakota debate ' 01; Sergeant Co. C. Suspected of harboring a secret intent to commit matrimony. Has already served two annual terms in the Y. M. C. A. Fixes his eyes suspi- ciously on everyone he meets. Usually preserves an omi- nous silence unless talking- with a lady. Should be closely watched. AUGUST OTTO BURMEISTER Ad air Alias " Smooth Guy. " Medium size; strawberry blonde. Frequents smallpox joints, and is also a member of Panito- rium. Has a rare faculty for avoiding officers. Usually pretends to be a ministerial student. Dresses well, wears a plug hat and can usually be seen at Farmer John ' s Place. EDWARD ALBERT CARTER Muchakinock Is known as " The Prince, " and when in town puts up at Berkley ' s Imperial. Is intelligent in appearance and dresses well. Will claim to be the advance agent for " Carter ' s Little Liver Pills. " Is probably a shrewd gambler or confi- dence man. Look out for him. ERNEST EMIL CARLSON Battle Creek Member of Engineering Society, and of Edda. Is known by the various names of " Swede, " " Dago Herder " and " Boy Tramp. " A trickster of the worst kind; shrewd and experienced. He may play any role or even in the band. Difficult to catch, but large reward offered if ever caught telling the truth. May pose as a gambler, ex-soldier, former member of Sousa ' s band, or as end man in a minstrel show. MAX ROSECRANS CHARLETON Clear Lake Alias " Gen. Rosecrans. " Irving Institute; First Ser- geant Co. B. Very fond of the girls, but they won ' t have anything to do with him because his feet are too large in proportion to his mental faculties. Stoop-shouldered, and will be recognized by a peculiar swinging walk. RAY FOREST DREWRY Sac City Alias " Bad Egg. " alias " Cork Screw. " Germania: Philo- mathian Society. Has long been suspected by the local police but evidence against him has been insufficient to convict. Handsome, dresses fashionably, makes a pretense of being very religious. Frequents the Arlington House where several Academy girls rehearse their Sunday school lessons to him. AMY DOROTHY DAKIX Mason City IIB . Associate Literary Editor ' 03 Hawkeye. May pass under the name of " Ouida. " Was known in her girlhood days as " Ammie. " May devote some time to study. Has been said that she will bear watching. JOHN CLEMENT LANDERS Webster City Member of Engineering Society. He is generally known by the name of " The Flying Dutchman. " He can easily be recognized by his broad and unexpressed smile. He poses as a philanthropist, having at one time been chair- man of the Y. M. C. A. Employment Bureau. He works this racket still in order to fleece people. ADA LUCILE LAUER Winfield Hesperian Society. Has a great affinity for Dean Yonng, because the Dean objects to keeping late hours. A pretty Miss but too many have found it out. The rumor goes that she is spoken for but you may talk with her if you catch her at the right time. RAYMOND HAMILTON SWARTZ Iowa City Philomathian Society. Alias the " Black Greek. " Likes to drill, but doesn ' t seem to have much success. Brought before the faculty for working the " shell game " on the " Prexie. " A little slow along the line of " girlology, " but may pass up all right in the spring term. EDWIN HULBERT MULOCK Colfax K . Junior Prom. Committee; Quartermaster Ser- geant; Civic Editor ' 03 Hawkeye. Well known under the alias of " Hub. " A jolly, pleasant rogue, who would be handsome but for his face. Makes friends but few grades. May be easily traced by the tokens of light hair given to his numerous lady friends. Punctual at balls, but seldom at recitations. A harmless character, but should be watched for his own good. JULIA RACHEL PADMORE K K T. " A maiden fair to see. Le Mars Beware, Oh Beware. " A recent arrival at the University, who since her arrival has been a model of good behavior. WARD CASADY HENRY Des Moines Irving Institute; Class Treasurer ' 00; Junior Debate; Junior Prom. Committee; First Sergeant Co. C; Athletic Editor ' 03 Hawkeye. Infamously known as " Ward McAl- lister. " Easily recognized by his loud voice at football games, where he has won the title of " Yell Master. " Once aspired to excel in track athletics, but strain was too much. Is something of a society man. Takes fool part in Erodel- phian farces. Is styled " Chaser " by the frats. Poses as a Senior, but can be detected by being in the company of Junior debaters. HELEN MORTON Cedar Falls Winner of the candy bet. Tall, with dark hair and brown eyes. Very conservative. Doesn ' t care whether school keeps or not. She might take lessons from the Dean of Women and profit therefrom. CHARLES TILGHMAN KEMMERER Eldridge Ben Tilghman II. Irving Institute; Sophomore debate ' 01; Wisconsin Preliminary debate ' 02; Iowa- Wisconsin debate ' 02; Sergeant Co. D; Vice president Junior Class; resigned position of Sergeant-at-Arms. Self-conceited and of the " sour grape " character. All Freshmen are advised to cut loose from him. He will speak for himself if you give him a chance. GEORGE EDGAR HILL Burlington to Alias " Turk, " alias " Guy XIV. " Irving Institute; Associ- ate Business Manager ' 03 Hawkeye; Junior Debate ' 03; Treasurer Lecture Bureau; Sergeant Co. C. A born crook but looks innocent. Always " comes forward " at revival meet- ings when he touches the preacher for a small loan. Was black-balled by the Y. M. C. A. Frat. Should always be closely watched. EDITH WHITNEY MERRITT City Hesperian. A pronounced brunette with the alias " Brown Eyes. ' ' She is wanted for the payment of accounts long over due. Creditors are constantly " Dunning " her. Aside from this her record has been good enough to " Merit " all the leniency now possible. ALFRED WHEELER VAX VLECK. Buffalo, .V. ' . Alias " DerTenfel, " alias " Early Riser, " BOH, Junior Prom. Committee; Business Manager ' 03 Hawkeye. Daring and unscrupulous. Has been known to skin Lindley Moses Butler out of his last cent on three successive occasions with loaded dice. A strong advocate of a co-ed parlor in the Hall of Liberal Arts. Will be readily noticed by the military stride. ULA ELIZABETH DALTON Jesup Erodelphian Society. Goes under the name of " Queen Bess " among her girl friends, but as " Marble Heart " among the boys. Has been model at various art schools. Is an inmate of the " Call House. ' ' Is wanted by Some Good Fellow. As soon as his address can be found notify him. CLARENCE HENRY HANSON Ft. Dodge Alias " Hot-foot Jim, " alias " Guinea Chaser. " A gentle- man of the Old School. Always wears good clothes. Has a weakness for draw poker and is a frequent visitor at the Brunswick. Pretends to be Quaker but recent develop- ments prove him to be a Populist. Should be arrested on sight. AGNES MERCEDES CONI.EY New Hampton Erodelphian Society; Die Germania. Writes stories for the " Squashtown Gazette " under the nom deplume of " Mary B. Wilkin. " Will probably seek a position as teacher in some high school. Has been accused of teaching- English, and is now wanted on that charge at Grinnell, Iowa. ESTHER COOPER Winterset Erodelphian Society; Die Germania. Jolly and always wears a smile. Won ' t go with the Irving boys because she likes a Philo better. Has a great liking for rats and mice to the extent that it is said she wears one of the former species in her hair. MRS. CHAS. SELDON CORY Fredricksburg Hesperian Society; Dean Young ' s first assistant. Expected to take a special course in chaperoning next year. Some people do enjoy married life even though it has many trials and tribulations. SARAH ELIZABETH CRONIN Lowden Mathematical Prize. Marcus Everywhere known as " Dig, " and by her close friends as " Euclid. " Do not look for her in social circles. May find her in the southwest corner of the mathematical library. Warrants are out for her arrest on the charge of studious habits. Send informa- tion to Sigma Xi. ALICE BERTHA CURTIS Allison Hesperian Society. Can be recognized by a benevolent expression and the alacrity with which she recites. Fond of essays and poetry. Is said to have expressed a desire to teach the Filipino in his native haunts but this is believed to be untrue. SAMUEL KIBKWOOD STOVER Iowa City Philomathian Society. Bears the title " Little Sammie. ' ' Has several times been convicted of studying-- Is at present out on bail. Bondsmen are no good, so watch closely and if he attempts to leave town, arrest. SARA DORCAS KEMMERER Eldridge Erodelphian Society; Pi Beta Phi. Like her sister, only different. Fond of canoeing ' on the Iowa, and an admirer of beautiful scenery. Is said to study hard. EDWIN KEECH BROWN Solon Alias " Crooker. " Zetagathian Society; Freshman orator ' 00; Oratorical Contest ' 00: Minnesota Preliminary debate ' 01: Wisconsin Preliminary debate ' 02; Iowa-Wisconsin debate ' 02. Walks along- the street with his head down, pretending- to be in deep meditation. Served two terms at Highland Park for the crime of abduction. Returned with serious matrimonial ideas. FRANCES MAUD GARDNER Ai ' oca OB ; Erodelphian Society. Has lately gained the title " Intermediate. ' ' This is no doubt due to the registrar ' s inability to classify her. Has been accused of participating in the ' 04 Hawkeye election riots. If evidence can be pro- cured notify ' 04 Board. ADAM KONIGMACHER HESS Council Bluffs K-f: Sergeant Major: Graduate member Ivy Lane. Known as " Lonely Adam from Eveless Paradise. " Little known of him of late. Was seen last year in the neighbor- hood of Turkey Creek. When seen was going toward Iowa City and was accompanied by an unknown lady. Was doubtless wandering in his mind. A very freakish charac- ter, but will be easy to capture as never known to hurry. Notify Eve. THOMAS CYRUS DORAN W. Burlington AXP. Sergeant Co. A.; Sophomore Cotillion Committee. Styles himself " Pass ' em up easy. " Some of his friends call him " Sentimental Tommy. " Claims to be a student to the instructors. Has a clean record of three years with- out a notebook. Passes in some of his studies. Has a dark complexion due to exposure making eight o ' clock classes. Was once seen in the book store, buying a pack of cards. Has a reserved seat at " Clapp ' s " where he can no doubt be caught. ELEANORA BYINGTOX HAYES KKI Graduate Member Ivy Lane. Villisca The well known " Stroller " of the " Varsity. " Detectives seeking her cap- ture should go well armed for she is never alone. Her valet " Bert, " a dangerous character, always accompanies her. Information regarding her is desired by the authorities. JOHN GRANEY WALSH Perry Alias " Jesse James " alias " Hot Air. " Sergeant Co. D. A bold bad man with genteel manners. Plays the piano and frequently talks " Guff. " Has a weakness forcigaretts and is an expert at " throwing the bones " in a crap game. A " warm personal friend of M. O ' Reilly and enjoys being referred to as " A lady ' s man. " Wanted on charge of attempting to abduct " Jimmie. " LEILA KEMMERER Eldridge Literary Editor ' 03 Hawkeye; Erodelphian Society; Pi Beta Phi; Polygon; Writer ' s Club. A maiden tall in stature. A lover of books and nature. Is much burdened by the onerous duty of keeping tab on her brother " Charley. " WILMOT LAWSON BADGHN Harlan. Irving Institute; Freshman Declamatory Contest; Chief bugler of battalion. A jovial fellow and a ladies man. Stage carpenter for the " Ero ' s. " A retired bookseller and wants everything to come his way. Makes mathemathics a specialty and all will glory to see him at the head of the department some day. Generally seen pacing up and down central walk with a bugle on his arm. LCMAX BISCB SWAGGAHT New Providence Came here from Jerkwater Academy, where he won a reward of merit for attendance. Claims to have received thirteen head marks. Harmless. Watch for " Susie ' s " sake. MAUD AXXA BROWX Martngo Hesperian Society; Writer ' s Club. A worthy dame of medium size. Suspected of harboring a secret wish that she were a senior. Likes small boys and is said to have a few friends among the larger ones. Delights in ghost stories and other weird tales. Is charged with being a good hand at making fudges. HARRISON EARI, SPAXGLHR Adair Alias ' ' Christian Endeavor. " Irving Institute; Sigma Xu: Freshman Debate ' 00; Minnesota Preliminary Debate " 01; Minnesota-Iowa Debate ' 01; Wisconsin Preliminary Debate ' 02; Iowa-Wisconsin Debate ' 02; 1st Sergeant Co. C : Secretary Athletic Association; Editorial Staff and Manager Daily lowan. Stands in with " the Ring. " Well known as a ward heeler. Frequently " takes Something, " " just to be social. " An expert at " the Old Army Game. " Let all beware of him. MARGARBT TOBIX PRATT Ft. Dodge M. Di. State Normal. Matron of the Junior Class. En- dowed with much patience and stick-to-it-iveness. Recently took up the white man ' s burden and is said to be bearing it successfully. ROY CORDIS HARDMAN Tipton Member of Engineering Society; Art Editor of ' 03 Hawk- eye: Asst. Editor, Transit. Bears the alias of " Christy. " When he works at anything makes drawings for the an- nuals. These may be recognized by their poor quality. Board of Regents have offered a large reward for his cap- ture and bringing to trial on thechargeof misrepresenting " Presv. " GALEN EDWIN GREEN Greene Alias " Seven Spot. " Zetagathian Society; Junior de- bate. A man of questionable reputation. Has served time for the crime of abducting ' an infant. Wears glasses. Smokes a pipe occasionally when he thinks he is not ob- served. An expert at riding ponies. Easily recognized by his solemn, semi-religious countenance. GENEVIEVE BEATRICE MURPHY Iowa City Alias " Pat. " Erodelphian Society; Assistant Humorous Editor, Hawkeye Board. Medium sized, light hair, blue eyes and a warm heart. Always telling someone about " when she came over. " A good conversationalist and an excellent student. HERSHEY SAMUEL WELCH North Platte, Neb. Alias " Robert Louis Stevenson. " Polygon; Engineering Society. Tall and slender. Chews Battle Ax. Usually found at some bowling alley. Suspected of being an anar- chist and teacher of sedition. Wanted on a variety of charges. CAROLYN BELLE JARVIS Burlington Erodelphian Society; Polygon; Writers ' Club; Die Ger- mania; Captain of Life Saving Crew; Heroine of the Ero ' s. " Save me! save me! I can ' t swim! " A charming ath- lete. Just the one for some true, honest-hearted man who isn ' t looking for a walk-away. IVY LESLIE REED Hepburn M. Di. State Normal. Irving Institute; Junior Debate. Is called by his associates " Czar " and " T. B. " At present he is under suspicion. Is constantly talking of the Cedar river. Has probably committed some crime there. Wire any information to Chief of Elocution, Cedar Falls, Iowa. EDWARD MORRIS JONES Iowa City Philomathian Society; Second Lieutenant of Battery; President Sophomore Class ' 00 and ' 01. Another of those lovers of mathematics, as his record shows. Always man- ages to go with out-of-town girls; he thinks it ' s cheaper. Said to have worked Capt. Burnett for his position. Very- unlucky in his course of school life but will come out all right some day. CLARA CARLTOX PRESTON Elkader Hesperian Society. A cute girl of good intellect and a fair student. Hard to imagine what she is specializing in unless it is Human Nature. Generally has a downcast look which is due, perhaps, to the complications in her love affairs. JOHN WESLEY THOMPSON Wapello The boys all call him " Pat O ' Reilly. " Sent to the Uni- versity to finish his education. Is known on the records as Number 406. " He is an old and trusted inmate, and the authorities allow him the freedom of the buildings. He will be missed when he leaves. KATHERINE MAY SWITZER Iowa City Hesperian Society: Polygon. Everybody says, " I won- der when they U ' ill get married. " This writing will be com- pleted when she and the former Miss Tobin come under the same general head. Have patience and wait. CLARENCE ADDISON DYKSTRA 1Mb Alias " American Beauty, " alias " Rough on Ratski, " alias " Secundus. " Sergeant Co. A. One of those tall, slender Willie boys. Has great influence over Erodelphi- ans. Knows most of the Heps, and they steer shy. Takes long strolls in the woods (always alone). EDMUND LEVI KELLE.Y Irving Institute; Sergeant Co. A. Has the alias " Brig- ham Young. " Is a member of the " Kelly Brothers " gang. See R. C. Was raised in the Mormon settlement at Lamoni where he committed such depredations that he was sent up to the University. Is liable to escape anytime, so be on the watch. ETHEL ANNA ELLIOTT Marshalltown Erodelphian Society; Polygon; Assistant Literary Ed- itor ' 03 Hawkeye. Is well known as " Henry ' s Ward. " Has escaped from the Marshalltown High School. Will prob- ably seek a position on some eastern daily. Her ability will get her a good position. Watch and if doing well need not send her back to finish her term. JOHN A. MATSON Mediapolis First Sergeant of the battery. Goes by the alias of " Mattie. " Easily recognized by his girlish laugh. Not a man of society. Has served a term at Cornell where he was a trusty. Out under good behavior. Watch. GLADYS CALL WHITLEY Webster City KKF. Graduate Member of Ivy Lane; Assistant Art Ed- itor ' 03 Hawkeye. Has artistic ambitions which have won for her the name of " Rosa Bonheur. " Her social instincts on the other hand have made her well known as " Sigma. " Is reputed to be intellectual. Is wanted on the charge of infidelity to the " Sigma Nus. " MARTIN JOHN JOYNT I ' .mmctsburg Member of Philomathian Literary Society, and Depart- ment Editor of ' 03 Hawkeye. Usually goes under his own name. Is something of a student not so well known. At one time was color guard in the university battalion. Will seek to join the army. Watch and wire his mother if he does. RICHARD CARLYLE KELLKY Lamoni Irving- Institute. Pompously styles himself " Richard the Lion Hearted. ' ' The younger member of the " Kelly Brothers " gang. His gravest offense has been to take part in farces. At such times he has associated with the notorious Hill and Baughn. AGNES EMMA MORAYEC Belle Plaine Octave Thanet Society. Always cheerful and smiling. Said to be secretly contemplating the study of Sanscrit for a pastime. CHARLES PRICE PAGE Iowa City Alias " Slippery Sleuth. " Zetagathian Society; Engineer- ing Society. Youthful but crafty. Has a weakness for precious gems. Is charged with having appropriated a very rare Pearl some time last year. Evidence on this charge is said to be increasing. Can be recognized by his smoothly combed hair and " Innocence Abroad " look. Should be taken into custody as soon as possible. ELIZA LOVE JOHXSOX Iowa City Best known as " Venus. " Has a scientific turn of mind. Is cool, calculating, and without fear. Has been known to watch one of Professor Andrew ' s experiments in chemistry without blanching. Keep an eye on her, and if she doesn ' t make a name for herself notify P. A. CHARLES HOWARD EDMCXDSON Milton Zetagathian Society; Sergeant Co. C; Die Germania; Junior Debate ' 02. Very popular with the ladies. Fine haired, smooth, fluent talker. Can be told a mile off. To be appreciated he should have been seen the first day he came out with his sergeant stripes. It is rumored that he has made a " catch " but it is not serious yet. 1 HERBERT ERWIN HADLEY Badger Zetag-athian Society; Editor-in-chief 03 Hawkeye; Min- nesota Preliminary Debate; Iowa-Minnesota Final; First Lieutenant Battery; Polygon; Writer ' s Club; Edda. Bears the euphonious title of " Hamlin Garland. " A writer of the quantitative rather than qualitative stripe. If ever convicted of doing- good work, notify Hearst ' s American. ANNA MAY GAY Iowa City Hesperian Society; Associate Editor, Humorous Depart- ment, Hawkeye. Just as " Gay " as she used to be but no- body knows when she will change. A sweet little thing of about sixteen summers. Some say more but public opinion is against it. Always seen just coming from or going to the library. JAMES WILSON FISH Britt Alias " Whale, " alias " Boss, ' 1 alias " Stone Roller. " Zeta- gathian Society; Associate Editor ' 03 Hawkeye; Sergeant Co. B. Tall and handsome. Has a weakness for Schlitz. Usually " dead broke " and frequently denounces " the money power. " Plays a slow game of poker. Wanted on the charge of preaching anarchy to the freshmen Heps. ETHELIND SWIRE Iowa City KKP. Alumni Editor ' 03 Hawkeye; Graduate Member Ivy Lane. A demure little miss, whose pet name is " Duffy. " Seems to do about ten hours work. Spends the rest of her time playing solitaire. Very sociable and gen- erally harmless. Her most dangerous weapon is her smile. FREDERICK WILLIAM TROST Ottumwa Alias " Kodak Ole, " alias " Honors Germania. " Engi- neering Society; Photo Editor ' 03 Hawkeye. Wears a " Get thee behind me Satan, " expression and high water pants. Has spent much time on the road as a salesman for Dostal Bros., whose samples he is always abundantly sup- plied with. Pretends to be a member of the W. C. T. U. (but this is untrue). A villain of the worst type. Should be captured immediately. CLARENCE WYCLIFFE WASSAM Iowa City M. Di., State Normal. Assistant Registrar. His friends call him " Bacon. " Will be found conversing with groups on the street corners. His usual subject is " The Platonic Conception of the Cosmography of the Universe. " Might be mistaken for Dowie. While from the same town can be distinguished by his " State Xormal " accent. HARLOW MTNSON PRATT Ft. Dodge Alias " Man afraid of his wife. " Irving Institute; Asso- ciate Editor ' 03 Hawkeye: Reporter Daily lowan; Battalion Color Sergeant. An erratic reformer of the Jerry Simpson type. Talks much, otherwise inoffensive. At present serving a life sentence for the crime of matrimony. HENRY GRIFFITHS McCi-Aix Iowa City Alias " Chicken, " alias " Duck. " Beta Theta Pi: President Junior Class; Irving Institute; Sophomore Debate; Graduate Member Ivy Lane; Sophomore Cotillion Committee ' 01; Sergeant Co. B. Served one six months sentence for the crime of abduction. At one time made a secret attempt to join the Y. M. C. A. (This was in his freshman year.) Is addicted to " hitting the pipe " and an expert at manipulat- ing poker chips. FRANCIS XCGENT AXP. Junior Prom. Committee; Iowa City Member Engineering Society: First Sergeant Co. A: Military Editor ' 03 Hawkeye. Goes under the single alias of " Xuge. " Previous to this year has never done anything worthy of note. Has just recently become prominent as a social light. Is wanted on the charge of dancing, card playing and flirtation. Arrest and do not bail. EDWARD HCGH McCov Duntont Zetagathian Society; Freshman Debate 1900; Sophomore Debate 1901: Minnesota Preliminary Debate ' 02; Iowa- Minnesota Debate ' 02; Sergeant, Battery. Captured several times by the police while prowling about in his sleep. Generally found in the library walking around (never studying,) yet often claims to be troubled with the brain fever. CHARGES OLIVER WRIGHT Tip on Member of Engineering Society, and Fun Editor of ' 03 Hawkeye. His chief alias is " Boo. " Is small in stature, with a very meek eye. Will try to pass as a Sunday School Superintendent, and being a civil engineer can construct argument to support it. Not popular with older men, such as members of the " faculty, but often seen with the boys of the Second Ward School. k CHARLES NOBI.E GREGORY, A. M., CHARLES NOBLE GREGORY, A.M., LL.D., ' DEAN OF THE COLLEGE OF LAW |R. GREGORY was born at Unadilla, Otsego County, New York, August 27, 1851. He was fitted at the preparatory school of the University of Wiscon- sin for the classical course, and graduated in that University in 1871, tak- ing the honor of the Latin Salutatory, and taking the degree A. B. He graduated in the law school of the same University in 1872, receiving the degree LL.B., and two years later received that of A. M. He studied law in the offce of Gregory Pinney, consisting of his father (the late Hon. J. C. Gregory ) and Hon. S. U. Pinney (later of the Supreme Bench of Wisconsin;) and later became a member of that firm. He continued in practice for twenty-two years, and held an annual retainer for many years from the Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul Railway. He surrendered his practice and accepted the place of Associate Dean of the college of Law of the University of Wisconsin, in 1894, the position having been unexpectedly tendered to him by President Charles Kendall Adams, and the Board of Regents. He remained in that position until 1901, when he resigned to accept the Deanship of the College of Law of the State Univer- sity of Iowa. Mr. Gregory was for three years an alderman of Madison, Wisconsin; for one year a member of its city Board of Education; for many years a director of the Madison Free City Library. He has been for many years a curator of the State Historical Society of Wisconsin. He served for three years as a member of the executive committee of the American Bar Association: for four years as a member of the American Bar Association; for four years as a member of the General Council of that body, and one year as chairman of the section on Legal Education. He was chairman of the Meeting of Delegates of Law Schools held at Saratoga in 1900, at which the Association of American Law Schools was formed. He has served as president of the Alumni of the University of Wisconsin; president of the Sons of the American Revolution of Wisconsin: he is a member of the International Law Society: of the Psi Upsilon fraternity, and of the Phi Delta Phi law fraternity. He has published articles in the Independent, Little ' s Living Age, Overland Monthly, Scribner ' s Monthly, Harper ' s Weekly, Life, Outing, The Nation, New York Evening Post, and many other publications. He has published legal articles in the Harvard Law- Review, the American Law Review, the Law Register and Review, the American Lawyer and Legal Adviser, and in the Transactions of the American Bar Association, in this country; and in the Law Quarterly Review, the Law Magazine and the Law Times of London. He has identified himself in some measure with the subject of legislation to prevent corrupt use of money in politics; he has printed two pamphlets upon that subject, which have been more or less circulated in this country, in Europe, and Japan, and he delivered addresses upon the subject in Chicago before the World ' s Auxiliary Congress on Government, and in New York before the Xational Civil Service Reform Association, at the State Capitol. St. Paul, and in many other places. On his resignation from his place in the faculty of tne University of Wisconsin, the regents, at the request of the faculty, were pleased to confer upon him the honorary degree of LL.D. OFFICERS SENIOR CLASS President Vice President Treasurer Secretary JOHN STEVENSON CHARLES PETROVITSKY GEORGE MURRAY GEORGE MURRAY JUNIOR CLASS President Vice President Treasurer Secretary JOHN MEDIN GEORGE DELAVAN WILLIAM OAKES PETER JONES FRESHMAN CLASS President Vice President Treasurer Secretary CLYDE OCHILTREE ROBERT LAW MERRITT BRACKETT ALFRED REMLEY JUNIOR ROLL HAROLD CHARLES ASTHALTER Muscatine Alias " The Warbler. " A sour, repulsive, vinegar visaged lobster. Usually seen in the police court in the morning and in the afternoon he generally goes fishing. In the evening he is given either to study or deviltry usually the latter. EDWARD JACKSON WENNER Vinton Alias " Happy. " This is a sober, harmless boy, of more or less industrious habits. If you want to see him, go slow and he will overtake you in time. CHARLES DAVID KELSO Corydon Alias " The Hair Twister. " This species of man was captured early in the 50 ' s. He is very intelligent and talk- ative. Would make a mark in the world if he had a little ambition and could be convinced that a certain amount of study wouldn ' t hurt him. Will be noticed going around with the police and his landlady, pricing second-hand furni- ture. DIAS HENRY ELLIS Motor Alias " Snow Flake. " The highest exponent of trickery. Has been up several times for having violated the ethical rules of tennis and is now said to be wanted at Penn Col- lege for having maliciously and willfully stolen a degree therefrom. FRANK WALFORD CROCKETT Eldora Alias " Deacon Crockett. " Has the reputation of being a strong man in the pulpit, but seems more contented at the bar. Has written a number of books on moral ethics but they proved to be poor circulators and were consumed in the late Sigma Nu fire. Will undoubtedly soon be found in the missionary field. I MARK EMERY BAKER Iowa City Alias " Fat. " The never-tiring ' plugger who aspires to one day become a noted judge. A non-believer in the case sys- tem recently adopted by our faculty. " Fat " says it is more satisfactory to sit down and get all there is in one case than to try to " do " too many cases; one ' s head is much clearer in the end. WILUAM THOMAS OAKES Clinton Alias " Tommy the Pilot. " This boy is well versed in the omens of the deep. Knows all about bills of lading, assignments, etc. Can trace his genealogy back to the fearless Norsemen who first sailed the briny deep. Inher- ited many marine characteristics, such as smoking a clay pipe and wearing the hat on the back of the head. Can walk the deck of a rocking ship with more ease than Risk. Answers roll call. GEORGE WASHINGTON BAM,, JR. Iowa City Alias " The Grouch. " May be known by his modest hab- its and extreme courtesy. Has been in some trying situa- tions and never known to ball-up, but it is now quite gener- ally known that he bowls-up occasionally. PETER HENRY JONES Manning Alias " Contented Pete. " A devoted student who never tires of his books unless there is a card game in sight. On days that his room-mate and neighbors refuse to play cards with him he will usually be found up town standing around any old place asking questions. JAMES SEDAN MOFFITT Olin Alias " Royal Nibs. " One of those after-dinner orators, who, when inflated properly, is an entertainer of the high- est type. Is reported to have plead guilty to the charge of stealing hot air at the convocations. You will find him shooting craps. Ross RUTLEDGE MOWREY Baxter Alias " Smiler. " ' A second Demosthenes. While as yet a beardless boy, he has that stern, sober appearance of a matured man. Is very often noticed soliloquizing on some prehistoric topic or laughing in his sleeve about the funny things the future may reveal. CLARENCE D. WOOD Iowa City Alias " Bass-wood. " Look out for this chap as he is re- ported to be a bad man. He has a slight hitch in his walk. It is reported that he was once injured while trying to make his ' ' get-away " from a place of confinement. Perhaps the most noticable thing about him is that sanctimonious, preacherlike appearance, noticeable in all Drake University people. ELMER CLAPP HULL Alias " The Horrible Iowa City elongated, flaxen Swede. " An haired youth. A great admirer of beautiful women. Is of a very religious turn of mind and undoubtedly will be found teaching Sunday school or conducting religions camp meet- ings whenever the Lord ' s day rolls around. JOHX THEODORE MEDIX Kensett Alias " Chancellor. " A strong character, especially in the Platonic arts. A recognized class leader and a great man to entertain the freshies with his strange, fantastic dances. Is apt to be found traveling from town to town selling patent medicine. FRED SHERMAN Rolfe Alias " Cupid Awake. " Beware, lest he charm you into subjugation. Though yet a mere youth he has been sued several times for breach of promise. Will be found roam- ing about carrying his lyre, evidently prepared to melt the heart of some unsuspecting co-ed: notwithstanding the fact that Dean Young has forbidden such methods to be used in wooing the fair daughters of the Varsity. WALTER S. FARQCHAR Ida Grove Alias " Silence. " A real boisterous sort of a chap. Al- ways heard before seen, but owing- to his brilliant head he is often both seen and heard. He is a fast man on foot, so perhaps he will be found on the S. U. I. track team. MILES JOSEPH FITZPATRICK Fort Dodge Alias " Laughinghaha. " Not a Kickapoo nor an Apache, but a first class war dancer. Very sober when not intoxi- cated. Never known to smile except when asleep. His only redeeming- features are telling stories and his capacity to devour turkey. He loves his enemies loves to eat ' em, being the last of the cannibals. Apt to be found in a bachelors ' den, though he has been heard to say he would marry anything that has the " mon. " EARLE DUDLEY KENYON Onawa Alias " Dad. " A model little fellow but a mig-hty man on momentous occasions. A favorite extemporaneous speaker. Has made a specialty of dedicatory addresses and it is re- ported that he has made one or two harangues of this kind that surprised even his most intimate friends. JOHN AUGUSTUS MCKENZIE Living Springs Alias " The Bonny Scotchman. " A veritable whirlwind in the gym. His friends often advise him to give up such violent exercise of the body and devote more time to the cultivation of his mental faculties. Look for him at all ath- letic contests and cock fights. EDWIN CALHOUN ARTHUR Little Sioux Alias " Dad Arthur. " The noted politician from Logan. First made himself known in the political field by acting in the capacity of delegate to the Republican State Conven- tion last fall. Is likely to be found in council with some of his distinguished friends, notably Cummins, Dolliver and Geo. W.