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

 - Class of 1905

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 332 of the 1905 volume:

Class... 3.7 ' .7.7.. Book.. CcrJtsn, Schol tf ti Mat THE UNIVERSITY PRESS COMPANY PRINTERS IOWA CITY :: IOWA QRAWN BY H.G.D. ....DEDICATION.... The speaking symbol of a glorious slate, An emblem of eternal truth and law, It marked the times and seasons. Once it saw Beneath its dome, the fathers legislate, And mould the infant commonwealth. Then fate Bestowed a higher office. From t he raw Material of humankind to draw Resources of trained mind, to educate The future citizen this worthy part The slate assumed; the bell rang for that few Who moulded slill the slate with law, but, look; Their laws are written on the human heart. Now silent, superseded by the new, To you, old bell, we dedicate our book. V ...UNIVERSITY YF.1 .1 S.... He Rah! Hi Rah! Play Ball Iowa! Haw, Haw, Hawk! Hi, Hi, Hi, Hawkeye ! Hawkeye ! s. u. i. Who - Wah - Wah ! Who - Wah - Wah ! Iowa ! Iowa ! Who - Wah - Wah ! Hoo Rah! Hoo Ray! I! O! W! A! Hoo Rah ! Hoo Ray ! Varsity ! Varsity ! loway ! Hoo Rah ! Hoo Ray ! 1 owa ! Hold ' em, Iowa! 582183 THE ' $OS HAWKEY BOARD ASSOCIATE EDITORS ROY A. REDKIELD C. R. CARLSON BC8INES8 MANAGER H. C. DANIELSON SUBSCRIPTION MANAGER H. H. PHELPS ALUMNI EDITOR CARRIE SOESBE LITERARY EDITOR WATKRBURY ASSISTANTS NELLIE CHASE E. C. BARRETT ART EDITOR M. B. CALL ASSISTANT J. A. SHAW Civics EDITOR G. A. DRAKE HrMORors EDITOR D. G. MILLER ASSISTANT R FILES ATHLETIC EDITOR D. M. GRIFFITH DEPARTMENT EDITOR LAW MEDICAL HOMOEOPATHIC DENTAL PHARMACY W. C. WRIGHT D. W. RICH H. J. BRACKNEY O. W. OKERLIN L. L. JEFFF.RS G. L. FRIEDHOLT GREETING COVERS and Friends of the Old Gold, we place before you one more volume of THE HAWKEYE as the record of a year ' s events at our Alma Mater. The stan- dards we endeavored to attain were high, but none realize more than we how unsuccessful have been our efforts. We hope, however, that its pages may, amid the pains and pleas- ures of the coming years, remind you of the generous sympathy of an honored faculty, of a half-forgotten friend, of a pleasant incident of your college days, that thereby you may Kve again with us this happy year at S. U. I. THE WS HAWKEY BOARD ASSOCIATE EDITORS ROY A. REDFIEL.D C. R. CARLSON BC91NB8B MANAGER H. C. DANIELSON SUBSCRIPTION MANAGER H. H. PHEL.PS ALUMNI EDITOR CARRIE SOESBE LITERARY EDITOR EI,I,A WATERBURY ASSISTANTS NELLIE CHASE E. C. BARRETT MILITARY EDITOR F B. SNEDICOR ART EDITOR M. B. CALL, ASSISTANT J. A. SHAW HUMOROUS EDITOR D. G. MILLER ASSISTANT R FILES ATHLETIC EDITOR D. M. GRIFFITH DEPARTMENT EDITOR L.AW MEDICAL HOMOEOPATHIC DENTAL PHARMACY W. C. WRIGHT D. W. RICH H. J. BRACKNEY O. W. OKERLIN I,. L. JEFFERS G. L. FRIEDHOI.T GREETING I OVERS and Friends of the Old Gold, we place before you one more volume of THE HAWKEYE as the record of a year ' s events at our Alma Mater. The stan- dards we endeavored to attain were high, but none realize more than we how unsuccessful have been our efforts. We hope, however, that its pages may, amid the pains and pleas- ures of the coming years, remind you of the generous sympathy of an honored faculty, of a half-forgotten fnend, of a pleasant incident of your college days, that thereby you may live again with us this happy year at S. U. I. ENDAR 1904 February 15, Monday; Second semester begins, 8 a. m. February 20, Saturday; Annual lecture of the Sigma Xi, 8 p. m. February 22, Monday; University Convocation in cele- bration of Washington ' s birthday, 10:30 a. m. April 14, Thursday; Third quarter ends, 6 p. m. All exercises suspended until the following Tuesday. April 19, Tuesday; Fourth quarter begins, 8 a. m. May 30, Monday ; Decoration Day ; all exercises suspended . June 10, Friday; Anniversary exercises of the literary societies, 8 p. m. June 12, Sunday; Baccalaureate address, 4 p. m. June 13, Monday; Class Day exercises. Battalion drill and dress parade. Review by the Governor of Iowa, 4 p. m. June 14, Tuesday; Alumni Day. Phi Beta Kappa address, 10 a. m. Alumni meet- ing, 2 p. m. Alumni dinner, 6 p. m. June 15, Wednesday; Commencement all cjl- leges, 10 a. m. President ' s reception, 4 p. m. June 16, 17, Thursday and Friday; Examina- tions for admission to all colleges. June 18, Saturday; Registration for the Summer Session begins, 9 a. m. June 20, Monday; Instruction begins in the Summer Session, 7 a. m. July 28, 29, Thursday and Friday; Exam- ination by the State Board of Educa- tional Examiners. July 30, Saturday; Summer Session ends. SUMMER VACATION September 19, Monday; Examination for admission. Registration in all colleges begins at 2 p. m. September 24, Thursday; Instruction begins in all colleges at 8 a. m. 1 ' : AND MEMBERS EX-OFFICIIS His Excellency, ALBERT B. CUMMINS, Governor of Iowa JOHN T. RIGGS Superintendent of Public Instruction TERMS EXPIRE 1904 NlNTH DISTRICT SHIRLEY GILLILLAND, Glemvood EIGHTH DISTRICT HIRAM K. EVANS, Corydon FIFTH DISTRICT THOMAS B. HANLEY, Tipton TERMS EXPIRE 1906 SIXTH DISTRICT WILLIAM D. TISDALE, Ottumwa FIRST DISTRICT W. I. BABB, Mt. Pleasant SECOND DISTRICT JOE R. LANE, Davenport SEVENTH DISTRICT CARROLL WRIGHT, Des Moims TERMS EXPIRE 1908 FOURTH DISTRICT ALONZO ABERNETHY, Osage ELEVENTH DISTRICT PARKER K. HOLBROOK, Onawa TENTH DISTRICT JOSEPH H. ALLEN, Pocahontas THIRD DISTRICT CHARLES PICKETT, Waterloo OFFICERS OF THE BOARD LOVELL SWISHER, Iowa City .... ....TREASURER WILLIAM JUDD McCHESNEY, Iowa City SECRETARY PARKER K. HOLBROOK ) ALONZO ABERNETHY - EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE W. I. BABB JOE R. LANE DELEGATE TO THE SENATE Resigned January 11, 1904 ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS OF THE UNIVERSITY GEORGE EDWIN MACLEAN.... PRESIDENT CHARLES BUNDY WILSON SECRETARY OF THE UNIVERSITY SENATE JOHN FRANKLIN BROWN INSPECTOR OF SCHOOLS LOVELL SWISHER TREASURER HERBERT CLIFFORD DORCAS UNIVERSITY EXAMINER JOHN GEORGE CHALMERS DIRECTOR OF PHYSICAL TRAINING ALICE YOUNG REGISTRAR AND DEAN OF WOMEN FREDERICK COLLINS DRAKE EXECUTIVE CLERK AND UNIVERSITY EDITOR LUTHER ALBERTUS BREWER UNIVERSITY PUBLISHER ALICE BRADSTREET CHASE ... ...SECRETARY TO THE PRESIDENT 10 FACULTIES PROFESSORS GEORGE EDWIN- MACLEAN B. A. 1871. M. A. 1874. Williams; B. D. 1877, Yale; Ph.D. 1883, Leipzig; 1,1,. D. 1 9.Y Williams. President of the I ' niversity. HENRY ALBERT B. S. 1900. M. D. 1902. M. S. 1902. Iowa. Acting Professor in charge of Pathology and Bacteriology. LAUNCELOT WINCHESTER ANDREWS B. Ph. 1875. Yale; M. A., Ph. D. 1882. Goettingen. Professor of Chemistry. CLARK FISHER ANSLEY B. A. 1890. Nebraska. Professor of English. FREDERICK JACOB BECKER M. D. 1886, Iowa; M. D. 1887. Hahnemann Medical College of Philadelphia. Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology, College of Homeopathic Medicine. WALTER LAWRENCE BIERRING M. D. 1892. Iowa. Professor of Theory and Practice and Clinical Medicine. FREDERICK ELMER BOLTON B. S. 1893. M. S. istw, Wisconsin; Ph. D. 1898, Clark. Professor and Head of the Department of the Science and Art of Education. WILLIAM J. BRADY D. D. S. 1886, Iowa. Professor of Orthodontia and Demonstrator of Dental Technology. 11 FRANK THOMAS BREBNE D. D. S. 1883, M. D., 1893, Iowa. Professor of Operative Dentistry and Therapeutics, and Superin- tendent of Operative Clinic. GEORGB VAN INGBN BROWN D. D. S. 1881, Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery; M. D, ls!i: . C. M. 1896, Milwaukee Medical College; A. B. 1899, Northern Illinois College. Professor of Dental Pathology and Oral Surgery. i JOHN FRANKLIN BROWN B Ph. 1889, M. A. 1895, Earlham; Ph. D 1896, Cornell. Professor of Education and High School Inspector GEORGE RITTER BURNETT Graduate of U. S. Military Academy at West Point. 1S80; of r. S. School of Application, 1885; 1st lieutenant, Brevet Captain, U. S. A.; Colonel I. N. G. Professor of Military Science and Tactics, and Commandant of Cadet Battalion. LAWRENCE MARSHALL BYERS B. A. 1890. Penn College; M. A. 1891, Haverford; LI,. B 1893. Yale. Professor of Law WILLIAM LECLAIRE BYWATER M. D. 1897, Iowa; O. et A. Chir. 1900, New York Ophthalmic Professor of Ophthalmology and Otolo?y, College of Homeopathic Medicine LEONA ANGELINE CALL B. A. 1880. M. A. 1883, Iowa. Professor of Greek Language and Literature. SAMUEL CALVIN M. A. 1874. Cornell; Ph. D. 1888, Lenox; F. G. S. A. Professor and Head of Department of Geology. JOHN GEORGE CHALMERS B. A. 1901, Lafayette Professor and Director of Physical Culture and Athletics CHARLES SUMNER CHASE B. A. 1871, Cedar Valley Seminary; B. S. 1874, I. S. C.; M D. 1882, Rush Medical College; M. A. 1895, Iowa. Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics AMOS NOYES CURRIER B. A. 1856, M. A 1839, Dartmouth; LL. D 1893, Des Moines. Professor and Head of the Department of Latin Language and Literature. Dean of the College of Liberal Arts. 12 JAMES WILLIAM DAJ.BEY B. S. 1885, M. D. 1888, Illinois College. Professor of Ophthalmology. College of Medicine. LEE WALLACE DEAN B. S. 18M. M. S. 1896. M. D. 1896, Iowa. Professor of Otology and Rhino-Laryngology, and Assistant in the Department of Ophthalmology. THE REV. ARTHUR FAIRBANKS B. A. 1886, Dartmouth; Ph. D. 1890. Freiburg, i. B. Professor of Greek Literature and Archeology. Secretary of the Graduate College. GEORGE T. FLOM B. L- 1893. Wisconsin; M. A. 1894, Vanderbilt; Ph. D. 1899. Columbia. Acting Professor in charge of Scandinavian Languages and Litera- tures. BARRY GILBERT B. A. 1899, LL. B. 1901. Northwestern. Professor of Law. JAMES GRANT GILCHRIST M. D. 1S63. M. A. 1890, Pennsylvania. Professor of Surgery and Surgical Gynecology. College of Homeo- pathic Medicine. THE REV. HENRY EVARTS GORDON B A. 1879. M. A. 1901. Amherst. Professor of Public Speaking. CHARLES NOBLE GREGORY B. A. 1871. LL. B. 18T2, M A. ls76. LL. D. 1901. Wisconsin. Professor of Law. Dean of the College of Law. JAMES REXWICK GDTHRJE B. S. 1878. M. S. 1 1. Lennox; M. D. 1884. Iowa. Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology. Dean of the College of Medicine. JOHN WALTER HARRIMAX M- D. 1901. Iowa. Professor of Anatomy. Instructor in Operative Surgery and assis- tant in Surgical Clinic- SAMUEL HAYES B. S. 1869. M. S. 1876, Michigan; LL. B. 1891. Iowa. Professor of Law. Died January 25, 1904. 13 WILLIAM SUITS HOSFORD B. A. 1883, D. D. S. 1892, Iowa. Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry. Superintendent of Prosthetic Clinic. Dean of the College of Dentistry. GILBERT LOGAN HOUSER B. S. 1891, M. S. 1892, Iowa; Ph. D. 1901. Johns Hopkins. Professor of Animal Morphology and Physiology. WILLIAM JEPSON M. D. 1886. Iowa; B. S. 1890, University of Northwest; M. D. 1891, Pennsylvania; M. D 1891, Jefferson Medical College; L. R. C. P. and S., Edinburgh, 1897. L. R. C. P. and S., Glasgow, 1897. Professor of Surgery. BENJAMIN RICHARD JOHNSTON M. D., Hering College. Professor of Theory and Practice, College of Homeopathic Medi- cine. ISAAC ALTHOUS Loos B. A. 1876, M. A. 1879, Otterbein; B. D. 1881, Yale; D. C. L. 1898, Penn College. Professor of Political Economy and Sociology. Director of the School of Political and Social Science. THOMAS HUSTON MACBRIDE B. A. 1869, M. A. 1873, Monmouth; Ph. D. 1895, Lenox. Professor and Head of the Department of Botany. CHARLES SCOTT MAGOWAN C. E. 1884, M. A. 1887, Iowa. Professor of Municipal and Sanitary Engineering. Professor in charge of Drawing and Civil Engineering. JOHN THOMAS MCCLINTOCK B. A. 1894, Parsons; M. D. 1898. Iowa. Professor of Physiology. CHARLES CLEVELAND NUTTING B. A. 1880. M. A. 1882, Blackburn University. Professor of Zoology and Curator of Museum of Natural History. GEORGE THOMAS WHITE PATRICK B. A. 1878, Iowa; B. D. 1885. Yale; Ph. D. 1888, Johns Hopkins. Professor and Head of the Department of Philosophy. HARRY GRANT PLUM B. Ph. 1894, M. A. 1896, Iowa. Professor of European History. 14 . FRANKLIN HAZEN POTTER a A. 1892, M. A. 1895, Colgate. Professor in Latin. ELBERT WILLIAM ROCKWOOD B. S. 1884, Amherst; M. D. 1896, Iowa. Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology, and Secretary of the Fac- ulty of the College of Medicine. ERNEST ALBERT ROGERS D. D. S. 1892. Iowa. Professor of Dental and Regional Anatomy, and Clinical Demon- strator in College of Dentistry. GEORGE ROYAL SI. D. 1882. New York Homeopathic Medical College. Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. Dt an of College of Homeopathic Medicine. CARL EMIL SEASHORE B. A. 1891. Gustavus Adolphus: Ph. D. 1896. Yale. Proftssor of Psychology. BEXJAMIX FRANKLIN SHAMBAOGH B. Ph. 1892. M. A. 1888, Iowa; Ph. D. 1898. Pennsylvania. Professor of Political Science. BOHCMIL SHIMEK C E. 1883. M. S. wot Iowa. Professor of Physiological Botany. Professor of Botany in the College of Pharmacy. Curator of the Herbarium. ALFRED VARLEY SIMS C. E. 1888. Pennsylvania. Professor of Civil Engineering. ARTHUR G. SMITH B. Ph. 1891. M. A. 1 95. Iowa. Professor of Mechanics in the Department of Mathematics. FREDERICK C. L. VAN STEENDEREN A 1893, Penn College. Professor of French Language and Literature. WILBER JOHN TEETERS B. S. 1S93. M. S. 189 . Mt. I ' nion College; Ph. C. 1895, Michigan. Professor of Pharmacoijnosy and Director of Pharmaceutical Lab- oratory. Acting Dean of the College of Pharmacy. Absent on Leave ANDREW ANDERSON VEBLEN B. A. 1877, M. A. 1880, Carleton College. Professor of Physics and Secretary of the Faculty of the College of Liberal Arts. I AENAS GlFFORD WELD B. S. 1883, M. A. 1885, Iowa. Professor of Mathematics, Dean of the Graduate College and Direc- tor of the School of Applied Science. WILLIAM ROBERT WHITEIS B. S. 1892, M. D. 1895, M. S. 1895, Iowa. Piofessor of Histology and Embryology and Director of the Univer- sity Hospital. HENRY FREDRICK WICKHAM M. S. 1894, Iowa. Professor of Etomology and Assistant Curator of the Museum of Natural History. WILLIAM CRAIG WILCOX B. A. 1888, M. A. 1891, UniversUy of Rochester. Head of the Department of History and Professor of American History. ELMER ALMY WILCOX B. A. 1891, Brown. Professor of Law. FRANK ALONZO WILDER B. A. 1892, Oberlin; Ph. D. 1902, Chicago. Professor of Petrology and Economic Geology and Mining. CHARLES BUNDY WILSON B. A. 1884, M A. 1886, Cornell University. Professor of German Language and Literature. WILLIAM EDWARD BARLOW B. A. 1895, M. A. 1899, Cambridge. England; Ph. D. 1903, Goettingen. Assistant Professor in Chemistry, College of Medicine. FREDERIC BONNET JR. B. S 1899, Washington University; M. S. 1902, Ph. D. 1903, Harvard. Assistant Professor in Chemistry. College of Medicine. ALBERTUS JOSEPH BURGE M. D. 1900, Iowa. Assistant Professor of Clinical Medicine. 16 STEPHEN HAYES BUSH B. A. 1901. M. A. 1902. Harvard. Assistant Professor in French. CLARENCE WILLIS EASTMAN B. S. 1894, Worcester Polytechnic; M. A.. Ph. D. 1888. Leipzig. Asssstant Professor of German. WILLIAM ROLLA PATTERSON B. Di. 1888. B. S. 1X89. I. S. X. S.; B. Ph. 1895, Iowa; Ph. D. 189 . Pennsylvania. Assistant Professor of Statistics and Economics. FREDERIC BERNARD STURM B. A. 1892, Michigan. Assisiant Professor in German. ROY TITUS WELLS B. S. 1898, M. S. 1898. Tufts College; Ph. D. 1903, Clark University. Assistant Professor in charge of Electrical and Mechanical Engi- t eering. LECTURERS GEORGE HAMPTON BREMMEK C. E. 1883. Iowa. Lecturer in the School of Applied Science. LUTHER ALBERTUS BRESVER B. A. 1883. M. A. 1886. Pennsylvania College. Lecturer on Journalism and University Publisher. THE REV. GEORGE LUTHER CADY B. A. 1890, Olivet. Lecturer in Sociology. JAMES FRED CLARK B. A. 1886, M. A. 1889. Iowa; M. D.. 1889. Pennsylvania. Lecturer on Hygiene. ARTHUR JOHN Cox C. E. 1891, LL. B. 1895. Iowa. Lecturer in School of Applied Science. JENNINGS P. CRAWFORD M. D. 1883. Iowa. Lecturer on Surgical Technic, College of Medicine. n GEORGE EDWARD -DECKER B. S. 1895, M. D. 1897, Iowa. Lecturer in Paediatrics. HORACE EMERSON DKKMER . LL. B. 1879, Iowa. Lecturer on Law. GERSHOM HYDE HILL B. A 1871, Iowa College; M. D. 1874, Rush Medical College; M. A. 1881, Iowa College. Lecturer on Insanity. THEODORE LINCOLN HAZARD M D. 1883, Michigan. Lecturer and Assistant in the Department of Obsterics. College of Homeopathic Medicine. JOHN BLAIR KESSLER M. D. 1887, Iowa. Lecturer on Dermatology. WALTER D. LOVELL C. E. 1891. Iowa, Lecturer in School of Applied Science EMLIN MCCLAIN B. Ph. 1871, B. A. 1872, LL. B. 1873. M. A. 1882, LL. D, 1891. Iowa; LL. D. 1891, Findley College. Lecturer in Law. JOSEPH JASPER MCCONNELL B. A. 1876, B. Di. 1878, M. A. 1880, Iowa. Lecturer on Education. B. A., 1894; Ph. D., 1897; Johns Hopkins. FRANK R. RUTTER Lecturer in Commerce and Statistics. Resigned January 1, 1904 18 INSTRUCTORS FREDERICK WILLIAM BAILEY B. S . 