-Egan. PERRY SPENCER JOHNSON Decorah Alias " Peter. " A fat, heavy set, square shouldered, flaxen haired fellow. Always wears a smile. Said to have been indicted several times for stealing ponies just before exams. Xow wanted in Story county to answer in dam- ages for having held himself out as possessing mental capacity sufficient to contract. TIMOTHY JOSEPH AHERN Calmar Alias " Blackstone. " A man of much legal lore. Has won a great deal of distinction while on the Junior Bench. His decisions are generally appealed from, with no mean success. Will always be found upholding the scolding side of the situation. LOREN RISK Stanley Alias " The Papa of the Class. " Has successfully com- pleted a thorough course in house-keeping and drew an " A ' ' in domestic relations. Always holds high card at the grab sales. DANIEL EUGENE MAGUIRE East Dubuque, III. Alias " The Dago. " Speaks the English language quite fluently, wears citizens ' clothes, and is somewhat American in his habits. Look for him on the street corner selling figs or trying to work a confidence game of some sort. THOMAS CORWIX SMITH Logan Alias " Socrates. " Has the reputation of being a linguist of no mean renown. Is very choice in the use of words, especially in a card game. Also very proficient in manipu- lating the boxing gloves, as many of the boys can testify. Look out for him as he is a suspicious character. HERBERT ERWIN HADLEY Badger Alias " Rattlebox, " alias " Tommy Atkins. " An erratic, would-be debater, and a playmate of " Kid " McCoy. One of those soldier boys who never refused pork and beans, explosive beef or " Schlitz. " The friend of all things evil, and the enemy of all things good. Requiscat in peace. ROBERT JAMES BANNISTER Ottttmwa Alias " Blooming Bob. " A man without guile. Has served a term for casting sheep ' s eyes at the " Recording Angel, " and is now suspected of having plagiarized an article that appeared in a back number of the Vidette- Reporter. JOHN McCRARY GRIGGS HUNTER Exira Alias " McAllister. " This is a jolly, whole-souled fellow, whose heart is brimming over with joy and whose face is decorated with smiles. Spends most of his time ostenta- tiously parading the streets. His carrying a cane and lead- ing a brindle bulldog are only indications of his sporting propensities. RICHARD L,. BORDNER Jesup Alias " The Wise Man from the East. " A shrewd, care- ful, business-like fellow. Has a very high forehead, a sharp, penetrating eye of a bluish hue, that portrays the very devil lurking within. He will be found dealing in stocks and bonds or bucking the slot machines. CHARLES RANDALL HUNTER Exira Alias " A Ventriloquist. " Made his first appearance in civilized circles about the middle of the nineteenth century, and it is supposed he escaped from parts unknown before his talents were appreciated. He may be found traveling with some comic show or giving out-door entertainments. FRANK VERNE BROSE Ocheyedan Alias " Hobson. " Honored as being a prominent member of both the legislative and executive departments. A great soldier who regrets that there are no more worlds to con- quer. Is generally dressed in military garb and is often found standing before a mirror audibly comparing his physique with that of Capt. Burnett. ROSCOE CONKLING HcSuatmtKT Dysart Alias " Mack. " Known as an earnest, conscientious stu- dent. As calm and deliberate in the heated argument of the court chamber as in the study room. Is apt to be found on the playground acting as referee in a marble game. MOREAU PHILIP KIRCHENER Peterson Alias " The Cowboy Poet. " A handsome, popular young man, with sky-blue eyes. Is a great mixer and will be found among the upper classes. His most marked char- acteristics are his graceful carriage and garrulous answers. GEORGE ALEXANDER BIRSS Tipton Alias " Calhoun. " A quick, nervous fellow, not very fat. A thinker, a writer, and a talker. His friends and admir- ers have much to expect from him. His principal fault is said to be that he associates with Judge Clegg. Will prob- ably be found pricing the different grades of chewing tobacco. ANDREW JAMES GIFFORD Des Moines Alias " Judson. " That faithful youth of an admirable disposition. Always on deck at the proper time. In the morning you will find him in the police court, in the after- noon he usually goes fishing. In the evening he is given either to study or devilment, usually the latter. CHARLES CROZAT CONVERSE Cresco Alias " Dead G. Sport. " Alias " Frisky Charlie. " Very popular in social circles and a favorite with the girls. Is a natural born joker and spends a great deal of his time bumming. Will be frequently noticed inquiring around for the " makin ' s. " WILLIAM BERTRAM RIDLE Perry Alias " Aguinaldo. " Why he should be called Aguinaldo is not known, for surely he has never been in captivity. Keep an eye on him for he has been a rambler and may be wanted to account for his evil deeds most any day. Can usually be found performing some Herculean task for the amusement of the bystanders. CARL HENRY MATHER Springdale Alias " The Bombast. " This fellow is a great lover of nature. He will be found roaming about making observa- tions. It is rumored that he is quite a gambler; this, how- ever, we are not sure about, but he has actually been caught playing tennis. TIMOTHY AHERN DELEGATE TO THE PREXY TIM S FIRST SEMI-ANNUAL REPORT Your Excellency George: Behold, for I bring you glad tidings. It is reported, though not authentically, that Kirchner has read one reference in the library already this year. Donald McClain and " Crom " have quit making cigarettes in the lecture room. Eddie Yates is getting so he is able to answer roll call without any assistance. Bill Pomeroy is chewing spitless tobacco this term. McElroy admitted that he understood the meaning of a question put to him by one of the Profs the other day. Birss hasn ' t had his hair cut yet. Prof. Wilcox cracked one of his funny jokes the other day, and even Kelso didn ' t laugh. Gifford answered roll call several times this year, and sprung an excuse for every time he was absent. Dan Maguire is perhaps as clever a fellow as there is in our class. He argued with Prof. Hayes the other day till he convinced him he ought to have an " A " instead of " C " in Code Pleading. I ' m afraid Bradley is working too hard. He acts very queer. He came home from a Frat quiz the other night and made the remark that he wished he could see himself. Van Ness says he is going to practice in Utah, but he made this rash statement after his visit to the State Normal, so perhaps he is not accountable. Wood has been trying to imitate Sammy by raising side whiskers, but the attempt was a flat failure. SAMMY HAYES TO THE FRESHMEN I hope I will live to see the day when gentlemen will enter the freshman class in this university. PRESENTING THE.R PLEADING ARGUING THE CASE FTER THE VERDICT RESULT OF THE QUIZ Prof. Hayes: What is real property? Cox: I suppose a wife and children would be. Judge Deemer: What is distress? Feeley: A pain in the stomach. Prof. Richards: When is the proper time for one to discontinue suit? MeConr.ell: When another fellow cuts him out. Prof. Wilcox: Are the stockholders of a corporation individually liable for the fraudulent acts of the corporate officers? Howell: Search me. Crockett: Will you go in n a ca " of beer? Bradley: Yes, let ' s get a whole keg. Prof. Haves: Can a woman, if she is married, make a valid will after she is dead? Maguire: Yes. Prof. Richards: What is an appeal? Waterman: I can best illustrate. A feller makes an appeal for time or a change of venue when he can ' t meet his board-bill. Judge Deemer: At common law what relation did a woman bear to her husband? Hanson: She was his property absolutely. Deemer: Then if you were married, how would you go about it to have your wife live with you against her will? Hanson: I would compel her with force and arms. Prof. Hayes: What would you advise your client to do if a neighbor ' s cows broke into his corn field? Hunter: I ' d tell him to kill ' em. Dean Gregory: Does the title to goods pass to the rendee when they are delivered to a common carrier? Risk: Just wait till the boys finish clearing their throats Well sir, that ' s a corker. Judge Clegg, (holding up his hand in Miss Evarts ' Expression Class) " Teacher, please may I speak? " WHAT WE LAWS WOULD LIKE We would like, above all thing ' s, to have a woman or two enter our classic halls to pursue that noblest of all professions. We earnestly hope the Dean will loosen up his heart and do something for the host of freshmen he flunked in contracts. It would be a pleasant surprise if someone would satisfactorily state a case for the Dean. To see the Law faculty loosen up and entertain us and the women of the University. To see the course of study changed, that we might be able to carry more subjects at once. We would like to see some good lawyer step in and help Joe Slavata press that suit to judgment, as Gifford seems to be overworked. It is our hope that that sporty freshman who appeared in the Cedar Rapids police court, under an assumed name, would take more pride in the cognomen of his ancestors. If he would mend his ways, he too, might become a " Noble Dean. " To see Artherholt remove those few stray hairs that mysteriously appeared on his upper lip on or about spring of last year. To see some taming influence brought to bear on Crum so he would not rave so boisterously in the Moot court room. We would like to see the faculty pass an act prohibiting the boys reading newspapers aloud in the lecture room. And we would like to see that act amended, to the effect that no student should use his pedal extremities to hide behind in order to escape being quizzed. WILLIAM DRUMMOND MIDDLETON, M. A., M. D. DEAN OF THE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE MIDDLETONUN MEDICAL SOCIETY {HE Middletonian Medical Society is composed of sixty wide-awake medical students, banded together by a common desire for self- improvement, and recognizing that physicians should have other qualifications besides the knowledge of text-books. During the first few months of this society ' s existence, many despaired in regard to its future, but a few loyal, faithful pilots, guided it carefully through the experimental stage until now it is regarded as a splendid auxiliary to class room instruction. The name " Middletonian, ' ' if there is anything in a name, furnished an ideal cornerstone for the super-structure to follow. Already time has demon- strated that the founders builded better than they knew. This, the second year of its history finds the society, first of all, upon a firm financial basis and characterized by those qualities that speak well for its progress in years to come. Its influence has been felt in various lines and its efforts directed in such channels as would be of real value to the membership. The medico-legal cases that occur annually have been of instructive value in the matter of expert testimony, and such training is not without aim. for the physician unacquainted with such proceedings would naturally approach the witness stand with no little embarrassment. In the preparation, delivery and discussion of professional questions we note a train- ing that should bear fruit in medical organizations, both local and general, to which the members shall in the future belong. ' Tis upon this exchange of ideas and experiences that characterize these medical organizations everywhere, that the practitioner who grows, relies for some of the best supplementary helps to his own practice. It is well then that medical students should early catch the spirit of the progress of the times, that he may be the better able to keep step with the pace set by the vast army already in the field. Its range of influence has been still further extended by the publication of a magazine, The Jfiddlftonian. In its columns are published student productions, and contributions, from the faculty and alumni, with such information and news concerning the College of Medicine, as will make it a desirable sheet for students or alumni. Already movements are in progress that will accomplish the organization of its graduate members and in this regard exert a large social influence, by joining in social communion the present with the past, and not only perpetuate but give opportunity for the expression of the kindly feeling one can but have for his alma mater. All these are laudable aims, and with its work only begun in these various lines we may look for the opening of still larger fields of usefulness to mark its progress. OFFICERS SENIOR CLASS President Vice President Secretary and Treasurer T. H. BAER C. M. WERTS B. V. SCARBOROUGH JUNIOR CLASS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer G. R. BICE T. H. GROTHANS H. A. ANGUS SOPHOMORE CLASS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer E. H. CRANE J. D. LYON C. H. SMELTZER P. J. MCDERMOTT FRESHMAN CLASS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer H. V. KOHLER W. C. WOLVERTON M. K. HEARD W. P. CURTIS JUNIOR ROLL JACOB FRAXKLIX MEYERS Lisbon Alias " Jake. ' ' Short, heavy set, clear complexion, and at times wears a beard. Lives around barber shops. Is close fisted and wears more clothes than the average tough- Will probably attempt to pass as an experienced hypnotist. Sells patent medicine during vacation and is an all around fakir. Watch him. WILLIAM LIXETT MCBPHY Long Grove Alias " Little Mnrphy. " A boyish looking individual, but very wise for his size. Used to belong to a gang of house-breakers but has shaved off his beard and called quits. Is short in stature, with a little bran scattered pro- miscuously over his face. Shows up on the record as an incorrigible. KEXXETH MDRCHISOX Gristvold Alias " Murch. " alias " Adolph. " A tough character, works and hangs around a College street dive which is the headquarters of all sorts of sharks. Is said to have attempted to steal a freshman girl. Record shows him to be one of them " Medics " and thoroughly bad. The Department is hereby warned to watch him. SAMUEL WESLEY HUSTOX Wyman Alias " Texas Sam. " Looks like Xapoleon. Was always considered honest until detected with certain articles such as stray handkerchiefs and other things of the feminine gender in his possession. Agency is hereby warned to be on the outlook for some bad break on his part. ERXEST COVEY McCLrRE Ostaloosa Alias " Windy, ' ' Alias " Rip Van Winkle. " Has been accused of unfairly trying to put air pumps out of business. In his freshman year talked a man to death and then col- lapsed in a cataleptic sleep and has been in this condition more or less since, especially during classes. Be cautious and do not jar him or he may wake up and startle the in- habitants. GEORGE FRANCIS SHILEY Missouri Valley Alias " Georgia. " Short, heavy set, has a glass front and a quiet smile. Has innumerable charges against him for stealing the hearts of the hospital nurses and for trying to put the big tobacco concerns out of business. Is all right as long as left alone, otherwise beware. TARANA JOHANNA GROTHAUS Buffalo Center Alias " Das Friiulein. " Short, thick, stout und schon. Has been known to scare nervous people by a peculiar squawk which is substituted for sneezing. Is harmless, however, on account of short stature. May be accused of flirting but as yet has never been indicted. Keep your eyes on her. CARL JOHN SHAFFER Centerville Alias " Shaftner. " Tall, slim, long heavy black hair. May be disguised with a wig as a smooth headed man. Is accused of being deaf, and of taking a seat in the bald headed row at everything. Record shows he has been under surveillance at Cedar Falls. WILLIAM CYRUS CUMMINGS Hopkinson Alias " Farmer. " A tall, well built individual, who wears a very innocent face. Record books show that he was absent from school last year on account of working for the state in the broom department at Ft. Madison. Hangs around and sometimes associates with one of the worst gangs in the town. Watch carefully and arrest on least suspicion of evil. BEN. H. CHAMBERLAIN Wyoming Alias " Reddy. " A tall, slim, chalky faced individual and is especially noted for his smooth way of talking. Has been suspected of embezzling Middletonian funds and is well worth watching. If found outside Iowa City arrest at once. AUSTIN LYNX BRADEN Mediapolis Alias Whiskers, " alias " Shark. ' ' An all around smooth fakir. Has been known to cheat a man in broad daylight. Is a member of the " Ancient Order of Beer Boozers, " and has been under arrest for having more girls on the string than the law allows. HANEY ADELBERT ANGUS Algona Alias " Pollangus. " A very suspicious character. Had run wild for several years when captured and placed in S- U. I., as an experiment. Anyone finding this crook outside the five mile limit should arrest him on sight. CLARENCE CHARLES HETZEL Ai ' oca Alias " Hetz. " A member of a criminal society called a Frat, composed of bold, bad men. He has a reputation in Iowa as the leader of gang of piano sharpers. Is wanted in Pottawattamie County for robbery, but is on parole in Johnson County. Arrest at once if found over the county line. FRANK AUGUSTUS WASHBURN Mf. Pleasant Alias " Wash. " A long-winder, but never known to say or do anything. Has a graceful ministerial expression. Fond of horses of the racing variety. Little is known of his past life, except that he carries a bullet in his anatomy as a memento of bygone days. Tall, slender and loose jointed. GERALD ROY BICE Troy Mills Alias " Prexy, " alias " Slippery Jim. " Long, lean and lank. A member of the soft teeth gang. Lately escaped from the " Home for the weak voiced. " Through some mistake of the Agency this man is still turned out to grass. Is considered harmless, however. ROY MOON Alias " Moonshine. ' Bricker A cunning villain, very smooth with pencil and ink. Plead guilty to pulling the wool over Drs. B ' s W ' s eyes with pretty landscape drawing. Is suspected of painting green-backs on the back of grey backs. Arrest if detected acting in a suspicious manner or hanging around S. Clinton street place. WILSON GRANT BEAM Orangeville Alias " Sober Guy. " A small sort of a fellow with an electric battery expression. Is now serving a nine months ' sentence in the kitchen department of the State Hospital for stealing bones from the dissecting room. WILLIAM FRANCIS BUSHNBM, Alias " Bush " alias " Sorehead. Cedar Rapids Tall, slender and has a handsome amount of self conceit. Has a very bad record among the police courts of several Iowa towns. Was cap- tured in Cedar Rapids in 1899 and sent to S. U. I. to be civilized, he has made rapid strides and is already quite a ladies ' man. Department is cautioned to keep a very close watch on this gentleman. EDWARD ARTHUR NIMS Boone Alias " Emancipator. " One of the unaccounted-for fugi- tives of the Leavenworth jail delivery. Has been converted for a long time and leads a double life by being in touch with Homeopathy at Chicago. Regulars, do not trust him; he will betray your secrets. Is medium height, sickly com- plexion, big nose and bow-legged. WILLIAM L. CRESWBLL Reinbeck Alias " Billy, " alias " Runt. " Very short, freckled face lad. Has a bad reputation as a fighter. Easily identified by his missing front tooth and pugnacious attitude. Is safe while sober, but Agency should forever be on the alert and keep him on the move. ORAN WEST KING Vinton Alias " Sweet Corn. " He lives on a farm near Vinton and raises corn for the blind. Has been arrested for filling the blind up with " pig " corn. Is wanted in Benton County for bigamy. Fifty mills for his arrest. CLARA B. WHITMORE Fairfield Alias " The Flirt. " A tall, slender brunette. Fair, bnt false, blue black eyes, sharp aquiline nose. Dame rumor reports her fond of " Windy " days and also of gazing on the moon. Is a member of a so-called " Professional Hen Home Breaking Club. " All single men, especially widow- ers, are hereby warned to beware. FRED LYONS APPEL Muscaline Alias " Crab Apple. ' ' The agency has had him closely watched for some time, as he was supposed to be at the head of a band of notorious bank robbers that have been working throughout the Middle West. Is tall, slim, parrot nosed, small eyed. Will bear watching. JAMES MYRON YOUNG Center Junction Alias " Jim. " Last, but by no means least. Is a member of the tobacco trust and several other illegitimate concerns. Is thought by some to have been associated with the stiffs when they destroyed the old Medical building, but as yet, evidence is lacking. Shadow and watch all his movements. REUBEN ARTMAN ROBINSON West Union Alias " Argyl, ' ' alias " Hey Rube. " Middle aged, wilted mustache, slightly bald, but very handsome. Has served time in both Iowa penitentiaries, in one for kidnapping a widow and in the other for stealing hanging drop glass slides from the bacteriological laboratory. Is an excep- tional hard character and all peace officers are hereby warned to watch him. HARRY ERNEST MCCAI.L Berkeley Alias " Mac. " Another member of the south Clinton St. hash house gang. An old member of the River gang. Was arrested last year for stealing hot air from the Y. M. C. A building. Has been indicted by the grand jury for over, feeding his boarders. Short, thin faced, hungry looking. Feed on sight. RAYMOND P. FRINK Alias " Y. M. C. A. ' Gushing An all around confidence man. Noted as the leader of an ill-reputed hash house on South Clinton St. Has been arrested numerous times for taking ancient groceries and meat from the merchants. Is an enemy to the commonwealth. All peace officers are re- quested to keep his record. HENRY DURST JONES Battle Creek Alias " Hen, " alias " Farmer Jones. " A typical hayseed of the " Yep " and " Yer bet yer " variety. When a freshman he wore a pad under his vest to stop bullets. In the course of human events fell in among thieves and is now one of the biggest, nerviest book sharks on the road. Agency is instructed to warn all intended victims and arrest shark if necessary. COLEMAN LOVEJOY HOFFMAN Le Moille, III. Alias " Huff. " One of the old tough gang of South Capi- tol. Has been suspected of being a white ribboner and of pledging to prevent the over-production of Grafs. Is now under indictment for kidnapping one of Iowa City ' s fair maidens. Claims to have reformed the past yar but will bear a little watching. Is tall, thin, lank, and has a golden mouth. RALEIGH ANKENY BUCKMASTER Jesup Alias " Bold Bad Man. " A tough character and a mem. ber of the white ribbon gang that have pledged themselves to prevent the over-production of Dostals. Has been accused of attending Sunday School and stealing the collection. Is the worst enemy of himself. Department protect him. ROY SAMCEL PORTER , III. Alias " Roy, " ' alias " Heifer. " A worthless sort of a chap. Has sharp features and a glass front. Years back was associated with a great lottery and newspaper swindle in Minneapolis, for which he served four years in Canada. Was ordered out of this state and emigrated to Illinois, but has been permitted to return and enjoy the blessings of S. U. I. during good behavior. CHAXXIXG ELMER WOLFE Panora Alias " Tight Wad. " A nice, pretty little boy, very popu- lar around the bakery. Has a terrible reputation as a fighter, records prove that he nearly annihilated the present " Fresh " ' Dent, class without any assistance. Has, how- ever, promised faculty not to hurt anyone else. Arrest and place in close confinement if at any time he shows pugi- listic tendencies. ADELAIDE LOREXA AINSWORTH Fort Dodge Alias " Goo Goo Eyes. " Wanted for disturbing the peace of mind of several under-graduates. Large expressionless grey eyes and tall razor edge features. Look out for her as she is still supposed to be dangerous. JOHX PATRICK REDMOXD Dysart Alias " Red, " ' alias - ' Jack. " A pretty boy with rather a large mouth. He has the happy faculty of laughing at everything he hears, especially what he says himself. Is a member of two recognized outlaw bands. Has a very bad record and is now under indictment for trying to kidnap one of the nurses. Will at least bear a little watching. OUR CLASS OF " ' 03 ' WHAT WE USED TO BE What do you suppose was the occupation Of this intelligent aggregation Of a Junior class of " Medic " men, With here and there a dignified hen, Before they were professionally inclined? " Adelaide " came from the farm, we surmise, Where she learned to make the " goo-goo " eyes. Bushnell? Oh, he was a ladies ' man; " Channie " Wolf periodically carried the can. Chamberlain was boss of a section gang, Welsh a professional killer of time, Braden spent his youth in a general store And dealt in laundry and sundries galore. Beam, Bice, Burns, Robinson and O ' Connor swore They shouldered their muskets and went to the war. J. F. Meyers, he with the rosy cheeks, Ground a hand organ through the village streets. Creswell, Appel, T. Murphy, Murchison and Nims, Had hay seed in their hair when the " Sophs " passed them in. Some were preachers as Dulin, Downing and Lambert. McCall is now the only one keeping up the good work. Redman, Whittaker, Washburn and West, Kept W. C. Wagner ' s brewery from debt. McClure, the Scotchman, he never would work. Even now, his class if he can he will shirk. And will sit and doze and dream of the bliss, " Rocky " and his seat numbers, have made him miss. Buckmaster and Schaffer taught the village school, And believed in the proverb, " don ' t spare the rule. " Augus, H. A., he just came over, He was a swell in the city of Dover. Schiley was a druggist in a " Homeop " town, They prescribed only water, so that brought him down. Murphy, W. L., became tired of " famine, " And went as the fat man with P. T. Barnum. Jones, W. W., our senior papa, Tended the nursery for his mama. King, Fairall, and Frink, were men of means, But of work, it is certain they never had dreamed. Miss Grothaus, T. J., our little Dutch lady, Helped with the work and tended the baby. Huston, Hookes, Hetzel and Hoffman, Had a twang to their tongue that bespoke Boston. Were you there when they came? No! What a pity, Labeled and tagged, " Put me off at Iowa City. " Their eyes nearly popped with fear and surprise, To see a city of such a wondrous size. Moon was an artist, distinguished as such, Of Jones, H. D., we know nothing much. Miss Whitmore was never known to shirk, Any kind of good and honest work. And in her it seems to me, You will always find a busy bee. Porter and Young ran a poultry farm. " Hatched chickens by steam. " (What an awful yarn)! Only one left, and he is the man, Whose face and hands were covered with tan. Of last summer ' s hay field, W. Cummings by name. Still as Medical students this is the class That beats them all, future, present or past. THE DARK SIDE OF ANATOMY THE FRESH MEDIC When the Freshie Medic first cometh to his classes he is a strange stranger, and knoweth not how joyfully he is to be received by the Sophs; who maketh him to go so swiftly before them, that he knoweth not whither. Soon he assumeth that dignity which characterizes his department and the medic himself. In a few weeks he learneth to sing and weareth any old clothes, and careth not for the words of the scornful. And as time passes he goeth regularly to his shed and listeneth diligently to the words of the wise men. He entereth not into the gayeties of college life but burneth midnight oil striving to become as learned as his instructors. Later he goeth down to the dissecting room, learneth much about himself and chew- eth much tobacco. Often by the way of recreation he throweth brick-bats, boards and paper wads about the amphitheatre. Then the monotony of his life is broken when The-Great-Chief-Man calleth together his Bad-Behaved tribe and inquireth why they had done these evil doings. But they answer and say " That it was not their doings but it belongeth to the tribe of the Den- tonians. " After this the Freshie goeth again about his work and hopeth some day to become a learned Soph. RECOGNIZING OI,I 1-RIKXDS MEDIC GRINDS MASS MEETING OF MEDICS, JAX. 21, 1902 Mr. Gordon Harkness just elected yell master for the following day. Mr. Donohoe: Mr. President, I move you that a committee of three be appointed to to procure an ass for Mr. Harkness to ride. (Yells: Yells:: Hurrah:::) After order restored. Mr. Harkness: Mr. President, if Mr. Donohoe will offer his services I would be pleased to ride. Xloon on being asked whether he had changed doctors since the time when Dr. Littig had treated his hand, said, " Yes, and I am now taking " Daly " treatment. Dr. Chase: What state does a patient enter after a protracted course of mercurials. Mr. Buckmaster: A state of salvation. J. L. Taylor: (Who is out looking up a location). Is this a healthful locality? Xatii ' e: Well rather, we have had but one death in nine years, and that was the doctor. Taylor: Indeed! And what did he die of? Native: Starvation. In surgery room first day of winter term. . ' -. Porter: The majority of the class seem to be asleep this morning. Mr. Moon: (Looking around). Yes, McClure is asleep. Miss Smelt=er: (Archly). Now, Mr. H., just for instance, guess how old I am. Mr. Huston: (Diplomatically). I don ' t know: But yon don ' t look it. Mr. Hoffman: What happened when you offered to kiss her tears away? Channey: She cried worse than ever. McCall escorting a young lady home from a whist party, stopped in front of the Y. M. C. A. Frat house, and said: " You live just a block down, you know the rest of the way, don ' t you? Good night. " Hooker: What would yon give a child that had accidentally swallowed a watch? Chamberlain: A dose of castor oil. Hooker: Why? Chamberlain: Just to pass the time away. At quarter of one. Young: Well, I must be going soon. (Her room-mate, from adjoining room, sleep- ily). Has he gone yet, Tarana? Tarana: Xot yet. Miss Ainsu ' orth: (Working in bacteriology laboratory, to Miss W. i I can read Dr. Kemmerer like a book. Miss Whitmore: You must have good eyes to read such small type. Dr. Kessler: What is the scientific name for goose flesh. Stanley: Cutis goosiformus. Dr. Close: Mr. King, what is the difference between the red and the white wines. Mr. King: The skin. Steelsmith: (After sampling a milk punch prepared by Miss Parish during course in invalid cooking). This course in-hic-cookery beats-hic-anything-hic-we have ever had- hic-in this-hic-in-sther-sthu-sion . Members of class committee, meeting at 325 E. Jefferson. Knock at the door. Bushnell from within cries: " Come in. " Committee on entering finds only Miss Ains- worth. Who can make as many breaks in a minute as Miss Smeltzer? They say Falk was raised on Mellin ' s food. He looks it! Wanted! A bright right red tie. Ostling. Bill Chase says he never realized that he was " only a boy " until he made his first professional call recently. Dr. Bierring: Mr. Porter, what is phlebitis? Mr. Porter: Ah a case of insect-bitingfleas generally. Dr. B.: Mr. Owen, what is hypertrophy? Mr. Owen: Why it is is -(Some one else prompts). Dr. B.: That ' s right now you have the answer. Mr. Owen: But I didn ' t hear it. Dr. B.: What is productive arteritis? Miss G.: It is one that produces. Senior: Well, how did you enjoy Grimes ' lecture on Electro-therapeutics? Angus: Best two hours sleep I ever had. WHITE LILIES It was at a medical reception. The decorations of the room and tables were in white. White silk shaded the candles in their white holders. White lilies were in the center of the table. ' Yhite rosebuds were at the individual plates. Looking dreamily at the flowers, the medical girl sighed. The young Dr. said, " Are you tired? " " Yes, tired of everything " she answered. " You surely are not tired of your pro- fession are you? ' ' he asked. " Oh no, no! " she hastily responded. " But it is one of those moments when one would like to leave work for a little while. Somtimes I think I would like to get away from clinics, lectures, trained nurses and sick people for a whole month. " The man was silent for a moment, then in what seemed to be a matter-of-fact manner remarked that he was going to Germany in six weeks or so. " Oh, how I wish I were going with youl " the words came before she thought, and immediately her brown-eyes dropped. Suddenly a hope revived, buried long for fear of disappointment, and the young Dr. said in a very low, tender tone, " Come with me not as Doctor but as my wife. " She slipped her hand into his, under cover of the white table cloth. Just then the lady on the other side of him said, " Oh Dr. , Lucille here says that these flowers and decorations make her think of when she was a good little girl and went to church and said her prayers. It makes me think of the weird deaths and funerals, dont you think so? " " No indeed, " he answered in a joyous voice, " it makes me think of festal times and wedding marches, " but the Medic girl was gazing with worshipful eyes atthe white lilies in front of her and answered never a word. THE SHEEP SHED HOW MUCH DO YOU SUPPOSE Fat weighs. Swift plugs. Nolte fights. Kulp shaves. Peters grins. Robb " soups. " Turner sparks. Siberts skates. The Martin sings. The dents would amount to in a " mix-up " with the medics. Batley likes frogs. Miss Smeltzer talks. Schroeder writes notes. Hearst really don ' t know. Turner paid for that hack. Blythe scolds the " freshies. " We will get in Materia Medica. Henry knows about the " hyack " bone. GEORGE ROYAI,. M. D. DEAN OF THE HOMOEOPATHIC COLLEGE OF MEDICINE GEORGE ROYAL, M. T). EORGE ROYAL was born July 15, 1853, in the town of Alford, Berk- shire Co., Mass., where he resided until December, 1860, when he moved with his family to Coventry, Conn., where his father still lives. He worked on a farm, attending school four months in the winter until he was seventeen, at which time he went away from home to earn his own living. He drove a team for five months dur- ing- the spring and summer. In the fall he attended school for eleven weeks and taught the following winter. At the age of eighteen he entered the Xachaug Preparatory School, in Willimantic, Conn. He com- pleted the four years ' course in three years, taking care of the furnace at the school building to pay his tuition and part of his board. He graduated in June ' 74 and entered Amherst College in September of the same year in the class of ' 78. At the end of his Freshman year he was granted a leave of absence in order to teach in the fall, but owing to sickness was unable to do any work for a year. In September, ' 76, he was elected principal of the school a East Hampton, at -vhich time he began the study of Allopathic medicine with Doctors Preston and Field, spending what time was not required for school duties in study. He was taken sick about this time and was given up by all the Allo- pathic physicians in that county, and was then cured by a Homoeopath, which caused him to enter the New York Homoeopathic Medical College in ' 79, from which he gradu- ated March 16, 1882. He practiced medicine one year in Rockville, Conn., after which he came to Iowa in March, ' 83, and took up the practice of medicine in Des Moines. He is a member of the Des Moines Homoeopathic Medical Society, having been its treasurer, secretary and president at different times. He was elected a member of the Hahneman- nian Medical Association of Iowa in ' 85: became its secretary in ' 87, which position he held for five years: was elected president of the same in ' 88, but declined to serve, sug- gesting A. P. Macomber of Atlantic, Iowa, who was elected and served in his stead. He has for several years served as chairman of its Legislative Committee and it was through his untiring efforts, ably assisted by Prof. Cogswell, that the legislature made the ap- propriation for the building of the Homoeopathic College and Hospital. He was elected a member of the American Institute of Homoeopathy in ' 91; was made secretary of the Bureau of Materia Medica in " 95; chairman of the Bureau of Theory and Practice in 96; was elected vice-president of this national body in 1900. At present he holds the office of Secretary of the Inter-Collegiate Committee of the national body, which committee regu- lates the course of study for the various Homoeopathic colleges in the United States. He was a member of the North Des Moines schocl board for five and one-half years, having served as its president for four years, resigning in ' 92 when he accepted the position of Professor of Materia Medica in the College of Homoeopathic Medicine in the University. He was chosen Dean of this College in June of ' 99, which he still holds creditably. He has contributed many articles to the journals and medical literature of the day. THE JUNIOR. JUNIOR ROLL " Twas in the fall of ' 99, just before the turning of the autumn leaves, that there gathered at the city of Iowa City, on the banks of a winding and slothful stream, also called Iowa, in the state which bears the name, a tribe which is called Homoeop. SANDY Now this tribe was made up of repre- sentatives of different clans, who came together to form a class that they might study medicine and follow the cause they loved. And there also gathered a tribe in this place which was called Alleop. And because there were more of them, they looked up to the Homoeops and praised their name much, for there was a pleasing sound to that name. And they sang many chants when the Homoeops came into their presence. HUFF Now among this tribe was Edward, who was called By water, but because of the jingle and exertions of the Genio-hyo-glossus and the Superior constrictor of the Pharynx, he was commonly known as " By. " Now " By " was known for his much talking, and his hearty laugh, which was much like the sound produced by a forlorn animal which carryeth the elongated auricular projections on his head. " By " spent much time in newspaper work, for he loved it. And after many moons he was chosen to write for his class a history. OWEN Next came Rex, alias " Graves " from the Asylum at Mt. Pleasant, where he spent many years. It was his duty to tend the flocks and toil in the fields, but the fair sex knew not that he was a tiller of the soil. Now it happened that " Rex. " had a particular fondness for water at a great dis- tance so he spent much time away from it. Food seemed to have a peculiar faculty of ameliorating the pangs of hunger which were very frequent. Now Graves was exceedingly inquisitive and made many child- like queries of those with whom he came in contact. He BYWATER. also spent much time in the study of hearts. Then came Henry, also known as " Holman, " who came from the tribe called Sioux. And Henry loved much to work the wise men, and made many visits to their offices to " spiel " to them. And when those of Allopath faith said unto him, come up into our school and study bugs, he went straightway and spent much time thereat, and he snared many bugs and carried them to his instructors, that they might tell him if they were of the type, Liceococcus, Bedo- coccus or Centipedococcus. Now it happened that when WOLTMAN Henry went to spend an evening with those of the gentler sex, that he took therewith his ' ' freshman bible " and read much therefrom. Now there was one Ellsworth, called " Huff " for short, who came from the Maquoketa, and who brought others with him, for he was a married man. And it came to pass that after two winters, because of respect for the aged, that he was chosen chief of his tribe and sat upon the throne. GRAVES Now Huff unlike the others of his class, came to the Great New University to study. Therefore while others idled their time, he plugged much . And when called upon, he recited unlike others, for he had spent much time on the stage, therefore he talked much and looked wise. He also spent much time in the science of capturing Bugs. Also came Anna, whose last name, Jackson, she longed much to change. And Anna spent much time in learning to grow hair on bald beads, for without hair, brooms needed no handles with her. Xow Anna was chosen scribe of the HOLM AN tribe called Homoeop and sat much beside Elsworth both in class and upon the high throne. For it was her duty to record his wise sayings. Xext was Joseph, whose surname was Keaster, who was a boiler exploder by trade. Now Joseph was the Ency- clopedia of the tribe, for he was want to talk much and say little. In this way he tried to bluff the wise men, but they soon knew him and so it was of little gain. And when he wrote exams he used much parchment and wasted much ink. Xow he consulted Spurgeon much for he loved that work dearly. And he worked much in the art of making faces WILD and selling them to the other members of the tribe. Xow came Malcolm, known also as Kemp, who came from the tribe of Musquakies. He also was known as " Mac " for short. Xow it happened that after spending 20 moons with this tribe, he became weary of living alone, and returned to his native land and took unto himself a wife, to bless the remainder of his days. Xow Mac was at one time a mem- ber of Coxey ' s army and helped to rid Cuba of the Spanish yoke. He therefore is the only member of the class who has served other than his own tribe. After the completion JACKSON of his course he will return to his own people. Then there is one called Roy whose last name Owen does not signify that his debts are unpaid. For he was a mem- ber of Kelly ' s band, before joining this tribe. Now Roy is a fine musician and he therefore playeth much upon a box with a long handle to it, and six pieces of wire stretched across. Roy also spendeth much of his time with the fairer members of other tribes. He is also the joker of the tribe, for he is always jolly. Xow came one Benjamin, with " Sandy " ' for short, who KEASTER. was of the tribe called Mandan. Now as is the z? custom to name from the first thought which comes to mind so Ben was named to suit his complexion. Ben has a peculiar faculty for capturing and training the hearts of certain members of his native tribe, although he has very much of a disposition to shun the associations of others. Now Ben carryeth with him a cheerful spirit, so that he was much liked by the tribe. And when the man of the chair of Materia Medica of the tribe called Alleop got wise and KEMP tried to taunt Ben, he found that Ben also had much wisdom of the Scriptures, Yea more wisdom than he hath for Ben out quoted him much. Here also comes William, whose last name is Woltman, who when the other members of the tribe arrived came out from his own city, and said, " Welcome, ye Homoeops, I will join you and be one of your tribe. 1 ' Now Billy longed much to be a member of the Hobo Convention at Britt in 1900, but owing to the fact that his tie-pass had become invalid and his inability to have it renewed prevented his attendance. He however will be present at the final meeting of his tribe in June, 1903, as he has already engaged stand- ing room for that occasion. L astly, cometh Peter, alias ' ' Wild, " also a member of the Musquakie tribe. Now Peter in his native land diggeth much in the earth, and maketh of the earth a kind of stone with which the other members of his tribe buildeth houses in which to live and pro- tect them from the hot sun and drenching rains. Now Peter aspired much to a position in the Hospital, and he plugged much, and was able to convince the wise men that he was competent for that place. Peter also hath served his tribe as a member of its council and hath proved himself a worthy ruler. This closeth the history of the tribe called Homoeop of 1903, to the present time, and although none of us have spent any time in learning the shoe-makers trade, or working at stone cutting, yet we still have many moons in which to make history. You now know who we are, and we trust that from your closer acquaintance with us, you will form no bad opinions, and that we may see you at our graduating exercises in June of 1903. CLASS OF ' 02 THE SENIORS The sun was lowering in the west one autumn afternoon of ' 98, that a cab rolled heavily along the streets from the depot and stopped in front of the College of Homoeopathic Medicine. The cabman sprang lightly from his seat and assisted " Jack " McDowell to alight, then helped him carry his trunk and portmanteau up the steps and into the front hall. Here he was met by the secretary, of whom he inquired about his room. Imagine his chagrin when he was informed that only the sick were cared for in that building. He therefore sought other quarters and then watched for the other members of his class to see that they made no similar mistake. First he found Clapp, who had just made his escape from the Soldier ' s Orphan ' s Home, and was still wearing a peculiar suit, the stripes of which encircled his body instead of running lengthwise. He then found Page, who had been a member of Ward McAllister ' s Four Hundred and had just succeeded in quelling a slight unpleasantness between the North and South. His erect position and military step gave him a very promising- appearance. Upon finding these two, Jack became so interested in his search that he strolled into a parlor, and there found none other than Alden, playing that same old game of hearts for which he has ever been so famous. He has as good a record for (s)mashing in Iowa City as Carrie Nation has in Kansas. He next found Crew with three other fellows, studying intently over some little spotted cards which they held in their hands. They were playing some kind of a game with a swish to it. He then found Cogswell, who had been playing with Phinney ' s band " Way Down in the Deep Blue Sea, " from which he was rescued by Nick Carter ' s hook and lad- der company. Fullmer was rescued from the amphitheatre into which he had strolled and taken up his favorite position between the patient on the operating table and the class in the chairs. He had again forgotten that he wasn ' t an X ray machine nor a fancy window. Jack finally succeeded in getting them together and got them organized into a class which has done very efficient work, so that in April they will be awarded a prize for faithful service and will go out to meet the world and cause the sufferings of mankind to cease. CLASS OF ' OH THE SOPH ' Twas in the closing days of the last century that we made our ap- pearance at the Golden Gate of learning and entered the College of Homeopathic Medicine. This first year seemed long and tedious, and many times our trials were severe. But after burning midnight oil for many nights, we left the sphere of the Freshman and took up the duties of a Soph. You would probably like to know our former history. First in the list comes Adrian, who has spent many years behind the bars, opening them to allow the cows to come home at night. Bond and Hand follow closely with their furrowed brows, due to their labors as teachers. Greene makes faces on paper. To him we are indebted for our fine illustrations. He hails from the Blackhawk. Hill and Humeston hail from the fiery regions. The price of rent raised so they came here. Jacobsen and Lintleman came from the fertile plains of the Northwest where the sun-flower grows in such splen- did magnificence. The two Loizeauxs hail from the city where the wise men meet to make our laws and by frequent association with them have acquired an ability to absorb much with little effort on their part. Rowat, though young in years, has attained for himself credit as a student, having secured a degree from college and now a Sophomore and still in his teens. Snavelly, comes from the Sucker state, realizing that the State University of Iowa was the peer of all schools. Thus closes our past history and ere we leave you. we will endeavor to know you better. THE FRESHMAN ' S LETTER IOWA CITY, IOWA, Jan. 29, 1902. Dear pa and ma: I have waited a long time to write you, but I wished to know whether I was going to pass or not first. I was awfully scared for a long time but one of the Profs, said the other day that I needn ' t worry very much any more. He talked as if he thought I knew almost everything, at least in chemistry. Dr. Whiteis said maybe I would be able to learn how to turn on the high power and focus carefully by the time school closed, and if I did he would give me a grade. And I ' ve got Dean ' s proximate principles down pat. When I first got here, I was rather discouraged, as I thought the freshies were a rather inferior sort of beings who didn ' t know very much and had no real place in this world. But now I have begun to realize that without the Freshies they would be unable to run this school. First of all we have to help the Sophomores with their chem- istry and dissection. Then we show the Juniors how to capture bugs and stain them to look at through the Patsiescope. We also have to assist the Seniors in clinics, so you see we are an indispensable article around here. I sometimes wish that I was back on the old farm, but when I stop to think how much knowledge we are imparting to others I banish all such thoughts. We have a fellow by the name of Parsons in our class who has the biggest jump you ever saw. He will make our class famous here in the Univer- sity if he jumps far enough. Clark is our Materia Medica stronghold, and if nothing happens we will pass that branch up all right. Ingersoll is a near relative of Robt. G. and is guilty of studying the greater share of his time. Then there is Maures, who knows all about anatomy. At least about the petrous portion of the temporal bone. One fellow in our class is trying to play a game of hearts, but he is entirely two young, may- be after he gets older he will be all right. One of our fellows has a mustache, his name is Haufman and he has an adopted wife living with him. McComb also lives with him and helps him study. So you see us Freshies also have to help each other. I think by all means lam the best student in the class, but of course I don ' t want the boys to know it. Well I must close and get ready for John ' s quiz tomorrow. I hope he quizzes on the base of the skull quite soon. Your loving son, OLIE. A PATHETIC STORY J WAS a blustering winter ' s night. The snow was falling thickly, and a strong northeaster was driving the feathery flakes in whirls around the corners of a beautiful, large brick building, from windows gleamed many lights telling that all within was warm and bright. A tired and weary traveler came slowly trudging along, shuffling the snow from his path with his heavy boots, and feebly climbed the steps. He rang a door bell which brought a tall, sprightly girl, with rosy cheeks, to the door. She bade him enter and showed him into a cozy reception room. Another bell was rung, at which a Clapp from an adjoining room started him down the spacious hall. As he neared the stairs, something White appeared before him which led him on to the place where he might rest for the night. As they entered a large room with many beds in, he saw a person in a Brown study, who upon his approach, has- tily left the room, and sent in the Wagner, who upon examination, was very frank to tell him that he had been Fullmer than once. This announcement brought the Dean, who tried to Dodge into another room, but finding Mether(e) quietly called Brady to assist and the poor man was given a good supper and kind treatment and made comfortable for the night. The next morning they began to doctor him Bywater and in a few days he began to get Wild and Sandy, so that no Parsons were called in and no Graves were dug. After a few days as he made ready for his departure, they began to Dunham for what he was Owen, and he gave a Bond for security for the very reasonable charges. As he passed out the door he Crew and shouted. " All hail Homoeops! " WAGXER DEAX WHITE BROWN BRADY DrXHAM McWlLLIXMS FVLLMER PIfUN AND PHACTS Lecture on senile pneumonia. Holman: " At what age does a man get old? " Dr. Newberry: " That depends. " Dr. Becker: (Patient having suffered two years with tuberculosis). " What is your prognosis? " Mr. Page: " Well, Doctor, the patient will die with quick consumption. " Crew: " In that case Dr., would you give a cathartic to produce vomiting? " Dr. Becker: " No sir, I would give an emetic. " Dr. Becker: " Mr. Alden, what causes this trouble? " Mr. Alden: " A bunch of gas. " Dr. G.: " Miss Jackson, for what might you mistake shock? " Miss J.: " Gangrene. " Dr. G.: " No o, I don ' t see how? " MissJ.: " Contusion. " Dr. G.: " No o, hardly. " Miss J.: " Concussion of the brain. " Dr. G.: " Yes, that ' s right. How would you differentiate them? " Miss J.: " Concussion of the brain has tortuous breathing. " Graves: (Seeing young lady home ). " You would never think that I had been raised on a farm, would you? " She: . Beatle: (Quiz-master). " Mr. Holman, what effects do strong acids have when taken accidentally? " Holman. " It takes the skin off the intestine. " Dr. G.: " What would be the deformity when lower jaw was fractured at either cardyle? Sandy: " The jaw would whop around toward that side. " Dr. G.: " How would you repair fracture of the nasal bones? " L. S. Loizeaux: " Pry it up with a sounder. " Bywater laughing when Dr. G. came into lecture. Dr. G.: " Hysterics? " Dr. Bywater: " In case of Phosphorous poisoning, what would you do? " Graves: " I ' d give an anecdote. " Dr. Newberry: " What ameliorates the hay fever symptoms. " Graves: " Moist, damp, wet, weather. " COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY WILLIAM S. HOSFORD, B. A.. D. D. S. DEAN OF THE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY WILLUM S. HOSFORD, .A., 2 .2 .S. OSFORD, WILLIAM S., Dean of the Dental College, is over six feet tall, broad shouldered, spare and athletic. He is of such a pare, Anglo-Saxon type as today is seldom seen; having light brown hair and moustache, high, broad forehead, strong and regular features. His big blue eyes, set wide apart, are clear and calm as wells of spring water. His character may be aptly described in the lines of the poet Thompson: " Yet of manners mild " And winning everv heart, he knew to please, " Xoblv to please: while equally he scorned " Or adulation to receive or give. " Dean Hosford takes a lively, unselfish interest in the welfare of his students. He has the self-mastery, the patience and entire lack of personal egotism which enables him to retain complete control over them. He has shown rare ability in being a good discipli- narian and a good executive, holding to the fullest extent the confidence and liking of all the dental students as well as his associates in the faculty. As one of the boys said, " Hosford is all right. Even the soreheads want no better man. " Dr. Hosford was born at Davenport, Iowa, in 1862. His father was of English descent, coming to Iowa from the state of Xew York. His mother was of German nationality. During his boyhood Dean Hosford attended the city schools of Davenport. Afterward he went to Lake Forest Academy and later to the University of Iowa, where he took the degree of A. B. in 1883. He studied medicine for two years with Dr. W. F. Peck, the surgeon of the Rock Island railroad at Davenport, and then took one year in the College of Medicine of S. U. I. His health becoming impaired, Dr. Hosford aban- doned his medical course and went into business as a hardware merchant. During his business career he was married to Miss Nettie Morrow, an Iowa City girl. After some years of business experience he became dissatisfied. One day Dr. A. O. Hunt, then Dean of the College of Dentistry of S. U. I., suggested that he use his medical training in the study and practice of dentistry. Dr. Hosford ' s reply was characteristic: ' ' Well, Doctor,. all the dentistry I know is in my mouth and that has not impressed me favorably. " However, on reflection Dr. Hosford concluded that dentistry would satisfy his leaning- towards a professional life without being too great a strain upon his health. As a result he graduated from the S. U. I. College of Dentistry in 1892. For a year he practiced his. profession in Iowa City, and in 1893 became a member of the teaching staff in the Col- lege of Dentistry in the University. In June, 1897, he became Dean of the College and Secretary of the Dental faculty, positions which he holds today, in addition to his duties, as Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry, Crown and Bridge Work. Dr. Hosford believes in exercise. He plays golf and is fond of shooting and fishing. He is also a staunch friend of University athletics and a member of the Athletic Board of Control. In order to maintain a high standard of practical skill and experience, Dean Hosford retains an office in Iowa City for the practice of his profession. This he does solely that he may be of the greatest possible assistance to his boys. As he puts it, " I want them to know all that I know and all that it is possible for them to learn. " The professional standing of Dr. Hosford in the state and nation is shown by the fact that he is President of the Iowa State Dental Association and Chairman of the Commit- tee on Colleges of the United States National Association of Dental Faculties. He is the youngest dean in the University. REPORT OF THE 1H37TU GENERAL MEETING OF THE SWANDONTIAN SOCIETY (Taken by Phonograph.) Pres. Swan. Please come to order, gentlemen. The first order of business will be the re-election of president. Nominations are now in order. Dr. Clemmer. I move that Dr. Swan be re-elected by acclamation. Dr. Houser. I would amend that motion by making his term for life. Dr. Miller. I would propose also that we make Dr. Swan immortal. Pres. Swan. The nominations are closed. You have all heard the motion. Those in favor will please manifest it by remaining alive. Those opposed, by the contrary sign. The motion is carried. (Cheers and cries of " speech, " etc.) Gentlemen, I thank myself indeed for the very great honor I have done you. I hope that my relations with Dr. Swan will be as cordial in the future as they have been in the past. We will now have the pleasure of listening to Dr. Hiett ' s report of his visit to the Lower World. Dr. Hiett. Mr. President, gentlemen, and others, my journey thither was marred by only one thing; my companion, Dr. Harned (Celluloid Bill), was compelled to turn back on account of the inflammable nature of his composition. My reception at the depot was most gratifying. President Mephisto was evidently desirous of doing appropriate honor to S. U. I. A fine regiment of the Devil ' s Own Medical Practitioners, led by Col. Taylor, was drawn up in readiness to escort me to the campus. As we left the station they swung rapidly into columns of fours upon either side, the lurid flare of the Great Brimstone Lake reflecting from a thousand naked scalpels and ' hardened faces. We first inspected the porcelain works. The President explained that, owing to the torrid nature of the climate, their chief difficulty lay, not in fusing porcelain, but in cooling it sufficiently to cause it to solidify. He said that Dr. Lingo had at last discovered a chemical compound which, when applied to porcelain, made it practically infusible. The great trouble was in solid- ifying the porcelain before applying the Lingonian varnish. This process would be shown in the next room, he said, and hastily excused himself to quell a strike in the vul- canite works. I found the process of cooling porcelain very simple. Three penitent sin- ners sat cross-legged around a cauldron of hot porcelain which was gradually being cooled by a continuous stream of tears. The most dolorous wretch of the three attracted my interest most. It seems that he had been a freshman Medic, and in a class scrap at Iowa had hit a freshman Dent in the eye with a piece of ice. And now his excruciating remorse at having thrown away a nice cold piece of ice, which, if he had it now, would be paradise to him, was almost unbearable. With a fresh flood of tears, he fell to beating his head on the cauldron, cry jygr. " Fool ! ! Fool that I was ! ! ! Ice ! Ice ! ! ! And I threw it away ! " I turned awayf horrified at the pitiful sight, and saw the President returning in haste. ' It ' s all right, " he answered, " I have bluffed them off for the present, but the Medics and Dents are conspiring, and if they join forces I will have more than my hoofs full. That man Clark is at the bottom of it. He ' s always kicking about the cold. I don ' t know what part of Karth he hails from, but he brought his overcoat with him. I am sorry this strike has cut short your visit. I hope in a few weeks to entertain you more suitably. " While waiting for the train I asked him if it were the strikers that had broken his horn. (The right one had lost three inches from the tip. ) " No, no, " he replied; " my antlers are proof against strikers, but you see when at my desk I file my important corre- spondence on my right horn. Well, last week I received some examination questions from Dr. Harriman and they broke my right horn. Dr. Crowell is making a Richman crown for it. " Just then my car arrived and I was obliged to take leave of Mr. Mephisto. A capable man and an affable gentleman. I believe he will do much toward raising the University Inferno to as high a position as its location will permit. During a temporary failure of the university power plant, Ed. Spraker furnishes power for the new lathes. Uneasy lies the head that wears the crown Uneasy lies the bridge that won ' t stay down Uneasy lies the Freshie Dent so dense The Junior lies with ease and confidence. TO THE " SOREHEAD " Oh you should have heard him swear When the bnnson singed his hair. Why the roar of his profanity, told the news to all humanity. That his fate was hard to bear. Now t ' is greatly to be feared That, with head and conscience seared To him his life and prospects Will be azure atmosphered. " Reddy Bell " (mistaking Dr. Hosford for Fred Salisbury ) Gosh-amighty boy, don ' t you know its against the rules to smoke around the University buildings? B, b-beg p-pardon sir. JUNIOR DAVE MITTEN HEMMINGER ROLL Nerville Alias " Powder Dave. " He belongs with the Herbivora as indicated by the size of the Parotid Gland. Champion lightweig ht of Pennsylvania. (Sleighriding) " Shove up you fellows, we ' ve got too much spare room here. " LEE FISK BIGGER Jefferson Fears God and defies the Devil. Has a better command of language than of himself. One day he made a burnt offering of his Materia Medica notebook, his hair, and four toothed bridge. WARREN DUNCAN Columbus City Alias " Old Faithful. " He is one of the select few who prefer the front row of seats and has never missed a lecture except once when called home to write up those Poland China pedigrees. CLARENCE EVANDER BEEMAN Iowa City A home grown Terry McGovern and a great winner till he lost on a straight knockout blow from the one eyed man. The busy Beeman makes more money in school than he ever will outside. EDGAR BAELEY Charles City " The man with stooped shoulders and long peaked nose, With his white, withered trousers, Oh my! How he goes. He handles his racket with magic sublime, And gives his opponent the " L,ove " every time. " CO ROY LAWRENCE BROWN Winterset The last of the Browns. " Three of a kind beat two pair. " He wears a skull cap in Materia Medica to avoid catching cold in his idea. Exit the heavy villain. GIDEON- CHARLES ELLIS Haquoketa " Who hopes the perfect man to see Need search no more for this is he. " FRITZ SMITH BECKMAN Minneapolis Alias " Bean " or " Beckman the Boozer. " Have you seen the ' -oooold boay? " He is a whirlwind pitcher and always full. He began his career in " The Royal Box, " Dental Amphitheatre, and continued to appear in the same part as long as the seats held out. CHESTER FORDYCE Fairfield Alias " Doc. " The ladies say he looks handsome when riding a wheel and saying cute things. ' Fire in the mountain, snake in the grass, How many angels in this band? Ummmmm um um. ummm um How many angels in this band? " HOWARD RICHARD SHANNON FontaneUe While sleigh riding, from the depths of a shawl.) " Are you chilly Miss Blank? " " And dressed myself in such humility that I did pluck allegiance from men ' s hearts. " IRVING GARDNER CROWELL Ponca, Neb. Alias " William the Silent. " Holds the home record in the pie eating contest but is given to offside play. Enjoys the hypnotic state so much that he is with difficulty persuaded to return to the world of work and worry. FRANK JOSEPH BELL Dell Rapids Avoids his landlady and Dr. Hosford; wonders why he looks like Lee Fisk. " Let your light so shine before men, that they may see your red hair and thank God that they are not as other men are. " PAUL BURRITT DE GRAFF Sterling Alias " Oom Paul. " Oom Paul (groping in the dark) " Gee whiz! Gee whiz! Where are you taking us to. " His head is level, not to say flat. " Anheuser Busch his thirst allays And makes him walk in winding ways. " WILL MERRIAM HIETT Red Oak Alias " Old Hyken. " Our war hero. " Lead ' em up Hummy. " Beckman ' s leading lady in " The Royal Box. " Also acted as prompter ( in quiz) and between acts favored thehousewith a few specialties. " Age came before beauty. " WILLIAM JOSEPH MEADE Became a broad jumper by practicing Nov. 16th punted a ball and a bull dog. caught but the bull dog is still at large. Oxford on his classes. The punt was OSCAR HARLEY GALLAGHER Washington Alias " Happy. " A fairy dancer. Especially good in the Virginia and Saturday night reels. A specialist on acidify- ing a four-tooth bridge. ' ' Yes indeed, Honey. " ALBERT S. HARPER Vinton " Oh Lord how long. " He would be a ladies man were that not for the ladies to decide. Charges so much per day for crown and bridge work. JOHN- J. CLEMMER Shelby A marvellous relater of still more marvellous tales. A convert from the university of Minnesota. A man of much latent talent and great undeveloped resources. Has any- body got any pennies? If you have don ' t match with Clemmer. MAJOR RANSOM KINXER Elmer The Human Phonograph. He rides as well on the track as he does in examination. His hair is not very red, but when he goes out at noon even the sun casts a shadow. CHARLES JAMES S VAX Bridgewater A stately bird. He soars high upon the wings of thought and pours forth his song in language lofty as his own high altitude. GEORGE ROSCOE MILLER Fontanelle Alias " Punk. " He blows his own horn in the band almost as well as outside. A man of calm and equitable temperament. During quiz is sustained by a sublime trust in Providence and the man behind him. CHARLES FREDERICK BROWN Elwood Alias " Freda. " G Being somewhat hard of hearing he always takes a back seat in quiz. A true sport, he accepts the reverses of fortune with the sublime indifference of the stoic. What the Normal lost is our gain! COURTLAND ALVA DElvANO Lone Tree May 23, ' 01, after the band concert De Lano treats his lady friends to ham sandwiches at Grandrath ' s. While he settles with the cashier the ladies vanish. Pursuit proves fruitless. CRATON WYCKOFF " The Gentleman from Missouri. ' Cincinnati ' Fickle Dame Fortune hath to him been constant and hath kept him ever on the under side of the wheel. " REUBEN BROOKS CROSE Shenandoah Alias " Rabbit. " Gosh-I-tay-ye boys he ' d flunk his best friend any time. He knows my father. " " Gosh-I-tay-ye boys you want to give him a cigar the first thing and he ' ll pass you up all right. " " Gosh! where ' s my glasses? " WALTER EDWARD KEEHL BattU Creek Alias " Zingebar. " His laugh: Forget it: " You see the fellows had me going, and they wrote the letter and I signed my name to it like a darned fool. " A strong man on petitions to the faculty. WILLIAM KIRK ENGLISH Marshall The great line smasher of Harvey ' s Gridiron Cyclones. An original thinker and scientific investigator. He dis- covered the mathematical formula by which the analysis of Dr. Rockwood ' s most complex unknowns became as easy as the multiplication table. HENRY FREDERICK LANGE Muscatine " Made in Germany ' However he believes that " Wer unter den Wolfen ist, muss mit heulen. " Hoch der Kaiser Xieder mit dem Chase. JOSEPH CLARENCE KEPFORD Independence The Royal Scroll Magnate. Escaped from Independence but he wouldn ' t hurt anyone. " Preachers ' Sons and Dea- cons ' Daughters. " What did Pa say Joe? CHARLES FRANKLIN PORT Wilton Junction For quizzes and similar maladies has great faith in the absent treatment. " But being seldom seen, (in class) I could not stir but like a comet I was wondered at. " CLARENCE AUBREY BROWN Sioux City Alias " Nancy Hanks. " If the Dental course were a race course he might finish in four years. " Eternal Glory gilds him yet Though all except his ' Rep ' has set. " FLOYD CHESTER CLARK Parkersburg C. Clark the Poultryman. He takes especial care of the Hens. A modern reformer and should be one of 1 he Regents. A westerner and a dead shot at craps. BURT RAY SAWYER Dell Rapids If not delivered within ten days return to Narodni Sin. " Oh this boy lends metal (Melottes) to us all. " A bad man from the Bad Lands who refused to stay on the reservation. . . GINGER ' S " INDISCRETION The Grocer. Ginger, old boy, your joke went too far. The ffirl was scared to death and now the constable is looking for you. I told yon to take care. ONE DAY LATER. The Hypnotist. Yes its true enough, You ' re in for it. But cheer up. I know the girl and I expect a written apology, bon bons, and some fruit will make it all right. I ' ll undertake to deliver them and explain. OX RECEIPT OF THE GOODS. Tke Hypnotist. Ginger, old man, the sheriff was all a dream but we will eat the bon bons and keep the letter for the Annual. DENT4L GRINDS Dr. H. P. Houscr. Hypnotist. All operations absolutely painless. No danger, effective, and pleasant to the taste. Dr. Starbuck. (Examining a prepared cavity). " Well treat with a little oil of cloves and let him come in next week. " Dr. Taylor. Give the origin and insertion of the Internal Pterygoid muscle. Port. It rises from the second and third ribs and is inserted on the angle of the jaw. Dr. Taylor. Give a reason for a muscle being attached at those points. Port. So that we can see the Oesophagus work. Port. (Sotto voice). Dash that Petragoide muscle anyway. Dr. Dean. How do we classify the Parotid Gland. Duncan. Why, I think it is a serious gland. Dr. Dean. What would be the result of a disease of the Supraren al Capsule? Bigger. Why if he got sick enough I suppose he would die. Miss Detwiler. Mr. Porter, what do you call that broach with a hook on the end? Dr. Dean. What is a discharged cell? Wyckoff. Why I don ' t know unless it would be one that had been discharged. A BASE DECEPTION. Dr. Brady. (Calling the roll). Weiland? Byers. (In highest soprano). " Here. " Horrible Horrabin. Dr. how long does it take a gold filling to set? Dr. Rogers. Tomorrow we will take the next three pages. Munger. (Just waking). What will we take for tomorrow Dr. ? Dr. Dean. What is digestion? Port. The process of changing organic substances to inorganic. Dr. DeFord. You will find many things not dreamed of in your curriculum. Junior. (Badly dazed). In our what!!!!! Dr. Dean. Now Horrabin do you think that there is any voluntary muscle in the Oesophagus? Horrabin. No sir I don ' t, but I think Whiteis told us there was in the upper third. Miss Detwiler. Let me see what does a first molar look like? " Z arf. " Oh just like a bicuspid. Horrabin. Does that third question refer to the permanent or the temporary bicus- pids. IN VIS SECTION The very stiffs grew cold with dread When Harvey hove in view, For his gay dissecting- uniform Was surely something- new. Such a gruesome combination Was ne ' er beheld before, And when viewed from the other side Impressed one even more. A grinning skull and two crossed bones Was sketched upon his back. His trousers white were much too long And fashionably slack. The upper half this uniform Consisted of a shirt, The train of which hung down so low It draggled in the dirt. One day the students caught the tail And nailed it to the table, And Harvey might be seen there yet If this were not a fable. Junior. Mr. Bigger said he would see you after class Doctor. Dr. Harriman. Thank you. I will try and dodge him. Dr. Dean. What is the function of tripsin? Swan. It changes albumen into starch. Lootnis, ' 04. The first night of dissection comes armed with a razor. - ifs, ' 04. (Finding the eustachian tube). " Doctor isn ' t this part of the Oesophagus? " Lootnis. (In dissection, demonstrating for the new hens). " Ladies this muscle is the Internus Externus. " Harris. (Late to quiz). " Harris is here now Doctor. " ' DENTISTRY IN C4STLE TORQUILSTONE " Oh my ducats, oh my molars Oh my molars, oh my ducats. " PHARMACY EMU, I Ol " IS BOERXER. PH.G., PHAR.D. DEAN OF COLLEGE OF PHARMACY. Born in 1 52. Ph.G.. Philadelphia College of Pharmacy 1876. Pro- fessor of Practical Pharmacy and Dean of College of Pharmacy since its organization ill 1885. - - - I I- = f- -n - - - -z 7: JUNIOR CLASS 1903 CLASS YELL Accemo; 4 P ' s, R. S, and 2 T ' s! We are, we are the 1903 ' s! Hallabaloo, baloo, balie! Pharmacy! Pharmacy! S. U. I! COLORS Old Gold, Olive and Royal Purple. E came, from the East and West, the North and South, and in the fall of 1901, thirty-six of us, some long, some short, both stout and lean, landed in Iowa City. After wandering around viewing the city and the beautiful land- scapes, we began to seek for suitable places to pitch our tents for the winter. Having settled this, we wended our way to the Big Tent and presented our- selves before the Chief Medicine Man (Prof. Teeters) and had our names enrolled upon the Birch. Among our members is one of the gentler sex, who has remained faithful to her chosen call, and is not going to leave us as did " the Guardian Angel ' ' of our Senior friends. We have several enrolled from our neighboring states, showing that the good work of our College is recognized outside the boundaries of our own Iowa. It is with a feeling of sadness, now, when our roll is called to find that five are missing. Two departed after the first few days, for the neighboring camp of the " Dents, " two more were compelled to leave on account of sickness, and one after Christmas, left for a land of rest and sweet dreams. A short time, after our " stage fright " had passed away and we had learned our schedule, we met one afternoon in the Pharmacy Lecture Room and perfected an organ- ization. The election passed off very peaceably, as our class was a very dignified and quiet one, too much so at times, perhaps. In the halls and laboratories we were an ideal class. Between lectures we were never accused of singing songs, yelling our yells, or playing catch with the furniture; for knowing that " knowledge is the great sun in the universe, " each son wished to shine. With each member armed with his trusted Remington and with the Dean as our guide, we except those idly dreaming have explored the swamps and deserts of sand and water (baths), and have disposed of all the obstacles found hiding among the leaves. With our Senior friends we reorganized the E. L. B. Club, where we have had many pleasant evenings and secured much useful information. Fondly do we hope, that when old father time has passed the next mile post in his new century run, and we call our roll, that every one may answer " present. " And may the Class of ' 03, the first under the extended course of one of the best Colleges of Phar- macy in the land, be one of which her Alma Mater may be proud. And when our goal is reached and the score is written with a Ph.G., may everyone know we made a hard and faithful struggle. NOTICE! To whom it may concern, let it be known, that the articles, grouped as " Class 1903 " to be disposed of in the next annual clearing, to occur about the twelfth of June nine- teen hundred and three, at the great S. U. I. Pharmacy College, will constitute the following, towit: F. E. Bellows, Waukegan, 111. A disciple of John L. and Jim C. very proficient in the manly art of self defense. J. R. Book, Griswold. Auburn topped, sad and serious as befitting the dignity of his name. A. N. Brown, Missouri Valley. Discoverer of the justly celebrated Brown Mixture, 1903 Hawkeye, which is looking ahead. W. A. Coad, Hull. Short in complexion, light stature, and has a good opinion of himself. W. T. Coffman. South English. Not backward in asking questions and always look- ing for information. Miss Elizabeth Collins, Livermore. Alone but not lonesome. A maiden fair, slight graceful figure, and brown hair. J. M. Dugdale. Mt. Pleasant. Our President and a jolly good fellow. He is proud of his little mustache. C. E. Duncan, Iowa City. He suffered the tortures of army life and embalmed beef and now only weighs 225. J. F. Elgin, Centerville. Not a time piece, but may have wheels in his head. Quite unobstrusive. E. P. Gilmour, Ewing, Neb. Nothing small about him but his feet and thev have room to grow. J. F. Hanlan, Waterloo. Our junior and smallest member. An enthusiastic worker. J. H. Hanson, Ft. Dodge. A little longer for this world than the rest of us. Of good form and feature. S. W. Head. Abingdon, 111. Name does not necessarily imply a large cranium or the quality of contents. Our Mascot. C. M. Humphrey, Eldorado Springs. A loud voice, hair naturally curly. A good representative of Missouri. A. C. Jaeger, Independence. Nice looking, inoffensive, and happy when well accom- panied. S. T. Knox, Coggon. Doing research work upon hair restoratives, though almost ready to give up in despair. T. H. Knutson, Calmar. Of good stock. History unknown. W. A. Lamborn, Griswold. A little unruly and not as gentle as the name implies. F. C. Lohman. Wheatland. Called " lowman " but actually measures six feet ormore J. S. McLennan, Anita. " Such lean men think too much they are dangerous. " Still we like him. L. H. W. Marquardt, Avoca. " Langsam aber sieher. " " A rose by any other name would smell as sweet. " S. V. Martin, Bancroft, Neb. Neither a beast nor a bird. Says nothing but saws wood. S. R. Nixon, Clarinda. Our yell master, the owner of well developed vocal organs and has a disposition to use them. He loves to laugh. F. E. Pratt, Shellsburgh. His smiling face shows a conscience at peace with the world. C. S. Putman, Hull. Has a weakness for sideburns, tan shoes and operas. H. B. Reid, Indianola. Medium height and build, admires beauty and much at home with the ladies. A. H. Rice, Mindota, 111. Always on the go and bound to succeed for he is sure to ric(s)e. C. A. Riemcke, Muscatine. Has a mania for .breaking evaporating dishes. " With all his faults we love him still. " A. F. Rink, Geneseo, 111. Very cute and attractive. Too small for a rink. W. F. Webbles, Wheatland. Not Weary Waggles but Willie Webbles, wide awake and a worker. C. J. Zimmerman, Waterloo. Short and chunky, and wears a sweater. The last of the list. OFFICERS JUNIOR CLASS President . . . J. M. DUGDALE Vice President . . C. E. DUNCAN Sec. and Treas. . . GRACE COLLINS Sergeant . . . S. R. NIXON Representative . . S. T. KNOX SENIOR CLASS President . J. W. SWAIN Vice President . . P. F. SULLIVAN Secretary . . G. C. NORTON Representative . . L. T. FORD SENIOR CLASS YELL Ho! Ho! Ho! Hi! Hi! Hi! Pharmaceuts! Pharmaceuts! S. U. I. Ha! Ha! Ha! Hoo! Hoo! Hoo! We are the people of 1902. WISE AND OTHERWISE Dr. I ' on E. - ' What is heat, is it a substance? " Rice. " No sir. it is a gas. " Head, just waking from a snooze in class. Dean B. " Soda water tastes like your foot was asleep. I wonder if there is any- thing tastes like your head was asleep. " Prof. T. " Mr. Humphrey, what would yon do if a man should come into your store and wish to take a Seidlitz powder. Humphrey. " I don ' t know. " Prof. T. " Mr. Dugdale. " Dugdale. " I would give him the two powders and then a drink of water. " Pres. E. L. B. Club. " Where is the secretary? " A Member. - ' Ask Reid. " Pres. " He isn ' t here either. " Prof. T. " The Pharmacy students have an invitation to visit the jewelry factory. " Head. " Are there any pretty girls there? " Proj. T. " You must use a tared flask for this preparation. " Oliver. (Gone but not forgotten). " Where do we get the tar. " A CHEMICAL EPITAPH He had an all-consuming thirst, Drank everything in sight, And this same thirst caused Weary Bill ' s Tired soul to wing its flight. He found a jug and quenched his thirst, His face no more we ' ll see: He thought it C, H 6 fl- it was H N O t . Selected. December 19, 1901 Through the hospitality of Prof. Teeters and wife, the E. L. B. Club enjoys a most pleasant stirring party in the Pharmacy rooms also a little im- promptu dance. THE E. L. B. CLUB Ever since its foundation in 1885 the College of Pharmacy, has had no society under whose name her students might meet and discuss subjects that are of interest to Pharma- cists, as well as other subjects more literary. Therefore to remedy this need, steps were taken last year to organize such a society for the Pharmacy students. It was on Friday, the 25th of January, 1901, that a joint meeting of the Pharmacy classes was held in the Pharmacy Lecture Room for this purpose. All the members of the two classes, together with Prof. Teeters and Miss Cooper, were charter members. When it came to choosing a name for the society, it was unanimously decided that we could confer upon ourselves no greater honor, than to call it the " E. it. B. " Club, in honor of our worthy dean, Emil L . Boerner. The organization and development of the club is due entirely to the faithful and untiring enthusiasm of Prof. Wilber J. Teeters. PHARMACEUT ICAL QUESTIONS Where had Tere-bene? To see what Bell-ad-onna. Why islo-dum? Because lo-dide. Why did Cro-cus? Because it heard quinine wine. Why has ' nt Anti-mony? Because Sale-cylic-ac-id. When did Sali-cin? When she Fluid Mag-nesia. Why did Flour-spar? Because Liquor Ammon. fort. Tell me what Carbon-ate? Plumb, tart. Tell me whom Ungu-ent to meet? Mis-tura. How far did Chlo-ride? One chamo-mile. When did Mag. cit? When Aqua rose. Who married Sal Prunel? Salt-petre. Where is Ani-seed? She isn ' t Cummin. I looked into her Blue Mass eyes and saw a Glycerine tear, and when she heard that Iodide of Potash, oh, how she did Sulphur for me. If a gentleman is called a Pharmacist why should ' nt a lady be called a Pharmacister? I ORATORY 7- " ..