1901, Iowa. Assistant Instructor in Physiology, College of Medicine. WILLIAM EDWARD BECK B. S. 1900. M. S. 1902, Iowa. Assistant Instructor in Mathematics and Assistant at Observatory. JOHN GABBERT BOWMAN B. A. 1899, Iowa. Assistant Instructor in English. HERBERT CLIFFORD DORCAS B. Ph. 1895. Iowa; M. A. 1903, Columbia. Instructor in Education and University Examiner. CARL LEOPOLD vox ENDE B. S. 1893, M. S. 1894, Iowa. Ph. D. 1899, Goettingen. Instructor in Chemistry. WALTER H. Fox Junior Assistant Demonstrator in Anatomy. SIVERT M. HAGEN B. A. 1896. Luther; Ph. D. 1900. Johns Hopkins. Instructor in English. CALVIN WALDO HARMED D. D. S. 1903. Iowa. Assistant Demonstrator in Prosthetic Dentistry. HARRIET GRACE HOLT B Ph. 1896. Iowa. Assistant Instructor in French. ALDEN ROBERTS HOOVER B. S. 1902, Iowa. Instructor in Histomology and Embryology. FRANK EDWARD HORACK B. Ph. 1897. M. A. 1899, Iowa; Ph. D. 1902, Pennsylvania. Instructor in Political Science. 19 LOUISE ELIZABETH HUGHES B. Ph. 1878, M. A. 1881, B. A. 1899, Iowa. Instructor in Latin. PERCIVAL HUNT B. Di. 1896, M. Di. 1897, I. S. N. S.; B. A. 1900, Iowa. Assistant Instructor in English. HARRY J. JONES Senior Assistant Demonstrator in Anatomy. r VALBORG KASTMAN Assistant Instructor in Physical Training. WALTER EDWARD KEEHL D. D. S. 1903, Iowa. Assistant Demonstrator in Prosthetic Dentistry. JOHN J. LAMBERT B. Di. 1896, M. Di. 1897, I. S. N. S.; B. Ph. 1899. M. S. 1901, Iowa. Instructor in Animal Morphology and Physiology. ASSISTANTS CLARA LOUISE ABERNETHY B. A. 1902, Iowa. Assistant Registrar. FRED ALBERT, JR. B. Ph. 1903, Iowa. Laboratory Assistant in Pathology. RUDOLPH MARTIN ANDERSON B. Ph. 1903, Iowa. Taxidermist. EDWARD CECIL BARRETT Clerk to President. HELEN BASHNAGEL Clerk in College of Dentistry. EDWARD ELLSWOR TH BLYTHE B. Ph. 1900, Iowa. Assistant in Histology. 20 582188 FREDERICK WARXER BOOTS Assistant in Histology. ADIN X. BROWN Ph. G. 1903. Iowa. Assistant in Pharmacy. JOHN WILLIAM CARVILLE Assistant in Oeology. LCCY M. CAYAXAGH B. S. 1896. Iowa. Assistant in Botany. MABEL COLCORD A. B. :sK. Radcliffe. Assistant Librarian in Charge. ZADA MARY COOPER Ph. G. 1 7. Iowa. Assistant in Pharmaceutical Laboratory. ELVA MARION DCXHAM Graduate Nurse 1900. Iowa. Superintendent Homeopathic Hospital. MARY SLEIGHT EVERTS :n Public Speaking. MERTON LEROY FERSOX B. Ph. 1900; LL. B. 1901. Iowa. Law Librarian. OSCAR HAWKIXSON Prosector in Anatomy. LEORA JOHXSOX M. D. 1890. Iowa. Clinical Assistant to the Chair of Surgery. College of Homeopathic Medicine. XYLE WILLIAM JOXES - - -tant in Library. CLARISSA J. JOY Storekeeper in College of Dentistry. FRANK DUNN KERN laboratory Assistant in Animal Morphology and Physiology. RUDOLPH ERNST KLEINSORGE Assistant in Physiology. CLEM KNOX Assistant in Law Library. HARVEY HAYES LOCHRIDGE B. S 1901. Beloit. Storekeeper in Chemistry. ADELAIDE Louis Matron University Hospital. CLYDE W. MCCLURE Assistant in Law Library. FRANK ROLAND MOLSBERRY Bandmaster. JAMES MOORHEAD M. D. 1893, Iowa. Assistant to Theory and Practice. College of Homeopathic Medicine. JOHN G. MUELLER M. D. 1895. Iowa. Clinical Assistant to Chair Gynecholoy. College of Medicine. HERBERT PEASE Assistant in Histology. RAYMOND E. PECK M. D. 1897, Iowa. Assistant to Chair of Sin fery. College of Hcme rathic Medicine BERTHA BELLE QUAINTANCE B. A. 1899. Nebraska. Assistant in English- IDA ESTELLE SAWYER Ph. B. 1896, Northwestern; B. L. S- 1900, Illinois. Reference Assistant in Library- 22 JESSIE SALANDA SAWYER B. Ph. 1897. Northwestern; B- L- S- 1902, Drexel Institute Library School. Assistant Cataloguer. Library. ADELBERT W. STARBCCK D- D. S- 1896, Iowa. Assistant in Histology. College of Medicine- LINTON W. STRUBLE M. I). 1897. Iowa. -tant to Chair of Materia Medica, College of Homeopathic Medicine. JOANNA GLEED STRANGE Assistant in Library. CHARLES EDWARD STUART Assistant in Law Library CHARLES HENRY SWIFT Assistant in Internal Medicine in College of Medicine. EDGAR HENRY WILLGING Clerk to the Dean of the Colle? e of Law. WILLIAM CURTIS WOLYERTOX Tutor in Medical Latin. ARTHUR DANIEL WOODS Prosector in Anatomy. BYRON JAMES LAMBERT B. Di. 1896. M. Di. 1897. I S. N. S.; B Ph. 1900, B. S. in C. E. 1901, Iowa. Assistant Instructor in Civil Engineering. CHARLES IRWIN LAMBERT B. Di. 1st:. M. Ui. 1X97. I. S. N. S.; B. S. 1901. M. S. 1903, M D. 1903, Iowa. Instructor in Pathology and Bacterio logy-. CHARLES F. LORENZ B. S. 1897. M. S. 1898. Iowa. Instructor in Phvsics. 23 HENRY MORROW, JR. D. D. S. 1X97, Iowa. Demonstrator in Prosthetic Dentistry JOHN P. MULLIN M. D. 1893, Iowa. Demonstrator in Anatomy. PAUL SKEELS PEIKCE Ph. B. 1S97, Cornell; Ph. D. 1900, Yale. Instructor in History. HOWARD HERMAN (JUAIFE D. D. S. 1903, Iowa. Assistant Demonstrator in Prosthetic Dentistry. MARGARET A. SCHAFFXER A. B. 1895, Kmporia; A. M. 1899, Ph. D. 1 !0 ' _ . wi cousin. Instructor in Sociology and Economics. SAM BERKLEY SLOAN B. A. 1899, Nebraska. Instructor in English. BERTON ALONZO SMALL D. D. S. 1902. Iowa. Assistant Demonstrator, College of Dentistry. HENRY WALDGRAYE STUART B Ph. 1895, California; Ph. D. 1900, Chicago. Instructor 111 Philosophy. WILKIE ABRAHAM SUTHERS D. D. S. 1902, Iowa. Clinical Demonstrator in the College of Dentistry. JOHN VAN ETTEN WESTFALL B. S. 1895. Cornell University; Ph. D. 1S9K. Leipzig. Instructor in Mathematics. MABLE CLARE WILLIAMS Ii. Ph. 1899, Ph. D. 1903. Iowa. Instructor in Psychology. ROSCOE HENRY VOLLAND B. Di. 1898, M. Di. 1899. I. S N. S.; D D. S- 1902, Iowa. Demonstrator in Opeiative Dentistry. L ' 4 FELLOWS AND SCHOLARS WILLIAM BONAR BELL M- Di. 1899. I- S N. S-; B A ISO- ' . M- S 1903. Iowa. Fellow in Zoology - WALTER MARTINUS BOEBM B. S- 1902. Iowa. Fellow in Physics. RALPH LEONIDAS BYRNES B-S- 1902. Iowa- Scholar in Pathology. MARY GROVE CHAWXER B. A- 1W. M. A. 1902. Penn College. Fellow in English. HELEN MAY EDDY B- A- 19011. M. A. 1903. Iowa- Teaching Fellow in Latin GTY GRIFFIN FRARY B. S. 1902, Morningside College- Fellow in Chemistry. College of Liberal Arts- JAMES GARDNER GOODWIN B- S- 1899. Weslevan University. Middletown, Conn. Fellow in Chemistry. College of Medicine- HARRY EUGENE ILSLEY B. S. 1899. Coe College. Scholar in Geology - ANNA JOHNSON B. A- 1903. South Dakota- Scholar in Mathematics- GRACE HELEN KENT B. A- 1I2. Iowa Scholar in Philosophy- CARL V. KENT . B. S. litM Iowa. Scholar in Phvsics. CHARLES SCHUTZ KRAVSE B S 190-J. Iowa. Fellow iu Pathology and Bacteriology. 25 ROBERT D. KREBS B. A. 1903. Iowa. Scholar in Greek. CHARLOTTE MARIE LORENZ B- A. 11XK. Iowa. Fellow in German. ALICE FLORENCE MC EE B. Ph. 1901, Iowa- Scholar in French. HENRIETTA DOROTHY PLOCK B. A. 1901, Iowa. Fellow in German. JESSE RESSER B. Ph. 1903. Iowa. Scholar in Public Speaking. DANIEL SARCH B. A. 1903, Charles City College. Scholar in Philosophy. FRED J. SEAVER B. S. 1902, Morningside College. Fellow in Botany. MRS. ELIZABETA LEWIS SHERWOOD B. A. 1881. M. A. 1903, Iowa. Scholar in English. MAY SHUCK B. Ph. 1900, Iowa. Scholar in English. IDA THERESIA SPEIDEL B- S. 1903, Iowa- Scholar in Mathematics- JOSEPH HARDING UNDERWOOD B. A. 1902, Western College. Scholar in Economics and Statistics. CLARENCE WYCLIFFE WASSAM B. Di. 1899, M. Di- 1900, I- S- N- S.; B- Ph. 1903. Iowa Scholar in Sociology- 2S NEW MEMBERS OF THE FACULTY LAWRENCE MARSHALL BYERS Professor of Law Lawrence Marshall Byers, Professor of the depart- ment of Pleading and Practice of the Law College, was born of Scotch-English parents at Horgen, Canton Zurich, Switzerland, August 18, 1872. His father S. H. M. Byers was appointed Consul at Zurich, Consul General at Rome, acting charge d ' affaires, and later Consul General at St. Gall. He is now living in DesMoines, engaged in literary pursuits, and is the well known author of Sherman ' s March to the Sea. Professor Byers was educated in Zurich and at Rome. Returning to America in 1885, he took the classical course at Penn College and was graduated with the class of 1891. He received the degree A. M. from Haverford, Philadelphia, in 1901, his major work being in astronomy. Professor Byers then studied law at the University of Zurich and at Yale, and graduated in 1893, being a member of A at Yale. Again going abroad for a short time, he returned to Des Moines, and was admitted to the bar in 1894. He then became a member of the firm known as Dudley, Coffin Byers. In 1899 he practiced law for some time alone, and was appointed United States Commissioner of the Southern District of Iowa. For the last two years Professor Byers filled the chair of Professor of Law at Drake L ' niversity and lectured at the Highland Park Law School. BARRY GILBERT Professor of Law Professor Barry Gilbert was born at Cairo, Illinois, May 16, 1876. He was graduated from North Western University, receiving the degree A. B. in 1898, and the degree LL. B. in 1901. He then prac- ticed law at Cedar Rapids with the firm consisting of John M. Grimm and Senator James H. Trewin until the summer of 1903, when he was elected Pro- fessor in the Law College of the University of Iowa. Professor Gilbert is a member of B e n, of -i and of B K. He represented his university in the Northern Oratorical League Contest of 1899, won the Cleveland prize for debating, and edited the " Northwestern " for two years. Since graduation, Professor Gilbert has contributed articles to the Harvard Law Review and the Chicago Legal News. He was married October 15, 1901, to Miss Mary Ramage Peterson of McGregor, Iowa, who was a member of the same class at Northwestern and a graduate of the Cumnock School of Oratory. Mrs. Gilbert was in ' charge of the Department of Elocution and Oratory of Western College in 1899-1900 and of the same Department in Lawrence University, Wisconsin, in 1900-1901. FRANK ALONZO WILDER Professor of Petrology and Economic Geology and Mining Professor Wilder was born at Akron, Ohio, in 1870. He was graduated from Oberlin College in 1892 and studied at Yale University in the follow- ing year. For the next five years he taught in the high schools of Fort Dodge and West Des Moines ; in 1900 he became assistant State Geologist. In 1901 he studied at the Royal School of Mines in Freiberg, and in 1902 the degree of Ph. D. was conferred upon him by the University of Chicago. His next work was in South Dakota, where he served as State Geologist and Professor of Geology in the State University. In June of 1903 he was appointed to the chair of Economic Geology, Minerology, and Mining at the State University of Iowa. He has published articles in technical journals, and reports for State and United States Geological Surveys. WILLIAM EDWARD BARLOW Assistant Professor in Chemistry Dr. Barlow received his early education in Classics, English and Science, at the Bury School in Lanca- shire, England. Thence he proceeded to St. John ' s College in the University of Cambridge where he held the Kay Exhibition and Openshaw Scholarship and, after a course in Chemistry, Physics and Min- erology, obtained the B. A. and M. A. degrees. Dr. Barlow ' s connection with the S. U. I. dates from September, 1892. The last two years he has spent in Germany, pursuing research work in Chemistry, and in June, 1903, he obtained the degree of Doctor of Philosophy with the distinction of " magna cum laude " from the University of Gottingen. He was promoted to his present position (as Assistant Professor of General Chemistry) in June, 1903. ROY TITUS WELLS Assistant Professor in charge of Electrical and Mechanical Engineering Professor Wells was born in Xorthfield, Mass., in 1874. His under-graduate work was done at Tufts College, where he specialized in electrical engineer- ing. He was graduated in 1898, and for the year following held the position of assistant engineer with the General Electric Co., Schenectady, X. Y. Then for three years he was a graduate student in physics and mathematics at Clark University, at the end of which time, in 1903, he received the appoint- ment to the Assistant Professorship in charge of electrical and mechanical engineering at the State University of Iowa. He is the author with Pro- fessor Hooper, of Tufts College, of " Electrical Problems for Engineering Students. " SENIORS E. R. JACKSON H. M. IVINS IOWA MADGE YOUNG R. J. MEAKIM President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer SENIOR HOP COMMITTEE H. L,. DYE K 2 W. F. HELLBERG 2 N H. P. BURGUM C. C. SEERLEY ATA E. R. JOHNSTON J. W. COGSWELL R. H. EDGERTON 2 2 C. C. FOSTER K YELL Who ! Rah ! Rah ! Who! Rah! Roar! S. U. I. 1904 JUNIORS R. R. RANDALL Miss ANNA Louis Miss ETHEL NICHOLS E. R. BLAKELY President Vice President Secretary Treasurer JUNIOR PROMENADE COMMITTEE W. W. FAY v N J. E. GOODWIN- EARL BROWN K F. E. SNEDICOR H. E. BOIES ATA B. S. ALLEN A e B. B. BURNQUIST KZ R. H. FINKBINE Ben C. W. Ross sz YELL Hullibaloo, baloo, bali! Foremost Class S. U. I. Record breakers sakes alive ! Iowa! Iowa! 1905! 33 SOPHOMORES FRED MOORE EDNA STONE GRACE BUCKLEY H. W. GREGORY President Vice President Secretary Treasurer SOPHOMORE COTILLION COMMITTEE B. E. COHOON 2 N J. T. ILLICK SH R. P. FULLERTON B 6 n H. W. HUBERS A9 H. W. GREGORY K t F. R. COOPER AT A W. C. WRIGHT KS FRED MOORE YELL We are ! We are ! We ' re up to all the tricks! One nine, one nine, Nine naught six. 34 FRESHMAN THOS. B. PETERMAX SADIE HOLIDAY SADIE BAILEY J. A. MURRAY President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer FRESHMEN BANQUET COMMITTEE C. A. PEIRCE HAROLD VEBLEN C. H. COYLE MIGNON J. MAYNARD J. H. BURGESS YELL Hooch-a-ina-cooch ! Hooch-a-ma-cooch ! Win or die, Nineteen-Seven S. U. I. 35 unions Mary Caroline Griffith Earl Brown Christian R. Carlson Sarah Olivia Paine Iowa Falls Emmetsburg Humboldt Iowa City Alice Margretta Waldron George Herbert Van De Steeg Cecile Florence Long Arthur Hemmerling Wright Greenfield Orange City Bedford Cedar Falls Earl Smith Baker Etta Louise Williams George Henry Martin Mae Belle Kimple Nichols Parkersburg Iowa City Corydon Anna May Yule Benjamin Franklin Wyland Silas Emmet Skelley Sarah Agatha Hummer Tipton Harlan De Witt Iowa City Roy A. Redfield Mae Florence Williams Lena Elson Pickett Carl William Knapp Ruthven Iowa City Lineville Fremont, Neb. Clara Rosa Wilson Everett Ross Hutchinson Max Washabough Emmert Margaret May Lynn Iowa City Allerton Atlantic Iowa City Pearl Avis Gordon Purly Rinker Dwight Moody Griffith Ruby Emma Patton Hamilton, 111. Seymour Iowa City Dexter Philip Cecil West Clara Elizabeth McCullough Martha Hutchinson Edward Cecil Barrett Irwm Osage Carlisle Burlington 40 Luella Margaret Wright Carl Wesley Ross Wylie Webb Fay Nellie Althea Chase Cedar Falls Decatur, 111. Nevada Waterloo Arthur Clarkson Gordon Clara May Hayden Mabel Clough Merritt Frank W. Coffin Iowa City Eldon Iowa City Columbus Junction Jacob Van der Zee Mildred Rebecca Yule E. Beth Achenbach Isaac Irving Struble Sioux Center Tipton Gladbrook LeMars Signy Arndora Veblen Forest Z. Wheeler Horace Anthony Tweed Edna Louise Boerner Iowa City Cedar Falls Forest City Iowa City Burritt Steward Allen Stella Lucile Wiley Nellie Brewer Sebem Merlyn Bush Call Laurens Castana Vinton Iowa City Ray R. Randall Ida Muriel Moler Fred Elwyn Snedicor Henry Hurst Phelps Denison Kinross Cherokee Sprmgdale Clarance William Rink James Edwin Goodwin Susan Kerstetter Robert Geiser Davies Shelby Burt La Porte City Waterloo Burt Elaine Burnquist Carrie May Soesbe Harold Charles Anderson William Thomas Brinton Ft. Dodge Greene Oelwem Brighton Herman Charles Main Bertha Sunier Mable IMcs Jessie Ellen Hinkle Algona Iowa City Lineville Harvard Anna Louis Calvin Leroy McClintock Leslie McAuliff Lura May Moling Harlan Iowa City Le Mars Iowa City Lucy Winifred Brant Guy Arthur Drake Robert Hoyt Finkbine Zoe Frazier Iowa City Adel Des Momes Nevada Agnes Mae Crane William Pinkney Butler Mary Alice McVay Grace Ethel Gabriel Mason City Marshall, Texas Iowa City Des Momes George Parsons West Jennie Ellen Roberts Ella Irene Waterbury Ray Files Sioux City Iowa City Marshalltown Iowa City Frank Sonun Morgan Bertha Ewing Beauchamp Robert Taylor Swaine Grace Maude Holmes Harlan Bedford Council Bluffs Waterloo Gertrude Ingeborg Veblen Otto Victor Wille Ethel Gay Nichols William Coutts Wright Iowa City Iowa City West Liberty Tipton Harry Edward Boies Ruth Maria Marsh Bessie Catherine Hinkle Clarance J. Lambert Missouri Valley Charles City Harvard Adrian, 111. 