- DEBATE . F. W. MOORE A. W. LAUER F. H. RANDALL BERT CONFARE W. M. BARR FRED SEYDEL W. M. Barr W. B Bell C. S. Cory S. H. Dybstra Harry Fitch W. H. Anderson E. K. Brown C. A. Dykstra C. H. Edmundson L. D. Bedford H. W. Brackney H. Brvson A M. Anderson C. H. Bowman B. B. Burnquist A. H. Coyne D. J. Fitz COLORS Harvard Crimson Yell Zet: Zet: Zet! Work and Sweat! Zetag-athian, Hi, hi, hathian Zet! Zet! Zet! Officers SPRING TERM 1901 FALL TERM 1901 WINTER TERM 1902 Members SENIORS C. O. Giese J. H. Mark R. C. Mead F. H. Randall O. Randall JUNIORS J. W. Fish G. E. Greene H. E. Hadley E. H. McCoy SOPHOMORES R. G. Gushing B. Con fare R. Hunter O. Warner FRESHMEN R. Files E. O. Gonterman R. J. Olinger R. Randall C. W. Rink President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary D. W. Rich tt. J. Rhynsburger A. H. Storck R. C. Williamson M. J. Mehaffy C. P. Page E. J. Shamahan E. M. Turner J. H. Fitz H. M. Ivins F. D. Kern S. B. Matson F. S. Seydel F. E. Snedicor R. N. Watts P. G. West O. V. Wille ' HIVING MINNESOTA PRELIMINARY DEBATERS MINNESOTA PRELIMINARY DEBATE Irving vs. Zetagathian Held January 24, 1902 sT J J QUESTION RESOLVED: That the United States should retain permanent possession of the Philippines. AFFIRM ED FOR IRVING BY John Kunz Lin M. Butler Merritt Brackett DENIED FOR ZETAGATHIAN BY Wm. Barr H. E. Hadley E. H. McCoy Merritt Brackett Prof. Calvin CLOSING SPEECHES BY sfsf JUDGES Prof. Elmer Wilcoi H. E. Hadley Mr. Sam. B. Sloan DECISION Two in favor of the negative H. E. Hadley FINAL TEAM Merritt Brackett E. H. McCoy a H o = ! i ' 5, - a - E 5? ' 3 s .? = I 5 2 u S a , a 5 Sf D. R. PERKINS C. H. LAARTZ M. V. BODDY H. E. SPANGLER L. M. BUTLER M. R. CHARLTON Merritt Brackett L. M. Butler W. L. Baughn M. R. Charlton D. H. Fitzpatrick M. J. Fitzpatrick W. M. Ball J. G. Berryhill C. O. Briggs B. S. Allen S. C. Barrett M. C. Call G. Cox (Founded in 1864) MOTTO: " Ever Onward, Step by Step. " COLORS: Crushed Strawberry and Apple Green. YELL: Kiyi ' . Kiyi ' . Kiyi ' . Tool-a-muck-a-hi ! Kiyi ! Irving ! Officers SPUING TERM 1901 FALL TERM 1901 WINTER TERM 1902 Members SENIORS Thos. Cassady F. H. Luhman P. S. Filer L. H. Minkel JUNIORS W. C. Henry C. T. Kemmerer G. E. Hill J. T. Medin R. C. Kelley H. G. McClain E. L. Kelley H. M. Pratt SOPHOMORES F. W. Buckley H. F. Kuhlemeier R. M. Fagan Klein sorge E. R. Johnston J. F. Kunz FRESHMEN R. G. Davis E. E. Gildner T. E. Diamond F. C. Jenkins J. E. Goodwin L. McAuliff A. C. Gordon F. S. Morgan President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary A. G. Remley I. L. Reed E. A. Rule J. W. Shorett H. E. Spangler C. P. Schenck C. D. Williams H. Walker J. F. O ' Connel G. H.VanDeSteeg B. F. Wyland IRVING IOWA-WISCOXSIX PRELIMINARY DEBATERS ' IOWA-WISCONSIN PRELIMINARY DEBATE Zetagatbian vs. Irving Held January 10, 1902 f f t QUESTION RESOLVED: That in the common-wealth of Iowa a system of taxation in which the personal property would be taxed by and for the state, reserving to the local bodies the exclusive taxation of realty, would be preferable to the present system. = - AFFIRMED FOR ZETAGATHIAX BY F. H. Randall W. H. Anderson E. K. Brown DENIED FOR IRVING BY C. T. Kemmerer L. H. Minkel H. E. Spangler E. K. Brown CLOSING SPEECHES H. E. Spangler Prof. Richards JUDGES Prof. Patrick Mr. C. M. Butcher DECISION- TWO in favor of Irving H. E. Spangler FINAL TEAM E. K. Brown C. T. Kemmerer MINNESOTA-IOWA DEBATE Held at Iowa City, March 8, 1901 QUESTION RESOLVED: That it is unwise for the states to tax personal property. AFFIRMED FOR MINNESOTA BY H. B. Gislason B. J. Thompson O. P. MacElmeel O. P. MacElmeel CLOSING SPEECHES . JUDGES Hon. Sidney A. Foster, Des Moines DENIED FOR IOWA BY H. B. Noland J. W. Morse H. E. Spangler H. B. Noland Pres. Shelton, Simpson College Prof. Stookey, Coe College DECISION Two for Iowa. V WISCONSIN-IOWA DEBATE Held at Madison, Wisconsin, May 17, 1901 QUESTION Should the United States construct the Nicaragua Canal? AFFIRMED FOR WISCONSIN BY W. Smith Peter Tscharner A. Smith CLOSING SPEECH W. Smith Prof. Bogart, Oberlin DENIED FOR IOWA BY F. S. Merriau F. W. Moore C. C. Converse F. W. Moore JUDGES Prof. Wigmore, Northwestern Congressman Mann, Chicago DECISION Two for the Affirmative IRVING ZETAGATHIAN CLASS DEBATES Junior ' Debate, ' 01 RESOLVED: That in criminal action at law, neither insanity, degeneracy, or similar mental derangements should constitute a valid dt-feuse. AFFIRMED FOR ZETAGATHIAN BY W. M. Barr D. W. Rich C. S. Cory CLOSING SPEECHES BY W. M. Barr DENIED FOR IRVING BY F. H. Luhmaii L. M. Butler L. H. Minkel Amos N. Currier JUDGES Chas. Bundy Wilson Decision Three for negative L. M. Butler J. D. Batchelder Sophomore Debate March 20, 1901 QUESTION RESOLVED: That the two legal tenders, United States notes and Treasury notes, should be redeemed and cancelled. AFFIRMED FOR IRVING BY H. G. McClain J. W. Shorett Chas. Kemmerer J. W. Shorett DENIF.D FOR ZETAGATHIAN BY W. H. Anderson E. H. McCoy H. E. Hadley CLOSING SPEECHES Decision Two for Irving E. H. McCoy Freshman Contest C. R. Hunter R. M. Fagan H. M. Ivins R. G. Tobin May 30, 1901 DECLAMATION Decision Two for Irving ORATION " Selections " What the Old Fiddle Told " . " The Laborer a Factor in Two for Irving DEBATE NEGATIVE Sherwood Zwilling QUESTION That a constitutional amendment should be adopted, giving congress scribe uniform qualifications for suffrage in the election of the members of resentatives and presidential electors. Decision Three for Irvings " Scotland " Civilization " AFFIRMATIVE J. F. Kunz H. Walker E. A. Wilcox JUDGES A. Fairbanks power to pre- house of rep- C. F. Ansley i X r g o S w g 5! 3 ' Ill ! I- i J. A. FESEXBECK J. S. BOLHR R. I. CLEARMAN E. F. MUELLER J. F. KIRBY H. C. JOHNSON C. H. Anthony R. I. Clearman T. Farrell F. Albert R. F. Drewry F. E. Harris C. A. Bartholow C. F. Diddy E. R. Jackson C. R. Carlson M. E. McCullonch UXCLASSED Paul Dorweiler J. V. Meyer W. P. Hanson F. Rosenblatz Officers SPRING TERM 1901 FALL TERM 1901 WINTER TERM 1902 Members SENIORS H. C. Johnson J. T. Kirby J. W. Martin JUNIORS E. M. Jones M. J. Joynt S. K. Stover SOPHOMORES C. E. Moffitt C. A. Xewman J. E. Savage FRESHMEN C. M. Miller President Vice President President Vice President President Vice President E. F. Mueller C. E. Roberts H. V. Speidell R. H. Swartz R. D. Krebs A. O. Thomas H. W. White E. G. Opfer JUNIOR LAWS F. X. Rowe FRESHMAN LAWS Earl Steele William W. White C. S. Kronse NORTHERN ORATORICAL LEAGVE Michigan Chicago Iowa Wisconsin Oberlin Minnesota Northwestern Annual Contest Iowa City, Iowa, May, 1901 FIRST PLACE Subject: The Minister Plenipotentiary SECOND PLACE Subject: The World ' s Orator THIRD PLACE Carroll L. Story Bertram G. Nelson Subject: Israel ' s Last Captivity Subject: The Triumph of Altruism Subject: The Battle of Saratoga Subject: A Hero ' s Mistake Otto Brackett Louise Loeb Clarence Merle Woodruff T. D. Schall Hasse O. Enwall Subject: The Power of a Great Conviction as Illustrated in the Life of Garibaldi Home Contest Otto Brackett, Philotnathian Benj. Boardman, Irving F. S. Merriau, Irving C. C. Converse, Zetagathian J. H. Mehaffy, Zetagathian H. H. Fitch, Zetagath ian Subject: Israel ' s Last Captivity Subject: Lloyd Garrison Subject: Social Unity Subject: A New Watchword Subject: The Dawn of Brotherhood Subject: The Man with the Sceptre LECTURE BUREAU ASSOCIATION Composed of the Zetag-athian Literary Society and Irving Institute. J. W. MCBURNEY G. S. CALKINS W. H. DEBVSK G. E. HILL H. M. Ivixs E. R. JOHXSTON President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer Monday, November 11 Thursday, December 12 COURSE FOR 1901-1902 Brooke ' s Chicago Marine Band Orchestra W. J. Clarke . ..... ' Wonders of Modern Science. " Senator Benjamin F. Tillman ..... Thursday, November 21 ' The Race Problem, " from the Southern point of view. Ottumwas ........ Tuesday, January 28 Thos. Dixon, Jr. . . . . . . . Wednesday, February 5 " The Xew America. " Fred Emerson Brooks ..... Saturday, February 15 Selections from His own Poems. OFFICERS OF ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION THOS. CASADY H. H. FITCH J. W. MARTIN D. H. ELLIS 1901-1903 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer W. M. BARR H. E. SPAXGLER A. G. REMLEY C. A. DYKSTRA DERATING LEAGUE President Vire-President Secretary Treasurer -c ; o f. r f S 7, Officers GEO. W. EGAN J. P. REGAN C. E. SHOLZ G. H. MURRAY G. H. MURRAY E. J. WENNER SPRING TERM 1901 FALL TERM 1901 WINTER TERM 1902 President Vice-President President Vice-President President Vice-President Members C. E. Sholz P. S. Johnson T. J. Ahem R. U. Thompson G. W. McClaren G. W. Ball S. H. Clegg J. M. Hunter C. V. Clark W. B. Ridgeway J. F. Swartly J. S. Estes J. S. Pauelsky C. Martin SENIORS G. H. Murray JUNIORS E. G. Johnson L. Risk E. J. Wenner E. C. Arthur W. B. Ridle H. G. Thompson FRESHMEN G. R. Burcett E. L. Will D. Kelley N. S. Genung R. C. Gray J. O. Stevenson G. A. Birss E. F. Feeley L. M. Harned R. Mowry W. G. Vander Ploeg J. A. McKenzie E. H. Wilging J. E. Cross B. Humphrey H. M. Greene F. L. Grinstead s o J.I a y. a = . t J r III- X. MILLER W. C. EDSON D. H. ELLIS A. H. McCONNELL C. R. ENGELKE F. J. COLE LAW Officers SPRING TERM 1901 FALL TERM 1901 WINTER TERM 1902 President Vice President President Rec. Secretary President Vice President C. C. Putnam D. H. Ellis C. E. Bradley S. V. Farquhar M. P. Kirchener Members JUNIORS Geo. Howell A. H. McConnell E. D. Kenyon A. Hellene Z. H. Gurley C. D. Kelso H. Xegnis E. G. Gates C. H. Maher J. H. Walker C. R. Engelke E. J. Van Xess Guy E. Mack 3. R. Chambers, Jr. A. V. Crary J. L. Meisrhen V. Commack FRESHMEN Theo. Spurgeon F. J. Cole J. L. Xorton A. A. Brown L. A. Kenderdine H. C. Xicholson J. R. Ping Frank Heald Geo. Claussen H. M. Mercer E. E. Irvine We gather light to scatter. Apple Green and Salmon Pink. YELL Boomerang! Boomerang! Zip, Zap, Zan Ero Ero Delphian ! ESTHER SWISHER SADIE KEMMERER ELLA PARSONS BERTHA KRIECHBAUM LUCIA Orro LILLIE WALTERS Katherine Bailey Helen Carder Mabel Davis Helen Geyer Ida Grillet Agnes Conley Esther Cooper Ula Dalton Frances Gardner Officers SPRING TERM 1901 FALL TERM 1901 WINTER TERM 1902 Members SENIORS Anna Kierulff Stell Lowman Edna Mingus Lucia Otto Ella Parsons JUNIORS Ethel Elliot Jane Fenton Carolyn Jarvis President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary Emma Reppert Mabel Smith Florence Seerley Lollie Stein Fannie Sunier Eleanor Hosveldt Lelia Kemerer Sara Kemmerer Genevieve Murphy Mary Ballard Helen Brainerd Abbie Duggan Bertha Kriechbaum Fanny Lilly SOPHMORES Marie McKinley Elenora McLaughlin Lulu Moulton Carolyne Rail Rose Schaefers Rose Wilson Alta Smith Orpha Smith Agnes Veblen Gertrude Veblen Lillie Walters Adna Boerner Nellie Chase Bertha Sunier FRESHMEN Oli%-e Chase Sarah Hummer Marie Lynch Clara Schultz Signy Veblen 5 " ot ,1 1 DECA LODWICK MAYME SPORLEDER CLARA STUART JENNIE ROBERTS CHARLOTTE LORENZ MADGE YOUNG Officers SPRING TERM 1901 FALL TERM 1901 WINTER TERM 1902 President Rec. Secretary President Rec. Secretary President Rec. Secretary Myrtle Barber Pearl Bemis Charlotte Lorenz Rachel Mather Maud Brown Mrs. C. S. Cory Alice Curtis Anna Gay Florence Baker Edith Dixon Fanny Dunlap Louise Eddy Cecile Long Lenore Martin Mabel Miles Nellie Sebern Members SENIORS Jennie McKellar Imo Moler Clara Stuart JUNIORS Ada Lauer Jennie Loizeaux Katheryn Martin SOPHOMORES Dolorosa Everett Cornelia Hermann Lulu Miles Ida Moler FRESHMEN Mae Soesbe Etta Williams Bertha Beauchamp Clara Abernethy Florence Joy Grace Switzer Clara Preston Marjorie Quigley Katheryn Switzer Jennie Roberts Alice Peters Lyda Hodg-e Madge Young Louise Reherd Edith Merritt Mary Secrest GRACE WRIGHT Lou LANDERS EMILY TRUMAN AGNES MORAVEC MINA MAUDLIN jO : LANDERS MOTTO: " The Beautiful is the Glory of the True. COLORS: Violet and Cream. Officers SPRING TERM 1901 President Secretary FALL TERM 1901 WINTER TBRM 1902 President Secretary President Secretary Mina Maudlin Emily Truman M. Monta Porter Tillie Cravrford Grace Wright Members SENIORS Naomi Achenbach JUNIORS Agnes Moravec SOPHOMORES Lou C. Lander Laura I. Lewis Caroline Detwiller Mary Murray Louise Chamberlain FRESHMEN Mary S. Buffnm Margaret M. Allbee HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Alice French Mable Morgan Mrs. O. A. Thomas HAMMOND FORUM ' DERATE Law Debating Contest Held April 13, 1901 QUESTION RESOLVED: That laws governing corporations for pecuniary gain should be uni- form thoughout the United States. TiT AFFIRMED FOR HAMMOND BY J. H. Hildebrand M. J. Randall . B. P. Harding DENIED FOR FORUM BY F. W. Lambert Nelson Miller W. C. Edson M. J. Randall CLOSING SPEECHES Nelson Miller TsT Prof. Samuel Hayes JUDGES Prof. Elmer Wilcox Hon. C. M. Dutcher sfsT DECISION Two for the Negative. ATA OKt AXP I K Af DPZ il ' -I " " BETA THETA PI i Founded 1S39) The Alpha Beta Chapter --.ablisbed 1H66) f 4 COLORS Pink and Light Blue FLOWER Red Rose Milton Remley Joseph W. Rich Fratres in Urbe M. Culbertson Reno Preston C. Coast Fratres in Facilitate Emlin McClain Henry Morrow, Jr. Charles B. Wilson Raymond E. Peck Fratres in Universitate COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS G. G. Fletcher H. G. McClain H. H. Elbert A. W. Van Vleck Lore Alford A. M. Currier H. G. Badgerow Donald McClain D. R. Lane COLLEGE OF LAW COLLEGE OF MEDICINE Gordon F. Harkness J. B. Crouch COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY Guy E. Thode W. O. Coast Lin M. Butler R. L. Read M. C. Sweney E. G. Letts C. Kingsbury R. J. Badgerow W. E. Crum, Jr. R. B. Haddock C. H. Cogswell, Jr. PHI KAPPA PSI (Founded at Jefferson College. Pennsylvania 1856) The Iowa Alpha Chapter I Established 1867. 1 COLOR Pink and Lavender FLOWER Pink Rose A. E. Swisher Walter M. Davis A. K. Hess H. Xeal Jones Fratres in Jrbe H. Claude Horack 44 Fratres in Universitate COLLEGE OF LIBERAL AKTS Clarence Bruce Lovell Swisher A. R. Swisher C. C. Foster E. H. Mulock E. D. Kenyon R. G. Tobin P. S. Johnson H. C. Ochlitree COLLEGE OF LAW F. C. Drake W. R. Law E. G. Johnson F. A. Heald COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY Charles C. Kulp a m e 1 DELTA TAV DELTA y V The Omicron Chapter -died 1880) f v COLORS FLOWER Purple, White and Gold Pansy f Prater in Regentibus C. E. Pickett sT sT Prater in Facvltate Prof. T. H. Macbride f -f Fratres in Urbe Charles H. Burton Edwin B. Wilson Henry Hayes Carson Frank B. Carson Samuel W. Fairall William J. McChesney John J. Borland Fratres in Universitate COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Bert C. Clapp John F. Kunz I. I. Struble Ralph W. Whitaker COLLEGE OF LAW Bertram W. Rosenstone Bert S. Skinner H. F. Kuhlemeier COLLEGE OF MEDICINE John Ellis Whitaker Herbert W. Ferry William F. Speers E. S. Middleton Herbert Snowden Fairall, Jr. Ray R. Kulp COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY S. Clyde Williams F. S. Beckman Bert J. Collins G. P. McKibben %9 ' tyj V PHI DELTA THETA (Pounded at Miami University. 1848) Laenas G. Weld Arthur G. Smith Charles S. Magowan Egbert R. Townsend COLORS Argent and Azure 99 The Iowa Beta Chapter --.ablisned 1882) 99 Fratres in Facilitate 99 Fratres in Urbe 99 Fratres in Universitate COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Charles Everett Terrell Harry G. Huntington Elisha M. Hagler Thomas H. Brannan James H. Willett Hugh B. McCoy Oliver Lronguerville William T. Oakes Joseph W. Brown Lyell Reppert COLLEGE OF LAW- COLLEGE OF MEDICINE COLLEGE OF HOMOEOPATHY Charles Edward Loizeaux Samuel Calvin Wm. S. Hosford Charles H. Dayton COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY Frank Elbriggs Munger, Jr. Richard S. Simmons Cheney R. Pronty Frank L. Dixon Waldo E. Kahler Elmer C. Hull Forest Huttenlocher George W. Ball William G. Morton Hugo V. Kahler Henry C. Pelton S K M gf O u K 5 S SIGMA NU Founded V. M. I. 1869. The Beta Mu Chapter Established 1893 E. L. Hobby G. W. Koontz W. L. Bierring L. W. Dean Prat res in Vrbe Will Morrison rftf Fratres in Facilitate Eli Grimes C. W. Startsman G. R. Allin W. R. Whiteis O. E. McCartney Fratres in Vniversitate COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS F. V. Eberhart H. C. Watson D. F. Steck W. W. Fay J. F. O ' Connell C. V. Cox R. J. Bannister A. W. Crary C. C. Hetzel COLLEGE OF LAW J. L. Gillespie COLLEGE OF MEDICINE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY H. V. Hinsdale W. F. Hellberg Alfred G. Remley H. E. Spangler M. W. Emmert P. P. Smith W. T. Waterman F. W. Crockett F. C. Byers R. H. Dean is s I x f PHI DELTA PHI (Founded IM ' . ' .I sTsT The McClain Chapter (Law) (Established 18931 E. D. KENYON F. W. CROCKETT CLIFFORD V. Cox R. J. BANNISTER D. H. ELUS Officers Consul Pro Consul Scriptor Tribune Gladiator sfsT Active Members R. J. Bannister C. V. Cox F. W. Crockett D. H. Ellis D. McClain E. D. Kenyon C. C. Converse W. F. Waterman C. E. Bradley Elmer C. Hull J. L. Gillespie J. H. Burrus W. G. McLaren F. A. Heald Initiates C. H. Haines H. E. Hadley A. G. Remley Historian Donald McClain f-f Honorary Members in Faculty Charles Noble Gregory Samuel Hayes Elmer A. Wilcox H. E. Deemer Emlin McClain Harry S. Richards Martin J. Wade o _ o a XI PSI PHI (Founded IXHSi Epsilon Chapter i Established 1803) COLORS Lavender and Cream Officers R. E. SHERHR A. O. Vox OVEN W. M. HlETT CHESTER FORDYCE President Vice President Secretary and Treasurer Censor W. S. Hosford F. T. Breene W. H. De Ford E. A. Rogers F. B. James Members in faculty O. E. McCartney W. J. Brady W. A. Starbuck Harry Morrow, Jr. sf Members in University W. J. Jeffers A. O. Von Oven W. M. Hiett L. W. Lewis V. E. Herbert C. J. Kulp C. Fordyce H. F. Lange R. L. Brown H. D. Cook F. G. Salisbury J. A. Roth F. C. Clark W. S. Smith G. C. Ellis R. E. Sherer A. H. Cole Honorary Members J. T. Abbott, Manchester Geo. W. Miller, Des Moines E. L. Brooks. Vinton J. S. James, Fairfield A. O. Hunt. Omaha. Neb. J. S. Kulp, Muscatine F. P. Webber, Cherokee C. L. Searles, Dubuque K. M. Fullerton, Cedar Falls be f P 55 o X ft ALPHA CHI RHO The Phi Upsilon Chapter (Established 1900) COLORS Garnet and White Prat res in Urbe sT sT P. J. Regan W. J. McDonald sT V Fratres in Vniversitate f t COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS W. L. DuBois F. H. Luhman G. R. Hayler Edmond Manhard Francis Nugent T. C. Doran Harvey L,. Dye Guy Cox Carlisle Swigert COLLEGE OF LAW J. A. McKenzie Tom C. Smith Ed C. Arthur Harold B. Strong COLLEGE OF MEDICINE John P. Redmond 11 c " O = 2 i PHI RHO SIGMA Medical Mu Chapter Established 1902 f f COLOR Scarlet and Gold sfsf F. Speers J. F.Gray Members CLASS OF ' 02 L. Reppert G. F. Harkness C. M. Werts E. J. Whitaker C. C. Hetzel H. S. Fairall CLASS OF ' 03 J. F. Meyers i r . L. Murphy P. J. Redmond W. F. Bushnell B. H. Chamberlain CLASS OF ' 04 G. H. Coulthard H. V. Feriy R. R. Kulp T. E. Martin R. C. Sebern E. D. Middleton J. C. Murphy T. M. Redmond P. H. Schroeder PHI BETA PHI Founded 1867 The Iowa Zeta Chapter Established 1882 44 COLORS FLOWER Wine and Silver Blue Carnation Sorores in Urbe Mrs. Shambaugh Mabel Foster Mrs. Ball Lnlu Graff Mrs. Swisher Nora Allin Mable Rundell Cora Sensebaugh Bessie Parker Mira Troth Bertha Quaintance 44 Sorores in Universitate GRADUATE COLLEGE Dorothy Wickersham JCXIORS Sara Dorcas Kemmerer Leila Kemmerer Amy Dorothy Dakin Frances Maud Gardner SOPHOMORES Alta Grace Smith FRESHMEN Mae Belle Allstrand Mabel MacDill Ethel Genevieve Dunning Edna Boerner Grace Ethel Gabriel N. Ellen Stockdale Mame Johnston KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Founded 1870 The Beta Zeta Chapter Established 1882 COLORS Light and Dark Blue FLOWER Flenr-de-Lis r-f Soror in Facilitate Mary Evert JEWEL Sapphire Sorores in Vrbe Mrs. William McChesney Mrs. Frank Carson Mrs. Elbert W. Rockwood Mrs. D. F. Sawyer Sophia Moore Anna S. Close Frances Rodgers Mary Barrett Sadie Murray Hess Mrs. Edwin B. Wilson Mrs. Leroy Close Mrs. W. D. Cannon Alice Bradstreet Chase Helen Noyes Currier Mary Paine Caroline Morduff Ada Hutchison Marguerite Hess Anna Barrett Florence Seerley Katherine S. Close Jean Macbride Elenora Hayes Gladys Whitley Sorores in Universitate SENIORS JUNIORS May Claire Shaver SOPHOMORES Mary Makepeace Morris Fan Palmer Lilly Alice Clapp FRESHMEN Joanna Strange Helen Carder Carolyn Tulloss Maud Kingsbury Ethelind Swire Julia Padmore Helen Morton Bertha Kriechbaum Harriet Peters Alice Ankeney bt 5 DELTA GAMMA (Founded at the University of Mississippi, 1872) The Tau Chapter sf f COLORS Pink, Blue and Bronze FLOWER Cream-colored Rose Honorary Members ' Mr . L. G. Weld Mrs. J. J. McConnell Mrs. Samuel Hayes Mrs. Teeters Mrs. Sturm Katherine Hess Mable Swisher Ida Felkner Sorores in Vrbe Bertha Willis Mrs. Cooper Mrs. Biggs Cora Morrison Wilma Felkner Clementine Ashley Louise Brockett Madge Young Effie Thompson Marie Campbell Sorores in Vniversitate POST GRADUATE COURSE Esther Swisher SENIOR Faith G. Willis SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Edith Preston Eleanor McLaughlin Cosette Leathers Edith Evans Blanche Spinney SIGMA NU FIRE r: BOUT midnight of Friday, Feb. 21, the home of Beta Mu Chapter of the Sigma Nu Fraternity, located at 330 Brown street, was destroyed by fire. At about 10:30 p. m. a lamp in a room on the first floor exploded, and almost instantly the room was in a sheet of flames. Though there were five men present in the house at the time, they were unable to arrest the onslaught of the flames; window seats and rugs, instead of smothering, seemed only to add fuel to, the fire. The water pressure in the basement was insufficient to throw a stream on the first floor, and the fire company, which had been promptly notified, went to the wrong house, and were consequently delayed in getting on the scene. Realizing the house was doomed, the men started for their rooms to save what they could, but were driven back by the dense smoke which was pouring from the hallways. Three streams of water were directed on the blaze by the hose companies, but despite the utmost efforts of the firemen the house was gutted throughout and the roof fell in, lying on the top floor. Very little of the fraternity property was saved, and with one or two exceptions the members of the fraternity rescued still less from the flames. The fraternity loss was partially covered by insurance, and the private loss was uninsured. The burned chapter house was a very handsome pressed-brick structure, built in 1899 by Joseph Slezak and occupied by the fraternity as chapter house since 1900. Three days after the fire the fraternity rented the Dr. Carder house on College street and moved into it at once. In the meantime the homeless members were offered the accommodations of the other Greek letter houses of the city. % ,S| 8 5 i s THE HAWKEYE BOARD EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Herbert Erwin Hadley ASSOCIATE EDITORS James Wilson Fish Harlow Munson Pratt BUSINESS MANAGER Alfred Wheeler Van Vleck Assistant George Edgar Hill LITERARY EDITOR Leila Kemmerer Assistants Ethel Anna Elliott, Amy Dorothy Dakin CIVICS EDITOR Edwin Hulbert Mulock ATHLETIC EDITOR Ward Casady Henry ALUMNI EDITOR Ethelind Swire MILITARY EDITOR Francis Nugent PHOTOGRAPHIC EDITOR Frederick William Trost HUMOROUS EDITOR Charles Oliver Wright Assistants Genevieve Beatrice Murphy, Anna May Gay, Thomas Cyrus Doran, Max Rosecrans Charlton ART EDITOR Roy Cordis Hardman Assistants Gladys Call Whitley, Wilmot Lawson Baughn John A. Matson DEPARTMENT EDITOR Martin John Joynt LAW Miles Joseph Fitzpatrick MEDICAL Kenneth Murchison HOMOEOPATHIC Edward Napoleon Bywater DENTAL Edgar Bailey PHARMACY A. N. Brown 1 = THE DAILY IOWAN Published daily during the college year at the State University of Iowa. 44 Editor-in-Chief FRED C. DRAKE R. A. COOK R. B. Hunt Mary A. Wilson Ella B. Parsons H. M. Pratt M. Makepeace Morris Henry Walker H. S. Fairall Jr. F. C. Drake F. C. McCutchen Assistant Editors R. J. BANNISTER 44 Reporters 44 College Editors LAW W. P. McCulla MEDICINE DENTISTRY R. H. Volland PHARMACY A. N. Brown HOMEOPATHIC MEDICINE C. V. Page 44 Managers H. E. SPANGLER J. F. Kunz E. N. Bywater C. A. Newman R. M. Anderson Frances M. Gardner M. B. Call E. H. Reedy H. E. Spangler E. C. Hull EVOLUTION OF OUR NEWSPAPER OLLEGE JOURNALISM is one of the most important of student activities. The history of the student news publications at Iowa, from the early beginnings up through a varied but steady course of development, until at last we have the modern daily, is interesting indeed. The first efforts at Journalism at the University began in 1868 when a monthly publication called " The Reporter " was first issued. In 1879 " The Vidette, " another monthly, was started, and from that time until 1881 when the two papers combined under the name of " The Vidette- Reporter, " there were two rival student publications. At the beginning of the year 1888 the first weekly paper appeared under the name of the " Mirror, " but this publication was destined to a life of only twelve weeks. The second weekly was founded in 1891, when the first issues of the " S. U. I. Quill " came out. For eleven years the two rival publications " The Quill " and " The Vidette-Reporter " struggled along. Both of them tried but neither could fulfill the growing demands which were being made by the development of the University. After a time it became evident that there was a demand for something better, something more modern, something more in line with the expanding and progressive ideas about the University. A daily news- paper was what was wanted. For several years this demand went by unheeded. But at the opening of this year the need and the opportunity became realized, and with the " S. U. I. Quill " board taking the initiative, a daily, " The Daily lowan, " was established. Last spring H. E. Spangler and Elmer C. Hull came into the management of the " Quill. " They decided at once to make it a daily paper instead of a weekly. Plans were made during the summer and by fall the arrangements for the first number of the " Iowa Daily Quill " were complete. Mr. A. G. Remley was to be editor-in-chief of the paper. The " Vidette-Reporter, " managed by F. C. Drake and F. C. McCutchen, seeing that they could not compete with the new paper, talked of starting a rival daily but they soon became dissuaded from this when they realized that the students and merchants could not support two papers. Hence, a proposition for consolidation was made and in a few days the " Iowa Daily Quill " and " The Vidette-Reporter " were swept aside and in their stead was placed " The Daily lowan. " " The lowan, " although it has been published only a few months, has already shown the wisdom of its establishment. It has become o e of the most indispensable of student enterprises. The combination of the boards of the two old papers has made it possible to have a very strong editorial staff. The establishment of this last paper certainly is a fitting indication of the expansion of the University. The " lowan " disseminates the news daily and tends to unify the student body. It is an impartial representative of every worthy student enterprise and of every department of the University. It is a student newspaper which compares very favorably with those of other similar institutions, and is, as President MacLean has said, " Second to none in the land. " THE TRANSIT Published by the Engineering Society of the State University of Iowa. B. J. LAMBERT Editors C. H. SMITH Associate Editors R. D. MARSH E. MAXHARD G. R. HAYLBR R. C. HARDMAS THE MIDDLETONIAN Published by the Middletonian Medical Society, twice a year. Board of Editors A. P. DONOHOE J. D. LYON B. H. CHAMBERLAIN . C. H. CRETZMEYER, M. D. J. W. HARRIMAN, M. D. W. A. ROHLF, M. D J. H. TAMISIEA H. A. ANGUS B. A. SHERMAN C. M. ERICSSON Editor-in-Chief Assistant Editor Business Manager Clinical Editor Faculty Editor Alumni Editor Senior Editor Junior Editor Sophomore Editor Freshman Editor d_b li ' 77 I X I o a Franklin H. Potter Albert E. Egge Harry E. Kelley W. R. Patterson W. O. Farnsworth Francis Church W. C. Dewel Inez Kelso Martha Emry Walter Davis Edgar Beck Percival Hunt Edith H. Sterling L. H. Mitchell R. M. Anderson Harold L. Bryson J. E. Hardman Lida Richardson Florence Losey W. B. Brush M. K. Bussard Arthur C. Cole Abbie Safford Leslie Switzer Cora Dorcas Mary Hornibrook Belle Shaw J. W. Ham Millie McDonnell Harry H. Lancaster Mae Belle Allstrand R. M. Fagan C. V. Kent H. G. Walker E. C. Barrett Mae Montgomery Honorary Members Sam B. Sloan r-f Members Ed S. White F. W. Beckman Francis Davis Carl Treimer Edna E. Page Ethel Bond Laura Peterson Kathryn Martin Katharine Switzer Celia Loizeaux Alice M. Waldron Ethel Seeds F. W. Browne Leila Ketnmerer Nancy Carroll Anni e L. Gow Ethel Elliott Geo. H. Fletcher Harry W. Hanson Edwin G. Moon R. McCord H. S. Welch Libbie Lodwick Harriet Shields G. B. Riggs J. G. Berryhill Jr. F. A. Heald Joanna Strange G. P. West Rachel Mather Edward Everett Hale, Jr. Louise E. Hughes Harry G. Plum Charles F. Ansley Keene Abbott G. C. Fracker Max Koehler H. Keefe Lucy Gardner Laura Anderson Fred G. Emry E. E. Rail Mamie Polk Jennie O. Loizeauz H. E. Hadley C. O. Giese Selma Stempel Dawn Bauserman William W. Loomis C. G. Watkins James E. Gow Paul S. Filer Florence Joy Marion Davies Gertrude E. Preston J. B. Shorett Ida M. Wilson Ethel Perkins Lucy Nash Maude Bozarth Myrtle Barber Carolyn Jarvis Marjorie Quigley B. F. Wyland R. H. Eggerton ADA M K. HESS M. MAKEPEACE MORRIS HARRIET PETERS LORE ALFORD ANNE DESELLEM ELEANOR MCLAUGHLIN GEORGE G. FLETCHER MARIE LYNCH ANNE DESELLEM Harriet Peters M. Makepeace Morris Lore Alford George Fletcher Charles Foster Florence Foster Edith Preston Olive Chase Nellie Chase Hoyt Elbert Isaac T. Struble Officers SPRING TERM 1901 FALL TERM 1901 WINTER TERM 1902 Members SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Dictator Secretary Treasurer Dictator Secretary Treasurer Dictator Secretary Treasurer Will Hellberg Eleanor McLaughlin Harry Kuhlemeier Anne DeSellem Dan Steck Nona Stockdale Margery Hartsock Ralph Read Marie Lynch SI a I llll ' J s i 5 5 ' f .5 G. C. WISE BERTHA HCLSEBCS ELLEN GEYER F. H. LUHMAN LUCIA OTTO C. T. KEMMERER STELLA LOWMAN J. A. MCKENZIE ROSE SCHAEFERS C. T. KEMMERER W. M. Barr Stella Lowman F. H. Luhman Charlotte Lorenz F. W. Trost C. T. Kemmerer C. H. Edmondson Orpha Smith Marie Lynch F. Briggs crmama Officers SPRING TERM 1901 FALL TERM 1901 WINTER TKRM 1902 Members SENIORS R. L. Byrnes Ellen Geyer E. F. Mueller Ida Grillet JUNIORS Carolyn Jarvis Roy C. Hardman SOPHOMORES Lillie Walters Cornelia Hermann R. E. Kleinsorge FRESHMEN Signy Veblen Graduate Students J. A. McKenzie J. B. Naftzgei President Secretary President Vice President Secretary Treasurer President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Imo Moler Lucia Otto Lollie Stein Mable Davis Agnes Conley R. F. Drewry Rose Schaefers H. F. Kuhlemeier E. R. Jackson G. C. Wise l]c JDriters ' (Elubbc IPee been u el a Compaignye of royttes anb bir ers IPys persouns as tr ee you? berysen anb lat roboso lystetb gatltc clcpe us olcs u?ee sate for n?cc been autfyours al of Sapience anb oertu. But of al Kvcbesse n?ee an smal dbere in ye purse anb maun bje u?ttb supplicacion unto (bitours anb of us som striten out piques anoon anb sugreb Palen tynes anb som ben?ayle in manere of dragiebye, som gar ye (5Ieebeam ringen merilie lome anb b ye til melobie ys nowber lierb balf so su?ete. ef som otbres singcn mbyrlinq balabes, bymnes for moste Solempne serryse, tales of Coryers, tearful craftie pitapbs anb ees anb in al tfyise materes tber ys no boute ye bitours not beemen goob anb been Cormentours. F. ROSENBLADT F. A. STROMSTEN DR. G. T. FLOM Officers President Secretary Treasurer Members R. M. Anderson Dr. W. L. Bierring F. O. Burk E. E. Carlson C. J. Christiansen K. A. Danell I r. G. T. Flom H. E. Hadley Dr. S. N. Hag-en C. H. Hanson A. Helin J. D. Hexom P. P. Hornsyld A. L. Jeppson H. C. Johnson J. E. Johnson Charlotte Lorenz Rachel Mather J. T. Medin H. E. Nelson C. A. Ostling J. H. Paarmann F- Rosenbladt Mrs. R. H. Seashore Dr. C. E. Seashore Mathilda Smith F. A. Stromsten Prof. A. A. Veblen Agnes Veblen Gertrude Veblen Signy Veblen C. A. Williams Geo. Wise Mrs. Dr. Brady Associate Members Mrs. H. D. Overholt Honorary Members Pres. Geo. E. MacLean Prof. Rasmus B. Anderson 3 t; I p I p A. B. HEXDER A. P. DOXOHOE I. E. XERVIG A. L. BRADEX HENRY ALBERT C. B. WHITMORE H. Alberts T. H. Baer C. J. Christensen J. C. Cooper W. E. Day A. P. Donohoe A. Ainsworth H. A. Angus G. R. Bice A. L. Braden R. A. Buckmaster V. F. Bushnell B. H. Chamberlain W. L. Creswell F. E. Brown H. E. Bowman E. E. Blythe Olga Averkieff F. L, Blair H. J. Brackney Officers WINTER TERM 1901 FALL TERM 1901 WIXTER TERM 1902 Members SEXIORS S. P. Free G. C. Fritschel J. F. Gray F. V. Hibbs F. J. McAllister I. E. Xervig JUNIOR s W. Cumming-s J. A. Dulin R. P. Frink T. J. Grothaus H. D. Jones O. W. King C. I. Lambert H. E. McCall SOPHOMORES P. C. Irwin J. D. Lyon P. J. McDermott FRESHMEX R. M. Comley J. R. Howell H. V. Kahler President Vice President President Vice President President Vice President C. J. Stanley D. C. Steelsmith J. H. Tamisiea J. L. Taylor J. H. Wells H. Wiedow J. F. Meyers Roy Moon K. Murchison E. A. Nims R. S. Porter G. F. Shiley C. B. Whitmore J. M. Young H. Pease A. Safley I. C. Souders F. E. Murphy S. Nimocks Xine Polevoy _= o f- -.up ly S D III i J C x a = G. H. ALDEN H. D. HOLMAN ANNA JACKSON W. H. WALTMAN Officers President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Members A. E. Crew G. T. McDowell E. X. Bywater W. H. Waltman F. R. Lintleman R. W. Graves C. E. Loizeaux Anna Jackson D. K. Bond H. L. Rowat O. W. Okerlin Meda B. Dean Adelyn E. Brown B. B. Sandy M. E. Kemp Vera B. Dodge P. G. Ingersoll G. R. Hill F. E. Humeston Geo. Hand P. R. Wild A. B. Clapp J. B. Keaster G. H. Alden H. D. Holman R. A. Jacobsen L. S. Loizeaux E. A. Huff L. B. Greene C. V. Page J. L. Suavely Elva M. Dunham Harriett D. Wagner Carl G. Clark F. G. Yonng T. T. Macomb E. L. Kaufman F. Adrian A. Mabel Brady W. R. Owen Chas. Cogswell 5, B o - = 3 ? x i II rt c- f- 1 I I .= = = I a J. A. GOODALL A. N. BROWN L. T. FORD F. E. PRATT Officers FALL TERM WINTER TERM President Vice- President President Vice-President B. E. Barkdoll F. E. Bellows J. R. Book H. B. Blowers A. X. Brown O. J. Bruhn W. A. Coad W. F. Coffman Elizabeth Collins Zada M. Cooper E. L. Coye L. A. Crooks T. Devine J. M. Dugdale C. E. Duncan J. F. Elgin L. T. Ford E. P. Gilmour J. A. Goodall Members F. G. Hanlon J. F. Hanson Paul Hanzlik S. W. Head H. Hild A. E. Hill C. M. Humphrey A. C. Jeager A. L. Jeppson P. H. lunger S. T. Knox T. H. Knutson W. A. Lamborn F. C. Lohman A. F. Longwell R. C. Loucks J. S. McLennan L. H. W. Marquardt S. V. Martin A. W. Nixon S. R. Nixon G. C. Norton F. E. Pratt C. S. Putnam H. B. Reid A. H. Rice C. A. Riemcke A. F. Rink H. W. Shall A. L. Strong ' P. F. Sullivan J. W. Swain Prof. W. J. Teeters G. Vandenberg W. F. Webbles C. J. Zimmerman 13 Honorary Member Emil L. Boerner Y PfflLOM ATHl ' AN- SOUTH DAKOTA DEBATE Held at Vermillion, S. D., April 8, 1901. QUESTION RESOLVED: That the Porto Rican tariff act is in accordance with the Principles of American government. AFFIRMED FOR SOUTH DAKOTA BY C. H. Larson C. C. Caldwell W. G. Waddle DENIED FOR PHILOMATHIAN BY Fred Albert Hugh S. Buffum J. W. Martin CLOSING SPEECHES C. C. Caldwell Hugh S. Buffum JUDGES T. M. Zink Craig L. Wright President French of Huron College DECISION Two for Negative. COI . GKORGH R. BfRXKTT. I . S. A. THE MILITARY DEPARTMENT JHE Military Department of the University consists of an infantry battalion, composed of four companies, a battery of two gun detachments, and the battalion band. The officers, selected from the upper class-men for their military record, knowledge of drill regulations and aptitude, conduct the field work, and are under the direct supervision of the commandant. The commandant has charge of this department, both in the practical and theoretical work. Last year the Board of Regents selected a man, whose quick work in organizing and drilling the battalion, won for him the admiration of all. None could have been better fitted for this office than our present commandant. Captain George R. Burnett, U. S. A. First Lieutenant George R. Burnett. U. S. Army (retired), who now has charge of this department, is a graduate of the U. S. Military Academy, class of ' 80, and of the U. S. School of Application for Cavalry and Infantry, Fort Leavenworth, Kansas, class of ' 85. Immediately on graduating from West Point he was assigned to and reported for duty with the Ninth U. S. Cavalry, then operating against the hostile Apaches under " Victoria " and " Nana, " in New Mexico and Arizona. He continued on this duty for eighteen months and in recognition of his services received honorable mention in general orders Nos. 24 and 28, series 1881. from department headquarters, Major-General John Pope, commanding, for " great zeal and activity and cheerful confronting of danger and privation in pursuit and conflict with the band of raiding Apaches under Nana, " and " the thanks and appreciation of the department commander for the high soldierly quali- ties exhibited during these operations. " Subsequently he served in the Oklahoma country, Indian Territory, in the Uncompahgre and Southern Ute country, Colorado; the Crow country of Wyoming, the Sioux of Nebraska and the Umtah and Onray countries of Utah, finally he was retired from active service in February, 1891, " on account of injuries received in a hostile campaign which disqualified him for mounted duty. " In this connection we publish the following extracts from the reports of Major-General George Cook, commanding department of the Platte: " I close my report by calling attention to the conduct of Lieutenant Burnett. Throughout his whole connection with this affair he has shown both discretion and decision. His cool judgment, under trying circumstances, undoubtedly saved many lives. " And from Major-General Alfred H. Terry, commanding Division of the Missouri: " I unite with General Crook in calling attention to the admirable conduct of Lieutenant George R. Burnett, 9th Cavalry. It is seldom that a young officer has the opportunity to render such important service as that which he has rendered, and no one could have taken better advantage of such an opportunity. I respectfully recommend him to the favorable consideration of the Lieutenant-General commanding. " And Major-General John M. Schofield, commanding the army: " The Major-General commanding takes pleasure in publishing to the Army the names of the following officers who, during the year 1887, distinguished themselves by special meritorious acts or con- duct in service: ' ' " August 25 and 26, 1887. George R. Burnett, retired (then First Lieu- tenant, 9th Cavalry): For the promptness and decision with which, on learning of the attack of the Colorado militia and posse on the Ute Indians, under Chief " Colorow, " he hastened with his small detachment of Troops " B " and " E, " 9th Cavalry, to the scene of action, on the White River, near the Colorado boundary line of the Uncompahgre Ute reservation, and by his cool judgment and admirable discretion induced the Indians, who were fully armed and in a highly excited state, to return to their agency, thus preventing a serious outbreak and undoubtedly saving many lives. " Since his retirement, with the exception of a brief tour of duty at Johnstown, Pa., at the time of the great flood, when he rendered service in charge of the commissary depart- ment, for which he was highly complimented in communications to the War Department by Governor Beaver and Adjutant-General Hastings, and others high in authority he has been engaged in school work, having been detailed by the Honorable Secretary of War as Professor of Military Science and Tactics at the Fairfield Seminary, Fairfield, N. Y. He organized and established the military department of that institution. We quote the following from the school catalogue: " Lieutenant George R. Burnett, U. S. Army, having reported at the seminary, at once began the preparatory work of rules, regulations and drill, and with the zeal and interest that is characteristic of the educated and experienced officer, he soon prepared the code of regulations now in use and had the entire school at work in the rudiments of a military education. Much credit is due Lieutenant Burnett for his most excellent work in organizing and drilling the corps and for the disciplinary system he inaugurated, and it was with deep regret that the superintendent saw him sever his connection with the school. " His next duty was in connection with the New York Military Academy, Cornwall on the Hudson, N. Y. We take the following from their catalogue and from the report of Major H. J. Now- lan, U. S. Army, Assistant Inspector General Department of the East: " The military department is in charge of First Lieut. George R. Burnett, U. S. A. As an instructor he is energetic, practical and efficient, and is in thorough accord with the school authorities. The inspection and review of the battalion of cadets indicated a marked degree of pro- ficiency and evidence of a careful and painstaking officer. The drill of the battalion and the separate companies by the senior cadet officers was a further indication that the time of the commandant had been well and energetically occupied. He was thence trans- ferred to the East Florida Seminary, Gainesville, Fla., where he held the rank of Lieu- tenant-Colonel on the Governor ' s staff. Subsequently he was transferred to the Western Military Academy, Upper Alton, Illinois, and although on duty only a few months when the board of officers appointed by the Governor of the State, and of which Colonel Fred. L. Morrell, aid-de-camp, was president, made its inspection, they were pleased to conclude their report as follows: " We concluded our duties by a review and inspection of the battalion of cadets, under charge of Lieutenant George R. Burnett, U. S. A., com- mandant. The battalion consists of three companies, with the usual complement of bat- talion and staff officers. During this review the corps appeared in their dress coats and white duck trousers, with Springfield cadet rifles and the usual cadet equipments. Their appearance was neat and gave evidence of more than usual care in the preparation for the inspection, and their movements were characterized by a steadiness and precision which must have been the result of patient and earnest work in the manual of arms and in the school of the company and battalion. " By an act of the Illinois legislature, creating the Western Military Academy a post in the National Guard of the state, Lieutenant Burnett held a commission from the governor as major, as well as his commission as first lieutenant in the regular army. In addition to his military tactics Lieutenant Burnett was also instructor in the several branches of mathematics, for which his West Point education and the post graduate course at Fort Leavenworth admirably adapt him. After a four years ' tour in Europe, Lieutenant Burnett returned to the Fairfield Academy for the third time and from thence he was transferred to the State University of Iowa. Lieutenant Burnett received a Congressional Medal of Honor for most distinguished gallantry in action. The following being a statement of the particular service as taken from the records of the Medal of Honor Legion: ' At Churchilla Negro War. New Mexico, August 16, 1881, this officer, George R. Burnett, then Second Lieutenant 9th U. S. Cavalry, and present in action with his troops which had been ordered to fall back, saved the life of a dismounted soldier, who was in imminent danger of being cut off. Lieutenant Burnett alone galloped quickly to the assistance of the man, under a heavy fire and escorted him to a place of safety, his horse being twice shot in this action. " Lieutenant Burnett volunteered his services for the Spanish- American war, but on account of his physical disability, they were respectfully declined. It is apparent from the above sketch that Lieutenant Burnett brings to the position of commandant, the benefit of a varied experience. His aim is to conduct his department in such a manner as to render it not only instructive, but interesting to the cadets, and insure to them all the benefits to be derived from a systematic course in Military Training, both theoretic- ally and practically. By a recent Act of the Iowa General Assembly, Captain Burnett was unanimously created Colonel of Cadets, and the Governor is authorized to commission him as such. MAJOR W. O. COAST v BATTALION STAFF MERMITT BRACKETT JAMES F. KIRBY THEODORE SPURGEON ADAM K. HESS EDWIN H. MULOCK HARLOW M. PRATT 1st Lieutenant and Adjutant 1st Lieutenant and Quartermaster 2nd Lieutenant. Commissary Sergeant Major Quartermaster Sergeant Color Sergeant BATTALION ORGANIZATION Company A LINDLEY MOSES BUTLER ..... Captain ARTHUR HERMAN STORCK ..... 1st Lieutenant JOHN WESTON MARTIN ..... 2d Lieutenant SERGEANTS: F. Nugent, D. Krebs, C. Doran, C. A. Dykstra, E. L. Kelly. CORPOKALS: B. A. Moffatt. R. Johnston, C. D. Williams, L. Alford, H. S. Welch. Company B A. G. REMLEY ...... Captain THOS. CASAEY ...... 1st Lieutenant A. C. CLAPP ...... 2d Lieutenant SERGEANTS: M. R. Charlton, J. W. Fish, L. H. Mitchell, H. G. McClain, M. J. Joynt. CORPORALS: C. O. Briggs, A. A. Farnsworth, F. W. Coffin, C. R. Cross, E. G. Letts. Company C H. S. FUNSON ..... . Captain S. H. DYKSTRA ..... .1st Lieutenant SERGEANTS: H. E. Spangler, F. Albert, C. H. Edmonson, G. E. Hill, C. A. Stryker. CORPORALS: J. G. Berryhill Jr, W. F. Hellberg, H. Dye. H. P. Burgum. Company 2) F. EMRY R. I. CLEARMAN F. V. BROSE Captain 1st Lieutenant 2d Lieutenant SERGEANTS: W. C. Henry, H. C. Watson, J. G. Walsh, C. T. Kemmerer, G. G. Hutchinson. CORPORALS: R. M. Fagan, R. L. Coburn, F. D. Kern. M. C. Sweney, C. H. Hanson. Artillery R. M. ANDERSON ...... Captain H. E. HADLEY . . ... 1st Lieutenant E. M. JONES . . . . . 2d Lieutenant J. A. MATSON .... . 1st Sergeant GUNNERS SERGEANTS: E. H. McCoy, C. P. Schenck. COMPETITIVE DRILL, MAY, 1901 First COMPANY A Capt. Chas. C. Converse Second COMPANY C Capt. Geo. W. Ball Third COMPANY D Capt. Donald McClain COMPANY B Capt. Fred C. Drake Judges Col. Olmstead Major John T. Hume Major Arthur L. Rule Battery Competition Won by SBCOND SECTION Second Lieut. James E. Gow Competitive Saber Drill FIRST Gunner H. E. Hadley SECOND Cannoneer Geo. R. Hayler CADET CAPTAINS Anderson Emry Butler Remley Funson BATTALION LIEUTENANTS Storck Bracken Hadley Casady Brose Kirby Martin Jones Spurgeon Dykstra Clapp FIRST SERGEANTS AND NON- COMMISSIONED STAFF e i t Spangler Mulock Henry Pratt Nugent IK-s Charlton Matson Haughn THE COAST SWORD ENGRAVING ON SCABBARD: " The Coast Sword. " ENGRAVING ON BLADE: " Presented bv Coast Son. Iowa City, Iowa, to the Captain of the best drilled company in the State University Battalion, annually. Presentation, embossed nickel-plated German silver scabbard, tortoise shell grip, fire gilt Damascus diamond blade, nicely etched, gilt mounts. OTHER ASSOCIATIONS .. - be = 8 ( B all C 5: S S 5s ENGI RING E. R. SCALES E. MANHARD C. O. WRIGHT F. NUGENT R. D. MARSH R. D. MARSH F. NUGENT F. W. TROST R. C. HARDMAN J. C. LAXDEHS G. R. HAYLER C. O. WRIGHT L. L. DEAN F. NUGENT J. C. LANDERS L. W. Andrews, A.M. Samuel Calvin. A.M.. A. G. Smith. M.S. C. H. Bowman, M.S. W. Aardappel C. A. Bartholow E. R. Blakely H. P. Burgum E. E. Carlson F. E. Chesley A. E. Clearman E. B. Crane A. M. Currier Officers SPRING TERM 1901 FALL TERM 1901 WINTER TERM 1902 Honorary Members Ph.D. A. V. Sims, C.E. Ph.D. A. A. Veblen. A.M. G. Weeks, B.S. in C.E. R. T. Hartman, M.S. Active Members President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Librarian President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Librarian President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Librarian C. S. Magowan, A.M., C.E. L. G. Weld, A.M. C. D. Jameson, A.M., C.E. H. M. North, C.E. L. L. Dean H. L. Dye C. Foster E. H. Gates E. M. Hagler R. C. Hardman G. R. Hayler R. Hersh ' ire J. C. Landers Associate E. F. Bnrrier S. K. Hos ' xia H. B. Watters W. H. DeBusk F. G. Brainard C. A. Stryker H. R. Morris E. Manhard R. D. Marsh A. D. McVey G. L. Marick D. G. Miller B. A. Moffatt H. A. Naberhuis F. Nugent C. P. Page Members R. C. Choate S. H. McCrory G. A. Zika H. C. Danielson Henry Phelps Howard Phelps M. C. Sweney T. W. Frost H. S. Welsh H. D. Willis C. O. Wright W. C. Wright G. G. Fletcher E. C. Sarset M. Whitacre Officers H. S. HOLLENBECK I. I REED, College of Liberal Arts WH.L COMMACK, College of Law H. E. McCALL. Colleges of Medicine and Homoeopathy ED. BAILEY. College of Dentistry and Pharmacy C. T. KEMMERER J. M. MEHAFFY R. P. FRINK IRA T. HAWK ..... President Vice Presidents J Recording Secretary Corresponding Sec. Treasurer General Secretary 14 7 Y. W. C. A. Boerner Gay Achenbach Padmore Lauer Moulton Cooper Stuart McCutchen Elliott Carder Moler Dunlap Grillett sT sf HELEN CARDER ETHEL ELLIOTT FANNY DUNLAP IMO MOLER Officers President Vice-Presiden t Recording Secretary Treasurer Committee Chairmen NAOMI ACHENBACH ETHEL ELLIOTT CLARA STUART ESTHER COOPER IMO MOLER LYDIA MCCUTCHEN IDA GRILLET EDNA BOERNER ANNA GAY ADA LAUER JULIA PADMORE LULU MOULTON MABEL MORGAN Devotional Membership Bible Study Social Finance Missionary Extension Invitation Music Reading Room Calling Inter-Collegiate Physical Directress VOLUN EERS R. M. Anderson H. E. Spangler R. C. Williamson College of Liberal Arts J. A. Matson H. E. Hadley E. M. Hagler Ernest Gates College of Law G. H. Murray E. K. Brown Lloyd Thurston E. V. Orvis F. V. Brose A. L. Day F. V. Hibbs R. A. Buckmaster J. E. Dunn E. D. Middleton A. W. Crary College of Medicine P. C. Irwin W. P. McCalla E. J. Van Ness J. O. Stevenson C. E. Bradley E. F. Feely A. P. Donohoe R. A. Robinson C. L. Hoffman M. Hopan J. C. Senders College of Homeopathic Medicine M. E. Kemp College of Dentistry H. D. Cook W. H. Hiett W. J. Jeffers J. W. Bondy College of Pharmacy C. E. Duncan Officers AGNES I. SAFLEY ANNA JACKSON- GRACE COLLINS Alice Young Dr. Leora Johnson Dr. Alice S. Hill President Vice President Secretary and Treasurer Associate Members Clara Taylor McClain Honorary Members Dr. Clara M. Hazard Dr. Clara H. Branson Emma C. Holbert Combined Medical and Collegiate Maude E. Taylor Clara Hayden Adelaide Ainsworth Florence Brown Lillie Arnett Mabel Morgan Olga Averkieff Sara Ximocks Medical SENIOR Alice M. Clark JUNIOR Clara Whitmore SOPHOMORE FRESHMAN Mary K. Heard Tarana Grothaus Cora H. Smeltzer Libbie Seymour Agnes I. Safley Harriet Blackmore Nine Polevoy Officers SUI.TAN FUNSON KHOZINBDAR BRACKETT KYATIB RANDALL (Keeper of the Waxen Tablets) LEGHLEK STOREY (Cup bearer to His Majesty) Members of the Inner Circle Douguz Barr Hamman Miukel Leghleb Storey Kedi Clearnian Kaz Martin Deli Luhinan Eshek Filer Shir Emry Nese Eberhart Bogha Brackett Khoross Funson Koch Butler Turna Retnley Erzheck Storck Gherghedan DuBois Chamak Boddy Johga Currier Casady Macy Hollenbeck Silvis Hayler Kyvpeks Randall Manhard Anthony Bell Roberts Marsh Meade Allen Estes Williamson B.U.M.S. (Composed of the Senior Girls of the College of Liberal FLORENCE SEERLEY CLARA Sir ART CHARLOTTE LOREXZ IDA GRILLET Officers President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Members Clara Abernethy Xaomi Achenbach Henrietta Allen Katharine Bailey Myrtle Barber Anna Barrett Frances Bemis Maud Bozarth Helen Carder Katharine Close Florence Davis Leona Dayton Eva Fitch Fae Ford Ellen Geyer Pearl Hull Grace Kent Anna Kieruff Maud Kingsbury Stella Lowman Lydia McCutchen Jean McKellar Rachel Mather Mina Maudlin Edna Ming-us Imo Moler Mary Mueller Lucia Otto Ella Parsons Nina Peterson Sarah Qnigley Emma Reppert Mable Smith Lollie Stein Fannie Snnier Emma Truman Carolyn Tulloss Faith Willis Mary Wilson GRADUATE CLUB Officers H. C. HORACK MABEL C. L. P. SIEG HENRY ALBERT President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Executive Committee S. E. Thomas J. H. Paarmann Katharine Paine I. T. Hawk Florence E. Brown Percival Hunt J. J. Lambert THE PHILOSOPHICAL CLUB Organized January 16, 1902. Officers PROFESSOR GEORGE T. W. PATRICK . . . President HERBERT C. DORCAS ..... Vice President MABEL C. WILLIAMS Member of Executive Committee Frederick E. Bolton Maud Brown Mrs. C. S. Cory George C. Fracker Tra T. Hawk Grace Kent George T. W. Patrick Carl E. Seashore Edith H. Sterling Members Florence E. Brown George Luther Cady Selma Daum Russell T. George Florence Joy Robert L. Marsh Juliette Pierce J. J. Sharpe Henry W. Stuart Mark W. Williams J. F. Brown Thomas Casady Herbert C. Dorcas Charles O. Giese T. W. Kemmerer George H. Mullin Alta A. Robinson Mrs. J. J Sharpe Mabel C. Williams O. A. KUCK . F. H. LUHMAX G. H. Fletcher C. V. Cox J. F. Kunz W. E. Kahler G. E. Delavan J. E. Goodwin OFFICERS DRUMS BASS H. E. Pfeiffer BARITONE O. H. Mueller TROMBONES F. L. Dixon PICCOLO F. V. Eberhart ALTOS G. C. Core CLARINETS J. W. Swain G. H. van De Steeg CORNETS R. L. Bordner E. G. Opfer Director and Captain Drum Major and Sergeant H. G. Thompson H. E. Klise D. C. Steelsmith C. A. Fischer W. L. Dunning E. B. Crane THE ATHLETIC UNION Officers L,. M. BUTLER . H. E. SPANGLER R. D. Marsh WM. A. FRY JAMES WILLETT President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Assistant Treasurer Board of Control ALUMNI MEMBERS Prof. A. G. Smith N. H. Bremner FACULTY MEMBERS Prof. E. A. Wilcox Dr. J. V. E. Westfall Dr. W. S. Hosford Dr. W. R. Whiteis Prof. C. C. Nutting STUDENT MEMBERS Lin M. Butler R. D. Marsh James Willett S. C. Williams H. S. Hollenbeck R. M. Anderson Iw. J. Storey MANAGERS, CAPTAINS AND COACHES Dr. A. A. Knipe, Director of Physical Culture, came to the university in the fall of ' 98 as coach of the football team. In the spring of ' 99 Dr. Knipe had charge of the track team which won the state meet. In the fall of ' 99 he was made director of physical culture and as such has charge of all athletics of the university. The success of Dr. Knipe at Iowa is attested by the numerous flattering offers received by him from other schools. F. C. McCutchen, B0n, General Manager of Athletics, has proven an able second to Dr. Knipe and by careful manage- ment and well arranged schedules has contributed in a large degree to the success of the university in athletics. The scheme of a salaried general manager was largely an ex- periment, but the results have surpassed expectations. Donald McClain, B6I1, Manager of the Football Team, was appointed to fill the vacancy left by J. S. Warner. Mr. McClain entered the university in ' 97 and in the fall of ' 99 was elected assistant manager of the football team and in 1900 was chosen manager. His experience ably fitted him for the position which was vacant last fall. R. D. Marsh, ' 02, filled the position of Tennis Manager for the season of 1901-02. Under his management, tourna- ments with several other universities were secured and Iowa entered in the state tournament. The courts have been improved and arrangements made for indoor practice and much interest is being aroused in this form of sport. C. H. Laartz, C. ' 01, was Manager of the Track Team. Under the new order of athletic management the managers can pay attention to the minor details, and such was the work to be attended to by Mr. Laartz. The rapidity with which the meets were run off points to his success. M. L. Ferson, J K , L,. ' 01, Manager of the Baseball Team, completes the list of student managers. His efficient work and great ability won him much praise in the discharge of his duties. S. C. Williams, ATA, D. ' 03, Captain of the Football Team, is one of the best general athletes in the University. At quarterback he was chosen a member of the All- Western team in the season of 1900. In 1900 he was captain of the baseball team and has been a member of the track team since his freshman year. In the back field in handling punts, dodging and running the team, he is unexcelled. Emmett Burrier was chosen field captain when Williams was barred from the game by the Conference Colleges. His excellent work on the line on the ' 99 and 1900 teams and his heady playing made him a general choice for the position. Clarence A. Brown, D. ' 03, Captain of the 1901 Track Team, the crack long distance rnnner of the University, never fails to bring points to the University in any contest he enters and in many has won first in all the long runs. His success is the result of long steady work and persistent training. L. J. Storey C, ' 02, was Captain of the Baseball Team for 1901. No higher praise can be given him than to point to the fact that he was reelected as captain for 1902. He has played several positions mainly as an infielder and this year will be the star pitcher of the team. Harry Gill, of Toronto, was chosen as Trainer of the Track Team|-of 1901. His exceptional ability as an athlete eminently fitted him for the position, and while the success achieved was not great it was a step in the right direction toward securing a permanent trainer. Dr. Sam W. Hobbs, AO,. Assistant Coach of the Football Team, graduated from the medical college in 1901. Previous to this he had taken a collegiate course. He played four years on the varsity team, ending in ' 98. Since that time he has taken great interest in football ind has coached the scrubs. S. CLYDE WILLIAMS S. CLYDE WII.I.IAMS _The Max Mayer prize for joint excellence in athletics and " schoT arship was awarded to S. Clyde Williams, D. ' 03, of Shelby, Iowa. Mr. Williams has distinguished himself in the three branches of athletics and has been granted the I in all of them. In ' 98 he played half-back on the football team and showed remarkable ability in handling punts in the back field and dodging in return- ing them. In ' 99 he played quar- ter-back and was said by Whit- ney to be the only good quarter- back and field general in the West. In 1900 Williams was picked as captain and quarter- back of the All- Western eleven. His cleverness in choosing plays and skill in executing them placed him at the head of western quarter-backs. In 1901 owing to a misinterpretation of the rules of the Conference Colleges he was disqualified. In ' 98 he filled the position of short-stop on the ' Varsity nine, a position which he creditably filled for four years, acting as captain in 1900. His ability in this branch of i ciuiiiijr xu LUIS uritncn 01 athletics was recognized when he was chosen to coach the team of 1901. On the track team Williams occupied a position as broad jumper, winning the event in the dual meet with Grinnell and second place in the State Meet in the season of 1900. 15 u = I The track team of 1901 did not make a g-ood record but it can be said that it was not their fault. A large proportion of the point winners of 1901 were in school and it seemed as though they could win the points again. The gymnasium not being large enough to accommodate the team, training was deferred until spring- and on account of unfavorable weather was put off until late. A Gill of delay was occasioned by the trouble met with in securing a trainer, but finally further Toronto was engaged and did much to help the team. A series of handicap meets were arranged, the first coming off in the latter part of April. While no phenomenal records were made, new material was encouraged to come out and compete. Drake took the place of Grinnell, our old time rival, in the annual dual meet and won with ease. Minnesota defeated the Iowa team at Minneapolis, 10-3. Iowa ' s only point winner being J. S. Warner who won the shot put, hammer throw and discus. In the state meet Iowa had to content herself with fourth place. The athletic field has been improved giving a two fifths of a mile track with a good straightaway for the dashes, and captain Anderson ' s men give it out that a change may be expected in the quality and relative standing of the team. TRACK TEAM First Handicap Meet, held at Iowa City, April 26, : 100 Yard Dash Salisbury Dye D. S. Schenck 1 yard Scratch Scratch 220 Yard Dash DeBusk D. S. Schenck Edson 8 yards 1 yard 5 yards 440 Yard Dash Brown Anderson Speidel Scratch 10 yards 12 yards Half Mile Run Brown Boardman Halleck Scratch Scratch 20 yards Mile Run O. Brackett Turner English 25 yards 50 yards 50 yards 120 Yard Hurdles Anderson Call Rule Scratch Scratch Scratch 220 Yard? Hurdles Mantz Dye Rule 5 yards Scratch 5 yards Broad Jump Edson Chesley Williams 12 inches 6 inches Scratch Hop, Step and Jump Meade Harned Chesley 3 feet 3 feet Scratch High Jump C. P. Schenck Meade Edson Scratch 4 inches 3 inches Pole Vault C. P. Schenck M. Brackett 3 inches Scratch Shot Put Burrier Warner 12 inches Scratch Hammer Throw Warner Brockway Hart Scratch 3 feet 15 feet Discus Throw Hull Warner Meade Scratch 2 feet 10 feet 2-5 :25 4-5 :56 1-5 2:12 2-5 5:07 1-5 :17 3-5 :29 1-5 19 ft. S ' i inches 40 feet 5 ' 2 inches 5 feet 3 inches 9 feet 3 inches 35 feet 107 feet 103 ft. 3 inches DRAKE-IOWA DUAL MEET Held at Iowa City, May 4, 1901. Won by 100 Yard Dash McCoy, I Arthur. D Salisbury, I 220 Yard Dash Arthur, D D. S. Schenck, I Salisbury, I 440 Yard Dash Brown I, Kies, D Robley, D Half Mile Run Jaggard, D Brown, I Boardman, I Mile Run Emerson, D Thompson, D Mantz. I f Dye, I McCoy, I ' , Mile Relay -j Salisbury, I Anderson, I 120 Yd. Hurdles Anderson, I Chapman, D Call, I 220 Yd. Hurdles Dye, I Mantz, I Graham, D High Jump Graham, D C. P. Schenck, I Duffield, D Pole Vault Chapman, D ( Brackett I Pell, D | C. P. Schenck I Broad Jump Sellards, D Dnffield, D Edson, I Hop, Step, Jump Graham, D Meade, I Duffield, D Shot Put Burrier, I Pell, D Warner, I Hammer Throw Pell, D Warner, I Brockway, I Discus Throw Smith, D Chapman, D __ Warner, I 9 9 Home Contest Held Monday. May 13. 100 Yard Dash Salisbury D. S. Schenck Pence 220 Yard Dash Salisbury Dye D. S. Schenck 440 Yard Dash Brown Mantz Pence Half Mile Run Brown Boardman Halleck Mile Run O. Brackett Boardman Wilson 120 Yd. Hurdles Call Rule 220 Yd. Hurdles Dve Mantz High Jump C. P. Schenck Cogswell I M. Brackett Pole Vault C. P. Schenck Broad Jump Edson Pomeroy Williams Hop, Step, Jump Chesley C. P. Schenck Williams Shot Put Warner Burrier Hammer Throw Brockway Warner Weiland Dicus Throw Warner Hull Meade :11 1-5 :25 1-5 :54 4-5 2:05 4:53 4-5 1:46 1-2 :17 1-S :28 2-5 5ft. 6% in. 9ft. in. 20ft. 7 in. 43 ft. 3 in. 36 ft. 11 in. Ill ft. 8s 4 in. 101 ft. 10 in. :10 2-5 :23 2-5 :57 4-5 2:12 1-2 4:52 1-5 :17 :27 1-5 5 ft. 6 in. 9 ft. 3 in. 20 ft. 2 in. 41 ft. 7% in. 38 ft. 10 in. 108 ft. 8 in. 101 ft. 2 in. Meet won by Senior Collegiates with 38 points. Second won by Senior Laws with 17 points. Third won by Freshmen Collegiates with 14 points. MINNESOTA IOWA DUAL MEET Held in Minneapolis, May 17, 1901 Only first place to count. 100 Yard Dash 220 Yard Dash 440 Yard Dash Half Mile Run Mile Run 120 Yard Hurdles 220 Yard Hurdles Broad Jump High Jump Pole Vault Discus Throw Shot Put Hammer Throw Minnesota 10, Iowa 3. Bockman, M Bockman, M Harris, M Harris, M Caine, M Bockman, M Bockman, M Tate, M i Tate, M i McPherson, M Evans, M Warner, I Warner, I Warner, I :10 2-5 :24 -.53 3-5 1:59 4:56 :16 2-5 1:27 2-5 20 feet 4 in. 5 feet 7 in. 9 feet 10 in. 106 feet 1 in. 38 feet 1 in. 114 feet f f f FRESHMAN SOPHOMORE MEET 100 Yard Dash 220 Yard Dash 440 Yard Dash Half Mile Run Mile Run 120 Yard Hurdles 220 Yard Hurdles Pole Vault High Jump Broad Jump Hop, Step and Jua Shot Put Hammer Throw Discus Throw Half Mile Bicycle Two Mile Bicycle [ Royal Half Mile Relay, Dye Won by ' 04 Team Briggs [ Pence Freshman 85, Sophomore 40. May 20, 1901 Pence, ' 04 C. P. Schenck, ' 04 Debusk, ' 03 :11 Pence, ' 04 DeBusk, ' 03 Royal, ' 04 :25 Briggs, ' 04 DeBusk, ' 03 Royal, ' 04 :5t 1-5 Halleck, ' 03 Savage, ' 04 Williams, ' 04 2:12 White, ' 03 Savage, ' 04 Henry, ' 03 5:18 Dye, ' 04 Bailey, ' (14 Charlton, 03 :19 4-5 Dye, ' 04 Bailey, ' 04 Debusk, ' 03 :28 4-5 C. P. Schenck, ' 04 Bailey, ' 04 Dykstra, ' 03 9 feet C. P. Schenck, ' 04 Dykstra, ' 03 Jones, ' 03 5 feet 2 in. Chesley, ' 04 DeBusk, ' 03 Jones, ' 03 19 feet 3 Chesley, ' 04 Schenck, ' 04 Dykstra, ' 03 40 feet 7 in. Briggs, ' 04 Buckley, ' 04 Stover, ' 03 31 feet 2 in. Parsons, ' 04 Koontz, ' 03 Buckley, ' 04 72 feet 4 in. Coburn, ' 04 Chesley, 04 Matson, ' 03 90 feet 2 in. Choate, ' 03 Kimball, ' 03 Burgum, ' 04 1:20 2-5 Kimball ' 03 Choate, ' 03 Burgum, ' 04 5:40 Time 1:46 STATE FIELD MEET 100 Yard Dash Conger, I. C. Peck, I. S. C. Wolfe, I. S. N. S. :10 3-5 220 Yard Dash Peck, I. S. C. Conger, I. C. Wolfe, 1. S. N. S. 24 440 Yard Dash Brown, I. E. Evans, I. C. Lyman, I. C. :53 2-5 Half Mile Run D. Evans, I C. Emerson, D Campbell, I. S. X. S 2:04 1-5 Mile Run Boardman. I, Emerson, D Thompson, D. 4:52 3-3 120 Yd. Hurdles Lamb, I-S. C. Crouch, I. C. Bair, I. C. :16 3-5 :: Yd. Hurdles Lamb, I. S. C. Crouch, I. C. Dye, I. :27 High Jump Abel. I. S. X. S. Carmen, S. Coggswell, I. 5 ft. 6 in. Pole Vault Pell, D King, I. C. Chapman, D. 10 ft. 8 in. Broad Jump Bair, I. C. Sellards, D. Lytle, I. S. C. 19 ft. " ,% in. Hop, Step, Jump Rayner, C Graham, D. Lytle, I. S. C. 42 ft. 9% in. Shot Put Pell, D. Orebaugh, D. Hanger, I. S. C. 38 ft. 5% in. Hammer Throw Pell, D. Warner, I. Brockway, I. 132 ft. 8 in. Discus Throw Smith, D. Gridley, I. S. C. Hull, I. Ill ft. 2 in. K Mile Bicycle Welker, I. C. Dobson, C. Porter. I. S. C. 1:19 4-5 Mile Bicycle Welker, I. C. Dobson, C. Thomas, I. S. C. 2:35 4-5 Half Mile Relay won by I. C. Willser protested and found guilty of professionalism. Grinnell 47. Drake 37. Ames 26, Iowa 17, Cornell 11, Normal 8, Simpson, 3 Meet won by Drake. Home Records 100 Yard Dash 220 Yard Dash 440 Yard Dash 1 2 Mile Run 1 Mile Run ' : Mile Bicycle 2 Mile Bicycle 120 Yd. Hurdles 220 Yd. Hurdles Pole Vault High Jump Broad Jump Hop, Step and Jump Shot Put Hammer Throw Discus Throw J. V. Crum J. V. Crum C. C. Merriam C. A. Brown O. Brackett E. S. Garrison C. J. Roach S. Bevan C. Dye X. H. Burnham C. F. Dey W. T. Chantland J. C. Virtue J. S. Warner J. Meyers E. C. Hull :10 1-5 -: 2-5 2:06 4:52 1-2 1:12 2-5 5:57 3-5 :17 2-5 :27 1-5 10ft. 5 ft. 9% in 20 ft. 11 in. 44 ft. 2 in. 38 ft. 10 in. 123ft. 106 ft. 6 L 2 in. Oct. June Oct. May May May Oct. Oct. May- May June May May May May April 1895 1895 1894 1895 1901 1895 1895 1895 1901 iaaa 1895 1894 1894 1901 1898 1900 ' STATE RECORDS 100 Yard Dash J. H. Rush, I. C. :09 4-5 May 1897 220 Yard Dash J. H. Rush, I. C. :21 4-5 May 1897 440 Yard Dash R. L. Whitley, I. C. :49 June 1894 Y Mile Run J. P. Clyde, I. C. 2:03 3-5 May 1895 1 Mile Run L. A. Wilson, I. 4:39 4-5 May 1899 Yi. Mile Bicycle H. B. Storm, I. C. 1:05 4-5 May 1897 Mile Bicycle Welker, I. C. 2:35 4-5 May 1901 2 Mile Bicycle Wilson, I. S. N. S. 5:02 1-5 May 1897 120 Yd. Hurdles Fisher, I. C. Armstrong, I. C. :16 3-5 May May 1898 1897 220 Yd. Hurdles Lamb, I. S. C. Fisher, I. C. : 26 1-5 May May 1901 1897 Mile Relay I. C. { Bair Conger Lyman Crouch 1:35 May 1901 Pole Vault Pell, D. U. 10 ft. 8 in. May 1901 High Jump J. J. Louis, I. 6ft. May 1899 Broad Jump Hamilton, I. C. 23 ft. % in. May 1898 Hop, Step and Jump E. C. Wheeler, C. 46 ft. 9 in. May 1894 Shot Put F. K. Holbrook, I. 38 ft. 10 in. May 1897 Hammer Throw Pell, D. U. 132 ft. 8 in. May 1901 Discus Throw C. Smith, D. U. Ill ft. 2 in. May 1901 OFFICIAL WEARERS OF THE R. M. Anderson C. A. Brown E. F. Barrier M. Brackett L. Storey H. Dye G. T. Struble M. E. Baker S. W. Hobbs S. C. Williams F. V. Buckley H. S. Hollenbeck C. S. Macy F. H. Weiland Ed. Bailey I TRACK W. B. Chase Rufus Choate E. C. Hull O. Brackett BASEBALL S. C. Williams T. B. Powell J. F. Hurst FOOTBALL E. F. Burrier F. L. Seiberts J. W. Berry D. M. Griffith N. W. Jones P. P. Smith J. R. Howell TENNIS R. D. Marsh D. H. Ellis W. I. Kettlewell S. C. Williams L. A. Wilson E. G. Yates W. L. DuBois G. H. Coulthard H. B. Waiters C. O. Briggs V. E. Herbert R. Maresh G. H. Wilkins C. E. Terrell C. H. Mather = ILL Following on the successful seasons of 1899 and 1900 great hopes were held for the team of 1901. The Iowa supporters saw with sadness, early in the season, that the team was not up to the standard of the last two years, but hoped that in some way a change would be brought about before the big games with the conference colleges. In the first game the teachers were defeated by a score of 16 to 0. The result was a shock to some people who had been advocating that these games be discontinued. The following week in Des Moines, Drake was barely defeated by a score of 6 