48 49 ENGINEERING Engineering at the University-Its Pasl and Present NGINEERING was born in the University in the year 1873, and like all children it was destined to be affected by its environment and training. It was at first easily housed in a single room: to-day besides invading numerous other Departments, it occupies over 15,000 square feet of floor space, devoted exclusively to engineering work, and its greatest problem is one of more space. In its earlier childhood it was trained in that peripatetic existence which so often becomes the life of the engineer, by being caused to find lodgement in the least needed portions of the few buildings the University then possessed. There was not at the disposal of . the University household, sufficient funds to house and clothe this sturdy child with first hand quarters andequipment, so it was content with the cast-offs and- made-overs of its more fortunate brothers. These experiences proved to be blessings in disguise in that they developed in the child and youth those powers of resistance which later served it in such good stead. After being promoted from the second story of the old heating plant to the basement of the Natural Science Building, it sustained a further promotion in 1895, when young manhood was scarcely reached, to the abandoned dissecting room of the Medical Department, and the first floor of old South Hall. Here it not only survived but prospered and grew till March loth, 1901, when the second University fire rendered it absolutely homeless. The other and more delicate- ly nurtured children of the University having grown to more than fill their quarters, Engineering had not where to lay its head after this cruel blow. Great was its delight when it was promised a temporary building, and so evi- dent its vim and vitality that in just fourteen days it built, ready for classes, on the smouldering ruins of old South Hall, its present home, the Engineering Hall. Though every inch of the two floors of this building is now available and utilized, it is admittedly not a thing of beauty. But, " Be it ever so humble there is no place like home. " " The Shed, " as it is popularly called, is HOME to the engineering students to-day, and in it there work is done with the same care, interest, and devotion to duty, as though they dwelt in palaces and marble halls. Though from lack of funds the Regents were compelled to discriminate against this Department in the distribution of worldly goods, yet there is no reason to believe they loved it less. That parent does wisely to nurture best the more delicate children. The Regents did wisely. They knew it was not the Fauntleroy frocks or varnished hobby horses of the child that make char- si acter in the man. It is the character of the Department on which we stand, not the " squatic " architecture of its home. The long sighted wisdom of the Regents directed the Department to have an absolute disregard as to whether there were one or one hundred students in attendance, but to raise the standard to such a point that the University might be proud of it. To this and similar advise more than to any other factor is due. not only our present standard, but our greatly increased and ever increas- ing attendance. This has served to popularize the department and caused such demands to be made on it that additional space and instructional force must be provided in fact are now being provided, and by next fall the Uni- versity will have 27,000 square feet of floor space devoted exclnsively to En- gineering work. But aside from the above instructions the Department has been free to adopt its own policy and creed. It has proceeded and firmly stands on the hypo- thesis, that Engineering is the science of the practical application of Physics. It discriminates sharply between " practical application ' , and the " science " of practical application. It maintains that to attempt to teach the former in colleges is impractical, narrowing and futile, while the latter is feasible, broad- ening, and fertile of good results. We cannot construct a bridge in the lab- oratory but we may study the laws of Nature as the}- present themselves in the stresses and properties of the materials employed, and from these learn, not so much the methods of practical applic ation, but the science, or " know why " , of that practical application. Thus we find our path laying neither in the realm of pure mathematics or physics nor in that order of materialism which characterizes Mechanics Arts, but rather in that field where mathematics assists in measusing and apportioning the properties of materials to the resist- ances to be withstood. Ounces and gallons are not rivers, neither is applied mathematics the properties of materials, but their means of measurements. Materials must be learned from their own precise language. The shaving from the lathe or the drill, its quality and its behavior, must be the lecture from which is learned the nature of the metal, and hence is introduced our course in shop work which attempts to impart no especial proficiency in Mechanic Arts. The Department believes that just as the public has come to appreciate the fact that technological education is a necessary and component part of every University, so it will soon appreciate that there is not only intellectual develop- ment to be derived from the language of materials, but a measure of what is popularly known as culture. As Professor Weld has recently said, " There is a culture to be derived from the turning lathe as real as that afforded by the piano. " The day has fortunately arrived when the college bred engineer has taken his place among doctors, lawyers, gentlemen, and like men of education and culture. Si Hugh Edward Young John W. Berry Henry C. Danielson Otto Dell De Hart Anamosa Iowa City Lamoni Milton Edward Anthony Liemen George F. Eckhard John Austin Shaw Henry Albert Naberhuis Sioux City Cedar Falls Vmton Sioux City Dalton Giles Miller Joseph Elisha Negus " Iowa " Howard Lynn Phelps Guthrie Center Iowa City Iowa City Springdale Max Whitacre Walter Aardapprel George Louis Marick Ernest ' Reuben Blakely New Sharon Harrison, S. D. Allerton Corydon 54 Til LAWS HORACE E DEEMER. 1,1,. B. Horace E. Deemer BORAGE E. DEEMER, Lecturer in the department of law, and Judge of the Supreme Court of Iowa, was born in Bour- bon, Indiana, September, 24, 1858. Though not a native of this state. Judge Deemer is an Iowa man by education, hav- ing received his elementary education in West Liberty, and his law course at the State University. His degree of LL. B. was conferred in 1879, and he began the practice of law with Lamb, Billingsley, and Lamberson, of Lincoln, Neb. A few months later a change was made, and Mr. Deemer associated himself with I. M. Junkin, the new firm locating at Red Oak, Iowa. . . Here a successful practice was conducted until 1 886, where Mr. Deemer was elected district judge. In 1890 he was re-elected, and at the expiration of the second term he was made judge of the State Supreme Court. ... In 1898 he was re-elected, and served as Chief Justice. In December 1900 he declined an urgent invitation to become head of the law department of this University. Judge Deemer has written numerous important opinions, especially on Con- stitutional questions. He has had much to do with the management of the State Library and the Traveling Library. As a lecturer his services are much in demand; it is unfortunate for the University that he will not be able to con- tinue his lectures in the College of Law, on account of a statute restricting the work of a judge of the Supreme Court. So much for the facts of Judge Deemer ' s life; it is not so easy a matter to do justice to his personality. As a man, as a teacher, as a lawyer, and as a judge, he has been an inspiration to his students. To them he has stood for the highest conceptions of the legal profession. He may be characterized by some of his views, as he has expressed them before his classes. He believes that industry, integrity, unceasing and unrelenting labor are as necessary to success in law as in any other field. Lawyers are made, not born, he thinks, and they are made by hard work. He draws a sharp line between the attorney and the lawyer. He advises young lawyers to refrain from politics, but, if they have political ambition, to aspire to judicial positions. He says, " No position within the gift of the people equals a place upon the Supreme Bench of the United States. No lawyer would exchange such a place for any throne in Christendom. " No words could more fittingly close this tribute, and none could better ex- press Judge Deemer ' s ideal, than those with which he finished his final lecture in the College of Law. It was the tense moment of farewell; the students were bending forward with strained attention, there was intense stillness save for the voice of the speaker. " My talk is completed, " he said, " and in closing let me, in the language of Lord Coke, wish for you ' the gladsome light of jurisprudence, the loveliness of temperance, the stability of fortitude, and the solidity of justice ' . " Richard Roemer Ramsell Walter L. Keck Charles Elbert Noel Hubert William Scallon Ottumwa Maquoketa Iowa City Ackley Gaie Garfield Garretson David W. Rich John Joseph Ryan Chester William Benshool Atlantic Wayland Muscatine Stockton Nyle William Jones August Otto Burmeister Thomas Francis Roche Harlow Munson Pratt Iowa Falls Adair Clarence Iowa City Orris Mosher, Jr. Wilmot Lawso n Baughn Sidney Evert Stanfield Curtis Wales Smith Walnut Harlan Lake City Mexico, N. Y. 60 Edward Philip Malmberg Horace Barclay MofEtt Charles A. E. Coakley Leroy Carl Oelkers Newton Newton Flandreau, S. D. Davenport John Albert Hampson Delbert Dunn Harold Miles Algyer Earnest Fanklin Freeman Osage Cherokee Paullina Emmetsburg John Seymour Smith Lewis Gerhard Johnson Guy Cox John Lamprecht Iowa City Roland Missouri Valley Eldora Charles Frank Dickson Richard Joseph O ' Brien Ira Elmer Dougherty John Daniel Lynch Manning Independence Lake City Sioux City Clem Knox Clyde Garfield Jeffers Joseph Edward McLaughlin Keosouqua Hampton Wapello Henry Adolph Burgeson Charles George Davis Anthony J. Swindle Charles Engelbert B. Muller Kensett Genesea, 111. Ryan Coon Rapids Neil Delos Jackson George Edwin Remley Claude Frederick Maennel George Curran Gorman Waterloo Iowa City Correction ville Anamosa Sylvester Henry Dykstra Wayne McVeigh Osbom Walter McNett Harrison Earl Spangler Rochester, N. Y. Rippey Ottumwa Adair Died December 9, 1903. OFFICERS SENIOR CLASS J. E. CROSS C. E. STEWART C. L. WILL W. C. RATCLIFF President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer JUNIOR CLASS G. G. GARKETSON President A. O. BURMEISTER Vice-President C. G. JEFFERS Secretary-Treasurer FRESHMAN CLASS A. E. McGowAN President R. SIFFORD Vice-President S. E. FLOREN Secretary-Treasurer COLLEGE O F M E D I G I N E JOHN WAI TER HARRIMAN, M. D. Dodlor John Walter Harriman T was a sad and strange fatality that the very disease which had been so often and so successfully combated by Dr. Harriman should cut him off in the prune of manhood, in the midst of a prosperous and successful career. His death occurred on January twenty-fifth, of the present year, two days before his thirty-eighth birthday. Dr. Harriman was bom in Rockford, Iowa. . . His collegiate education was obtained at Cornell College, Mount Vemon, and at Northwestem University, Chicago. . . In September 1 888 he entered the medical college of the State University of Iowa. . . Here he distinguished himself as a very capable student, particularly in anatomy, of which he was appointed Assistant Demonstrator. After his graduation, in 1 89 1 he received the Demonstrator ' s position, which he held until another promotion, in 1 896, made him Professor of Anatomy. . . In addition to this work he served as Director of the University Hospital and Assistant to the Chair of Surgery. His work in the University was interrupted by the war with Spain, in which he served as Major-Surgeon of the 50th Iowa. He was married in 1 89 1 , to Miss Levia Johnson, of Hampton, Iowa. It was the fortune of Dr. Hamman that he did not have to wait for death to be admired and appreciated. . . As a surgeon his reputation was enviable; as a citizen he was honored by the community; as a professor he was genuinely loved by his students, to each of whom " John " was a friend and an ideal. ... By common consent he was the best anatomist of the middle west His ability and faithful work contributed largely to the up-building of our College of Medicine. By his death the University loses a loyal son and a faithful servant; but the solid results of his work are permanent, and will remain as the lasting monument of a manly life. Harold A. Housholder Jens Christiansen James Reed Thompson Benjamin Bert Sells Stockport Waterloo Shell Rock Winthrop Walter Henry Fox Edward Edson Krider Frank Eugene Murphy Joseph Sylvester Collins West Union Waterloo Iowa City Geneseo, 111. Thomas Andrew King, Jr. Sara Ausbon Nimocks William Glasspell Morton Herman John Brackney Monticello Ida Grove Iowa Falls Washta Albert Leroy Besore Arthur Charles Echtemacht Harvey Charles Maurer Arthur Ray Lynn Ida Grove Mechanicsville Beloit, Wis. Iowa City ' 0 Richard Thompson VanMetre Sidney Cillott Hands Bert Alfred Bowers Walter Peter Stoltenberg Waterloo Iowa City Paullina Shelby Charles Busta Claude Luverne Vaughn Claude Leroy Blair Charles Paul Stockdale Manley Coon Rapids Yetter Lowder, 111. Louis Lee Bowie Alden Robbins Hoover John William Bailey Charles Melvin Ericsson Atalissa Muscatine Iowa City Dayton Albert Roy Richey Lee Washbon Prescott William Curtis Wolverton Roy Merrill Conmey Lone Tree Sioux City Ft. Dodge Wyoming 72 Harry Le Roy Goff George Kaspar Dunkel Frank Oscar Burk Howard Daniel Fallows DeWitt Iowa City Davenport Waucoma John Bert Howell Edward Burleigh River Clarence Henry Hanson Martin John Joynt Davis City Cresco Ft. Dodge Emmettsburg John Archie Matson Ray Wallace Allen Ray Edwin Hall Clyde Amandee Noland Kossuth Waterloo Webster City Boone Floyd Snelson Kidd George Leslie Atkins Joe Wesley Brown Thomas Lee Long Iowa City Spirit Lake Atlantic Cherokee 74 Evahn Russell Walker William Vestal Thomburg Johan Daniel Hexom Mary Kathrina Heard Matt Blakely Weir Oelwein Linden Washington Prairie North East, Pa. Cumberland Clarence I. Thomas Joseph Frank Etzbach Charles Wright Ellyson Frank Leo Griffin Cresco Mendota, 111. West Liberty Monmouth 76 OFFICERS SENIOR CLASS C. S. KRAUSE President CORA SMELTZER Secretary J. C. SAUDERS Treasurer JUNIOR CLASS W. H. Fox President C. W. ELLYSON Secretary A. R. RICHEY Treasurer SOPHOMORE CLASS F. W. BUCKLEY MAUDE TAYLOR O. HAWKINSON President Secretary Treasurer FRESHMAN CLASS P. REED T. Lt. ELAND BERTHA STECKER President Secretary Treasurer 78 WII UAM LECLAIRE BYWATER, M. D., o. et A. Dodtor William LeClaire Bywater HUB ILLIAM LECLAIRE BYWATER, the junior member of the faculty of the College of Homeopathic Medicine pre- sents a true example of the right man in the right place- Born and reared in Iowa, he stands as a representative of the younger element in the medical profession. Few men of his years have attained as large a measure of success or earned a more enviable reputation. Devoted as he is to the University as a whole, and to his College in particular, his influence and his efforts cannot fail to prove of the highest value to the institution. Professor Bywater was born on a farm near Garwin, in Tama county, on the 1 8th of March, 1867. After completing the curriculum of the country school, he attended the high school in Gladbrook. Later he took a course in the State Normal School at Cedar Falls. His literary education was further ex- tended in Western College. He was elected Principal of the schools at Jewel Junction, which position he held until the fall of 1889, when he was elected County Superintendent of Schools in Tama county. He held this office for two terms, after which he taught for a time in the Toledo High School. In September, 1894, he entered the College of Homeopathic Medicine of the State University of Iowa, and was graduated March 16, 1897. During the two years following his graduation he practiced his profession with marked success at Lake City. In the fall of 1899 he entered the New York Ophthalmic Col- lege and Hospital, from which institution he graduated in the spring of 1900. Coming to Iowa City in May, 1900, he entered into partnership with Professor F. J. Newberry. In the following September he was appointed Lecturer in College of Homeopathic Medicine. In September, 1902, he was elected Sec- retary of the Faculty, and in January, 1903, after the resignation of Professor Newberry. he was appointed Professor of diseases of the eye, ear, nose and throat. In September, 1903, he was elected Director of the Homeopathic Hospital to fill the vacancy caused by the resignation of Professor J.G. Gilchrist. Professor Bywater is President of the Central Iowa Homeopathic Associa- tion. He is a member of the Hahnemannian Medical Association of Iowa, and of the American Homeopathic Ophthalmological, Otological, and Laryngo- logical Society. He is a liberal contributor to the literature of his profession- al Wayne Madison Coykendall Herbert Morse Moore George Louis Friedholdt Strawberry Point Iowa City Iowa City John Van Steenbergen Rollin Edward Humphrey Earl Allen Joseph Thomas Brady Sioux Center Carroll, 111. Unionville Waterloo Henry Siebke Bernard Edward Manley Raymond Evertt Richmond Durant Sloan Dallas Center OFFICERS SENIOR CLASS L. B. GRKBNE R. A. JACOBSEN F. E. HUMESTON President Secretary Treasurer JUNIOR CLASS E. L. KAUFMAN P. G. INGERSOLL T. T. MACOMB President Secretary Treasurer SOPHOMORE CLASS L. A. ROYAL C. W. IHLE P. ALDEN President Secretary Treasurer FRESHMAN CLASS D. S. LEWIS F. L. O ' NEAL G. MOSBY President Secretary Treasurer Frank Roland Molsberry William Cloud Adams D. Murto Creighton Glenn Winfred Vail Columbus Junction Oregon City, Ore. Mediapolis Rock Rapids Waldo Johnson Adams Robert Ashable Seydel Mark D. Brown Bert Lee Christie Oregon City, Ore. Ladora Canton, S. D. Wapello Lloyd Lane Whitsell Thomas Henry Hurst Richard Albert Greenawalt Clarence Watland Centemlle Alden Springville New Sharon Herman Heykens Frank Leslie Dixon Lyle Lawson Jeffers Guy Crawford Ackley Sheldon Hampton Washington 86 Rollin Virgie Mills Don Qjuncy Rathbone Karl B. Paschal Amy Thornton Black Villisca Red Oak Bedford Mediapolis OFFICERS SENIOR CLASS W. D. WiLER CATHBRINE F. V. Hasek President Secretary Treasurer JUNIOR CLASS R. BUCKLEY F. L,. DIXON President Secretary-Treasurer FRESHMAN CLASS C. S. LISTER E. J. SCHULTZ President Secretary-Treasurer 90 Harry Clifford Parsons Sadie Trier Sarah Beatrice Clark Carl George Clark Batesville, Mo. Manchester Scran ton Scranton Howard H. Quaife Harriette Elise Rich Susan Engeldinger Roscoe Henry Volland Nashua Manchester Harper Iowa City Oscar William Okerlin Thomas T. Macomb Perry Grant Ingersoll Orah W. Gates Ernest Leslie Kaufman Nurses of the Homeopathic Training School. 92 Boone Paullina Toledo Manchester Bridge water OFFICERS SENIOR CLASS A. B. BENN President CHARLOTTE ANDRIA HEIDE Sec.-Treas. JUNIOR CLASS R. E. HUMPHREY President G. L. FRIEDHOLDT Secretary-Treasurer YELL Who are! Who are! Who are we! We are! We are! We are the J-U-N-I-O-R-S! Pharmacy Juniors? Well I Guess. 94 BS i5 S C v s si I s 1 J ? ? _ -2 = 5S g-s " to C . g, SiS S = 5 =a = Founded 1861 MOTTO: Vita sine letteris znors est COLOR: Harvard Crimson YELL zei: zct: zet: Work and Sweat! Zetagathian. Hi. hi, hathian, Zet: Zet: OFFICERS SPRING TERM 1903 G. E. GREENE President H. W. BRACKNEY Secretary FALL TERM 1903 L. D. BEDFORD President W. B. JOY Secretary WINTER TERM 1904 A. W. LAUER President P. M. PAYNE Secretary MEMBERS L. D. Bedford F. D. Kern R. Files H. H. Phelps P. C. West P. Rinker T. T. Rider G. E. Breese R. F. Hannum R. C. Qnigley R. P. Adams H. W. Barnes E. Soukup H. W. Brackney H. M. Ivins J. O. Johnson S. E. Skelley R. R. Randall C. J. Lambert E. S. Baker A. W. Bean P. M. Payne C. H. Randall R. B. Champion L. R. French E. Godown M. R. Stone T. B. Peterman SENIORS H. L. Bryson H. D. Hunt E. H. McCoy JUNIORS F. E. Snedicor C. W. Rink D. G. Miller H. A. Tweed SOPHOMORES W. B. Joy P. F. Edinger F. Sangster W. Healy FRESHMEN C. P. Frost D. E. Merrill H. Veblen R. C. Kramer A. W. Lauer L. P. Donovan A. C. Anderson O. V. Wille W. T. Brinton A. H. Wright G. C. Gorman H. A. Burgeson G. C. Albright V. P. Pentecost P. E. Ritz L. Severa F. F. Wycoff n M S S ' - III = - o-g " : a 5 1 I 3 I fj tr S O o ' 5 1-1 Sk MOTTO: " Ever Onward. Step by Step. " COLORS: Crushed Strawberry and Apple Green. YELL Kiyi! Kiyi! Kiyi! Tool-rauck-a-hi ' Kiyi! Irving! SPRING TERM 1903 G. E. HILL H. G. WALKER OFFICERS President Secretary R. G. Davis C. P. Schenk L. McAuliff M. B. Call E. C. Barrett H. H. Brainerd W. E. Coulter V. J. Robinson J. G. Bridgens R. A. Oliver C. A. Peirce A. J. Eaton FALL TERM 1903 E. R. JOHNSTON President E. J. BARKER Secretary WINTER TERM 1904 H. G. WALKEK President J. E. GOODWIN- Secretary MEMBERS SENIORS E. R. Johnston J. F. Kunz E. A. Rule Fred Buckley H. G. Walker JUNIORS E. R. Hutchinson L. Pelzor R. T. Swaine E. J. Barker J. E. Goodwin J. Van der Zee A. C. Goidon F. S. Morgan SOPHOMORES A. F. Weinrich R. E. Jones I. A. Burkheimer J. W. Crossan S. E. Felt F. Moore H. T. Price FRESHMEN L. Lorenzen E. P. Churchill R. F. Robinson W. F. Rilev D. W. Miles F. R. Wilson L. A Mclntosh F. J. Cunningham COLLEGE OF LAW D. H. Fitzpatrick, ' 04 T. E. Diamond, ' 04 J. D. Lynch, 05 B. S. Allen B. F. Wyland R. A. Redfield J. T. Illick G. J. McFadden R. W. Stearns R. J. Glass J. G. Daley W. R. Sieg R. E. McHugh, ' 06 ETAGATHIAISL OFFICERS H. M. Ivixs O. R. DAVIS J. E. GOODWIN O. V. WILLE President Vice President Secretary Treasurer MINNESOTA PRELIMINARY DEBATE Opera House, January 22, 1904 QUESTION d: That under existing conditions in the United States a Revenue Tariff would be preferable to Protective Tariff. AFFIRMED FOR IRVING BY O. R. Davis J. D. Lynch A. C. Gordon DENIED FOR ZETAGATHIAN BY Ray Files R. R. Randall R. C. Quigley Hon. Milton Remlev JUDGES Attorney Chas. Dutcher Attorney C. S. Ranck Decision Three for Zetagathian Ray Files FINAL TEAM O. R. Davis 101 R. R. Randall NEBRASKA PRELIMINARY DEBATE Zetagathian vs. Irving Opera House, 1904 QUESTION Resolved: That the interests of the United States no longer require the maintenance of the Monroe Doctrine as a principle of national policy. INTERPRETATIONS 1. No European State shall henceforth establish a dependency in the western hemisphere. 2. No Europenn state shall interpose to dictate or to control the form of government of any independent nation in the western hemisphere. 3. In asserting rightful claims against an American state, no Euro- pean state shall make such an application of force as amounts to a per- menant occupation or an acquisition of territory. AFFIRMED FOR ZETAGATHIANS BY DENIED FOR IRVING Purley Rinker H. G. Walker F. E. Snedicor E. R. Johnston W. T. Brinton J. F. Kunz 103 INTER-STATE DEBATES IOWA-MINNESOTA DEBATE Opera House, Iowa City, May 1, 1903 Resolved: That the adjucdiation of disputes between employers and their employees should be made a part of the administration of justice. INTERPRETATION 1. Granted that special courts, with appropriate rules of procedure, may be established if desirable. 2. Granted that labor unions may be required to incorporate if necessary. AFFIRMED FOR IOWA BY DENIED FOR MINNESOTA BY Geo. E. Hill H. Lesley Widley C. H. Edmundson Warren D. Churchill E. R. Johnston Irwin A. Williams JUDGES Prof. Benj. Terry, Chicago, 111. Prof. M. B. Hammond, Champaign, 111. Hon. W. D. Fullerton, Ottawa, 111. Decision Two for Iowa IOWA-WISCONSIN DEBATE Madison, Wis., May 8, 1903 Resolved: That under existing industrial conditions in the United States, a system of protective tariff is preferable to a revenue tariff. AFFIRMED FOR WISCONSIN BY DENIED FOR IOWA BY H. J. Hagenah C. T. Kemmerer Tore Teigen E. H. McCoy O. W. Krentzer H. G. Walker JUDGES Hon. H. R. Brill, Minneapolis, Minn. Hon. J. A. West, St. Paul, Minn. M. D. Munn, St. Paul, Minn. Decision Two for Wisconsin IOWA-MINNESOTA DEBATE Minneapolis, February 25, 1904 Resolved: That the United States should now abandon the protective tariff policy. AFFIRMED FOR MINNESOTA BY DENIED FOR IOWA BY Isaac Choate Ray Files John P. Devaney O. R. Davis Raymond P. Chase R. R.Randall JUDGES Prof. Ely, Madison, Wis. Dr. Sparling, Madison, Wis. Judge John Brinley, LaCrosse, Wis. Decision Three for Minnesota IRVING-ZETAGATHIAN CONTESTS JUNIOR DEBATE Auditorium. May 22. 1903 ftcsok-cd: That Senator Hoar ' s plan is preferable to entire Federal Control of Corporations. AFFIRMED FOR IRVING BY DEXIED FOR ZETAGATHIAX O. R. Davis A. W. Lauer J. G. Bern-hill U. G. Hayden D. H. Fitzpatrick H. L. Bryson Closing Speeches O. R. Davis and A. W. Lauer Decision Three for Zetagathian JUDGES Prof. E. A. Wilcox Prof. S. Calvin Prof. H. S. Richards SOPHOMORE DEBATE Auditorium, April 30, 1903 A " e That the freight rates of the United States should be fixed by Federal authority. DENIED FOR ZETAGATHIAX R. R. Randall F. E. Snedicor S. E. Skellev AFFIRMED FOR IRVIXG BY B. S. Allen J. E. Goodwin C. Gordon A. Dean Currier Closing Speeches B. S. Allen and R. R. Randall Decision Three for Zetagathian JUDGES Dean Gregory Rev. Duren J. H. Ward FRESHMAN CONTEST Auditorium, June 1, 1903 Oration for Irving Oration for Zetagathian ' John Browu ' J. C. Crossan William Healy R. E. Jones C. L. Brittell ' Robert Emmett " Decision Two for Zetagathian Declamation for Irving ..... " Spartacus to the Gladiators Declamation for Zetagathian ..... " Regulus to the Roman Senate " Decision Three for Zetagathian R : T.n: miii:ipil carparatiois s ' l raid obtain possession and control of the public utilities at the legal expiration of their present franchises. AFFIRMED FOR IRVING BY DEXIED FOR ZETAGATHIAX BY G. J. McFadden G. E. Breese J. D. Lynch R. C. Quigley Decision Two for Irving - - i MOTTO: Labor omnia viucit. COLOR: Violet. YELL Hi-Ho-Hi! Philo! Philo: S. U. I. OFFICERS SPRING TERM 1903 F. E. HARRIS President C. M. MILLER Secretary FALL TERM 1903 W. W. WHITE President H. E. Dow Secretary WINTER TERM 1904 J. E. SAVAGE President G. S. BANTA Secretary C. A. Bartholow P. Dorweiler C. E. Moffitt R. W. Wharton J. X. Baird H. O. Field MEMBERS SENIORS V. H. White C. A. Xewman A. C. McLane H. E. Dow H. L. Moon G. B. Hanson E. J. Edwards E. R. Jackson J. E. Savage V. T. Xeander JCNIORS C. M. Miller SOPHOMORES B. J. Wright K. D. Steere FRESHMEN G. C. Sterrett L. L. Williams S. H. McCrory A. O. Thomas R. P. Adams G. S. Banta E. C. Willis W. W. White, L. ' 04 J. Resser. L. A. ' 08 107 f . E- s - XtU 32-S t. HAMMOND OFFICERS SPRING TERM 1903 S. H. CLEGG President C. A. COAKLEY Secretary FALL TERM 1903 J. E. CROSS W. B. RlDGEWAY President Secretary WIXTER TERM 1904 G. P. LIN-YULE President R. C. GRAY Secretery MEMBERS SENIORS E. K. Brown J. F. Kirby E. E. Xiehen X. S. Genung C. W. BenshoofF L. G. Johnson H. W. Scallon R. C. Gray W. B. Ridgeway O. W. Emmons G. P. Linville F. A. Martin J. E. Cross G. D. Koser E. H. Willging JUNIORS J. A. Hampson J. E. McLaughlin V. T. Xeander C. F. Maennel A. E. Miller F. E. Wray G. R. Bnrnett B. W. Humphrey C. L. Will C. A. Coakley R. R. Ramsell E. A. Brekke FRESHMEN J. E. Kelly D. D. Schneider Alden Cutler S. E. Floren m ;.2 5,8 . I si IV; 5 ' - " fa fl C 35 1 g - = 25 S 5 O. cC I! Jforuitt OFFICERS SPRING TERM 1903 J. R. PING President C. D. WALROD Secretary FALL TERM 1903 F. E. FO TNER I. E. DOUGHERTY President Secretary WIXTER TERM 1904 E. A. SCHIEFELBEIN President E. P. MALMBBRG Secretary MEMBERS SENIORS F. E. Fortner A. O. Burmeister H. B. Moffit H. M. Pratt S. E. Stanfield G. G. Garretson F. M. Catlin H. H. Harris E. A. Schiefelbein S. D. Whiting- C. H. Sutherland E. J. Shannahan JUNIORS C. G. Jeffers C. D. Walrod E. F. Freeman H. M. Algyer C. Knox N. D. Jackson R. S. Carlton W. R. Hart A. Christy A. J. Swindle J. E. Dougherty E. P. Malmberg W. M. Osborn J. Lamprecht FRESHMEN E. McDowell T. V. Walker H. M. Nease 111 W. R. Law C. F. Dick son C. E. Noel X. W. Jones D. W. Rich C. G. Davis J. E. Caldwell C. W. Ramseyer Jackson Dow Dorweiler IOWA-ILLINOIS DEBATE Philomathian Society vs. University of Illinois Champaign, 111., January 15, 1904 QUESTION Resolved: That the " closed shop " policy of trades unions is detri- mental to the permanent interests of organized labor. DENIED FOR ILLINOIS F. H. Doeden A. B. Dorman L. C. Moschel AFFIRMED FOR IOWA BY Paul Dorweiler E. R. Jackson H. E. Dow Decision Three for Illinois JUDGES Dean George L. Reinhard, Indiana University Prof. John H. Gray, Northwestern University Prof. Henry R. Hatfield, Chicago University 112 LAW DEBATING LEAGUE OFFICERS J. E. CROSS C. E. NOEL E. H. WILLGING C. R. SUTHERLAND President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer ANNUAL DEBATE 1903 Auditorium, March 6, 1903 Resolved: That present legislation in opposition to industrial com- binations should be limited to statutes providing for and enforcing pub- licity and prohibiting local or personal discriminations. AFFIRMED FOR FORUM BY T. A. Heald E. J. Van Ness D. E. Brink Judge Deemer DENIED FOR HAMMOND BY J. E. Cross R. R. Mowry J. A. McKenzie JUDGES Prof. I. A. Loos Decision Two for Forum. Dr. Margaret Schaffner ANNUAL MOCK TRIAL Auditorium, May 8, 1903 CASE Did John Anderson kill James Whitney while under the hypnotic in- fluence of Prof. Flint? Presiding Judge: ATTORNEYS FOR STATE FROM FORUM G. K. Ho well A. L. Heminger Decision A jury of twelve returned a verdict of guilty by a vote of seven to five. 113 Prof. E. A. Wilcox ATTORNEYS FOR DEFENSE FROM HAMMOND LAW SENATE E. K. Brown T. J. Ahern Kirby Sutherland Cross Whiting Humphrey Schiefelbein ANNUAL DEBATE Auditorium, January 15, 1904 Ql-ESTION t, That the direct personal property tax should be abolished in the State of Iowa. AFFIRMED FOR FORCM BY E. A. Schiefelbein S. D. Whiting C. R. Sutherland DENTED FOR HAMMOND BY B. W. Humphrey J. E. Cross