to 5. The strong team from Iowa State College was defeated 12 to 0, and the Iowa rooters again grew hopeful. A strong team went to Minneapolis, only to be disheartened by the barring of Cap- tain Williams by the board of control, and was defeated 16 to 0. The uncrossed goal line, the pride of Iowa for two years, was a memory. It was small wonder they lost when the one man most essential to the steadiness of the team and the smooth working of the plays, the quarterback, was not in the game. Dwight Griffith, brother of the im- mortal ' Reddy, ' ' took the position and with surprising coolness and skill for one of his experience, prevented a higher score. On November 2 Knox was defeated 23 to 6, and the faces and hearts of the rooters again brightened, but one week later Illinois avenged her defeat on Thanksgiving day, 1899, by a score of 27 to 0. Grinnell was defeated 17 to 11, and the title of Champion of the State was preserved. On Thanksgiving Day, in Chicago, Michigan, remembering her defeat in 1900. ran the score up to 50 to 0. Of the spirit of the men making up the team in 1901, too much cannot be said. In the face of many difficulties, good men out of the game on account of injuries, and the cap- tain barred, they played with a fierce determination and energy that showed there might be glory even in defeat. Dr. Knipe. as coach, showed the same versatility in planning plays that has made him famous, and because he did not produce a winning team everything can be laid to circumstance and not to the coach. The team was of large part made of new material and recruits from the second team, who being trained to play in Dr. Knipe ' s method, made good material from which to form a team. FOOTBALL S. C. WILLIAMS DR. A. A. KNIPE F. C. MCCUTCHEN C. O. Briggs P. P. Smith J. W. Berry Emmett F. Burrier H. S. Hollenbeck F. L,. Seiberts R. Maresh S. C. Williams N. W. Jones H. B. Watters C. E. Terrell N. W. Jones C. S. Macy The Team CENTERS J. W. Berry GUARDS H. S. Hollenbeck F. E. Faulk TACKLES ENDS V. E. Herbert A. C. Wyant QUARTER-BACKS HALF-BACKS G. H. Wilkins FULL-BACKS F. W. Buckley Captain Coach Manager F. E. Faulk F. L. Seiberts J. A. Roth G. H. Coulthard J. W. Berry H. B. Watters W. J. Clearman D. M. Griffith C. E. Terrell F. H. Weiland J. R. Howell D. M. Griffith G. H. Wilkins Score October 5, Iowa State Normal School, Iowa City, October 11, Drake, Des Moines, October 18, Iowa State College, Iowa City, October 26, Minnesota, Minneapolis, October 30, Coe, Iowa City, November 2, Knox, Iowa City, November 9, Illinois, Iowa City, November 16, Grinnell, Iowa City, November 28, Michigan, Chicago, Games won, 6; lost, 3 Total score, 85; Opponents, 115 Iowa Opponent 16 6 12 11 23 17 5 16 6 27 11 50 a a THE SECOND TEAM It is the second team that lines up night after night for practice against the varsity, getting the hard knocks and little of the glory. And yet when the team is successful it must be remembered if had not been for this continual practice the first team would not be what it is. This year has shown that the material on which the first team is built is largely drawn from the second team, as five of the varsity players were members of the scrubs lost year. It has become the p ractice to arrange a schedule for the scrubs, and during the season of 1901 the scrubs did not lose a game, nor was their goal line crossed throughout the season. Dr. Sam W. Hobbs, assistant coach, has charge of training the team and should cer- tainly feel proud of his success during the past season. G. N. SPINDEN S. W. HOBBS D. Captain Coach Manager Walker, 1 e Strong | Coburn f c Spinden, f b Scrubs Clearman, 1 t Chesley, r g Williams, re Olinger, 1 h Melzner, q b Lewis, 1 g Cammack, r t Steck, r h W. Cammack F. E. Chesley R. L. Coburn L. J. Strong Members C. D. Williams R. C. McElhinney G. N. Spinden R. C. Williamson W. H. Lewis C. L. Mack D. F. Steck S. B. Melzner R. J. Olinger G. H. Murray E. H. Spaulding H. G. Walker W. J. Clearman Score October October October November November 5 12 26 2 16 Iowa Iowa Iowa Iowa Iowa vs. vs. vs. vs. vs. Coe Drake Seconds Parsons Parsons Coe Cedar Rapids Iowa City Iowa City Fairfield Iowa City Games Won 2. Lost 0. Total Score Iowa 20. Opponents 0. Iowa Opponents 14 6 The success of the 1900 team brought out many aspirants when Captain Storey issued the call for candidates for the baseball team of 1901. The number was larger than usual and it was not until after the practice games with the Rock Island League team that the Varsity squad could be cut down to the requisite number. Of the old men Williams. Yates, Hurst, Moss, Powell and Struble made the team, with DuBois, Dye and Willett as new men. With no opportunities for indoor training, the record of 1901 is one of which Iowa may be proud. The silver bat was kept where the team of 1900 put it, and if won another year will be the property of the Varsity. Out of a schedule of eighteen college games Iowa won twelve, with a total of 141 points against 79. The development of the team may be seen from the fact that it was defeated easily by Minnesota early in the season while it took ten innings to decide the last game of the series with Illinois on June 11. The old players are too well known to need any comment. Hurst, Moss and Storey did effective work throughout the season as pitchers, and with Struble as catcher, made a very high class college battery. Williams at second, Yates at first, and Powell in the field, played with their accustomed snap and gauges. DuBois at third was a good, re- liable player and safe batter. Willett played a good game at short stop the first of the season. Dye showed that a young player may be a good one. 3-3? I I o gq 5 ._ u a 1 s THE 1901 BASEBALL TEAM L. J. STOREY M. L. FERSON DR. A. A. KXIPE Captain Manager Coach John F. Hurst H. Dye S. Moss Members T. B. Powell E. H. Yates L. J. Storey J. H. Willett S. C. Williams G. R. Struble W. L. DuBois C. Dye THE POSITION PLAYED FOR FIVE OR MORE GAMES Hurst, p Powell, r f Dye, 1 f Yates, 1st b Moss, p and c f Storey, c f and 2d b Willett, s s Williams, s s and 2d b Struble, c DuBois 3rd b THE BATTING AVERAGES FOR THE COLLEGE GAMES Hits Hits Runs Hits Bases Out Balls Pitcher Storey 19 86 22 30 3 1 12 3 3 .348 Williams 19 99 21 31 4 2 6 4 3 .314 Hurst 18 " 15 24 2 1 3 1 2 .312 Yates 19 80 13 24 5 1 1 K 7 6 3 .300 Moss 18 80 20 24 1 2 2 1 6 2 4 3 .300 Powell 19 K4 15 20 2 1 7 10 6 .240 Willett 8 B 7 ' 2 1 1 .240 DuBois 19 76 13 u 1 1 10 5 .197 H. Dye 8 32 5 6 4 1 .187 Stnible 18 81 16 14 2 ,0 o 12 4 .173 16 SASE ALL RECOR ' D OF 1901 April 17, April 18, April 19, April 20, April 22, April 23, April 24, April 26, April 27, May 4, May 7, May 11, May 14, May 17, May 18, May 21, May 22, May 27, May 28, May 29, May 30, June 1, June 8, June 10, June 11, Professional Iowa Opponents Iowa vs. Rock Island League, Iowa City, 2 16 Iowa vs. Rock Island League, Iowa City, 5 1 Iowa vs. Rock Island League, Iowa City, 9 14 Iowa vs. Rock Island League, Iowa City, 16 25 Iowa vs. Rock Island League, Iowa City, 5 22 Iowa vs. Rock Island League, Iowa City, 6 21 Iowa vs. Rock Island Leagne, Iowa City, 1 9 Total score: Iowa, 44; Opponents, 108 Games won, 1; games lost, 6 College . Iowa Opponents Iowa vs. Knox, Iowa City, 9 5 Iowa vs. Iowa College, Iowa City, 10 1 Iowa vs. Augustana, Rock Island, 8 1 Iowa vs. Nebraska, Iowa City, 2 5 Iowa vs. Iowa State College, Iowa City, 21 3 Iowa vs. Coe, Iowa City, 10 1 Iowa vs. State Normal School, Cedar Falls, 7 6 Iowa vs. Minnesota, Minneapolis, 2 8 Iowa vs. Simpson, Iowa City, 8 4 Iowa vs. Iowa College, Grinnell, 17 12 Iowa vs. Knox, Galesburg, 6 2 Iowa vs. Bradley Institute, Peoria, 11 5 Iowa vs. Chicago, Chicago, 3 9 Iowa vs. Minnesota, Cedar Rapids, 5 Iowa vs. State Normal School, Iowa City, 9 1 Iowa vs. Coe, Iowa City, 14 4 Iowa vs. Coe, Cedar Rapids, 1 3 Iowa vs. Illinois, (ten innings) Iowa City, 3 4 Total score: Iowa, 141; Opponents, 79 Games won, 12; games lost, 6 HELLENIC BASEBALL Games Alpha Chi Rho 5 Phi Delta Theta 5 Delta Tau Delta Beta Theta Pi 5 Sigma Nu Phi Kappa Psi Won Lost 4 1 4 1 3 2 2 3 1 4 1 4 Per Cent .800 .800 .600 .400 .200 .200 sT r April 20, Phi Delta Theta vs. Phi Kappa Psi, 22- 6 April 20, Delta Tau Delta vs. Alpha Chi Rho, 9- 5 April 25, Beta Theta Pi vs. Sigma Nu, 31- 9 April 27, Phi Delta Theta vs. Delta Tau Delta, 19- 2 April 30, Alpha Chi Rho vs. Beta Theta Pi, 13- 8 May 2, Sigma Nu vs. Phi Kappa Psi, 26-21 May 4, Phi Delta Theta vs. Beta Theta Pi, 12-12 May8, Alpha Chi Rho vs. Phi Kappa Psi, 9- May 9, Delta Tau Delta vs. Sigma Nn, 9- 4 May 11, Alpha Chi Rho vs. Phi Delta Theta, 13-12 May 14, Phi Kappa Psi vs. Beta Theta Pi, 10- 1 May 18, Phi Delta Theta vs. Sigma Nu, 9- 5 May 23, Delta Tau Delta vs. Phi Kappa Psi, 6- 4 May 25, Alpha Chi Rho vs. Sigma Nu, 12-12 May 28, Beta Theta Pi vs. Delta Tau Delta, 10- 5 f May TO PLAY OFF THE TIE Alpha Chi Rho vs. Phi Delta Theta, Cup won by Alpha Chi Rho 11- 3 Farrell Brock DuBois Rule Coach Bchenck Capt. Ross Parsons BASKET BALL Team C. P. SCHENCK, Captain ALBERT BROCK H. C. PARSONS CHARLES Ross THOMAS FARRELL W. L. DuBois S. K. STOVER Right Guard Left Guard Center Left Forward Right Forward Substitute Substitute Record Iowa 34 42 27 36 22 24 66 40 42 24 10 20 Grinnell Upper Iowa Univ. Dubuque Y. M. C. A. Augustana College Western College Wilton University of Kansas Des Moines Y. M. C. A. Grinnell University of Minn. Agricultural College of Minn. 19 13 26 27 21 7 4 27 17 20 47 24 Total 385 Total 252 Twelve games, ten consecutive victories, 132 points more than her competitors, the championship of Iowa, is the proud record of Iowa ' s first basket ball team. For several years slight attempts have been made to play basketball at Iowa, but the past season a heavy schedule was played including games with every college team in Iowa which has claimed strength in basket ball, past or present, and also games in Minnesota, Illinois and Kansas. Every game in Iowa was won, and two of those of out- side of the state, although the games were played under every circumstance and condition. Had not the team played many games when worn from travel and from exciting games of the previous evening a still brighter record would stand to the credit of Iowa ' s brilliant players, and had Minnesota ' s team (claimants of the world ' s championship) played under Iowa ' s conditions, she also must have looked well to her laurels. The success of the team is due to five months ' faithful training of five veteran players. C. P. Schenck the popular captain of the team received his training in Burlington, where he captained the Y. M. C. A. team. Albert Brock, who supported captain Schenck as guard was formerly captain of Iowa City High school team. H. C. Parsons, who out jumped every opponent at center, captained Western College team last year while Carl Ross, to whom is credited the longest list of Iowa ' s goals captained Des Moines last year and Thomas Farrell whose long throws elicited much applause was for two years U. I. U ' s star forward. Each player has learned an individual style of play, thoroughly understood, through long practice, by his colleagues but which has given the team such a variety of plays as to completely bewilder opponents. These faithfully trained men have set for Iowa a record which teams of succeeding years may well strive to equal. Bailey Ellis Marsh Mather R. D. MARSH Manager TEAM Ed. Bailey J. D. Shaw D. H. Ellis C. H. Mather The interest in tennis continued to increase at Iowa during the last year. The coming of Messrs. Ellis and Mather from Penn added an impetus to the game and under the able management of R. D. Marsh, the team was given a series of contests, thus increasing the number of contestants. The team consisted of D. H. Ellis, state champion at singles, and his partner at doubles, C. H. Mather, making a team which was never defeated. Ed. Bailey was a leading player and won the state championship at singles. J. D. Shaw played with him at doubles, making a very effective team. Drake lost both doubles and singles in the first contest of the year. With Cornell Iowa won both matches at doubles and one at singles. Minnesota was the worthiest opponent. The Iowa team met and succeeded in winning the singles by a magnificent brace by Lawrence after Bailey had taken two sets. In the state tournament Iowa won both championships, Bailey winning at singles and Bailey and Shaw at doubles. TENNIS SCORE Iowa vs. Drake Held at Iowa City, May 4, 1901 Singles won by Iowa Doubles won by Iowa SINGLES Ellis defeated Morgan, (D) 61, 63, 61 DOUBLES Bailey and Shaw defeated Givers and Gile, (D) 61, 62, 61 Iowa vs. Cornell Held at Cornell, May 10, 1901 Singles divided Doubles won by Iowa SINGLES Bailey defeated Fogg, (C) 46, 64, 62 Ferris, (C) defeated Shaw 16, 63, 108 DOUBLES Ellis and Mather defeated Ferris and Wade, (C) 64, 60 Bailey and Shaw defeated Fogg and Tucker, (C) 64, 62 State Tournament Held at Cornell, May 24, 1901 Doubles won by Iowa Singles won by Iowa DOUBLES Kratz and Cutter, (I S C) McDuffy and Christy, (I S N S) 60, 75 Bailey and Shaw, (I) Fogg and Tucker, (C) 86, 75 Bailey and Shaw, (I) , McDuffy and Christy, (I S N S) 64, 62, 63 SINGLES Ferris, (C) defeated Holbrook, (I S C) 62, 46, 86 Bailey, (I) defeated Seerley, (I S N S) 63, 61 Bailey, (I) defeated Ferris, (C) 79, 75, 62, 64 Iowa vs. Minnesota Held at Minneapolis, May 17, 1901 Doubles won by Minnesota Singles won by Minnesota DOUBLES Lawrence and Wyman, (M) defeated Ellis and Mather 26, 75, 86 SINGLES Lawrence, (M) defeated Ellis 63, 4 6, 62 Bailey defeated Wyman, (M) 63, 63 Lawrence, ( M ) defeated Bailey 36, 16, 62, 75, 64 ERARY. (Awarded the prize of twenty-five dollars offered by the Hawkeye Board for the best short story.) " O " : you dear old ' dig ' , you don ' t know what you missed. " Nan Allin caught her friend by the arm and turning, strolled with her along the diagonal walk toward the Science building. " Doubtless, " Mildred smiled down at her, from her superior height and composure. " You positively scintillate dimples and enthusiasm. " " But it was the prettiest party of the season. Imagine ' preferring ' to write a Brown- ing paper! " accents of deep scorn. " And was Mr. Lynn more than usually adorable? " " Adorable! He dances like a top. What more could one ask? " " Well, he certainly toils not, it ' s fortunate if he can spin. " " Mildred Benton you ' re positively impossible. Mr. Lynn is all sort of nice things. He sent me a dozen American Beauties. Wasn ' t that lovely of him? " " Ye-s, I suppose so. But really do you care for a whole armful of roses? Now if I should ever meet a man with sentiment enough to send me one rose one rose a day, per- haps I might find him endurable. ' ' " Jack was there. " " Indeed " , coolly. " Yes, he took Edith Mills. She was beantiful, had the swellest new gown; but I know he had a wretched time. He actually glowered. He did ' nt even pretend to be agreeable when he danced with me. What makes you so horrid to him, Mildred? " " I? Why I ' m not. I like Jack. You know I do. I really couldn ' t take the time to go to that dance. I explained it to him. I thought he would understand. He and I are perfectly good friends. " " Your perfectly good friendship must be a delight, if one may judge " A firm step was heard on the walk and Jack Mason, himself, joined them. " Good morning, Miss Benton " . very carelessly. " You don ' t mean to say, Miss Allin, that you made a nine o ' clock, after last night? " " Indeed, I did. Mildred would disown me if I missed class for such a reason. You can ' t imagine what a strain it is trying to live up to a person like Mildred. " Jack looked at the clear curve of Miss Benton ' s cheek and the blonde hair curling over a distracting little ear, as if he might have the glimmer of an idea, what such an effort involved. Nan chattered on. " There comes Professor Erdenholz. Isn ' t he funny? His head is so large and his feet are so small, with that wide hat on he looks like a nice big- carpet tack. They say he is tremendously learned. But oh, he is so German! " " Hushl " Mildred glanced at her protestingly. " He will hear you. " Jack fancied there was just the shadow of a flush on her cheek, as the Professor in passing- swept off his hat with a foreign gesture. ' Oh no, he won ' t hear me. He ' s leagues deep in Goethe or Schiller. They say it is absolute joy to hear him talk. " " It is, very delightful, but not in quite the way you mean my dear. Professor Erden- holz has the most exquisite appreciation of literature and music. " Mildred ' s tone was sweetly cool. Over her shoulder, Nan threw a mischievous glance at Jack. Mildred turned to the steps of the Science Building. " I must go to Geology. Good-bye. " The two, left together, strolled on a few moments in silence; then Jack burst out, " Xan, what ' s the matter with her? She makes me feel as if I ' d committed eve ry crime in the Decalogue, and to the best of my knowledge I haven ' t done anything. " " That ' s it, I believe. Mildred fails to recognize just all-around, delightful likeable- ness, in which you do excel. You couldn ' t manage to kill a dragon or something, could you. Jack? Now I think that would quite appeal to her. " " Xan, you ' re the jolliest little friend a fellow ever had, but you don ' t help much. I don ' t see that dragons have anything to do with it. " The girl at his side was looking off across the campus, where the April sunshine flickered through the trees, with a glint of mischief in her brown eyes. " What do you suppose she said to me just now? " her tone affectionately quizzical. " She said if she ever met a man with sentiment enoughto send her one rose just one she might find him endurable. A one-rose man. Do you see? " A bell clanged. Jack started, " I ' m late for Equity. I must go. You ' re a trump, Nan " ' She looked after him as he ran up Central steps, tall, broad-shouldered, i with his head thrown back, and she smiled, a wise little smile. " He is such a dear fellow, " she said softly, " if only he won ' t make a prec- ious goose of himself now. " It was the evening- of that same day that Jack Mason was roaming about the Benton parlor in a state which Nan Allin would promptly have denomin- ated, " the fidgets. " He stared long at a painting above the mantel, he turned over the photographs on the table, he even touched the keys of the piano tentatively, but stopped at last before a great, long-stemmed, red rose, that lifted its head from a glass vase, just where the light of the lamp fell full upon it. It was certainly a beautiful rose but Jack ' s face wore a doubtful expression as he regarded it. There was a step on the stairs. Jack made one stride to the divan and sat down: Miss Benton entered the room; he got up. Jack ' s face wore a doubtful expression as he regarded it. " Good evening, Mr. Mason. I am glad to see you. You look tired after last night ' s festivities. " " I am, I mean not especially. Dances are a bore, at least that one was. " " Why I thought you enjoyed them of all things. ' ' " O, never mind the dance! I want to talk to you. I sent my messenger before me, hoping it might plead my cause. " Jack had carefully constructed that sentence before he reached the house, but some- how it didn ' t sound as he had thought it would. Mildred opened her blue eyes. " Your messenger? I heard nothing of a messenger. I do not under- stand? " " The rose. I didn ' t send my name, I thought you ' d know. " " The rose! Did you send it? I thought I never thought of you. " " No, you never do think of me. That ' s been plain enough of late. But I think of you. I wish I could stop it. I used to be able to please you sometimes, and now I can ' t even send you a rose. " " Why yes, you may. Of course you may. But you never would have thought of sending me one rose yourself, now would you? Did Nan say something? You couldn ' t have thought of it. " " I don ' t suppose I should but I don ' t see that that makes any difference. It seems to me if I ' m willing to do anything in the world, tha.t you happen to think of " Now, don ' t, please. I want to be good friends with you, really I do, " but Jack was out in the hall putting on his over- coat. As he dashed down the front steps, he nearly ran into Professor Erdenholz, who was carefully mounting them. The light from the hall door shone full on his round glasses, on his wide gray hat, and on the rather long, light hair below it. Jack glared at him, then jamming his hands savagely into his pockets he muttered, " I wonder if you ' re the ' one-rose man. ' " But the Professor did not hear. The hall door had clicked shut behind him. Nan Allin dropped in at the Benton ' s next day. There was a La France rose in the glass vase. Her eyes danced when she saw it. The following afternoon she ran in again quite by chance; a Safrano drooped its yellow head in the same place. Really this was getting interesting. Later she met Jack Mason, and, as they walked a block together, she could not resist the impulse to say, " There ' s nothing like roses, Jack, if used with discretion. " He looked at her blankly. " I don ' t know anything about roses. " " Why Mildred has her one rose a day! Didn ' t you " No, I didn ' t " , and he walked away. " Dear me! I don ' t see what that means. But the ingratitude of man! O, well, poor fellow, he didn ' t mean to be rude. He is about as tactful as a big Newfoundland dog. I like Newfoundland dogs and nice men that blunder. " Nan ' s philosophizing came to an abrupt close at the sight of a strolling couple that had just rounded the corner of the campus. The girl was tall with soft, light hair; the man wore round glasses and a wide gray hat. Nan looked at them a moment with nar- rowed lids, then crossed the street. But she grew quite accustomed to meeting them in " Good evening, Mr. Mason. ' the next few weeks. They read, they walked, they rowed, and wherever they went Professor Erdenholz talked with many gesticulations, while Mildred listened absorbed. That was the situation one sunny May afternoon, as seated in a canoe they were going slowly up the river. The Professor was paddling 1 very unskillfully but he was talking- fluently. " It iss not so much what one finds in diss America, it iss what one does not find. De sympatee, de delicate, de senti-mental-ness, nicht wahr, you call it? " " I am afraid we don ' t. I am afraid we haven ' t any. We are so frightfully practical. " " Ach, do not say ' we ' . It iss not with you so. It iss quite otherwise, that have I from the first felt. When one finds a soul to understand, it iss not here nor there, not America, not Deutschland, it iss, die ganze Welt. Iss it not so, mein Fraulein? " The Professor was leaning forward, his broad face beaming. Sometimes the paddles struck the water, oftener they fanned the air. Mildred was trailing her hand over the edge of the canoe and watching the ripples her fingers made. Her companion went on. " It iss what I haffe that first night said to myself, when de rose I noticed in your vase. De rose it iss like de lady, so proud, so beautiful, it iss one poem. I will write it each day new, de poem: and de lady, she has de soul to know de senti-mental-ness. It iss not you that are one Americanerin. Ach, nein, ' Du bist wie eine Blume, so hold und schon ' ' ' The Professor sang it softly in a melting baritone. Mildred raised her eyelids, trembling, flushing, and saw an approaching skiff rowed energetically by a young man whose broad shoulders were very familiar. The Professor chanted " Ich schaue dich an und ' ' the skiff passed near them and the song broke off abruptly. The Professor struck out with his paddle, just missed the water, lurched side- wise with the impetus of his stroke, and the next moment Mildred realized she was cling- ing to the side of the overturned canoe with the awful water lapping in her ears. She blinked it out of her eyes only to see Professor Erdenholz swimming toward the shore with frantic splashing strokes. Then Jack Mason ' s voice reached her. ' Keep still, Mildred. I ' m coming. Hold on now; just a minute! " He reached an oar toward her and she grasped it, clutching wildly for the edge of the skiff. " Keep still! Do as I tell you! You ' ll have us both swamped! " His voice was brutally stern, even in her unreasoning terror she hestitated. He slipped back to the foreseat. " Now take hold of the boat " , he pulled the oar in carefully. " Don ' t come this way. Go to the other end. " " O, Jack, I can ' t! " " You ' ve got to. We must balance the boat. You ' ll be all right. Go on. " Mildred looked at him. His lips were set. She cautiously pulled herself to the stern. Her weight brought it low in the water. Jack was kneeling, bent forward, one hand on either edge of the boat. " There! That ' s right! " he calledout, " Now! " She got a firm hold and as she lifted herself. Jack threw his weight back, the boat rose with her, one struggle against her dragging skirts and she was in. Jack was panting, but he proceeded at once, with apparent unconcern, to secure the oar which was making its way down stream. As he slipped it into the lock, he glanced toward the shore, past which they had floated, and with a gleam of mischief in his eyes, waved his hand as if in farewell. Mildred looked back. Professor Erdenholz ' s gray hat was bobbing in the river. The Professor himself stood on the bank. Water ran in streams from his coat tails and the ends of his extended fingers. His head was as smooth and shining as the back of a duck; his glasses were awry. As the boat in raid stream moved off, he ejaculated slowly and distinctly, " Du Lieber Gott! " and his mouth remained open. Mildred suddenly slipped down into the bottom of the skiff and hid her face in her arms. Her shoulders shook. For a few moments, Jack rowed with a steady stroke, look- ing at her grimly; then he said, " Don ' t cry, Mildred, I ' ll ' phone for a cab as soon as we get to the boat house. You can go home by yourself and nobody need know anything about it. " She sat up. Her cheeks were wet but Jack couldn ' t tell whether it was tears or river water, for she was smiling divinely. " I don ' t care in the least who knows about it, if you will go with me. Oh Jack! I am so glad you are just a common man, without any ' senti-mental-ness. ' " Jack reached over quietly and put his hand on hers, as it lay little and cold in her lap. If they hadn ' t been in a boat but he couldn ' t risk pulling her in a second time. MABEI, ANNE RUNDELI,. WHY NOT? Your demure grace, your pretty ways, your rippling- laugh delight me. Your soft, deep eyes, ' neath dreamy lids, your ruby lips invite me. Lips like yours were made to kiss. So why should I the pleasure miss. You exhale innocence upon the air like perfume from a flower. The trust most free you put in me disarms me of my power. Our sympathy, the spirit of our comradery, Enshrines your lips from me. PATTY SOMMERS wasn ' t exactly pretty, perhaps, but as she leaned back in her blue rocker, with the lamp-light falling on her delicately rounded face beneath its crown of dark hair, she seemed very sweet and very interesting. I had intended to stay only a short time but the mound of pillows on the sofa was such a pleasant lounging place that I couldn ' t make up my mind to move. I wished lazily that all girls would pattern after Miss Sommers in the matter of rooms and sofas. That room was a dream of art. There were none of your red and blue posters on green back " grounds, but a few good drawings, one or two water-colors, and here and there a taste- fully-arranged group of photographs. There were mounds of pillows in every corner. And then Miss Sommers made a fellow feel so much at home. I ' m not lazy, but I really can ' t feel thoroughly at ease unless I ' m lounging in or on something. Not all fellows are built that way. Now there ' s that Burns. Some girls have ways of showing that they don ' t like to have fellows lounging around on the furniture! But Miss Sommers didn ' t seem to mind it in the least. She was telling me something which was probably interesting. But I didn ' t hear a word of it. Patty some way as she sat there with that bewitching smile on her face, I couldn ' t think of her as anything but Patty Patty had the sweetest voice in the world, and when I heard it and watched the quick movement of her lips, it was impossible to pay any attention to what she was saying. A fellow can ' t very well use all of his senses at once. Patty must have noticed that I wasn ' t getting what she was telling, for after awhile she stopped and blushed slightly. I straightened up a little and leaned over toward her. a. 57 " Patty, I beg your pardou, Miss Sommers do you know that as you sit there, you look just like like just like the Venus de Milo? " I hadn ' t intended to say that at all, but when I got started, I couldn ' t think of any other beautiful woman, and so I just said " Venus de Milo. " I never could make a neat compliment the way most fellows can. Now there ' s that Homeop, Burns, for instance. Patty suddenly decided that the fire needed more wood and walked over to the fire- place. I would have helped her, but by the time I had raised myself from the mass of pillows, she had taken her seat again. " If you think that, Mr. Vaughn, I ' m afraid I ' ll have to get Dr. B. to amputate my arms to make the likeness more striking. " She alw ays called Burns " Dr. B. " I sometimes felt like strangling the fellow. " Heaven forbid: " I exclaimed. Patty laughed gaily. " If you keep on like this, what a gay lady-killer you will be when you are grown up. " " But, Miss Sommers Patty I don ' t care about being a lady-killer. There ' s only one lady in this wide world that I " Couldn ' t the fellow at Rap: rap: rap: bang! rap! Of course it was Burns. I swore softly under my breath, least ha -e the sense to ring the bell instead of running right in and trying to knock a girl ' s door down? It made me think of that thing we had to learn in the High School, " Fools rush in " and so forth. But that ' s Burns all over. Whenever there ' s any noise to be made, why, as he says, " he ' s right there with the goods. " And the deuce of it is, most girls seems to like it, too. Patty didn ' t say much when she went to the door, but I knew how she was feeling and fancied I caught a look of vexation on her face. Burns, of course, shook hands. Such a fellow always does, whether a girl offers to or not, and he usually holds her hand about two minutes longer than is absolutely neces- sary. Burns did that, too. Then he had to shake hands with me and remark in his patronizing way. " Well, well, Vaughn! Glad to see you out. Didn ' t know you Freshies went in for this sort of thing much. " Then he said to Patty, as he took off his overcoat, " But, I say, Miss Sommers, I don ' t know as I ' d better stay. Three ' s a great suf- ficiency and something more, some times, you know? " Patty had to make the best of it: " Oh, don ' t be silly, Dr. B., but sit down over here in this rocker. " A very neat way, I thought, of hiding- what she really felt, without telling even a white fib. Patty is very tactful. I wasn ' t feeling exactly cordial, but I wasn ' t going to let Burns see that I was bothered. So I said, as I carefully arranged a wine-colored sofa-pillow behind my neck. " Yes, glad to see you, Burns. Maybe you can help us out. We were just talking about about " Wasn ' t it about whist, Mr. Vaughn? " asked Patty. Talk of presence of mind! " Oh, yes! " I exclaimed, " about whist! Whether that rule about leading a trump when you don ' t know what else to lead is right or not. " Now I don ' t know a good whist hand from a poor one. Patty does, and so does Burns. He ' s kind of a local champion. I began to feel sorry that Patty had started the conversation along that line. Burns had been quite a debater before he graduated from college, and now we were forced to listen to a whole flood of oratory directed against that poor rule, which, by the way, is the only one I know. Patty, strange to say, agreed with him. Debating never was my strong point. But there was only one thing open for me now, and I did my best. Burns soon got so worked up by his own talk that nothing would do but a game of whist to show me where I was wrong. He sug- gested that he and Patty play against me and a dummy; that is, I was to play both my own hand and my partner ' s, the dummy ' s. Of course that is decidedly unfair, as it is impossible for one man to play two hands and remember what cards are out. Burns shuffled the cards and I cut for trump and turned up the Jack of Clubs. Now I ' m not in the least superstitious, but I ' ve noticed that when I turn up a Jack of Clubs, I always get beaten. I don ' t attach any particular importance to it, but it invariably happens that way. Of course Patty and Burns got the game and Burns claimed that he had proved his point. I felt that it would be a waste of words to argue further. Moreover, I didn ' t care about playing another game with the dummy. Burns was very much elated over his victory. H began to tell about a game which he and Patty must have played the night before. He glanced across at Patty and said: " Yes, I think those t-vo hands that I held last night were the nicest I ever saw. What do you think about it, Patty? " I actually felt sorry for the poor fellow. The look that Patty cast at him would have made me get down on the floor and grovel. But Burns only said: " Oh, I beg yoar pardon, I forgot, Miss Sommers. " I felt sure that he would never get another chance to play whist with Patty, and I felt rather sorry for the poor fellow. Patty suggested that we play " hearts. " So Burns gathered up the cards and passed them to me to cut. Fellows of his stamp usually deal about three out of four hands, so I said nothing. I, absent-mindedly, turned up the top card. It was the Jack of Clubs! I have no sympathy with people who are always talking about hoodoos and mascots and that sort of thing. But as I said before, I always know what the result will be when I turn up that card. Patty led the Ten of Spades, I played the Ace, and Burns followed suit with the Queen. Now in " hearts " each of the thirteen hearts counts one point and the Queen of Spades counts thirteen. The one who gets the least points beats. Burns had to take in the Ace of Hearts and Patty got the other twelve. Result: Burns, one; Patty, twelve; and Vaughn, thirteen. Of course Burns had to get off some idiotic pun about Patty attracting all hearts toward her. Then, as usual, he gathered and mixed the cards and held them out for me to cut. I cut them and hastily laid down the cut; I had no desire to know what was on top. Burns picked up the deck and turned over the top card. He grinned. " Funny, Vaughn, how you stick to the Jack of Clubs. " I reached over and turned the card. Then I looked at my watch. " I ' m afraid it ' s too late for another game, " I said. Patty expostulated in a very pretty way, but nothing could have induced me to play another game, and, of course. Burns couldn ' t very well stay after what I had said about it being late. When I said good-night to Patty, I was almost sure I saw a look on her face that I had never seen there before. If only that infernal Burns hadn ' t called when he did! Patty forgot to ask me to call again, but I knew it was because she was thinking of what I had been about to say when Burns came. I also noticed that she did not ask him to come again. Indeed, I was certain that I noticed a slight frown on her forehead when she bade him good-night. As we went down the steps together, Burns linked his arm familiarly in mine. At the gate he stopped short and began a search through his coat pockets. " Confound it, Vaughn, I ' ve forgotten my gloves. No, you needn ' t wait as I turn north. So long, old man. But, I say, can ' t you give me a tailor-made before you go? I haven ' t a bit of the weed on me. " As I stepped out into the street, it was raining gently. I glanced up at Patty ' s win- dow. She was standing between it and the light, for her shadow rested upon the curtain. As I stopped a moment, looking up and thinking what a graceful figure she had, and how well she would look in the little home which I hoped to have some day, she turned toward the door. Then Burns ' shadow was thrown on the curtain. The two shadows approached each other. The taller one stretched out its arms and they blended into one. I tell you I don ' t know the meaning of the word superstition but the composite shadow which then rested on the curtain was that of a huge Jack of Clubs. P. S. F. An Old, Old Story " If I should take one little kiss, " He said, on mischief bent, " What would occur? " She sweetly said " You ' d be a fool. " He was. He couldn ' t see what she meant. THE STUDENTS ' ' A wad some