J. F. Kirbv S. D. Whiting Prof. L. M. Bvers CLOSING SPEECHES JUDGES Prof. C. C. McGowan J. E. Cross Prof. A. G. Smith Decision Three for Hammond. HAMMOMD SENATE QUARTETTE Benshcff :: let Ramsell X Kt OFFICERS A. O. THOMAS President C.R.Sutherland Vice President E. R. Hutchinson .... Secretary W. B. Joy . . . . . . Treasurer PRELIMINARY CONTEST Opera House, March 17, 1903 E. J. Shannahan, Zetagathian . . . " Daniel O ' Connell " H. G. Walker, Irving .... " The Battle of Gettysburg " H. E. Hadley, Zetagathian . . . " The Mission of the Saxon " G. E. Hill, Irving " The Mature Verdict " Fred Albert, Philomathian . . . " The Spirit of the Crowd " C. E. Miller, Philomathian . " The Federal Convention of 1787 " FINAL CONTEST Minneapolis, Minn., May 1, 1903 Northwestern ..... Frank J. Milnes " An Exponent of Culture for Common Humanity " Eugene Marshall " Hamilton and the Constitution " George P. Jones " The Age of Coal " Michigan Minnesota Chicago Iowa Wisconsin Oberlin ' The Race Problem " " Daniel O ' Connell " ' The Mission of Marshall ' Ralph Merriam Edwin J. Shannahan . Clifford T. Pease L. D. Woodruff " John Quincy Adams and the Constitution ' PRELIMINARY CONTEST Opera House, Feb. 4, 1904 H. G. Walker, Irving .... " Alexander Hamilton " E. R. Johnston, Irving . ' ' Triumphs of American Diplomacy " J. O. Johnson, Zetagathian . . . " Alexander Hamilton " C. E. Moffitt, Philomathian .... " Labor and Capital " R. E. Jones, Irving .... " Unrestricted Immigration " H. D. Hunt, Zetagathian ... " A Problem for America " C. P. Frost, Zetagathian .... " The Onward March " 116 THE HAMILTON CLUB PRIZE ORATION CONTEST The Hamilton Club of Chicago has offered two prizes, $100.00 and $50.00, to be tried for in a contest on Alexander Hamilton ' s birthday, January 11, of each year. This contest is open to eight institutions of which Iowa is one. Hamilton, or contemporary men and events, is to be the subject of all orations. In accordance with this offer, one contest has been held. PRELIMINARY CONTEST " Alexander Hamilton " .... H.G.Walker " Alexander Hamilton " . . . . H. L,. Bryson " Principles, Policies, and Prophesies of Alexander Hamilton " J. O. Johnson " Hamilton, the Builder " . . . G. F. McFadden FINAL CONTEST Chicago, Illinois, January ' 11, 1904 Michigan ..... James F. Halliday " Hamilton, Constructive Statesman " Knox ...... Willard Lampe " Principles of Hamilton and Present Day Problems " Chicago ..... Thomas J. Meek " Alexander Hamilton, the Practical Idealist " Iowa ...... Henry G. Walker " Alexander Hamilton " 117 bo 5 ,- I - ff SI ' 1 i MOTTO: " We ealher light to Scatter " COLORS: Apple Green and Salmon Pink YELL Bromerang! Boomerang! Zig! Zap! Zan! Ero-Ero- Delphian. OFFICERS SPRING TEKM 1903 ESTHER COOPER President EDNA BOERNER Secretary FALL TERM 1903 MARIE LYNCH President PEARL LANDON Secretary WINTER TERM 1904 ROSE SCHAEFERS President AUGUSTA BROWN Secretary MEMBERS Marie Lynch Fan Lilly Lulu Moulton SENIORS Helen Brainerd Rose Schaefers Mary Ballard Sadie Hummer Rose Wilson Signy Veblen Mae Crane Stella Wiley Gertrude Veblen Luella Wright JUNIORS Bertha Sunier Nellie Chase Bertha Wolfe Mary Hoar Edna Boerner Clara Shultz Ruth Marsh SOPHOMORES Grace Buckley Verna Shedd Pearl Stone Alice Swisher Florence Odell Sadie Jacobs Nellie Stoner Bertha Bockenthien Edwinna Bolton Frances Carroll Mildred Price Augusta Brown Pearl Landon Grace Darland Carrie Walters FRESHMEN Ha?,el Higley Fannie Hayes Sadie Bailey Sadie Holiday HONORARY MEMBER Mary Sleight Everts 119 3 u y. o X _ -5 5 = tr. a M s -J Z IJ = COLORS: Corn and wine YELL Rah: Rah! Rah! Rih! Rah: Bim! Bira! Bra ' . Boom! Bah: Our Guide is a Star! Heps. Heps. Heps, we an ! Rah! Rah! Heps OFFICERS SPRING TKKM 1903 KATHERYX MAKTI.V President ETHBL NICHOLS Secretary FALL TEKM 1903 MADGE YOUNG CAKOLIXE PAULSOX President Secretary WINTER TERM 1904 LYDA HODGE ELIZABETH OGDEX MEMBERS SENIORS Lyda Hodge Mayme Sporleder Bertha Beauchamp Ida Moler Mae Soesbe Beulah Bissell Elizabeth Garden Mae Anders Stella Bryson Clara Prestou Cura Curtis Mabel Miles L ura Mulinjf Nellie Seberu R se Fergus in Ciroliiie Paulson Myrtle Royal Maud Smith Emma Lambert JUNIORS Mary McVay Ethel Nichols Mary Griffith SOPHOMORES Jeanette lamison Martha Paulus FRESHMEN Marcia Dunlap Glenu Ogden Gertrude Gittins UNCLASSIFIED Jennie Burije Mary Kelly Mae E ' s-n Louise Reherd President Secretary Madge Young Lulu Miles Cecile Long Jennie Roberts Etta Williams Cecila Loizeaux Marian Stookey Edna Kern Clarrissa Joy r. ' i 3 O 3 " " 5 O 3 U -J = 2 o B. MOTTO: " The Beiutiful i the Glory of the True. " COLORS: Violet and Cream. FALL TERM 1903 LAURA LEWIS President EULA DOTY Secretary OFFICERS WINTER TERM 1904 LUCILE LANDERS President WATA JONES Secretary MEMBERS Lela Blaine Alice Waldron Perle Battles Wata Jones Eula Doty Alice French Daisy Blum Valborg Kastman Bessie Hinkle Mae Kitnple Alice Parry Mary Woods SEXIOKS Laura Lewis Monta Porter JUNIORS Jessie Hinkle Clara McCullongh SOPHOMORES Effie Blum Lylas King FRESHMEN Elizabeth Schichtl Grace Miller POST GRADUATES Agnes King- Margaret Pratt HONORARY Mabel Morgan Dean Currier Mina Maudlin Prof. Ansley Lncile Landers Avis Gordon Julia Swanson Eva Weber Mrs. O. A. Thomas 123 I Bfc THE HAWKEYE BOARD EDITOR-IN-CHIEF EMMET S. SKELLEY ASSOCIATE EDITORS Roy A. Redfield Christian R. Carlson BUSINESS MANAGER Henry C. Danielson SUBSCRIPTION MANAGER Henry H. Phelps LITERARY EDITOR Ella Irene Waterbury ASSISTANTS Nellie Althea Chase Edward C. Barrett CIVICS EDITOR Guy A. Drake ATHLETIC EDITOR Dwight M. Griffith ALUMNI EDITOR Carrie M. Soesbe MILITARY EDITOR Fred E. Snedicor ART EDITOR Merlyn B. Call ASSISTANT John A. Shaw HUMOROUS EDITOR Dalton G. Miller ASSISTANT Ray Files DEPARTMENT EDITOR William C. Wright I.A V David W. Rich MEDICAL Herman J. Brackney HOMEOPATHIC Oscar W. Okerlin DENTAL Lyle L. Jeffers PHARMACY George L. Friedholt II u ' f. o a THE DAILY IOWAN EDITOR-IN CHIEF H. M. Pratt EDITORS Paul Dorweiler B. F. Wyland Nellie A. Chase Mary E. Ballard ATHLETIC EDITOR G. H. Coulthard SOCIETY EDITOR O. Longueville REPORTERS M. Makepeace Morris M. A. Hemsing Leslie McAuliff H. W.Barnes H. E. Dow DEPARTMENT EDITORS Xiel D. Jackson, H. C. Parsons, W. D. Weiler, A. X. Brown, R. M. Anderson, College of Law College of Homeopathy College of Dentistry College of Pharmacy Graduate College H. P. Burgum, School of Applied Science MANAGER Roy A. Cook 129 The Iowa Alumnus jHE Iowa Alumnus, the University ' s new publication, is a bimonthly magazine published in the interest of the Alumni of the State University. The project for such a publication was placed before the Alumni Association at its meeting in June. The Association appointed a committee to act in the matter and empowered it to organize a stock company to financially back the maga- zine. The stock company failing to materialize the com- mittee turned the matter over to a private company only stipulating that the editor-in-chief, alumni editor and management should be those recommended to the association. The result is that a neat little magazine is appearing every second month and bids fair to do what its originators designed, to interest the Alumni in the affairs of the University, serve as a center of unity and give to its friends the facts which will serve as a basis for intelligent judgment upon all matters per- taining to the institution. BOARD J. W. RICH, Ex. ' 70 Editor-in-Chief MRS. KATE B. ROGERS, N. ' 62 Alumni Editor J. W. BOWMAN, L. A. ' 99 University Editor M. L. PERSON, L. A. ' oo, L. ' oi ) , i n r A Publishers H. G. PLUM, L. A. 94 M. L. PERSON Business Manager L. W. DUTCHER, Ex.-L ' gS Assistant 130 THE MIDDLETONIAN Published semi-annually by the Middlttonian Medical Society EDITOR-IN-CHIEF C. W. Ellyson FACULTY EDITOR W. L. Bierring SENIOR EDITOR R. W. Robb SOPHOMORE EDITOR Fred Albert BUSINESS MANAGER J. C. Souders ASSISTANT EDITOR Alvah Negus ALCMNI EDITOR J. M. Young CLINICAL EDITOR C. C. Hetzel, M.D. JUNIOR EDITOR T. F. Long FRESHMAN EDITOR H. L. Husted THE TRANSIT Published by the Engineering Society of the State University of Iowa EDITORS H. P. Burgum G. L. Marick E. R. Blakely ASSOCIATE EDITORS S. H. McCrory W. I. Kettlewell E. W. Tupper 5Kf - ' - MaaL .tm 131 o 5 M K a c YELL Wa Hoo! Wa Hoo! On! On! On! Ve are. We are! Poly. Polygon! OFFICERS SPRING TERM, 1903 KAROLYN JARVIS President SADIE JACOBS Secretary FALL TERM, 1903 C. V. KENT President FLORENCE Odell Secretary WINTER TERM, 1904 ADELAIDE L OIZEAUX President HAZEL HIGLEY Secretarj MEMBERS R. M. Anderson, ' 03 C. V. Kent, ' 04 E. C. Barrett, ' 05 Alice Waldron, ' 05 Mary Reherd, ' 06 J. G. Daley, ' 07 G. P. West, ' 05 Mabel Miles, ' 05 Florence Odell, ' 06 R. A. Oliver, ' 07 R. H. Edgerton, ' 04 Stella Wiley, ' 05 A. C. Gordon, ' 05 Joanna Strange, ' 05 C. L. McClintock, 05 Sadie Jacobs, ' 06 Pearl Landon, ' 06 Adilaide Loizeaux Hazel Higley, ' 07 C. A. Peirce, ' 07 135 B 3 ' i I =! a EMBLEM: Ivy Leaf. COLORS: Ivy Green and Pearl Grey OFEICERS SPRING TERM 1903 D. F. STECK MAE REX GRACE PADMORE President Secretary Treasurer FALL TERM 1903 A. F. WEINRICH President ALICE REMLEY Secretary- EDITH BCRGE Treasurer WINTER TERM 1904 H. H. BRAINERD SADIE HOLIDAY BECLAH BISSELL President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS F. R. Cooper B. E. Cshoon SOPHOMORES Edith Burge H. H. Brainerd A. F. Weinrich W. D. Middleton Alice Remley Beulah Bissell H. A. Askwith Mignon Maynard Ida Townsend Sadie Holiday Grace Crockett C. H. Topping FRESHMEN Lucile Oehler F. R. Wilson J. H. Burgess Myri Lyon D. C. Rhynsbnrger 137 Oj (U 3 c OS = - I mama YELL Donncnpfttrr! Donnermftttr! 3 a - ITir sinfc Dir -fr:man=i=a! OFFICERS SPRING TERM 1903 SIGMY VEBLEN President NELL SHOWALTERS Secretary FALL TERM 1903 EDNA BOEKNER President JEANETTE JAMISON Secretary WINTER TERM 1904 E. R. JACKSON President GRACE GABRIEL Secretary MEMBERS SENIORS E. R. Jackson Earl Brown Stella Wiley H. W. Gregory Florence Odell S. E. Skelley Grace Gabriel R. T. Swaine W. E. Coulter E. J. Hemmer JUNIORS G. A. Drake Signy Veblen SOPHOMORES Jeanette Jamison F. Moore Edna Boerner Gertrude Veblen Pearl Stone H. W. Hnbers FRESHMEN Carrie Walters GRADUATE STUDENTS H. M. Pratt Mrs. H. M. Pratt 139 F 1 Olu Le Commie I A Jin ir mnce IT mime OFFICERS Le Premier Se ' mestre 1903-4 C. F. L. VAX STEEXDEREX G. A. DR AKE SIGXY VEBLEX L- P. DOXOVAX Lre Second Se ' mestre G. A. DRAKE ALICE McGEE ETHELIXD SWIRE L. P. DOXOVAX President Vice President Secretaire Tresorier President Vice President Secretaire Tresorier C. F. L. van Steeuderen Mrs. C. F. L. van Steenderen MEMBRES Membres de la Facnlte S. H. Bush Membres de la Ville Mrs. S. H. Bush Membres de 1 ' Universit L. P. Donovan. ' 04 Helen Brainerd, ' 04 Ruth Fleming. ' 04 Laura Walker. ' 05 Cecilia Loizeaui, ' 06 M. W. Emmert, ' 05 G. B. Hanson, ' 07 Edith Merritt, ' 04 E. A. Ouigley Marie Lynch, ' 04 H. G. Walker, ' 04 Ethelind Swire, ' 04 G. A. Drake, ' 05 Ag-nes Crane, ' 05 Bertha Sunier, ' 06 Alice McGee Mary Moon Signy Veblen. ' 05 F. E. Snedicor, ' 05 Clara Wilson, ' 05 H. C. Main, ' 05 J. Wiehr Bertha Alexander, ' 04 H. V. Gregory, ' 06 Hertha Voss Edna Knaner, ' 06 141 WRIT CLUB Clark Fisher Ansley Sam Berkly Sloan Clyde Barnes Cooper Mrs. Daisy Eleanore Hatch Cooper Jeanne Olive Loizeaux Mabel A. Rundell Rita Kelley Lor ' m J. Roach Ralph Taylor Mason Paul Schenck Filer Lebbeus Horatio Mitchell Herbert Erwin Hadley Leila Kem merer Percival Hunt John Gabbert Bowman Carl Volney Kent Mrs. Elizabeth Lewis Sherwood Mary Emma Polk Jean Macbride Carolyn Bell Jarvis Maud Ann Brown Mabel Davis John Tyler Bailey Sarah Ruth Quigley Mary Grove Chawner Joanna Gleed Strange Katheryn Martin Edward Cecil Barrett Sadie Jacobs Bertha Belle Quaintance Cecilia Adelaide Loizeaux Alta Aileen Robinson 142 OFFICERS L. G. JOHNSON VALBOKG KASTMAX J. WIEHR President Secretary Treasurer H. C. Anderson Laura Boysen Dr. S. M. Hag-en M. A. Hemsing E. C. Nelson MEMBERS R. M. Anderson F. O. Burk Mrs. Haeen L. G. Johnson O. Okerlin E. E. Brecky J. Christiansen C. H. Hanson Valborg Kastman W. H. Olson Dr. C. E. Seashore Mrs. C. E Seashore Mithildi Smith Prof. A. A. Veblen Gertrude Veblen Signy Veblen H. A. Burgeson Dr. G. T. Flom J. D. Hexom Charlotte M. Lorenze F. Rosenbladt Julia Swanson J. Wiehr HONORARY MEMBERS President George E. MacLean Prof. R. B. Anderson 143 " " J w iia = | ' . ' to- " " u ffS as = 5 " 325 o ss t " a V i S! l " e IS W - afcS t . i OP- X -1 OFFICERS SPRING TERM 1903 E. E. CARLSOX E. B. CRANK E. W. TUPPER C. A. Bartholow H. L. Dye H. S. Welch W. Aardappel R. A. Hershire J. A. Shaw O. D. DeHart B. G. Bradley E. J. Hemmer K. A. Pichard C. A. Randall W. Hobby Whitley A. W. Lee J. F. Meyers C. R. McCann L. Hoth H. A. Baughn H. R. Davis 10 President Vice-President Secretary FALL TERM 1903 H. P. BURGUM H. C. DAXIELSOX MAX WHITACRE President Vice-President Secretary WINTER TERM 1904 H. S. McCRORY President J. A. SHAW Vice-President W. I. KETTLEWELL Secretary ACTIVE MEMBERS H. P. Burgum F. Nugent S. H. McCrory G. F. Eckhard H. L. Phelps H. C. Danielson J. E. Negus H. Gregory A. W. Lauer F. E. Keeper E. W. Tupper A. H. Wright W. C. Wright T. Peterman O. Emmons W. R. Seig SENIORS E. B. Crane F. E. Chesley R. C. Hardman JUNIORS H. A. Naberhuis E. R. Blakely D. G. Miller M. Whitacre SOPHOMORES W. I. Kettlewell R. Champion J. M. Stevens E. J. Ruff G. Drake B. Dean FRESHMEN H. Kimble B. F. Shutlz E. Soukup ASSOCIATE MEMBERS W. H. Olson A. LeVan H. B. Walters R. C. Kramer I. H. Burgess H. Veblen M B. A. Moffatt C. C. Foster H. D. Willis J. W. Berry G. L. Marick E. A. Siemen H. E. Young W. J. Bruins J. S. Isenberg F. J. Seeman H. Wickman J. B. Wright H. Eckhart S. La Fever L. Bailey M. E. Wilson G. Bos Hinsch 1 I i ej s 2 ic II 3 B- K - - o K O a iff S e% -s as 5 s i. tf a -g c JJliddtetanian OFFICERS SPRING TERM 1903 G. R. BICE President TARANA J. GROTHACS Secretary E. E. Blythe R. F. Shahan F. W. Boots C. S. Krause C. A. Noland C. W. Ellyson R. Conmey E. R. Walker Fred Albert T. A. Maher E. C. Ward FALL TERM 1903 D. D. TALCOTT T. A. MAHER President Secretary WINTER TERM 1904 E. E. BLYTHE President SARA A. NIMOCKS Secretary MEMBERS F. C. Carle F. Rosenbladt D. D. Talcott J. B. Sherbon H. E. Bowman H. J. Brackney C. L. Vaughan F. E. Murphy Sara A. Nimocks L. Bowie SENIORS H. Pease J. C. Souders Agnes I. Safley J. H. Fitz E. H. Whitehead JUNIORS H. D. Fallows A. R. Hoover T. L. Long W. P. Stoltenberg W. V. Thornburg Wm. Mullin F. W. Mouso C. C. Bowie SOPHOMORES A. Negus A. O. Woods FRESHMEN L,. J. Wilkinson F. E. Foulk Florence E. Brown P. C. Irwin P. J. McDermott W. H. Fox P. M. Hoffman A. R. Richey R. T. Van Metre Cora A. Negus L. Stabler H. L. Husted 14T sis o a = | 2 3 3 T OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER H. L. ROWAT President H. C. PARSONS Vice-President SECOND SEMESTER F. R. LINTLEMAN President HARRIETTE RICH Vice-President MEMBERS F. Adrian F. C. Humeston D. K. Bond R. A. Jacobsen E. A. Rogers SENIORS L. B. Greene F. R. Lintleman H. L. Rowat G. Hand C. E. Loizeauz C. G. Clark O. W. Okerlin P. G. Ingersoll H. C. Parsons A. E. Hinsdale JUNIORS K. L. Kaufman H. H. Quaife T. I. Macornb R. H. Volland F. Alden M. Wildman SOPHOMORES G. F. Bott L. A. Royal C. W. Ihle M. A. Royal E. M. Kingsbury G. S. Felt D. S. Lewis F. L. O ' Neil FRESHMEN G. Mosby C. R. Stokes M. P. Munger Elva M. Dunham Orah W. Gates Sadie Trier NURSES OF HOMEOPATHIC HOSPITAL Adelyn E. Brown Sarah B. Clark Susan Denne Charlotte A. Rhodes Martha F. McWilliams Susan Engeldinger Harriette E. Rich Daisy Dunham Viola Siebert 149 o 1 6 B a " S OFFICERS OS SARA A. NIMOCKS, M. MINNIE DUNN BERTHA E. STECKER President Vice-President Secretary HONORARY MEMBERS ZadaN. Cooper, Pharm. Clara M. Hazard, M. D., H. H. Leora Johnson, M. D., H. M. Sara Clark Mighell, M. D. ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Laura H. Branson, M. D. AnnaC. Holbert, Law ' 99 S. D. I. NURSES Bernice Martin Helen Turk Adelyn Brown Charlotte Rhodes Nancy Lesueur Candance Somes Margaret Erickson Freda Schley Lutie DeGarmo Sarah Mahood Pearl Millard Minnie Dunn, ' 04 HOMEOPATHIC NURSES Fern McWilliams Susan Engledinger Sarah Clarke Orah Cates Sadie Trier Harriette Rich ACTIVE MEMBERS COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY Catherine Miller COLLEGE OF PHARMACY Claia Corlette, ' C4 Charlotte He-de ' C4 COLLEGE OF MEDICINE Agnes I. Safley, ' 04 Lillie A. Arnett, ' 04 Maude Taylor, ' 06 Cora H. SmeKzer, ' 04 Libbie Seymour. ' 04 Martha Eyestone, ' 06 Florence E. Brown ' 04 Mary K. Heard. ' 05 Harriet Blackmore ' 05 Sara A. Nimocks, ' 05 Agnes Hobart, ' 07 Marion Wilson, ' 07 Cora W. Negus, ' 06 Bertha E. Stecker, ' 07 Jessie Hudson, ' 07 M. T. Buttertield, ' 07 15 Johnson Schenck Watson Savage No ' and Dow Husted Wyland Cammack Adams Hoover Phelps Bell Smith Jackson Jones Young Men ' s Christian Association W. B. BELL E. R. JACKSON, Col. of L,. A. N. W. JONES, Col. of L. A. R. HOOVER, Col. of M. W. C. ADAMS, Col. of D. C. A. NOLAND C. P. SCHENCK - H. L. HUSTED CARROLL W. SMITH E. A. ROLE President Vice- Presidents Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Recording- Secretary General Secretary Physical Director ADVISORY COMMITTEE Pres. George E. MacLean W. U. Cannon, Jr. Prof. W. C. Wilcox J. H. Fellingham, S. U. I., ' 00 Dr. E. W. Rockwood C. A. Noland W. B. Bell COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN H. H. Phelps, - - Membership E. E. Watson - - - Bible Study Wm. Cammack - - Missionary Ben Wyland .... Social C. A. Noland ... Finance J. O. Johnson ( ,-, .. . ,., .. H. E. Dow | " Religious Meetings C. P. Schenck Intercollegiate Relations J. E. Savage - Employment Bureau 155 Boltei : Weber Clapp Lewis Buckler Soesbe Mouhon Young " Williams Swanson Chase Young Women ' s Christian Association OFFICERS IOWA MADGE YOCXG EDNA BOERXER - JCLIA A. SWAXSOX - ETTA WILLIAMS GLENX OGDEX President Vice-President Recording Secretary - Treasurer Secretary ADVISORY BOARD Prof. Leona Call Mrs. S. K. Stevenson Esther Swisher COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Laura Lewis Lulu Moulton Xeliie Chase Edna Boerner Mary Buffum Etta Williams Mary Ballard - Virginia Haldeman Alice Clapp Mae Soesbe Grace Buckley - Edna Boerner Bible Study Missionary Social Membership Religious Meetings Finance Intercollegiate Extension Calling Invitation Music Fall Campaign ROYAL COLOR Kirimizi FLOWER Chigh-dem POBBY. SACKED ANIMAL Erghech YELL " Alem mensieb-ol a sinnja-biyuks a-i Iowa " (The world belongs to the senior of Iowa) ZATIBS Sultan Grand Vizier Sheik-ul Islam Khadzinedar Kaytib Nuzal-emanete - Saki MURAD WALKER SAID PASHA SKHORTEY BEDFORD PASHA JOHGA CUSHING PASHA KHORSH MEAKIN PASHA LEGHLEB JOHNSTON PASHA DONGUZ KUNZ BEY " The Man of Mystery " BEGH-ZADE-BEGH Burhan Hellberg Abdur Rahim Jackson Soleiinan Kern Abdul Kader Schenck Dejelah Moffatt KAWALIER-A-ERGHECH Mur eddm Brackney Sbiakim Crane Orchan Dorweiler Reddah Headdah Ivins Eshek Mue Melzner Gherghedan Kaz Rule Douguz Shir Welch Selim Koch Burgum Wogful Maglight Donovan Kidnadah Foster Mahmuud Kleinsorge Chamak Johga Moffitt Kemal Kedi Seerley 154 OFFICERS LCLD MorLTON LCLC MILES MARTHA PATTIE LEILA ELAINE President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Bertha Alexander Dais; Blum Emma Lambert Mary Heard Lida Hodge Mabel Hoffman Mae Speidel Valborg Kastman Bertha Kriechbaum Ruth Fleming Laura Lewis Marie Lynch Lulu Miles Mary Sporleder Mary Morris Lain Moulton Lou Landers Fan Lilly Clara Preston Rose Schaefers Ethelind Swire Leila Blaine Cora Curtis Mary Murray Martha Pattie Marguerite Raguet Maude Smith Madge Young Helen Brainerd Coyle Burkheitner Meade Payne Naberhuis Dorweiler Rink Ballard OFFICERS 1903-4 PAUL DORWELLER C. W. RINK H. A. XABERHriS President Referee Sec.-Treas. IOWA-DAKOTA MATCH SOUTH DAKOTA Paul M. Young A. Mendelson E. W. Grabill A. Pell HAWKEYB CHESS CLUB Paul Dorweiler H. A. Xaberhuis C. W. Rink C. H. Coyle 1C WA- WISCONSIN MATCH WISCONSIN V. G. Marquissee K. L. M. Pray R. F. Herdegen E. D. Angell A. H. Taylor C. E. Inbusch HAWKEYE CBESS CLUB C. H. Coyle C. W. Rink H. A. Xaberhuis P. M. Payne R. G. Davies Panl Dorweiler FACULTY MATCH FACULTY Dr. L,. W. Andrews Dr. L. W. Andrews Prof. L. M. Byers Prof. L. M. Byers Mr. S. H. Bush 1 Mr. S. H. Bush 1 Prof. A. G. Smith Prof. A. G. Smith Prof. W. E. Barlow Prof. W. E. Barlow Prof, van Steenderen 1 Prof, van Steenderen Totals 3 i HAWKEYE CHESS CHUB Paul Dorweiler C. H. Coyle C. H. Coyle C. W. Rink C. W. Rink H. A. Xaberhuis H. A. Xaberhnis R. G. Davies R. G. Davies P. M. Payne P. M. Payne Paul Dorweiler 157 I bf 3 O! 31 OFFICERS F. D. KERN President Lr. D. BEDFORD Vice-President SADIE JACOBS Sec-Treas. W. L. Baughn Dramatic Manager MEMBERS Iowa Madge Young F. D. Kern E. R. Townsend Marie Lynch Marian Stookey L. D. Bedford F. R. Cooper Leslie McAuliff Edna Pearl Stone W. L. Baughn R C. Quigley George Hill Sadie Jacobs M. B. Call H. G. Walker HONORARY MEMBERS Mr. and Mrs. Barry Gilbert Miss Mary Sleight Everts ESMERALDA Coldren Opera House, May 7, 1903 CAST Mr. Rogers Mr. Will Baughn Mrs. Rogers Miss Carolyn Rail Esmeralda Miss Marie Lynch Dave Hardy Mr. Casper Schenck Mr. Estabrook Mr. C. A. Dykstra Nora Desmond Miss Ethel Elliott Kate Desmond Miss Anna Gay Jack Desmond Mr. Frank D. Kern Marquis de Montessin Mr. L. D. Bedford John Drew Mr. M. B. Call l.w !. he Dramatic Club The fact that the stage and things dramatic are constantly taking and maintaining a stronger hold on the minds and hearts of Young America, is evidenced by the rapid growth of our dramatic schools; by the popularity of interpretive work in our colleges, and most of all by the phenomenal rise of the dramatic club. It was in response to this growing appeal, that in December, 1902, a dozen students of the University of Iowa met to organize a club, whose purpose it should be to encour- age and foster dramatics in the institu- tion. All of them keenly interested in the work, and ambitious to raise their organization to the level of similar organizations in neighboring Universities, they first surveyed the field for such of their fellow students as, endowed with similar tastes and aspirations, would aid them in their undertaking. Then, without loss of time, a play was chosen, and several months were spent in careful training under the supervision of Miss Mary Sleight Everts, and her sister, Mrs. Green. As a re- sult, on the seventh of May, 1903, the University Dramatic Club made its initial bow to the public, in a well conceived well executed presentation of the popular melo-drama, " Estneralda. " The play proved an undoubted success, not only from a dramatic standpoint, but from a financial one as well, the proceeds going to help defray the University athletic debt. At the beginning of the present school year, several new members were admitted to the club, the initiation tak- ing place at the Sigma Chi House. The dramatic ability of the initiates was tested by impromptu renditions of the Bal- cony Scene from " Romeo and Juliet, " and the Court Scene from " The Merchant of Venice. " At present the club is bus- ily engaged in preparing its second annual production, the name of the piece being kept, up to the present, a profound secret. Rehearsals are well under way and an early presen- tation is contemplated. The University Dramatic Club feels that it is still on probation, although its " reason to be " was triumphantly vindicated in its first appearance, and there seems to be no reason why it should not be, now and forever, one of the strong institutions of the University. 160 THE BACONIAN CLUB Devoted to the Interests of Science OFFICERS W. J. TEETERS C. Li. VON ENDE President Sec.-Treas. MEMBERS T. H. Macbride J. G. Gilchrist A. A. Veblen C. C. Nutting E. W. Rockwood B. Shiraek A. G. Smith L. W. Dean F. J. Newberry W. J. Teeters C. F. Lorenz G. L. Houser A. J. Burge Mabel C. Williams F. J. Becker Bj-ron J. Lambert Ro T. Wells F. A. Wilder Frederic Bonnett, Jr. S. Calvin L. W. Andrews L. G. Weld C. D. Magowan G. T. W. Patrick W. L Bierring C. L. von Ende A. V. Sims C. E. Seashore J. V. Westfall J. J. Lambert H. W. Stuart W. J. Brady W. E. Beck J. T. McClintock H. F. Wickham W. M. Boehm W. E. Barlow Henry Albert ASSOCIATE MEMBERS A. X. Currier I. A. Loos W. C. Wilcox Charles Bailey George R. Burnett R. M. Anderson C. I. Lambert Alva Negus Daniel Starch E. McClain C. F. L. van Steenderen B. F. Shambaugh H. H. Lochridge W. B. Bell Florence Brown C. V. Kent Grace H. Kent C. W. Eastman WHITNEY SOCIETY Devoted to the Interest of Language and Literature OFFICERS LEOXA A. CALL S. H. BUSH G. E. MacLean Arthur Fairbanks Mabel C. Smith A. N. Currier George F. Flom Charlette M. Lorenz F. H. Potter C. F. Ansley S. N. Hagen Louise E. Hughes Mina Maudlin President Secretary C. B. Wilson S. H. Bush Henrietta D. Plock F. B. Sturm H. E. Gordon J. G. Bowman C. W. Eastman Helen M. Eddy Leona A. Call Alice Young F. C. L. van Steenderen 161 11 THE PHILOSOPHICAL CLUB Organized, January 16. 1902 C. E. SEASHORE L. V. BEAULIEU F. E. BOLTON OFFICERS President Secretary Member of Executive Committee MEMBERS L. V. Beaulieu F. E. Boltou Florence E. Brown J. F. Brown Max R. Charlton May-Belle Coldren H. C. Dorcas F. C. L. van Steenderen G. C. Fraker Campbell Gordon Grace Helen Kent G. T. W. Patrick C. E. Seashore A.. G. Smith D. Starch Anna R. Strange H. W. Stuart G. T. Flom Lillian E. Waite D. J. H. Ward Mabel C. Williams S. G. Youcgert POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB PROF. HARRY GRANT PLUM PROF. FREDRICK E. BOLTON President Secretary ADDITIONAL MEMBERS EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Prof. Isaac A. Loos Prof. Benj. Shambaugh Prof. Carl E. Seashore MEMBERS Geo. E. MacLean Emlin McClain Isaac A. Loos W. C. Wilcox Benj. F. Shambaugh Frederick E. Bolton W. R. Patterson Duren J. H. Ward Arthur Fairbanks C. E. Seashore Paul S. Peirce Charles Noble Gregory Merton F. Ferson Margaret A. Schaffner Amos N. Currier Laenas G. Weld Samuel Hayes M. J. Wade Elmer A. Wilcox H. G. Plum H. C. Dorcas A. E. Swisher J. W. Rich H. E. Gordon Frank. E. Horack George L. Cady Barry Gilbert Lawrence W. Byers 162 THE GRADUATE CLUB State University of Iowa OFFICERS 1903-4 W. E. BECK Miss HELEN M. EDDY A. R. HOOVER W. B. BELL President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Miss HELEN M. EDDY, Chairman Miss Florence Brown C. S. Krause Miss Charlotte Lorenz J. tl. Underwood F. J. Seaver W. M. Boehm Miss Mary Chawner ACTIVE MEMBERS W. E. Beck Miss Florence E. Brown Miss Helen M. Eddy Fred W. Bailey Miss Harriette G. Holt A. R. Hoover W. B. Bell C. S. Krause J. F. Kirby Miss Rita Kelley J. H. Underwood Miss Charlotte M. Lorenz W. M. Boehm Miss Mary G. Chawner Geo. R. Burnett Miss Libbie Seymour Miss Clara L. Groendyke Miss Henrietta D. Plock Miss Bertha Quaintance L. F. Meade C. W. Wassam F. H. Randall Geo. H. Ballard Robert Krebs D. Starch Max Charlton Fred Albert E. E. Blythe H. M. Pratt Mrs. Margaret Pratt F. E. Foulk Miss Agnes King H. E. Ilsley R. M. Anderson M. L. Kephart Miss Grace H. Kent J. G. Goodwin G. G. Frary Miss Ida Speidel F. X. Seaver Jesse Resser DALTON CLUB H. H. LOCKRIDGE FREDERIC BONNETT L. W. Andrews W. E. Barlow G. G. Frary H. V. Farr H. H. Lochridge OFFICERS MEMBERS President Secretary C. L. von Ende W. J. Teeters J. G. Goodwin O. D. Longstreth Frederic Bonnett 163 PHI BETA KAPPA Founded 1776 ALPHA OF IOWA Established September 1895 OFFICERS WILLIAM CRAIG WILCOX ARTHUR FAIRBANKS LEONA A. CALL President Vice-President Sec.-Treas FRATRES IN FACULTATE George Edwin MacLean, Williams, 1871 George Thomas White Patrick, Iowa, 1878 Laenas Gifford Weld, Iowa, 1883 William Craig Wilcox, Rochester. 1888 Clark Fisher Ansley, Nebraska, 1890 Henry Evart Gordon, Amherst, 1879 Arthur G. Smith, Iowa, 1891 Bertha Belle Quaintance, Nebraska, 1889 Louise E. Hughes, Iowa, 1878 Sam Berkley Sloan, Nebraska, 1899 Helen May Eddy, Iowa, 1900 Charlotte Marie Lorenz, Iowa, 1903 Amos Noyes Currier, Dartmouth, 1856 Charles Bundy Wilson, Cornell, 1884 Elbert Willliam Rockwood, Amherst, 1884 Elmer Almy Wilcox, Brown, 1894 Leon a A. Call, Iowa, 1880 Arthur Fairbanks, Dartmouth, 1889 Emlin McClain, Iowa, 1871 Herbert Clifford Dorcas, Iowa, 1895 Sivert N. Hagen, Johns Hopkins, 1900 Percival Hunt, Iowa, 1900 Sarah Ruth Quigley, Iowa, 1903 Barry Gilbert, Northwestern, 1899 F. R. Rutter, Johns Hopkins, 1894 SIGMA XI Founded 1886 IOWA CHAPTER Established 1900 OFFICERS ANDREW A. VEBLEN JOHN V. WESTFALI, L. W. Andrews W. E. Barlow W. E Beck W. M. Boehm S. Calvin G. L. Houser C. I. Lambert B. J. Lambert Fred Albert Anna Johnson MEMBERS IN FACULTY H. Albert C. S. Magowan B. Shimek F. Bonnett A. A. Veblen L. G. Weld R. T. Wells C. F. Lorenz F. A. Wilder RESIDENT GRADUATES C. H. Edmondson W. B. Bell C. A. Bartholow F. D. Kern C. P. Schenck President Secretary T. H. Macbride C. C. Nutting A. V. Sims A. G. Smith C. L. von Ende B. J. Lambert J. V. Westfall H. F. Wickham R. M. Anderson F. J. Seaver SENIORS C. V. Kent H. M. Ivins H. P. Burgum R. C. Hardman H. S. Welch 165 o I bo. II BETA THETA PI Founded 1839 THE ALPHA BETA CHAPTER Established 1866 COLORS FLOWER Pink and Light Blue Red Rose OFFICERS DICK R. LANE President FRATRES IN URBE Emlin McClain Milton Remley Joseph W. Rich M. Culbertson Reno Preston C. Coast William O. Coast FRATRES IN FACULTATE Charles B. Wilson Henry Morrow, Jr. Barry Gilbert FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS H. H. Elbert, ' 06 R. H. Finkbine. ' 05 L. W. Taylor, ' 06 R. P. Fulierton, Jr. ' 06 C. H. Topping, ' 07 F. R. Wilson, ' 07 M. A. Hemsing. ' 07 H. B. Gilbert, ' 04 COLLEGE OF LAW L. Alford, ' 05 D. R. Lane, ' 04 R. B. Haddock, ' 04 J. D. Lynch. ' 05 G. E. Remley, ' 05 R. C. Alford, ' 06 T. W. Green, ' 06 COLLEGE OF MEDICINE H. W. Brown ' 06 171 M HS _ ' 5 3 If PHI KAPPA PSI Founded at Jefff rson College, Pennsylvania, 1856 THE IOWA ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1867 COLORS FLOWER Pink and Lavender Pink Rose OFFICERS W. R. LAW President G. A. DRAKE Treasurer H. WILLIS Recording Secretary H. W. GREGORY Corresponding Secretary FRATRES IN FACULTATE G. E. Decker M. L. Ferson F. C. Drake FRATRES IN URBE L,. Swisher A. Swisher Dr. A. Swisher S. Fairall R. G. Tobin W. M. Davis O. H. Brainerd S. X. Fellows FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS C. C. Foster, ' 04 Hal Willis, ' 04 Earl Brown, ' OS G. A. Drake, ' 05 H. W. Gregory, ' 06 H. A. Askwith, ' 07 A. Jayne, ' 07 H. H Brainerd, ' 06 G. A Neustadt, ' 07 COLLEGE OF LAW W. R. Law, ' 04 N. D. Jackson, ' 05 COLLEGE OF MEDICINE H. M. Decker, ' 06 W. V. Thornburg, ' 05 COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY C. J. Kulp, ' 04 COLLEGE OF PHARMACY R. E. Richmond, ' 05 173 DELTA TAU DELTA Founded at Beth-ny College, Pennsylvania, 1860. THE OM1CRON CHAPTER Established 1880. COLORS Purple. White and Gold FLOWER Pansy C. C. SEEKLEY C. F. SKVERIN I. I. STRTBLE F. R. COOPER OFFICERS President Treasurer Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary FRATRES IN FACULTATE T. H. Macbride J. F. Clark C. H. Burton F. B. Carson FRATRES IN URBE E. B. Wilson S. W. Fairall H. H. Carson W. J. McChesney FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE J. F. Kunz, ' 04 I. I. Struble, ' 05 F. R. Cooper, ' 06 COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS C. C. Seerley, ' 04 E. B. Crane, ' 04 H. E. Boies. ' 05 Earl Fitz, ' 06 A. F. Weinrick. ' 06 W. D. Middleton, ' 06 D. C. Rhynsburger, ' 07 COLLEGE OF LAW H. F. Kuhleineier, ' o4 S. S. Simpson, ' 06 C. F. Severin, ' 06 COLLEGE OF MEDICINE R. R. Kulji, ' 04 E. P. Middleton, ' 04 P. H. Schroeder, ' 04 COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY G. P. McKibben, ' 04 173 II a i M as SIGMA CHI Founded at Miami University 1855 ALPHA ETA CHAPTER Established 1882 COLORS FLOWER Blue and Gold White Rose OFFICERS R. H. EDGERTON President H. H. LOCKRIDGE Treasurer J. T. ILLICK, JR. Corresponding Secretary E. C. BARRETT Recording Secretary FRATRES IN FACULTATE p. Hunt H. H. Lockridge J. G. Bowman C. F. Ansley S. H. Bush FRATRES IN URBE Carrol Smith Bruce Moore FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL AKTS R. H. Edgcrton, ' 04 G. P. West, ' 05 E. C. Barrelt, ' OS C. W. Ross, ' 05 B. D. Wood, ' 05 J. T. Illick, ' 06 W. E. Coulter, ' 06 H. A. Baughn, ' 07 COLLEGE OF LAW W. L. Baughn, ' 05 COLLEGE OF PHARMACY E. S. Rose, ' 04 177 12 o S la KB o 3 2 a o .a n u S3 PHI DELTA THETA Founded at Miami University A THE BETA CHAPTER Established 1884 COLORS FLOWER Azure and Argent White Carnation OFFICERS C. E. LOIZEAUX President H. C. PELTON Treasurer C. E. LOIZEADX Corresponding Secretary W. G. MORTON Recording Secretary FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. S. Hosford C. S. Magowan A. G. Smith H. W. Stuart L. G. Weld S. Calvin FRATRES IN URBE R. R. Townsend G. W. Ball C. H. Bayton FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS L. L. Williams, ' 07 B. S. Allen, ' 05 W. A. Sanford, ' 07 V. B. Hensch, 07 M. L. Thompson COLLEGE OF LAW J. H. Willett, ' 04 O. Longueville, ' 05 E. K. Brown, ' 04 L. C. Oelkers, ' 05 COLLEGE OF MEDICINE W. G. Morton, ' 05 J. W. Brown, ' 05 C. E. Loizeaux, ' 04 J. T. lies, ' 05 COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY H. C. Pelton, ' 04 F. L. Dixon, ' 05 R. L. Clark, ' 04 179 Is s s| M U 7 SIGMA NU Founded at the Virginia Military Institute 1869 THE BETA MU CHAPTER Established 1893 COLORS FLOWER White, Black and Gold White Rose OFFICERS F. V. EBERHART President O. MOSHBR, JR. Treasurer M. W. EMMEKT Corresponding Secretary B. E. COHOON Recording Secretary FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. L. Bierring G. R. Burnett V. R. Whiteis L. W. Dean FRATRES IN URBE G. W. Ko ' ntz O. C. Hetzel FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS W. F. Hellberg, ' 04 M. W. Emmert, .05 W. W. Fay, ' OS B. E. Cohoon, ' 06 H. L. Moon, ' 06 COLLEGE OF LAW H. E. Spangler, ' 05 W. McXett, ' 05 W. L. Keck, ' 05 F. C. Byers, ' 04 O. Mosher, Jr., ' 05 S. R. Smith, ' 06 D. F. Steck, ' 06 COLLEGE OF MEDICINE A. Dixon, ' 07 C. S. Lister, ' 07 COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY F. V. Eberhart, ' 04 H. V. Hinsdale, ' 04 E. V. Cutler, ' 04 181 i 5 X . O Q ' 1,0 3 S I S a S PHI DELTA PHI Founded 1869 McCLAIN CHAPTER Established 1893 OFFICERS Guy P. LINVILLE DICK R. LANE CHAS. F. STCART FRANKLIN J. COLE W. K. HERRICK JAS. F. KIRBY Consul Pro- Consul Scriptor Tribune Historian Gladiator FRATRES IN FACULTATE Charles X. Gregory Emlin McClain Lawrence M. Byers Samuel Haves Horace E. Deemer Barrv Gilbert Martin J. Wade Elmer A. Wilcox Merlon L. Ferson Arthur J. Cox Ralph Otto FRATRES IN URBE Walter M. Davis Chas. M Dutcher L. T. Dutcher FRATRES IN LMYERSITATE G. R. Burnett, ' 04 O. Longueville, ' 04 G. P. Linville, ' 04 D. R. Lane, ' 04 O. Musher, Jr., ' 05 G. E. Remley, Jr., ' 05 L. Alford. Jr., ' OS A. O. Bunneister, ' 05 J. H. Burrus, ' 04 H. F. Kuhlemeier, ' 04 J. F. Kirby, ' 04 W. K. Herrick. ' 04 X. W. Jones. ' 05 R. J. O ' Brien, ' 05 J. D. Lynch. ' 05 V. McXett, ' 05 J. A. Hampson, ' 05 F. J. Cole, ' 04 H. M. Mercer, ' 04 C. E. Stuart, ' 04 F C. Byers, ' 04 C. W. Smith, ' 05 C. G. Davis. ' 05 C. E. Noel, ' 05 J. F. Kunz, ' C6 :: o w XI PSI PHI Founded at the University of Michigan 188 ) ' THE EPSILON CHAPTER Established 1893 COLORS FLOWER Lavender and Cream Red Rose OFFICERS A. H. COLE President GEORGE HOWE Treasurer L. W. WOODRUFF Secretary FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. S. Hosford F. F. Breene E. A. Rogers W. J. Brady H. Morrow, Jr. FRATRES IN URBE A. W. Starbuck FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRV A. H. Cole, ' 04 C. J. Kulp, ' 04 W. R. Starbuck, ' 04 A. L,. Duncan, ' 04 B. H. Erb, ' 04 George Howe, ' 04 L. W. Woodruff, ' 04 R. I. Shontz, ' 04 W. S. Mclntosh, ' 04 Roy McCulla, ' 04 E. E. Bidwell, ' 04 K. B. Paschal, ' 05 D. S. Leach, ' 05 T. E. Williams, ' 05 W. F. Crook, ' 05 M. D. Brown, ' 05 R. C. Buckley, ' 05 J. F. Tilden, ' 07 HONORARY MEMBERS J. F. Abbott, Manchester A. O. Hunt. Omaha, Neb. E. L. Brooks, Vinton F. P. Webber, Cherokee K. M. Fullerton, Cedar Falls Geo. W. Miller. Des Moines T. S. James. Fairfield J. S. Kulp, Muscatine C. S. Searles, Uubuque W. H. DeFord, Jefferson 185 I p g a !i 5 III S " " a I 3 PHI RHO SIGMA MU CHAPTER Established 1902 COLOR Scarlet and Gold OFFICERS R. R. KCLP President J. B. NAFTZGER Treasurer P. C. IRWIX Corresponding Secretary F. W. BAILEY Recording- Secretary FRATRES IN FACL ' LTATE Dr. A. J. Burge Dr. H. Albert Dr. C. I. Lambert JjFRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE G. E. Hearst, ' 04 G. H. Conlthard, ' 04 F. L. Siberts, ' 04 R. R. Kulp. 04 J. B. Xaftzper, ' 04 P. C. Irwin, ' 04 P. H. Schroeder. ' 04 C. S. Krouse. ' 04 R. C. Sebern, ' 04 E. R. Walker, ' 05 P. M. Hoffman, ' 05 F. W. Bailey, ' 05 T. A. King, ' 05 C. W. Ellyson, ' 05 W. G. Morton, ' 05 W. Mullin, ' 06 T. A. Maher, ' 06 M. C. Roberts, ' 06 E. W. Jones, ' 06 187 = s M 3 fi 2 ' S o KAPPA SIGMA Founded at the University of Virginia THE BETA RHO CHAPTER Established 1902 COLORS Red, White and Emerald Green FLOWER Lily of the Valley R. J. O ' BRIEN W. K. HEKRICK W. C. WRIGHT R. C. LAHMAN OFFICERS President Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary FRATRES IN FACULTATE S. B. Sloan A. N. Brown FRATRES IN URBE V. J. McDonald FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE COLLEGE OK LIBERAL ARTS H. L. Dye, ' 04 W. C. Wright, ' 06 W. K. Herrick, ' 04 R. J. O ' Brien, ' OS J. S. Collins, ' 05 F. Nugent, ' 04 A. J. Eaton, ' 07 COLLEGE OF LAW C. G. Davis, ' 05 A. P. Moore, ' 06 S. R. DeCou, ' 06 COLLEGB OF MEDICINE P. R. Burroughs, ' 06 T. C. Doran, ' 07 COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY R. C. Lahtnan, ' 07 B. B. Burnquist, ' 05 F. A. Will, ' 07 G. Cox, ' 05 B. E. Hedges. ' 06 G. H. Allen, ' 07 189 , 5 1 - p A 3 2 I % 2. - X I oJi ALPHA PHI DELTA Founded at the University of Iowa, 1903 THE ALPHA CHAPTER Established in 1903 COLORS White and Old Gold OFFICERS F. L. SIBERTS President D. M. GRIFFITH Treasurer E. W. BUCKLEY Recording Secretary E. J. BARKER Corresponding- Secretary FRATRES IN FACULTATE S. H. Bush A. G. Smith J. G. Chalmers FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS H. L. Dye, ' 04 L. P. Donovan, ' 04 D. G. Miller, ' OS J. W. Berry, ' 05 D. M. Griffith, ' 05 H. E. Young, ' 05 C. W. Ross, ' 05 W. J. Kettleweli, ' 05 J. W. Crossan, ' 06 H. B. Walters, ' 06 A. F. Weinrick, ' 06 COLLEGE OF LAW J. H. Willett, ' 04 L. Storey, ' 04 J. A. Hampson, ' 05 X. W. Jones, ' 05 E. J. Barker, ' 06 F. W. Gibbs, ' 06 W. I. Atkinson, ' 06 A. E. McGowan, ' 06 COLLEGE OF MEDICINE C. H. Swift, ' 04 G. H. Coulthard, ' 04 E. H. Crane, ' 04 E. B. Rivers, ' 05 H. C. Parsons, ' 05 S. G. Hands, ' OS G. W. Yavorsky, ' 05 J. C. McGregor, ' 06 F. W. Buckley, ' 06 F. X. Cretzmeyer, ' 06 H. W. Bateman, ' 06 E. H. White, ' 06 G. H. Allen, ' 07 COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY J. J. Burns, ' 04 C. R. Buckley, ' OS F. W. Schwin, ' 07 191 ! j KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Founded at Monmouth, Illinois, 1870 THE BETA ZETA CHAPTER Established 1882 COLORS Light and Dark Blue FLOWER Fleur-de-Lis JEWEL Sapphire OFFICERS MARIE LYNCH PAULINE CROUSE JOANNA STRANGE ALICE CLAPP President Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary SORORES IN FACULTATE Mary Everts Alice Ankeney Alice McGee SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Wm. McChesney Helen Currier Katherine Close Sadie Hess Marguerite Hess Anna Close Mary Barrett Mrs. D. F. Sawyer Mrs. Frank Carson Mrs. W. D. Cannon Mrs. E. W. Rockwood Mrs. E. B. Wilson Caroline Morduff Mrs. Leroy Close Ada Hutchinson Sophia Moore Mary Paine Anna Barrett Alice Chase Carolyn Tulloss SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Fan Lilly, ' 04 Marie Lynch, ' 04 Alice Clapp, ' 05 Florence Berry, ' 07 Bertha Kriechbaum, ' 04 Makepeace Morris, ' 04 Adda Smith, ' 06 Pauline Grouse, ' 07 196 Ethelind Swire, ' 04 Joanna Strange, ' 05 Alice Remley, ' 06 Anne De Sellem, ' 06 t I be 5 PI BETA PHI Founded at Monmoutb College, Illinois, 1867 THE IOWA ZETA CHAPTER Established 1882 COLORS Wine and Silver Blue FLOWER Carnation OFFICERS GRACE GABRIEL STELLA WILEY MIGXOX MAYXARD SADIE JACOBS President Treasurer Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary SOROR IN FACULTATE Bertha Quaintance SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Shambaugh Xovia Allin Mrs. Haddock Mrs. Dayton Mabel Foster Mrs. Donnell Mrs. Swisher Mrs. Ball Mira Troth Mabel Rundell SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Bertha Alexander. ' 04 Grace Gabriel, ' 05 Sadie Jacobs, ' 06 Hazel Higley, ' 07 Edna Boerner, ' 05 Stella Wiley, ' 05 Sadie Holiday, ' 07 Mignon Maynard, 07 197 I M bo DELTA GAMMA Founded at the University of Mississippi, 1872 THE TAU CHAPTER Established 1886 COLORS Pink, Blue and Bronze FIX)WKR Cream-Colored Rose MADGE YOUNG EDITH BCRGB GRACE BUCKLEY LAURA WALKER OFFICERS President Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. L. G. Weld Mrs. Samuel Hayes SORORES IN URBE Mabel Swisher Clementine Ashley Anne Bellinger Mrs. Florence Biggs Faith Willis Cora Morrison Katherine Crockett Mrs. F. B. Sturm Mrs. Margaret Cooper Esther Swisher Ida Felkner Mrs. Frank Breene Mrs. Wilbur Teeters SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Madge Young, ' 04 Laura Walker, ' 05 Beulah Bissell, ' 06 Ruth Fleming, ' 04 Edith Burge, ' 06 Grace Crockett, ' 07 GRADUATE STUDENT Henrietta Plock 199 Marguerite Raguet, Grace BuckK-y, ' 06 Adah Ragsdale, ' 07 ' 04 UHXY TT W - tBify- -A ' -J - A COMMANDANT AND STAFF Spangler Kern Turner Burnett Kirby BATTALION STAFF COLONEL GEORGE RITTER BURNETT . DR. J. G. MUELLER ... MAJOR H. E. SPANGLER ...... MAJOR J. F. KIRBY . ..... 1st LIEUTENANT F. D. KEK.N ..... 1st LIEUTENANT H. M. PRATT 1st LIEUTENANT H. G. WALKER . .. 2nd LIEUTENANT D. S. WELCH CAPTAIN F. R. MOLSBERRY ... 1st SERGEANT R. V. MILLS . . NON-COMMISSIONED STAFF E. C. BARRETT .... . B. F. WYLAND ....... C. R. CARLSON ....... F. E. SNEDICOR ..... . . 202 Commandant Major and Surgeon Assistant Commandant Inspector of Rifle Practice Adjutant Quartermaster Commissary Officer Ordnance Offictr Director-Band Drum Major-Band Sergeant Major Color Sergeant Ordnance Sergeant Quartermaster Sergeant BATTALION ORGANIZATION COMPANY A B. A. MOFFATT J. v. COGSWELL B. S. ALLEN Captain 1st Lieu tenant 2nd Lieutenant R. B. Champion H. L. Phelps R. R. Randall SERGEANTS H. L. Moon E. R. Blakely H. H. Brainerd CORPORALS R. O. Hutchtnson P. M. Payne F. C. Lemon F. J. Beatty E. A. Sieman R. F. Hannum H. E. Boies COMPANY B E. R. JOHNSTOX H. S. WELCH P. DORWEILER Captain 1st Lieutenant 2nd Lieutenant H. H. Phelps W. T. Brinton SERGEAXTS A. C. Gordon Ray Files H. W. Gregory CORPORALS D. Middleton R. E. Jones G. A. Banta O. V. Wille J. E. Negus G. E. Easton COMPANY C W. F. HELLBERG R. E. KLEINSORGE V. T. XEANDER Captain 1st Lieutenant 2nd Lieutenant M. W. Emmert D. F. Steck C. W. Knapp H. C. Anderson X. S. Bevins C. A. Duncan SERGEANTS G. A. Drake V. Aardappel CORPORALS P. D. Macbride T. T. Rider H. E. Young B. B. Burnqnist A. F. Weinrich COMPANY D C. P. SCHESCK E. R. JACKSON C. E. Moffitt Captain 1st Lieutenant 2ud Lieutenant SERGEANTS W. W. Fay R. H. Finkbine R. G. Davies J. A. Shaw R. Schroder CORPORALS F. E. Keeper H. T. Price G. Bos R. F. French H. C. Danielson H. A. Xaberhuis K. A. Pritchard II Morgan Naberhuis Aardappel Davies Carlson Files Vaughn Turner Daniclson Champion COMPETITIVE SHOOT FALL 1903 Ten shots off hand at 200 yards, with possible score of 50, for Col. Burnett medal. 42 SERGEANT DAVIES, Co. D. 39 SERGEANT XABERHUIS, Co. D. 38 PRIVATE VAUGHN, Band 37 SERGEANT FILES, Co. B. 35 PRIVATE QUIGLEY, Co. C. MAJOR TURNER SERGEANT DANIELSON, Co. D. SERGEANT CHAMPION, Co. A. SERGEANT MORGAN, Co. A. SERGEANT AARDAPPEL, Co. A. SERGEANT CARLSON PRIVATE PAYNE, Co. A. 35 34 33 29 29 27 205 S,t L. SC -j! i H II y; M I 3 . S H !Ji 8 T3 ' . II OFFICERS F. R. MOLSBERRY R. V. MILLS Leader and Captain Drum Major M. E. Wilson F. L. Huff A. Le Van .G. H. van de Steeg MEMBERS CORNETS W. H. Kalkofen J. E. Goodwin CLARIONETS W. E. Kahler H. Heykens C. J. Ruff PICCOLO G. A. Biebesheimer J. W. Crossan F. L. Luce C. H. Coyle F. H. Messenger BARITONES I. A. Burkheimer R. A. Watros BASSES A. C. Wallace E. P. Malmberg W. H. Olson F. L. Love ALTOS A. X. Bean H. A. Burgeson J. P. Frery C. L. Vaughn C. B. Payne TROMBONES O. E. Van Doren W. R. Starbuck H. E. Klise C. B. Frost F. L. Dixon DRUMS E. W. Jones J. Voss 207 i he Battalion [HE battalion during the year just past, has made marked improvement under the efficient direction and instruction of Colonel Burnett. The old battery has been disbanded and all the men have been enrolled in the four companies of the battalion, thus making a larger and better showing. Colonel Burnett has introduced some new features in the department. Guard mounting is now a regular feature of the Friday afternoon ceremonies in addition to the dress parade and review. The band also has been enlarged and improved under the leadership of Captain Molsberry, until now we have an organization which compares very favorably with the band of any college or university in the west. A special feature of the work of the band was the concert given on March the fifteenth, which was well attended and very successful. The work at target practice has this year been made more prominent than ever before. The scores have been very good and may be compared very fav- orably with the scores usually made by the state militia. The men have been handicapped on account of having to use the old model Springfield rifles and by being limited to a range of only 200 yards. However, Major Turner, who has had command of this branch of the department, hopes that the men will this spring be given the new model Springfield rifles and that they will have access to a 1,000 yard range, located on the interurban line between Iowa City and Cedar Rapids. As an incentive for good work and continual practice, a team may be picked from the best shots and sent to Cedar Rapids to compete in the state shoot with Ames and Simpson. And there is even a possibility that a team may be sent to Sea Girt, New Jersey, to compete in a national intercollegiate meet. United States sharpshooter ' s and marksman ' s medals ma} ' also be granted to those cadets who show marked ability and fulfill the requirements of the government service. The reports made by the inspectors, who have been here the past two years, as to the condition and efficiency of the whole battalion, have been gratifying. First Lieutenant John McClintock, 5th U. S. cavalry, who inspected the bat- talion in IQ02, said: " The military department of the institution is conducted in an admirable manner, which defies any general criticism. The commandant enjoys the respect and entire confidence of the authorities and is popular with the student body. Military courtesy is observed when in uniform and to some extent at all times. " In 1903, Major Daniel H. Brush, 25th U. S. Infantry, Acting Inspector General, Department of Missouri, reported: " The battalion drill of the corps was exceptionally good, showing careful instruction. " COMPETITIVE DRILL May 27, 1903 JUDGES MAJOR E. E. LAMBERT, I. X. G. CAPT. R. P. HOWELL, I. X. G. CAPT. E. D. MIDDLKTOX, I. N. G. Junior Medal, SERGEANT J. W. COGSWELL, Co. A Sophomore Medal, CORPORAL H. E. BOIES, Co. A Freshman Medal, PRIVATE G. C. ALBRIGHT, Co. C COMPANY DRILL June 2, 1903 JUDGE MAJOR DANIEL