power the giftie gie as, To see oursel ' s as others see us! " OBEY and I ' ve got a new game, don ' t you want to play with us, Alice? " asked ner brother Harry as he and Bobby rushed into the room. " Yes; what is it? " asked Alice without turning from the row of dolls on the floor before her. " We ' re going to play student. We ' ll do like the men over at Bobby ' s house do, and " " See, these are our pipes, " interrupted Bobby, working a stick, with a piece of corn- cob on the end, out of his pocket. " And we have a pack of cards that we can use. " " Well, wait till I put Susan away. She might get spoiled, for I s ' pose it ' s a pretty rough game. " " Oh not very, I guess; but we don ' t want dolls botherin ' ' round anyway, ' cause we are real big men now, and you are a lady in long dresses. Bobby and I are going to be room-mates. We ' ll live in this corner, and have a chair for our table. Now wait till I get my third reader and ' rithmetic for books, they ' re lots bigger than some the fellows I see have, and some don ' t even have any it seems. Here ' s my pipe. " " We ' re going to play football, and have " But what am I to do? " questioned Alice. " You? Why we want you for our ' girl ' " answered Harry. " But one won ' t do for us both. We each have to have one. " " That ' s so! Why oh I know, when she ' s your girl she can live on this side, and when she ' s mine she can live over in that corner. " " But I haven ' t anything to do. " " You don ' t have to do anything. We have to come and see you, and walk down to classes with you. " " Oh! All right. " " Now you go to classes this hour, Bobby, and Alice is your girl and you must walk with her and carry her books, you know. I ' ll stay here and study, and then afterwhile I ' ll go to classes with her and she ' ll be my girl. " " Let ' s play the hall ' s the school, University I mean. " " Yep. Hurry up, I ' m studyin ' , " said Harry, who sat upon the floor with his pipe in his mouth, and a book open before him on the chair which served as a table. After the others had gone an idea seemed to come to him, for he got up and hunted around until he found a piece of paper and a stub of a pencil. Just as he sat down again Bobby and Alice came in. She was holding up her short skirt, and talking as fast as she could. Bobby walked with her over to the corner which she had for her room, thrust the books he was carrying into her hands, and, grabbing his cap by the crown, swung it off and on again, and then hurried over to Harry, whom he slapped on the shoulder and asked with a swagger: " How are you. old man? " " Stop! What ' s the matter with you, hitting a fellow like that? " cried Harry turning around angrily. " You needn ' t get mad. I didn ' t mean to hurt you; and that ' s the way they do any- way. " " 7 " Well, don ' t be so rough next time. I ' m writin ' home, " then with a thoughtful frown, " What is it they say when they write home ' ' I ' m killed ' something Oh, I know ' dead broke. ' " He pounced down upon the paper with his face almost touching it. and began to write. " One of the fellows at our house was it the other day, " volunteered Bobby as he watched Harry writing. " Listen now, " said Harry as he threw down the pencil after writing laboriously for some time. " Dear Pa; I am dead broke. Your lovin ' son, Harry. " That ' s all they say isn ' t it? But I ' m not going to have my own name, he said as he began to erase vigor- ously, " I ' ll be e e Jack. " " And I ' m m Tom. What ' ll you be, Al Why, what are you sticking up those pieces of paper for Alice? " ' They ' re not ' pieces of paper. ' They ' re my posters, " answered Alice with dignity, as she fastened a piece of red paper to the wall by means of a pin driven in with the heel of a shoe. " ' Sides I ' m not ' Alice. ' I ' m Miss Jones when I ' m your girl, and Miss Crane when I ' m Harry ' s. Oh! I ' m going to do somethin ' . You go ahead and I ' ll be back soon. You can play I ' ve gone home for vacation, " she called back as she hurried out of the room. " What shall we do while she ' s gone? I was just " ' Ring off. ' I ' m studying for exam, in ca ' c ' lus tomorrow, " cut off Bobby, who sat upon the floor with his back against the wall, his feet upon the so-called " table, " and a book in his hands. Harry thought a moment, then looked about the room, till his eyes fell upon his cap, which he pulled from under a pile of papers, and began to kick, run across the room with, and fall upon. Bobby looked up from his book and finally asked, " What ' s that? Football? " " Yep. " " Let me play, " wistfully. " Na, you go on an ' study. Can ' t have a room-mate of mine flunkin ' . " " Ah, come! I ' ll play the exam, isn ' t till next Why, how do, Miss Jones, " he broke off as Alice came in with treacherous lengths of skirt. She grabbed the back of the skirt, and crossed the room with a peacock-like strut, marvelously escaping becoming entangled in the folds about her feet; then turned and smiling said, " Oh, I beg your pardon. I thought you were some little boys. " " I ' m playing football and you must come and yell for me. ' Haw, Haw, Hawk, Hi, Hi, Hi, Hawkeye, Hawkeye, S. U. I. ' " Bobby can be bringing you. That yellow dress of your Bessie ' s will make a dandy banner. " " Wont it be fun? " said Alice as she hunted through a little trunk, until she found a bright yellow doll dress. Then the two sat upon the floor and watched enthusiastically while Harry ran back and forth in the room with the cap in the face of imagined resist- ance. Every now and then they would shout in their shrill voices: " Who, wah, wah, Who, wah, wah, Iowa, Iowa, Who, wah, wah, " and frantically shake the yellow dress. After some time Harry began to glay with less vim, and finally tossed the cap across the room saying, " That ' s no fun any more. Now you go home and study for your exam, while I take Alice home. " " No, that isn ' t the way, I brought her and I have to take her home. " " Yes, but she ' s Miss Crane now. Then she ' s my girl. You can pretend you took yours home early because you had t ' study. Come on Alice. " " Well, I like that, " pouted Bobby, as he flung himself down and began to " study. " Harry took " Miss Crane " to her ' ' house " , where they stood looking uncertainly at each other, until he said, " Well, I guess I ' ll go home now, Good-bye. " He walked over to his " room " where he seemed at a loss what to do, but soon began to pull over a pile of newspapers, and selecting one, cut out the picture of a horse, with long whacks of the scissors. When through, he handed it to Bobby saying, " Here ' s my pony, you can use it ' Tom ' " . " What shall I do with it? " asked Bobby looking with a puzzled expression from the horse to Harry. " Why, don ' t you know? That ' s what they use in examinations. I don ' t know just how. I asked one of them to show me, but he said he was afraid it would get away. I don ' t believe it ' s really alive, ' cause I saw a little of it and it just looked like paper. " " Course ' tis ' nt alive " chimed in Alice. " How do you know? You ' re only a girl. There ' s one of the fellows that stays at our house. I ' m going to ask him. ' " I ' ll go along with you. " " Guess I ' ll go too. " LEILA KEMMBRBR. A STUDY IN BLACK A picaniny baby was sitting in its go-cart in front of a large house, where its mother had evidently gone for work. Its little round black face was framed in a deep bonnet frill of stiff sky-blue gingham. Its big eyes were solemnly turned towards the front porch where a bevy of girls were chatting comfortably, and playing with a wee tot in an airy white dress. The black baby took no notice of the laughing girls, but with its sedate little face in the odd bonnet, looking very like a big huge pansy, kept its eyes fixed steadily on the little white child. " A FRESHMAN ' S FAREWELL TO HIS PIPE ' My old cob pipe, my old cob pipe, How dear to me thou art, The tears from my eyes I wipe, I stifle the sigh from my heart. For tonight I have laid thee by, Have bidden thee farewell, No more will cares away fly Soothed by thy mystic spell. At last I must part from thee, Though the parting causes woe, The anguish it brings to me No one will ever know. But I will try to forget you Nor think of the bliss that is past, Though friends so faithful are few ' Twas not best for this friendship to last. A. E. A CELEBRATION UST after the down-stairs door closed with a bang Floy rushed up, pulled aside the curtain, and looked in where her room-mate was studying, and panted, " Well, are you going? " Lucia answered her question with another. " Where have you been? I thought you were coming home at six o ' clock, and it ' s after seven now. The whole thing ' ll be over, and I don ' t see that it ' s much use to go. " " Oh, come on, " urged the other. " Don ' t go off and get sulky about it. I really couldn ' t help it, and it isn ' t over at all. Listen! Don ' t you hear the noise? I don ' t believe they ' re even gone down to the park yet. Oh, come on hurry! " and she fairly danced with impatience. Somewhat appeased, Lucia put on her wraps, and soon the two girls were hurrying down Clinton street. They saw the lights of the parade just as the end of it turned into the other street, and quickened their steps. Near the Post Office they met three other girls, and stopped to see what they were going to do. " Let ' s go right down to the park and get there before the others do, so we can get a seat, " said one, and, after a little deliberation, they decided that this would be the best plan. There were a few people already going that way, and now and then a stray Roman candle would light up the dark, rough street, for a moment. The five girls stumbled along, and finally reached the athletic park. They went around to the grand-stand, and settled themselves comfortably on the front row, near the center. Across the field they could see the outline of the huge pile that was waiting to be lighted. Gradually, the grand-stand filled, and they felt, rather than saw, the people. The crowd had not yet grown very demonstrative, and only occasionally a single yell would ring out on the night air. In the distance, the murmur of the paraders and their follow- ers could be heard, and, as the lights finally turned west a great shout went up from those who were gathered in the park. Nearer and nearer came the parade, louder and louder grew the confusion of hoarse shoutings, the blare of tin horns, and the din of cow-bells. Torches flared, banners waved, and every now and then a rocket would shoot its streak of fire through the blackness of the night. And now the tally-ho, with its four horses, and its load of heroes, the football boys, turned in at the gate and stopped. The procession poured through the gate into the field, and scattered. Someone lighted the bonfire, and in a few moments, the flames rose high in the air, lighting up the whole place. Floy sat leaning forward, her breath coming quick with excitement. " Girls, " she said in a low, tense tone, " look! Did you ever see anything like it in your life before? ' ' Behind and above them was a bank of faces, unnaturally white in the firelight, and be- low, a horde of people, looking, to the excited imagination of the freshman girl, more like gnomes and goblins than anything else. It seemed to Floy as though she was looking at some weird, wild play, and she was fascinated by it. And always, through all the other noise and confusion, could be heard the yells the football yell, the quick, sharp, " Hawkeye! Hawkeye! " and the deep, thrilling " Iowa! Iowa! Who-wah-wah! " A night-shirted ring- was wildly dancing around the fire; a crowd of Laws was vicing with a crowd of Medics as to which could raise its standard the higher, by forming living pyramids; and there was a long line of collegians dancing a cake-walk in lock-step, with each man ' s hands on the shoulders of the one next in front of him. Finally the serpen- tine line wound about until it surrounded the tally-ho, and one of the men was lifted from his seat, and carried about on the shoulders of the crowd. His hat fell off, and his long hair showed almost the color of the big blaze. With a howl, other crowds took other members of the team the same way. Floy caught her breath. It must be a little uncomfortable to be jogged about so, she thought, and she was so afraid someone would be dropped! But look! they were bringing one of them right up near. They stopped just in front of her, drew a long breath and then thundered forth, " Who ' s Watters? A Sophomore! ' 03! " and, after giving three cheers and a tiger for Watters, they turned and jogged off with him. And what was this? One crowd, more daring than the rest, had gone up to the Presi- dent ' s carriage, and with little or no ceremony, were giving him the same treatment they were according the other heroes! But they were merciful, and his ride was a short one. It was growing late. The fire was getting low. Some of the people began to move, and one of the more prudent girls suggested that it was time to go home. When they reached the top of the hill, Floy turned for a last look. " The play is over, " she said, half to herself. " It ' s the best I ' ve ever seen. " And then, in a tired, but happy voice, " Oh, Lucia, " she sighed, " aren ' t you glad that you came? " CAROLYN B. JARVIS. Sonnet To My Guitar When friends desert me and I sit alone And silent brood o ' er my unhappy lot, And fancy brings up mem ' ries long forgot Of happy days gone by, forever flown, When night winds wailing, softly sob and moan, And thoughts which from my soul I fain would blot Arise with longings vain and leave me not, And fill my heart with terror, vague, unknown, My loved guitar ' s sweet strings I gently tune And softly smite the chords, and sweet and low It ' s ever faithful voice responds, and soon My heart with useful peace doth overflow, The darkness of my soul is changed to noon And vanished in the night is all my woe. ANNA E. KIERULFF. A DREAM SKETCH EAR the entrance to the great bridge over which so many pass there stands a jeweler ' s shop with such an humble entrance that num- bers go by without noticeing it. The keeper of the shop is old and wrinkled you could not guess how old for you would look only at his eyes which are clear and wonderful and cause you to forget the past, the present everything but the future. One day their came to the shop a fair girl searching for a costly jewel whose possession she thought would bring her happiness. In her bosom there nestled a rose to which the dew still clung. " The jewels which many desire differ in nature and value, " said the old shop-keeper. " What is the name of that for which you arc seeking? " The girl looked into his clear eves and saw only the future. The old jeweler read in her eyes the name of what she desired, and not waiting for an answer, placed before her a jewel, which gleamed like the flame of a zenith star. " Stay a moment your choice is not limited. " The voice of the old man recalled the girl to herself. She was gazing at the pure, wonderful beauty of a stone in the jeweler ' s hand. A look of pain came to her eyes. " I see self-sacrifice, obscurity in its sheen. I would not possess it. " The clear gaze of the old man grew sad. He placed the first jewel in her hand. As her fingers touched it, t he dew rolled from the heart of the rose they saw a pearl where it fell. " This is the price of the jewel " said the jeweler as he took the pearl in his hand. The girl went away. The years passed, treading soft. A woman white and weary, came to the little shop. The snow clung to the furs of her mantle where it had brushed the high-way. She held in her hand a jewel of splendid beauty which she offered to the old man. " Will you take back the jewel you gave me it has brought envy and weariness, not happiness. " She looked again into the clear eyes of the old man and remembered the past which had been the future. " " I cannot, he replied. Men make their choice and spend for it their lives. I cannot give you back the years that are gone. The pearl that fell from the heart of the rose was your life which Time has in his treasury. The woman went sadly away. The jewel she had chosen was Fame the one she refused was Love. MARJORIE QUIGLEY. Goodness Knows Why does she kiss her female foes So warmly ' neath my very eyes? Why does she thus augment my woes? Why keep me out of Paradise? Why rob my soul of all repose? Why give them what she me denies? Why sweetly ' neath my very nose Does Phyllis kiss her female foes? AT CENTRAL GATE PON the campus everything was bright and sparkling and the big dark arms of the bare trees stood out boldly against the glistening white background, seeming to guard Old Capitol as the bell reminded the students of their nine o ' clocks. Jolly Old Winter was chuckling to himself as the snow crunched under the feet of the students hurrying to their classes. Alice Jackson was coming down Clinton street, her tam-o ' shanter vicing with the snow in whiteness, a little cluster of violets hiding their heads in the fur of her eaton jacket, her grey skirt evading the snow as she hurried along. She was humming lightly " December ' s as pleasant as May. " She glanced at the books in her arm to assure herself that her Freshman " character sketches " were safely in her German Grammer. As she looked up her face became a little more pink as she saw Ralph Henderson coming across from Science Hall. Oh, per- haps he would ask her to go to the play the next night, or to call that evening, and the wise little Alice knew that that meant a box of chocolates. When the girls would " jolly " her about Mr. Henderson, she would say: " Of course I admire him who wouldn ' t rave over that elegant raglin! " These two had become delightfully intimate in five hours Trig, as their heads bent over papers covered with figures, and they solved the mysteries together. As Alice reached Central gate she turned with a smile to greet him when, quick her foot slipped and down went Alice, German book, Freshman themes and all. Ralph lifted her kindly, but with twinkling eyes said " Are you hurt? " He carefully arranged her books and papers while she straightened her tarn and pushed back her hair. Raising his hat and starting across to the Post Office he turned and said: " I ' d like to call this evening, and trust to find no serious results from your fall. " Alice ' s face was flushed deep crimson as she went up the steps, but her love of fun conquered pride and she laughed aloud as she said to herself. " I wonder if he could find the sine and cosine of the angles I cut! " But as she started to open the door of Liberal Arts, she pressed her lips together, two big tears crept from her tightly shut eyes as she puckered her forehead and moaned, " Oh, oh, my vaccinated arm! " ETHEL ELLIOTT. Tresses yellow, eyes so mellow With their liquid depths of blue, Form so slender, smile so tender, Heart so loving, pure and true, Fairy queen indeed thou art And thy kingdom is my heart. McKINLEY (Thursday. September 19, 1901.) Upon our ears are sobs of women breaking; Grief-stricken prayers bear sky-ward his dear name; Men sad-eyed bow their heads in silent shame; A nation ' s heart grows weary with dull aching; A nation s lips, grand harmonies awaking. Sing to his rest him to whom angels came, Whispered a soft command, snuffed out life ' s flame. His unstained soul up-bore on pinions fleet, Left they the memory of his loveliness, And all the sunshine of his influence sweet, Rifting the dark clouds of our sore distress. Gives us new strength to bend beneath the rod And draw more near to Thee to Thee, O God! 7 THE LAST OF THE H4WKEYES iiiiiniiiwiiii. OLLJNG cigarettes in tilted chairs occupied the attention of a few of the boys after the dinner had come to pie. " L end me the ' makings, ' " said ' Soap ' reaching across the table, " I ' m just out. " " Humph! were you ever in? " came the answer, with a pouch of tobacco. " Well, you needn ' t get sore about it, or you can take off that jersey and " Here! here! Babes, be nice, " said Deacon Booth from the head of the table, giving the collar of his football sweater a jerk. " Oh let " em go it, there ' s nothin ' doing. " " Let ' s have a stir on an original plan. " " Hear ye! Hear ye! Dickie ' s got an idea. " Then Dick began: " Well, say, just to jar the monotony, let each fellow tie pillows on his feet and make a haul. " " And a meerchaum as a prize for the fellow doing the best work, " said the Deacon. " Amen, " added " Soap. " " Well, I guess that will help some. " " Fine, fine, " were other enthusiastic responses. In another moment the table was deserted and caps were slouched down over the eyes of the boys. " Hold on, fellows, how long are we to have? " called out one of the boys with his hand on the door knob. " Oh, make it half an hour. " " All right, we ' re all busy now. " In about fifteen minutes the boys began to return. One had a door mat, another a peanut machine, then came a red street lantern, a billiard cue, a couple of ten-pin balls, and so on down the list. Cheers went up for Dickie as he straggled in toward the last with the Y. M. C. A. bulletin board, bearing the chalked letters: " UNION PRAYER MEETING AT FIVE. " The Deacon had just begun his presentation speech to Dickie, when a heavy kick rattled the door: " Open up here, quick, some of you rubes, " yelled a voice without. Another kick, then ' Soap ' stumbled in carrying a big, red Indian cigar sign. " It ' s just borrowed from Wieneke, " modestly remarked ' Soap ' in answer to a shower of applause. " Perhaps something won ' t drop, when the Old Man finds it ' s gone. But we ' ll keep him going quite a while. " " The pipe is ' Soap ' s ' " said Dick looking regretfully at his bulletin board and then at the meerchaum. " Suppose somebody cracks wise and tell us what we are going to do with it. " " Put him in the end of the dining room. " So with due ceremony it was installed in the far end of the dining room, and in days following when " Soap " wanted to be impressive, he would refer to our noble friend " the red man. " One afternoon several of the boys were in the smoking room quizzing on " con- tracts, " and " Fat " Jones was sitting in the parlor with his feet upon the window sill trying to read " Les Miserables, " in the midst of which he frequently paused and blessed French, the instructor, and everything in general. During one of these spasmodic stops, he happened to glance down the street. The next instant the book was sailing across the room and " Fat " was hurrying into the smoking room. " Hi! you fellows, here comes two cops, I ' ll bet they are looking for that Indian. " " What will we do! " " Do? I know what I ' ll do. ' play checkers. " " Well, I guess not ' Soap, ' you stay here, and help the boys receive the brass buttons. Here Harry, come with me and we will fix that Indian. " But ' Soap ' had already disappeared. With the air of meeting some old friends the boys welcomed the officers. " Why! Mr. Flannigan, happy to see you; come in and make yourself at home. " " Home nothing. We want that cigar sign. " " What cigar sign? " " Here! here! no use playing innocent. Why, Wieneke ' s Indian of course. Jimmie and I and ' Soap ' know all about it, " he said with a wise wink. " Has Jimmie got ' em again? Too bad! too bad! What a help he might be to his family if he didn ' t drink. " " What would we want with it? But, of course if you think it ' s in the house, why come in and we will show you around. " The policemen were somewhat taken back at the good natured way in which the boys received them. Dick with a bland smile asked if they wanted to begin with the attic. The upholders of the law agreed and they all went upstairs. Every now and then the sounds of chopping came up through the registers. " You see we are initiating some new men and so, to give them a good start, why we put them to work cutting the wood, " explained Dick. The attic overhauled, they searched all the closets, looked under the beds, and every place a skulking Indian might possibly lurk. As they came down stairs, Flannigan un- buttoned his overcoat exclaiming, " My, but you boys keep it warm here! " " You see ' Soap ' is kind of under the weather, and we have to keep it warm for him, " volunteered one of the boys who brought up the rear. As the party was passing through the dining room, two perspiring boys came in from the kitchen. " Well, I guess you fool boys won ' t join anything else for a day or so, eh? " asked O ' Hara, the other officer. " Why, I don ' t know, don ' t see why, " replied " Fat; " then seeing one of the boys Shaking his head, and acting as if he were choking, he hastily added " Nope! should say not. " " Want to go down cellar gentlemen? " asked Dick still acting in the capacity of guide. " Yes, suppose we ought to; can ' t tell where you might hide it. " After examining the cellar, they poked in through the barn and even looked in an old cistern. On leaving they offered apologies to the boys for having caused them so much trouble. " No trouble at all, " cheerfully yarned Dick. " Come up any old time, we will be glad to see you. " 4LUMNI SKETCHES The Two Biggest Liars in the World nARCUS KAVANAGH, law ' 78, now a Judge of the Superior Court of Cook County, in the City of Chicago, was Colonel of the Seventh Illinois Volunteer Infantry during the late war with Spain. The Seventh Illinois was composed largely of Irishmen, and was one of the many regiments whose valor was not put to test upon the field of battle. The thirteen hundred soldiers of Colonel Kavanagh ' s command were never farther from home than Virginia, never nearer the enemy than a thousand miles by land and sea. From the days in April when the regiment was recruited till " muster out " in the following October, endurance of the monotonous routine of a soldier ' s life in camp was the only test to which their loyalty and patriotism were put. Some time during the month of August, after a ten days ' siege of stifling heat, with, out even a threat of either wind or rain, Private Hennessey, aged about forty, began to feel the " discomforts of home " , as he said, and indulged in a longing to return to the cooling breezes of Lake Michigan. The peace protocol had long since been signed and Hennessey knew that the desire his heart had been cherishing ever since the day the Maine was blown up for " jist wan whack at th ' divils " would never be realized. The heat was bad enough; the monotonous every day grind was worse; but it really broke his heart to know that after these months of service he was never to get within range of the enemy. Neither did he relish the certain delay of three or four months till the red tape of the war department would free him from his enlistment. He must get home. If he could get off on a furlough he trusted himself to keep out of the way until the regiment returned and was mustered out of the service. But wishing to be home, and getting there, were different things. He knew that to obtain the consent of his Colonel was a Herculean task; that nearly a hundred of his comrades had been refused the furlough which he sought. After a day of reflection he went to the Colonel, and told him with tremulous voice, that he had that morning received a letter from his wife in which she said that she and her little children had been unable to live on the small sum of money which he had been sending them from his pay; that the grocer would give them no more credit; and that if it were not for the kindness of the neighbors they would have had nothing to eat for over a week; that the landlord had put them out of the house in which they were living because the rent was not paid, and that the children were sick and crying for their father. " Kernel " , he pleaded, " let me go home to me wife and children. " Hennessey looked intently at the Colonel ' s face to see if his p lea had made an impression. The Colonel, indeed, appeared to be touched, but while he was a man he was also a soldier, and his first duty in the time of war was to his country, so he replied: " Hennessey, you have been a good soldier. T would like to oblige you in any way I possibly could, but you will be needed by your country in case hostilities are resumed. Besides, I also received a letter this morning from your wife. She told me that you were a good soldier, and that she and the children were well and happy; that she considered it an honor to have her husband in the army, and she wanted you to go to the front and fight for your country. " The Colonel was looking at Hen- nessey. Hennessey was looking at the Colonel. In the twinkling of an eye Hennessey saw that his game was up. He knew that the Colonel had caught him in a falsehood and had been fully equal to the emergency. With a laugh, at which the Colonel could take no offence, Hennessey said, " Kernel we are the two biggest liars in the world. I have no wife. " ALUMUNS ' 93. THE DAYS GONE BY Oh the days gone by, the days gone by In memory ' s fair page, how clear and true When we so light of heart did think that skies shone ever blue O ' er the oaks that guarded dear old S. U. I. Oh the happy pranks we played in the days gone by And the stuying that we oft times played at too, And the dear Professors kindly who would smile at all we ' d do Round the busy halls of dear old S. U. I. Many old familiar landmarks stand no more to greet the eye Now more splendid habitations greet the view But to mem ' y even dear, in our hearts still fresh and new Are the hallowed haunts of dear old S. U. I. If I could only live once more those days gone by When pleasure with each passing moment grew I ' d deem my life a happy one for radiant is the hue Of life and love at dear old S. U. I. MARGARET VAN METRE ' 97. THEODORE A MAIDEN ' S LAMENT Theodore, 1 thee adore! But joy is dead, For papa said That Sunday night Lasts not till Monday morning. And so when ten the clock doth tell He means to ring the dinner bell, To give thee timely warning With all his might And then if still Thou ' st here, he will O Theodore Show thee a door! AI.UMNCS. 18 d_b A CONTEST OF SCIENCE AND BRAWN SCENE. Irving Business Meeting, Law Lecture Room, May, 1901. Enters " Jimmie " at 11 p. M., to put out the lights. Tubby Brackett puts up interference. First Round Jimmie makes a pass with his club. Tubby makes a dodge and lands a right hander below Jimtnie ' s belt. Second Round Jimmie: " Dom the Divil, I ' ll report yez to the prisidint. " Tubby: " Hec! You will eh? " Jimmie makes a thrust with his club and pokes Tubby in the region of the fifth rib, while Tubby attempts the left swing for Jimmie ' s nose. He falls short of the mark and the wild blow is lauded on Boddy ' s left ear just as the latter is in the act of yelling " Tear ' em up Egan. " Third Round Fagan who has climbed on top of the table, faints and falls to the floor. Brackett makes a dive with his left and then by a dexterous move of his right, seizes Jimmie ' s club and throws it out of the window. Jimmie leads off with his left foot and gives Tubby a dig in the right chin and scores another point. Fourth Round Laartz attempts to separate the combatants but is knocked senseless by a blow on the top of the head from Jimmie, who was aiming at Brackett ' s left eye. They clinch and struggle. Brackett falls to his knees while Jimmie says: " Dom ye. " He is thrown to the floor and Jimmie is in the act of preparing the fatal blow. But lo! Tom Casady appears upon the scene and hands Jimmie one in the right eye. Brackett regains his feet and Jimmie rises with the aid of a chair. Fifth Round Jimmie and Tubby clinch again. George Hill is unable to get out of the way and Jimmie steps on his corns. George makes a few imperative mono-syllabic remarks and retires from the scene. Tubby gets his fingers tangled in Jimmie ' s whiskers while attempting to choke him. Jimmie lands a right hander between his eyes which puts him to sleep. Jimmie retires from the room, saying: " Dom thim Sophomores, thim ' s all bad. " Fagan begins to revive and asks fo r Tapper Hawk, then repeats slowly: " Now I lay me down to sleep. " Laartz showing no signs of recovery is carried off to the hospital by Chas. Kemmerer. Brackett, resting in the arms of Tom Casady, begins to recover con- sciousness. He opens his eyes and looks up at Tom, remarking, " O! how the birds sing. " Butler pronounces the benediction. EXTRACT, RECORD HERALD, MARCH 9, 1902 aireciiy 10 anyone. I am attending the Iowa State University and b- P long to the university luittalion. am 19 years and not the very tall or stout, which places me at a sort of dis- advantage with the girls. I have been corresponding . .n with a young lady in a town near here, and she has Know ?e invited me to come up Easter and stteud a ball. cards. tg Do you think it would impress her more if I wore the rei my uuiform and sword during my visit? Do you bride r think she has reason to complain if I smoke cigarettes any ai when we are not cugaged? Would it be Improper to wear my legglnrs and rough rider hat while at- Have t tending the ball? Is it necessary to bring flowers. tio n r they being scarce here, and would It be Impolite to a stra omit this courtesy? GUXSON. bride ? Most girls dote upon a uniform, and doubt- .T loss your girl friend would like to have you call oj. i wear yours during the visit. I do not see cprd. x .uce. why she should complain of your cigarette quaint ith? " amoking unless she takes especial interest in ard you. Perhaps your lack of stature may be To er If. traced to the cigarette habit. Take my ad- a guLst ' .-JTJO vice and stop smoking them. The odor is right or 1 -,u. dw very disagreeable to mst people, and if you the chair . card are anzious to make a good impression in so- The g.. efore ciety you should be willing to make some sac- right of tf t ' tile call rifice toward that end. Yes. it would be in cf the he .vices very bad form to wear your leggins and when both card or rough rider hat to the ball. If you have not a stag dine e ana t a handsome full-dress uniform to wear, the right o; something different from the suit you wear the guest t iRBR. during the day, it would be better for you to hostess. ' ed, not wear the regulation evening suit. Certain- t be con- lifetime. iave her ly you should make an effort K send the girl flowers, since you are under obligations to her for the invitation to the ball It is the I have a frl accompany h: ceue rally the Uh. " A i a pub- only way open to you to show appreciation of the courtesy. matter bow ' alike. Wou n name to ask you t a first -i- -5- -i- Is it right if to prerent , s.w t or boys -ne Also, man DOES ANY ONE KNOW Why Miss Hayes is fond of butter? Why in the world Miss Jarvis saved Fagan? Why Ward Henry schedules as a Junior? Why so many of the etherial creatures of S. U. I., refer to Mr. Bowman as " Cupid? " Why Jennie Loizeaux don ' t like the boys? What girl first tempted Fagan to try to dance? Who taught Chas. Kemmerer to swear? Why some of the English department readers have so frequently told us to " roast Sloan? Whether it is really true that Ira T. Hawk sometimes smokes a corn-cob pipe? The Hep ' s Would Like to Know Why Billy Barr is so deadly afraid that some of them will find out that he has had an enjoyable time at " Fat ' s " bowling alley several times. Why the Zets don ' t always give their program when it is posted. Whether G. E. Hill is trying to keep up with Rhynesburger. sfsf It Is Not Generally Known Why Singleton always tells the truth. How much Colburn paid for the Beta dog. Why Bill Coast wears a corset on drill days. Why " Hershey " Welch always wears a blue shirt. Why Anna Yule prefers the Medics to the Dents. Why John Watson is called " The Terrible Sweede. " Why " Pinky " Farnsworth wears a board in his back. We Wonder Who will Melton Barr? Who will Mary Ballard? How did Edna Boerner? What makes Anna Gay? Why does Julia Padmore? Who is the Dent ' s Gardiner? Whose heart does Ed. Rule? What has Lollie in her Stein? How did John Clement Lander? Why did they let Sarah Cronin? Why did Clarence Andrew Stryker? How did the Alpha Chi Rho ' s get a Nugent? l! 3 I 1 1 1 1 A PAGE FROM HUB MVLOCK ' S ACCOUNT BOOK January 5 THIS HUB KEEPS Meal ticket Candy for Alice Present for Ma Laundry Room rent Breaking rig Cigars for crowd Paid back to Tobin Sleighing party Bromo selzer Lost at penny ante Total $ 3.00 1.20 .50 .65 4.50 2.00 1.05 1.00 3.00 .10 .21 $17.21 January 5 THIS HIS FATHER GETS Board Gave widow Jones Present for mother Laundry Room rent Baseball ticket Y. M. C. A. Candy for cousin Note book, physics Paper and ink Total $ 4.50 1.20 1.00 .85 6.00 2.00 1.00 .35 .10 .21 $17.21 Hub ' s father has about concluded that too much Y. M. C. A. and charity work in general is not good for him. So Hub may not return next year. 75 ANIMALS IN THE S. V. I. MENAGERIE Hawk Giese Storck Fish Crane Savage Drake Martin Pheasant Swan D e Wolfe Ballard L,yon Swift Campbell Who Knows Whether the Dey is cast with Eastman. Who Tom Casady voted for as leading man in the Senior Class Play. How much the Sophomore Cotillion netted the Committee. Why Brose always uses the same kind of perfume. If Elinore Hayes was ever seen on the campus without " Butter " Clapp. Whether the Misses Evans and McLaughlin love one another as is becoming in good Delta Gamma sisters. A MYSTERY What did Molly Hull do with his frat-pin. INFORMATION- WANTED Has Bosley learned horse-sense enough not to fire blank cartridges in the Armory. BORMEISTER TO PROF. SMITH " Say, old man, give me a match. 3-7? FRESHMAN PRESIDENT GOING TO REGISTER. A TRAGEDY IN TWO ACTS ACT I A Sigma Nu Escapade with Hellburg in the Lead. SCENE I Hellburg starts out for chickens followed by Spangler and Waterman. SCENE II Hellburg gets the chickens. ACT II SCESE I Waterman and Spangler fix things up with Buckskin Joe, who passes for the farmer. SCENE II Hellburg coughs up four plunks damages to Joe. SCENE III Spangler, Joe and Waterman divide profits. (CURTAIN) DOOR TO MISSES SMITH AND GARDNER ' S ROOM 1 THE S. V. I. GIRL The society girl with head in a whirl Who thinks but of dancing and " hops, " The mystical miss who refuses a kiss Because it is naughty and stops, The diffident maid who sits in the shade For fear she will freckle and tan Is not in the race for third or fourth place The S. U. I. girl ' s the girl for a man. No dandified dude would dare to intrude Where his manners would surely be " guyed, " No clodhopper clown but could fathom his frown Which surely to him were applied. No self-esteemed chump with an oversized bump Of conceit, but would shrink at her plan, Of making it known to what size it had grown, The S. U. I. girl ' s the girl for a man. Yes the sweet S. U. I. (there are many of them ) Is a girl whom a man may adore, Her knowledge of books has not spoiled her good looks, For she ' s nutured in woman by love. To bask in her smile is surely worth while, And blest are the mortals who can ; She is good, she is fair, and again we declare The S. U. I. girl ' s the girl for a man. COBURN: " I don ' t believe I ' ll join a fraternity this year. " GRINDS Why wasn ' t Rhodes Treichler late to the freshman banquet? Because he had his (Miss) Waterbury with him. Hardy (reading last year ' s annual.) " What does this mean? " " Here ' s a W turned up side ways and an N after Eberhart ' s name. " Chairman of the Bible Band " Mr. Hardy, our new member will now lead us in prayer. " H: " Do you mean me? " Chairman: " Yes sir, Mr. Hardy will please lead us in prayer. " H: " You will have to excuse me old man for that ' s not in my line. " Walsh to Hansenun, Chemical Lab: " Hans., where do you get your solution of lead. " Hansen: " You have to make it. " Walsh: Well how do you make it? " Hansen: " Pour some water on a piece of lead. " L. L. Dean reading minutes of Engineering Society: " Mr. Barthalan gave a report on Macaroni ' s wireless telegraphy. Sweeney in Physic class: " Why is the top of a Leyden jar painted red? ' ' March 1, 1902, Reed and Hollenbeck engaged in a game of pool at " Fats. 1 ' Miss Smith (introducing Mr. Beaulieu at Freshmen Social.) " Let me introduce Mr. Billy o . " Dr. Von Ende (quizing Carlson.) So you say S O s has a faint odor. Well as a matter of fact it has a very strong odor. Carlson (scratching his head) " Well I should say so. " In Freshman Trigonometry class Coburn to Miss Fair: " Won ' t you be my sweetheart? " BILLY BAUGHN GETS UP A SPECIAL. " Say George, the Erodelphians are going to give a play. Won ' t you be in it? " George " Yes, sure. " Bill: " Well, now there ' s going to be an old man and a young man. Which part do you want to take? " George: " Well I ' ll take the old man. " (The next day Billy goes to " Fat ' s " where he finds George. " Billy: " Say George I dont want yon to think that I am trying to be boss, or run the play, or be the whole thing or , but say, I ' ll tell yon its just like this, yon said yon would be the old man but I guess I had better take that part because well ahem! you know the old man has to be affectionate and being as you don ' t know Miss Gardner very well she might object to your taking that part. Now of course I don ' t care to take the part of the old man myself, but I guess, being as I know Francis, I ' ll have to do it. " Capt. Burnett: " Mr. Allen what is you rank? " Mr. Allen: " A Freshman " ' Prof. Sturm: " Verstehen Sie das, Herr Core? " Core: " I guess so. " Baker, playing pitch: " Don ' t cards count one? " Prof. Magowan: " Mr. Stryker, what do you think about this? " Stryker: " Do you want to know, or the reason? " Prof. Wilson: " Miss Sterling, how did you translate " grenzetf 1 Miss Sterling: " Well, I have forgotten the meaning, in fact I didn ' t look it up. " Miss Gardner: " Elaine Hunt is a plucky little fellow. " i This wasn ' t after the Freshman Banquet of ' 04). Col. Burnett: " What are your initials Mr. Moffatt? " Moffatt: " Corporal. " Brackett: " In order to get the matter before the meeting, I move that I be fined 25 cents. " Miss Long (being introduced to Skinny Clark): " Oh! How do you do Mr. Clark! Sit down! I ' m a Freshman! " X. Jones: " I am going home Easter if it comes on Friday. " Welch: " Do you know Miss Dennis? " : " Yes. She used to be my girl. " Bosley: " I haven ' t felt a bit well since I pumped water for the Freshmen. " 2.25 Miss Fitch: " It always makes me tired to blush. " Dean Weld (to his Astronomy class): No one has ever seen but one side of the moon and no one ever will. It might be heaven for all we know, but then none of us will ever see it. As Dick Tobin and his young lady friend start to leave the store after having pur- chased several yards of ribbon, the clerk, who waited on them, excitedly says in a stage whisper to her sister clerk: " Look quick! there go the Flints. " Miss Hayes: " I like that Mr. Watters, he ' s got such flirty eyes. " Fagan (at Miss Sager ' s Assembly): " Gee! I hope Tapper Hawk don ' t come up here and catch me at it. " Freshman Dean (studying Trig.): " I don ' t see how they can donate everything by K, can you? " Dr. Eastman: " Herr Nugent was bedeutet Baumwolle? " Nugent: " Fir tree! " Albert Currier (looking at Miss Morris ' s work on the board): " Say she ' s pretty fine in calculus, I guess I ' ll marry her and have her work my stress problems. Cross: " Wie geht ' s Ihnen? " Singleton: " Ya. " Dean: " How do you spell celebration; s-e-l-e or s-e-l-a? " Jack Landers: " Who in the is Eddie? " Col. Burnett: " Here Adjutant, I want to see you. " Hess: " I ' m not the Adjutant sir. " Col. B.: " You ' ve got the Adjutant ' s stripes on. " Hess: " I ' m not the Adjutant, I ' m er I ' m Why I forget now what it is. " Col. B.: " Quartermaster sergeant? " Hess: " No sir, the other one. " Elaine Hunt: " When I was a little boy. " The department of occulation doesn ' t seem to be a success. Ask Choate. Magowan: " Mr. Carlson, explain your problem. " Carlson: " I didn ' t get it finished. " Magowaa: " Well, tell us how you begun. " Carlson: " I didn ' t get a very good beginning. " Magowan: " You must have balked on the scratch. " Hayler: " That white headed girl is certainly a brother of that white headed boy. " Max Mayer to Prof. Sims who is buying a pair of overalls: " I will bet you a dollar and a half you are afraid to put them on and ride up to the University on a wheel. " Prof. Sims: I would take you up but I am afraid somebody would take a snap shot of me and put it in THE ANNUAL. Miss Smith: " Isn ' t Mr. Coburn Justin,?.? " Stranger (to Prof. Nutting, who has been showing him through the Museum): " Thank you, janitor, and there ' s a ni ckel for your pains, I hope you won ' t spend it foolishly. " Prof. Wickham: " I have to work all day and about all night. I ' ve got to go to a dance tonight. " At the last meeting of the " ' 03 " Club, in which the ex ' s participated. Cassidy: " I ' d like to know who ' ll manage the track team? " McClain: " Well, who will be third man in the Sophomore debate? " O ' Malley: " Yes, who ' ll take the Lowden prize in Greek? " Bulger: " But how will Fat Snyder live? " Since the first part of this publication went to press, Ward C. Henry, Athletic Editor of the Hawkeye, Junior Debater, et cetera, ad infinitum, has been further highly honored by being elected Vice-President of Irving Institute. This office is usually filled by a Senior but when it isn ' t Ward says, " They put in some other prominent man. " Hurrah for Ward. Why does Miss Louise Hughes always sell her Lecture Course tickets? She hasn ' t since the Erodelphian play. March 28, 1902, Chas. T. Kemmerer takes charge of Prof. Loos ' s class and gives very interesting lectures on (The members of the section say they don ' t know). 19 THE IVY LAKE PICNIC From the Iowa Citizen. May 3. 1901. id men pointed id Man- the high Ue cere- position grounds. -a whfl ks the n force ceding Qn Tuesdav the Ivy Lane literary 1 society went up the river on their an- nual picnic. When reaching the Cor- alville dam the boats were lifted across and the party proceedea up the rirer. A mishap occurred to one of the boats, - and it filling with water soon sank. The occupants oi this particular boat were Richard Tobin. Lore Alford and two lady friends named Gladys and Mary The water where the accident occurred stood waist deep to Richard, the hero of the story, and as the cruel waves engulfed the boat Gladys was willing to be saveo Just how it hap- pened no one knows, but the scene soon presented itself of the fair Gladys with her arms about the uect of the gallant Richard crving. " Oh. Richard, can you swim? " Of ocurse Richard could swim and assured the fair one so as he marched t o the bank. Mr. Al- ford and Mary rescued tbemselveS ' with the assistance of a few friends, and now Ivy Lane has a new theme for a story. ntion comin- -ernor. nerve i wll 1 agup =, yet take gs a part- on it trv. and b It I pods. ocean of OCX there t nate ol ery sqti Dnri- 1900. as iv] Roya point sun ley d T h r B r a b e- fr THE VACCINATION ORVER Said to have been composed by " Fat " Randall while nursing a sore arm in the Hospital. Hev ' the students vaccinated, What if it does kill a few? They are not the only pebbles, Others have a right or two; Sacrifice for public safety, ' Tis a grand and noble deed And the world will sing your praises, Pension you in time of need. Hev ' the babies vaccinated, Certified; and in the schools. Where they ' re taught to read and cipher, Would you keep our freshies fools? What if foul disease is lurking In the virus that is used? They ' ll make all the better angels For the knowledge that ' s infused. Vaccinate the sophs and juniors; Show the world you ' ve done your part, And if they die of smallpox, That tho ' t will console your heart. What do you care if statistics Have declared it all a fake? Soak it to ' em, dern their pict ' ers. Just for consolation ' s sake. Vaccinate the wise old seniors, And the board of Regints too, For if those old sages take it, Who would tell us what to do? Give Old " Prexy " double portion, Vaccinate the working class, And the hull durned population Ought to have a dose at last. Hardman Takes a Page of Notes in Physics Under Veblen r. I To her whom we welcome, the queen Our inspiration of late To the beautiful woman our Dean This edition we dedicate. S. U. I. Quill, Woman ' s Edition, 1901. February 22, 1902: Nugent is asked by a young lady if he attended the " Junior Masquerade. " Miss Young entertains the Delta Gammas at an afternoon tea, the refreshments being candy and a good time. We understand that the price of gum-drops advanced from 5 to 8 cts. per Ib. for one day. Prof. Wilcox: " Henry VII imprisoned the male claimant to the throne and married the female claimant, which was the same thing. " " Buck " Elbert says that they have a large school yard here. Since Gen. Funston won fame in the Phillipines our Funson has begun spelling his name with a t also. He says his grandfather spelled his that way but his father left it out. Post-graduate Briggs in talking with Fresh. Medic. Smith praises the Dostal drink- ing water. Smith says we can drink the beer can ' t we Hop Lee? just as Prof. Andrews came along. Hop Lee cut off his cue that night. Storck, commanding 1st Platoon Co. D, " Battalion Halt, " but the battalion kept on going. Grace Gabriel: " Mae Belle, I am afraid you are working up a case with Mr. Filer. " Mae Belle: " No, it is just that red-headed feeling. " Miss Young (to E. K. Brown, who has just returned): " But did you not feel lonely down at Highland Park College? " Brown: " Oh no, it is a charming place. Besides I did not get up before lunch and I spent the rest of the day in town! " " Punch. " " Chicken " McClain, the general reporter on the State Press, one morning was out getting the necessary dates for the " filling " up of the sheet. It happened that he was detailed to write up the report of a death and after the preliminary stages of the game had been passed over " Chicken " inquired, " How many children has the deceased. " " Seven, " replied the undertaker. " Well, " says " Chicken, " " Does that include the three months old baby? " Gordon to Risk: " What is the meaning of resonance? " Risk (after some deliberation): " The faculty of ' reasoning. ' " Gifford to Bill McCoy (whom he is entertaining at Grandrath ' s, and who has already eaten to the extent of eighty-five cents): " God, Bill! haven ' t you had anything to eat for a week? " Burbanks spies some- thing- at the bulletin board, walks quietly home and his landlady puts him to bed. r. CONFESSION Dear Doctor: For several weeks I had suffered from a disease known as lovesickness. I was down- hearted and people thought my mind was affected. I was troubled also with a sort of hungry feeling which was impossible to satisfy. One day my private secretary proposed that I take some of your world-famous pickles. He praised them very highly and said that he was cured of a similar disease with a very few doses. After speaking of the subject several times and saying so much for them, he persuaded me to buy a bottle. After taking a couple of doses I was put to more misery than ever. Some people, in fact, were in favor of putting me behind the bars, so queer were my actions; but after a few days by the assistance of a few friends and your renowned pickles I came out a strong and well man again. I cannot praise them too much, and would advise all who are troubled with similar diseases to consult you at once. Yours sincerely, JUDGE H. S. GIFFORD. Per Sec., H. C. ASTHAI TER. XE night when all the town was dead, The faculty their prayers had said, And all the students in slumber lay Dreaming, onlj- as students may, Of what Mother cooks you know she can The pies, the cakes, the bread and jam Are only cooked by Mother ' s hands; The " Profs, " they dreamed in usual ways, The Doctors mostly on X-rays: The Law " Profs " pondered o ' er their books And yet a few did Dream of " spooks! " ' ' Twas such a night the elves all came In acknowledgement of Iowa ' s claim. " For in that school, " the elves had said, " They far excel they do, indeed, And not a student do they bleed. " And thus they talked at Central Gate, The hour was set and it was late; The old bell struck in the City Hall tower, It ' s harsh old clang told " Two " the hour. It was not long before they came, They reached in line to Maiden Lane. " It takes my breath. " one elf did sing, " This campus why, just see the thing! And all these buildiugs made of stone, Except the Medic ' s ' little home! ' ' These little elves their way did wend, Upon a board walk with a bend. And there did gaze on piles of stone Where all Collegians make their home. Up the broad stairs did these elves proceed Of theories of learning they were greatly in need. They opened the door without any sound And into the hall they sprang with a bound. " To the bulletin boards, " one elf did exclaim, " For we want information that is quite plain, To know the facts in regard to the masses, And just where each ' Prof will meet all his classes. ' 1 The bulletins finished, they started in pairs To seek for the library, ' Twas up some stairs And up these stairs all elves did climb On flights that counted ninety-nine. And by the shadows in this top-most room These elves thought they had reached the moon. Through piles of books they looked in vain For their old friend, and it caused them pain, For they found no Shakespeare on the shelves Until one cried, " I do declare, Why here ' s old Shakespeare in this chair! " A visit to all the rooms was planned, But that was more than they could stand. Dorcas was one whom the elves did all know; In dismissing his classes, the elves say, he ' s slow. The elves all say: it ' s no honest deal To cause all the students to miss a good meal. And there is Eastman who the elves like most, The elves say he ' s nice, but then he ' ll " roast. " If to a dance the girls have all gone And failed in the morning to sing him their song, He generally says with a voice to cause fright, " You frviolous girls should remain home at night! " And there is Shambaugh all elves like this man They say he is built on the American plan. By saying: " Well, I would do this way, you see; " But the elves all say that ' s " politically. " And then, Dean Currier, elves bow at his shrine, For expounding of Latin he ' s certainly fine. What the elves knew of Greek, it was not small, They ' d studied with patience under Miss Call. That Goddess of Greece can her subject expound, That one in her presence may well feel profound. And then there ' s Miss Morgan, whom the elves adore, As to physical culture, no one knows more Unless it ' s Fred Bailey while he has the floor. And then there ' s Herr Wilson, so neat and trim, The next few lines the elves wrote for him. " Ein jedes Herz in Zwietracht lebet Dies haben wir bereits gelernt, Dass das Gute sich erhebet, Und das Bo ' se halt entfernt. Wenn beruhigend utn uns webet Die Natur den Mantel Werth. Das haben vom Herrn Wilson wir, Seine Schuler ehrend hier. " Another clang- from the City Hall tower Told these elves the time of hour, And other buildings must they see, And the old town clock struck, " One Two Three. " From Liberal Arts these elves did speed, And lo, they saw what the " medics " need; And up those steps they gave a bound And rapped on a door, the only one found, And entered there, these little elves did, And sat in the place where Chase tells fibs; They sampled his pills and powders and then Wrote him " a note " like a medic can. And then to Dean ' s room he with voice soft and mellow The elves all say Dean is such a good fellew. Upon his table, the dog dies hard, His tests for fat always prove they are lard. Dean carries his notes, we know, just for luck, All elves declare his best friend is Puck. Then there is Whiteis, the elves all say Good boys he likes and bad ones he may If they know their " Histology " just for one day. Down stairs now in order do they file; And they crowded to the door, Some elves had fallen to the floor. And such a stench did seem to rise, That all had panic stricken eyes And would have fled, had they but dared, But now their health would be impaired. Soon all recovered wits and breath From what they thought an awful death. One elf did venture to lead the way, To seek the cause of all the fray. Xow had some declared that Hell Could rival such an awful smell, They would not have believed, but when They saw by the waning moon That they were in the dissecting room, They turned and fled in fast pell-mell, Each saying, " I guess that smell ' s no cell. ' ' From the Medics ' home, they wandered To where old South Hall once had stood; No ivy-colored walls to greet them There spirits understood. And now to Central did they roam, 297 The dear old building the Laws call " home. The elves then gave a cheer for all, As they assembled in the hall; And up the winding stairs did climb, These elves full bent upon a find. So great the spell was wont to grow, They did not feel disposed to go ' Till all had helped a flag to raise, In token of " Old Iowa ' s " praise. From Central, they wandered o ' er the way To Physics Hall, to rest and play, Then through the silent halls did roam, These little elves, without a groan. And here they talked and all in jest Told just how Veblen did his best. To the Dental home, these elves they fled, And oh, the aches and pains in their head! They crossed the bridges and wore the crowns, These elves who acted so like clowns. In all the lockers did they invest, And mixed things up in an awful mess. They read the notes prepared by Breene, His lectures, they were long it seemed. And then to Brady ' s room they went, An hour or two could they have spent For all along his dusty shelves There were many models, though not like elves ' But of the human mouth. They saw The rows of teeth that caused them awe. H ( Some teeth were crooked and some were straight, Some models had none, but that is fate. These elves all said they ' d like to dwell In this home of the Dents, they loved so well. Then out of the windows all elves flew, In pursuit of science they wished they knew, And into Science Hall they sped, As noiseless as their feet could tread. In all the rooms did they explore From top to bottom, and then some more. The cage of monkeys caused some sputter, The elves all said ' twas the white man ' s brother. The snakes and toads did hie themselves From these suspicious little elves. " ' Tis time we go, " the elves all said, And into the Chemical Hall they sped, Where " Toughy " and " Rocky " hold full sway Right near the Avenue where they sell hay. CVibto 5- ,v Without delay, across the hall, They flew in haste and pausing, all Heard, once more, from the City Hall tower A warning of the daylight hour. And then to add, the cocks did crow, A thing which frightens elves you know. At whatever risk, they were intent On visiting the President; Bnt a notice told them, in the hall, That " Prexy ' s " visiting hours were small, From " one to three, " without recall. o c..v Though now their task was mainly done, Their mission had not been for fun; For, coming at their leader ' s call They passed across to old Close Hall; They read a Scripture lesson there, And sanctified their work with prayer. And then, as if to catch a sight, There fell a beam of morning light; And with that light a stir of air; And lol no form of elves was there. 2.9? OUR ADVERTISERS HE Editors of The Hawkeye desire to take this method of thanking the business men of Iowa City for the financial support they have giv- en us through their advertising. Without their support this book could not have been published. The men who advertise in the following pages are the business men of Iowa City who take the greatest interest in student affairs. They are the men who can be counted on to support any athletic enter- prise or other student activity and we heartily recommend them to your patronage. % The Big Leading Store Greater Iowa City ' s Greatest and Best Store With resident buyers in New York City constantly on the lookout for the newest and best styles and combined as we are with ten large stores for purpose of buying in quantities and importing many of our goods direct from the best manufactures in foreign countries Places us in a Position to give you Better Merchandise for your money than you can find Else- where. Here you will always find the Latest and best Merchandise to be had in A BIG METROPOLITAN STORE SILKS, WOOL DRESS GOODS, WASHABLE GOODS, LADIES MAN TAILORED SUITS, SEPARATE SKIRTS, SILK AND WASHABLE SHIRT WAISTS, HOSIERY, CORSETS, UNDERWEAR, MILLINERY, CARPETS, RUGS, CURTAINS, as well as NOTIONS, DRUG SUNDRIES and LADIES FURNISHINGS THE BEST MAIL ORDER HOUSE IN IOWA 110-112-114 Clinton St. IOWA CITY, IOWA NOW MR. MAN FOP You we have grand bargains in Sox, Underwear, Neckwear, Collar Buttons, Handkerchiefs, etc. Make the Finest Photographs in the City 22 South Clinton Street IOWA CITY, IOWA MEDALS AKD DIPLOMAS AWARDED BT NATIONAL AND STATE ASSOCIATIONS. A Full Line of Picture Frames and Mouldings If you wish your picture Beautifully Framed bring it to us. Our Studio is the LARGEST and BEST EQUIPPED PHOTOGRAPHIC STUDIO in the State. None but Artists Employed. rrii JT rr - OF JK AtrnECiATirE rusLic is THAT rat. 1 De UnammOUS verdlCt MOST LIFE-LIKE JSD HIGHLY EXECUTED WOKf IS MJDE JIT TffwnsencTs Studio Come on Rainy and Cloudy Days as Just as Good Work Can be ' -Made IOWA c rr, 22 SOUTH CLINTON STREET |WilMMUMMUMNHM M. D. Malone Merchant Tailor Makes Trousers From fK TO $ 1 Suits and Overcoats From $12 to $50 Ladies Tailoring a Specialty 116 Washington Street IOWA CITY, IOWA PRINTER AND BINDER Do Ton Recognize The Face of the up-to-date type displayed in the Havukeye? Do you appreciate an artistic job of printing such as is found in this book? Do ou recognize the fact that our facil- ities for Book Printing and Bind- ing are unsurpassed in the State? do all ' s jf Good Printing cthin s but Good Binding and An appreciative student body has favored us with a large patronage in the past, and we hope to continue to merit the good will and good offices of the young men and -women of the State University in the future. George T. Reddick PRINTER 4ND BINDER _ f ' DKIGNERS.ENGRAVERSLTLECTRO STEREOTYPERS. in .. Beacon Paper Company When ordering -printed matter or stationery of any kind ask your dealer for the celebrated goods of the Beacon Paper Company St. Louis, Mo. HAIR ..TONIC AND DANDRUFF CURE STOPS FALLING HAIR PRENENTS BALDNESS " If it isn ' t the Best Tou Don ' t Want it. " Rezo Remedy Co. IOWA cirr, IOWA We Are Always Abreast of the Times with Everything in CLOTHING HATS and HABERDASHERY That is Smart and Snappy and Wanted by Good Vressers We are Sole Agents for THE DUN LAP THE LONGLEY HATS THE HAWES THE ROELOF THE MONARCH SHIRT AND H. S. M. CLOTHING Everything that is Best in Men ' s Wearing Apparel yon are Sure to Find in Our Stock. Our Students Uniforms Both Ready -to -Wear and Made to Measure are as Good as Can be Made. COAST SON THE AMERICAN CLOTHIERS 10 and 12 S. Clinton St. IOWA CITY, IOWA 30 pMMMMMMMWMMM WHO DOES YOVR LAUNDRY? SEE THAT THE The Old Reliable Established 1888 The White Wagon A SPLENDID BUSINESS BUILT UP AND MAINTAINED BY HONEST WORK AND FAIR TREATMENT Phone 107 LOUIS L. RENYON 10W A CITY, IO WA IWMWVWWMWWWWMMM The. State University of Iowa IOWA CITY bounded 13th to 20th Grades of the Public School System and its Crown. Students from accredited high Schools, Academies, Normals and Colleges ad- mitted without examinations, except in English. The University is administered through the following organizations: The Col- lege of Liberal Arts, including Civil and Electrical Engineering and the Summer Session; the College of Law; the Colleges of Medicine, of Homoeopathic Medicine, of Dentistry, of Pharmacy, the Graduate College, Iowa School of Political and So- cial Science, the Hospitals, for clinics and student infirmaries, Nurses ' Training Schools. Numbers approximately: Graduates, 5892, faculties, 148, in student body, 1542; buildings, 14, with an annual tax for the erection of new buildings. Tuition free in the Graduate College, and to impecunious students in the College of Liberal Arts. A nominal tuition in lieu of laboratory fees, of S15 and $10 a semester in the College of Liberal Arts , and in the College of Law, $30 a semester; Medicine, $40 and S25: Dentistry, $60 and S40, and Pharmacy, $50 and $25. Iowa soldiers in the Spanish- American war, honorably discharged, in all colleges re- ceive $25 on tuition. The cost of living in Iowa City is small. Many students pay their way, in whole or in part, by their work. Graduate fellowships at $225, and scholarships at $125, and undergraduate scholarships at $25 are available. General and departmental libraries, approximately of 60,000 volumes; modern laboratories: extensive scientific collections; one of the most valuable museums in the west. Religious, literary, oratorical, musical, debating, athletic and military interests strongly supported by faculties and students. There are combined courses in the Colleges of Liberal Arts and Law, of Liberal Arts and Medicine, of Liberal Arts and Pharmacy, of Liberal Arts and Dentistry, of Medicine and Dentistry, of Medicine and Pharmacy. A Dean of Women Cares for the special interests of the young women. Semesters begin Se pt. 25, Feb. 10. Catalogues sent free. Address, GEORGE E. MACLEAN, President, Iowa City Bloom Mayer HEADQUARTERS FOR GOOD FITTING PERFECTLY TAILORED READY MADE CLOTHING In our Made to Order De- partment we employ the Best Cutter and Most Skilful Work- men in Iowa, and carry the Fin- est Line of W oolens to select from in the world. are Exclusive Agents for MANHATTAN SHIRTS and STETSON HATS BLOOM I Our Yell Ho - ho - ho Go - go - go B-C-Co She - Cog - Co G-o- o-d C-u-t Our B-C-Co. printing plates and illustrations are familiar to many schools and colleges where our yell has never penetrated. 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Pianos to Rent IOWA PINS AND FOBS LOOK AT THE MAP AND SEE THAT THE SHORTEST and QUICKEST ROUTE TO ALL POINTS North, Northwest, West and Southwest IS VIA i IOWA CENTRAL ROUTE IT is the Short Line to St. Paul and Minneapolis. IT is the Direct Line to the West for the Home-Seeker and Investor. IT takes yon to the Principal points in the West and Northwest. HAWKEYES AND THEIR FRIENDS SHOULD USE THE IOWA CENTRAL Before starting on your trip call on nearest coupon ticket agent or address r GEO. S. BATTY, G. P. T. A., Marshalltown, Iowa The Parents at Home 3g TVJATURALLY want to know all about Iowa City, 38 ' its business, political, social, religious and liter- ary life. The way to do this is to take and read IOWA CITY ' S BEST DAILY PAPER B 1 The Evening Republican 25 CENTS A MONTH BY MAIL SEND FOR SAMPLE COPY LUSCOMBE If you will call and examine the work on our Photos you will see why we claim to make the best Portrait in the city . We bring out the natural expression of the sitter, model the features in an artistic manner, and in posing bring out the best points in him. Even- one will tell you that we carry the most artistic line of picture moulding and matting in town. LUSGOMBE No. 9 Dubuqve Street IOWA CITY, IOWA FOR A THOROUGH AND PRACTICAL BUSINESS EDUCATION ATTEND IRISH ' S UNIVERSITY BUSINESS COLLEGE Zinc Etching of a specimen of free hand flourishing Executed by Vincent Zinunt. It is reproduced to show his wonderful skill with a pen A CORPS OF COMPETENT AND ENERGETIC INSTRUCTORS. A COMPLETE PRACTICE AND MOD- ERN COURSE OF INSTRUCTION IN AI,I, BRANCHES RELATING TO COMMERCIAL AND SHORTHAND COURSES. STUDENTS ARE THOROUGHLY EQUIPPED IN ALL THE DEPARTMENTS. The Management Spares no Effort in Assisting Students to Lucrative Positions. The Pen Art Department and Commercial Law are under the management of the well known Pen Artist and Attorney VINCENT ZMVNT, B.Sc., LL.B. For further information, send for Catalogue, or address ELIZABETH IRISH, Proprietor and General Manager 119 Clinton St reet IOWA CITY, IOWA Telephone 593 i. The Rurkley Imperial American and European Hotel Priva te Dining Rooms Excellen t Cafe The Finest Banquet Hall in the State Rates $2.00, 2.50, 3.00 per day F. P. BURKLEY, Prop. THE DRESS AND CHARM OF GENTILITY belongs without question to those whose clothing, by its style, cut and fit, bears the stamp of genuine refinement. We give an air of distinction to those whom we fit to a suit of clothing, and by our artistic and practical methods supply any physical defect that detracts from the form. Our materials are recherche and elegant. C. A. Murphy 2 r a.nd Livery Stable $- I Good Tvirn-ovits Always irv Readiness. Matched Teams and Fine Single Drivers a. Specialty 114 Washington St, V Iowa. City, Iowa. The Clinton Street Smol e House M- E. CLAPP Exclusive Agent for San pelice, General Good, Little Havana, F oyal Perfecto, Martins Five 5c Standard Cigars Sporting Events Bulletined Daily f 20 Clinton Street Phone 463 I Hands 6 s Thornberry Jewelers and High Grade Watchmakers Clock Inspectors for UNIVERSITY OF IOWA Watch Inspectors for B., C. R. N. RY. H. A. STRUB CO. 118 120 CLINTON STREET IOWA CITY v IOWA Dry Goods, Carpets, Curtains, Cloaks, Suits and Millinery Always up-to-date and the largest stock to select from. See our lines of Millinery, Hosiery, Underwear, Gloves, Umbrellas, Ribbons Our prices are always the Lowest and our aim is to please you. UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE 5 3 HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL COLLEGE TEXT BOOKS SUPPLIES WATERMAN FOUNTAIN PENS AND PICTURES CERXY cfc LOTJIS 24 CLINTON STREET OPPOSITE THE CAMPUS THE ONLY PLACE IN THE CITY TO PURCHASE ANY- THING IN THE LINE OF Cigars, Pipes or Tobacco Is the Old Reliable Wieneke ' s St. James Arcade MMMttMMMMM 3 OUR AGENTS ARE MAKING FROM $5 to $15 PER DAY SELLING STEROSCOPIC PHOTO- 3 GRAPHS. We have regularly, in our employ, HUNDREDS of College students and 3 many professors who are engaged in the sale of our goods during the college vaca- 5 tion. To all such, who desire to earn their COLLEGE EXPENSES or to engage in J PLEASANT and PROFITABLE EMPLOYMENT during vacation, the VIEW BUSINESS offers special inducements. Our line of original Stereoscopic Photographs is as nearly complete as time, patience and money can make it, having over 10,000 original subjects from every part of the world. Our improved dark chamber PERFFCSCOPE is made of ALUMINUM and MAHOGANY. The powerful lense of the PERFECSCOPE is transforms the ordinary flat picture into a scene so closely resembling nature that it seems but a step is necessary to make you a part of the scene spread before you. Write to us for money-making proposition. GRIFFITH GRIFFITH. 421 Abel Building. Chicago. ttlicnekc ' s flrcade Book Store headquarters for fine Stationery, fountain Pens and notions Trcsh Cut flowers fllwavs on fiand A IK- COLD AND SPARKLING The Class of 1886, and every class since, has " gone forth into the world " wearing C D I am Talking about our Those lyong, Cold and Refreshing Drinks the Most Popular in Town. The place to find them is at HENR Y LOUIS ' DUBUQUE WASHINGTON STS. Our Motto: " Every Style of Shoe that is new ard WHILE it is new- " .Send us your Mail Orders. We Pay Express. FIRST NATIONAL BANK CAPITAL STOCK SURPLUS PETER A. BEY GEO. W. BALL LOVELL A. SWISHER JOHN LASHECK MRS. E. F. PARSORS J. T. TURNER C. S. WELCH IOWA CITY, IOWA DIRECTORS $1 00.000 30.000 President Vice President Cashier Asst. Cashier PETER A. DEV E. BRADWAY A. X. CCRRIER GEORGE W. BALL OFFICE Car. Washington and Duhu ut Strftts PARSONS STOUFFER p IM F HARDWARE NAILS WIRE ,_ CLEVELANDS BICYCLES NATIOLALS RUGBY GOLF, TENNIS SPORTING GOODS GOODS ALL 6-8 S. DUBUQUE ST. IOWA CITY City Steam Dye Works and Panitorium Dry Cleaning and Steam Cleaning Clothes Clea?ied, Pressed, Repaired $I.OO Per Month SAM TANNER Telephone No. 486 113 Iowa Avenue THE PIONEER BOOK STORE Text Books and School Supplies for all departments of U. of I. Blanks Books, Stationery and Fancy Goods in Great Variety. Constantly keep the Largest Stock, and guarantee the Lowest prices on everything sold by the PIONEER BOOKSELLERS oj 7 7 Washington St. Iowa City, Iowa TheTailor Pay Less and Dress Better Fit and Satisfaction Guaranteed Suits to Measure $10.0O up Fancy Vests to Measure $2.50 up Trousers to Measure $3.00 up ] Panitorium Club $1.00 per Month Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing of all Kinds .5. PKone 166 Goods called for and delivered 110 Iowa Ave .J. fr H. F. All Kinds of Ice Cream and Ices Made to Order . Caterer Fancy Backer a nd Confectioner City, Iowa I Special R tes to Fraternity Managers and Stewards of boa.rding clvibs $ As Good a. Line of Groceries a.s can be procured in the city. Orders filled pronxptly and delivered ! Heck 12 S. Dubuque St. Emmons Telephone 195


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University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1900 Edition, Page 1

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University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1901 Edition, Page 1

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University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1902 Edition, Page 1

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University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Page 1

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University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.