H. BRUSH, 25th U. ' S. Infantry Coast Sword Wieneke Medal Co. C., CAPT.. H. E. SPANGLER Co. A., CAPT. F. NUGENT 11 ATHLE ATHLETIC UNION A OFFICERS H. G. WALKER L. P. DONOVAN D. M. GRIFFITH E. J. BARKER President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer BOARD OF CONTROL W. Davis ALUMNI MEMBERS W. Bremner W. S. Hosford S. H. Bush G. H. Coulthard J. Vos J. G. CHALMERS S. C. WILLIAMS . H. E. SPANGLER G. H. COULTHARD J. Vos . H. C. PARSONS E. A. RULE C. W. Ross R. M. ANDERSON S. H. BUSH I C. W. EASTMAN ( FACULTY MEMBERS G. R. Burnett J. G. Chalmers STUDENT MEMBERS R. M. Anderson A. G. Smith W. R. Whiteis H. G. Walker E. J. Barker Physical Director Assistant Coach of Football Team General Manager of Athletics Captain of Football Team Captain of Baseball Team Captain of Basketball Team Coach of Basketball Team Manager of Basketball Team Captain of T ack Team Coaches of Track Team 21L John G. Chalmers HEN the resignation of Dr. Knipe was accepted by the Board of Con- trol, the question which confronted the loyal supporters of the Old Gold was, who will be our next Physical Director? After considering a great many applications, the Board finally decided upon John G- Chalmers as the best man available and he has proven himself the man for the place. Mr. Chalmers is a native of the Empire State having received his early education at Delaware Academy, Delhi, New York. Here his athletic ability began to show itself and as a mark of his proficiency, he was twice called to lead the men on the diamond, and in his senior year, he was also Captain of the football team. After completing his pre- paratory course, he entered Lafayette College, located at Easton, Pennsylvania. Here he was successful, not only in athletics, but in oratory as well. His ability as a leader of men was soon recognized and he was elected Captain in both football and baseball. After graduating from Lafayette, he accepted a position on the Faculty of Dubuque High School and also took charge of Athletics there, putting out a team which won the State High School Championship for 1901. The following year he was engaged as Athletic Director at Franklin and Marshall Col- lege, producing a team of which that institution is justly proud. The authorities at this school tried very hard to persuade him to remain, but fortunately for Iowa he decided to come here. The position into which he stepped was indeed a difficult one. Scarcely one of the old men had a familiar position, owing to the fact that they had been shifted from one posi- tion to another during previous years, again a large amount of available material was new and, besides, football spirit was far below par. Heedless of all these obstacles, he began with the rudiments of the game and carefully drilled each man on every vital point. Rain or shine, warm or cold, Mr. Chal- mers always appeared on the field in uniform and was ever ready to show the men how the positions should be played. Having played half-back, quarter-back, tackle and end positions, he is admirably fitted to coach both the line and the back field. Coach Chalmers was kind and considerate with the men and always attended to all injuries himself as far as possible. Taking all obstacles into consideration, he has accomplished even more than the close followers of the " Old Gold " had expected. Mr. Chalmers is a man of high moral character, a man of energy and determination, and he has won a place in the heart of every loyal supporter of the Universitj " . 214 IDT BALL The football season of 1903 opened on Iowa Field in a driving rainstorm, with a field cov- ered with mud. In the second game practically the same conditions were present, and the third game was played on a grass field partly in sunshine and partly in rain, so that from the three opening games it was impossible to judge of the merits of the team with any degree of accuracy. But the fourth game was played under ideal conditions for football and in spite of the many predictions that Drake, with her heavy line, would whip us. she was defeated by a goodly score, and so our hopes ran high, only to be dashed to the ground the next week, when we were unmercifully beaten by Minnesota. So it was to the end of the season. The playing of the team was erratic in the extreme. One week they would play like, the old time-honored champions, the next they would show a reversal of form, which was surprising t say the least. But on the whole, while much could be said in criticism of the eleven, very much more could be said in their praise. They smarted the season with a new coach, who taught new formations, so that the team was practically a green one, however, toward the end of the season they showed real championship form. The game with Illinois was a game which, alone, should satisfy all that we have the material for a great team at Iowa next fall, and should make them feel proud of the play- ers of 1903 for the way in which they finished the season, in spite of the difficulties with which they had to contend. Much could be said in praise of the individual playing of the different men, much more could be said in praise of Coach Chalmers and his method of coaching, but time and space forbid. All we can say is that he did wonders, and put a team in the field which was not surpassed by any team in the West, in the way of physical conditions; a team which played through the season using but few substitutes. So we have closed the season of 1903, with a team we are proud of. and a coach we are proud of, and from both coach and team we confidently expect great things next fall. THE cTWECHANICAL ROOTERj - ' 15 I s ucJ o C ' J a THE TEAM JOHN G. CHALMERS SAMUEL C. WILLIAMS GEORGE H. COULTHARD XYLE W. JONES Coach Assistant Coach Captain Captain-Elect ALBERT C. JOHNSTON, L ' 05 WILL C. ATKINSON, L ' 06 Louis P. DONOVAN, L ' 06 EARL A. Me GOWAN, L ' 06 FKED W. SCHWIN, D ' 06 HERBERT B. WAITERS. L A ' 06 GEORGE H. COULTHARD, M " 04 DWIGHT M. GRIFFITH, L A ' 05 XYLE W. JONES, L ' 05 GEORGE H. ALLEN, M ' 07 FRED W. BUCKLEY. M ' 06 Center Right Guard Left Guard Right Tackle Left Tackle Right End Left End Quarter Back Right Half Back Left Half Back Full Back SUBSTITUTES September 27 September 29 October 3 October 10 October 17 C. Roy Buckley. D ' 05 Frank W. Gibbs, L ' 07 Fred Moore, L A ' 06 Arthur B. Melzner, L ' 06 Karl W. Knapp, D ' 07 Harry C. Dnrkee, M ' 06 Iowa 6 Iowa 16 Iowa 29 Iowa 22 Iowa October 24 October 31 Xovember 6 Xovember 14 Xovember 21 Xovember 26 SCHEDULE Iowa 17 Iowa 6 Iowa 35 Iowa 16 Iowa 12 Iowa 12 Cornell Coe State Xormal Drake 6 Minnesota 75 Grinnell Xebraska 17 Simpson 2 Missouri Illinois Washington University 2 Games won 9. Games lost 2. J17 THE FOOTBALL SQUAD Atkinson Anderson Allen Bateman Ballard Berry Brekke Buckley, F. W. Buckley, C. R. Brown Cammack Coulthard Coyle Coulter Crossan Davis, E. R. Davis, W. B. De Cou Donovan Durkee French Fritzel, C. G. Fritzel Gibbs Griffith Herbert Jones Johnston Kent Knapp Lawrence Leigh McGowan Melzner Moore Meyers Nugent Peterman Rivers Ross Seerley Sutherland Swift Scallan Stoltenburg Schwin Schultz Topping Watters Walker White PAST CAPTAINS 1889 M. W. Simpson 1890 A. G. Smith 1891 F. G. Pierce 1892 A. T. Sanford 1893 L. E. Elliott 1894 P. E. Sawyer 1895 H. E. Leighton 1896 Iver Iverson 1897 James Walker 1898 S. W. Hobbs 1899 M. S. Eby 1900- J. G. Griffith 19C1 S. C. Williams 1902 H. S. Hollenbeck 1903 G. H. Coulthard 218 Football at Iowa [HE position to be accorded athletics in our educational institutions has been one of the most vigorously discussed questions of the many which ' have interested the builders of our educational system. That athletics have earned the right to recognition is long past argument. They are as much a part of our modern institutions of learning as are the various courses of the curriculum. The end of education is the production of the well rounded man him in whom the several faculties are rightly proportioned and developed. Obviously in the accomplishment of this result the physical cannot be neglected. It is axiomatic that the development of a faculty is the natural sequence of its exercise. A stagnant mind never grows. A lazy body never developes. And between the two, in the economy of the individual, there is the closest kind of physiological relation. It is incontrovertible that some method of physical education is essential. The fact is too well established to require defense. A well equipped gymnasium, in which the individual does his assigned work under direction of a competent instructor, is the nearest approach to the ideal. A searching physical examination by a physician, by which the several de- ficiencies are noted, enable the instruc- tor properly to apportion the work and W ? best serve the interests of the indivi- dual. This is the practical scheme. It is applicable to every member of the institution. It is manifest that between college athletics as represented by the various teams, and the physical culture of the gym- nasium idea, there is little in common. That college athle- tics fall far short of accomplishing results ascribable to those of the gymnasium is freely admitted. Their weakness lies in part in their limitations they benefit only the chosen few. People evolve according to their tastes; the physically pro- ficient delight in bodily effort the mentally proficient find pleasure in mental contest. And because the desire to excel is innate, the individual neglects the weaker faculty. As the mental or physical predominates, so does he develop. To equalize this ten- 219 dency to one-sidedness, is a duty of the educator. However, much as can be said in opposition to athletics, there is much to commend them. The need of youth for play relaxation is, or ought to be acknowledged. Superabun- dance of animal spirits must have its outlet. But it is yet a wider place than this that football fills. In college life it serves as a thing of common interest a cohesive influence in the student body. It is the parent of college spirit. It is the strongest apostle (an advertising medium if you will) to the public. A nation of scholars trained by rough blows and knocks on the football field need have no fear of a namby-pam- byism that cannot protect itself in the greater struggle of after life. The nation has grown up about the strength of its young men, born and raised in the rough. Its integrity and development depend on them. Good, clean, manly sport in colleges, wherein rugged man- hood, strength, and absolute honor and fairness is essential, is not " reversion. " A dishonest trick on the football field brings quick justice. The principles of honest} ' come early in life in the games of youth. Penalizing for foul tackling teaches far quicker than whole courses of ethics in the class room. Hardened muscles, brightened principles of right and wrong, ideas of honest) ' and honor, practically applied, are benefits straight from the grid-iron. That the standing of the game is in question, appears to be as much due to the large sums of money involved as to its so-called brutality. Indeed the special danger to which the game is exposed, is that of being made a gambling instrument the players in too many cases being controlled to all intents and purposes by professional coaches and a general professional spirit. To maintain its preeminence as a college sport this element must be eliminated. The story of a decade of Iowa ' s football game typifies the experiences of all western colleges, wherever the game is recognized. Beginning with the fall of ' 93, when football first assumed a place among university activities, it is quite interesting to follow the evolution of athletic ethics. The notable thing formerly was the absence of what we now most insist upon the clear title of the individual to amateurism. Then the only qualification was capability. The team of ' 93 began the season with Iowa rejoicing in the possession of her first coach. " Sport " Don- nelly, a Princeton man of much reputation, spent a few weeks with the team. " Old timers " remember how well he instituted the spirit of clean and fair sport. " Put your man out and you ' ll win " was certainly logical. The season was hardly a success. The two following seasons ( ' 94- ' g$) gave little opportunity for the establishment of any of the essentials of better athletics. Roger Sherman, a Univer- sity of Michigan man, spent the fall of ' 94 with the eleven. The beginning of an understanding of fairness and clean- liness dates from that time. His methods were new and the men slow to adapt themselves to them. Defeats and victories were equally divided. In ' 95 the season opened with the usual deficiency in the treasury. No coach was possible. Apparently some- thing had been wrong the preceding years a weakness unrecognized. Material had been good better, by the way, than any since then, with the possible exception of one year. The only thing accomplished was the wiping out of the debt. Much economy on the part of the man- agement and sacrifice on the part of the men a thing which would well repay investigation by members of recent teams made this possible. Three victories and five defeats demon- strated the necessity of a coach. It was apparent that the game was more than a game; it stood for more than victory or defeat. The season of ' 96 began with all the ' 95 men back and some new ones of promise. When Bull, the first of Uni- ersity of Pennsylvania men to come to the ' Varsity, arrived, he found an unusually good lot of material. He was enthusiastic, pains-taking, exacting, and at once won the confidence of the men. Whatever of the elements of sportsmanship were left by Sherman ' s efforts, he utilized. Unity in spirit and play was his byword. Team-play became something of a reality the helping spirit some- what manifest. With the best team, physically, which ever represented the University, the season was success- ful. But one game lost a 6 o defeat by Chicago, in an early season game. It became apparent that some established system would accomplish better results. With this in view.Wagenhurst, a tackle on the ' 94 Pennsylvania team, was engaged for ' 97. Many of the ' 96 team were not in school when the fall term opened. Bull had developed no other material besides the eleven men of his team. Consequently Wagenhurst was obliged to make a team from the greenest sort of material. An early defeat by Northwestern (12 to 6) destroyed the earnestness which was characterizing the work of the men and which had augured well for the season. During this sea- son the game began to assume new proportions to stand for something more impersonal than heretofore. The men realized that back of the struggles for supremacy there was a cause. Besides the undeniable satisfaction of winning there existed a responsibility the upholding of University honor, of the pride of each individual student. Ur. Knipe, the third University of Pennsylvania man to come to Iowa in response to the popular faith in system, found the hardest sort of work before him. The season began auspicuously enough, but several unfortunate mis- understandings made complete reorganization of the team necessary after the season was half over. The candidates were deficient in weight, experience and maturity. The defection of the old players lost to Drake and to Normal the only games those schools have ever won from Iowa. The season, however, ended gloriously enough a tie with Grinnell, the defeat of Simpson, and, as the climax, a 6-5 victory over Yost ' s unbeaten Nebraskans on Thanksgiving day. Knipe ' s work was evolutionary. The growth, development, improvement along several lines was unprecedented. Side by side with the making of a team, he taught, emphasized, enforced, and exemplified the essentials of true athle- tics. He demonstrated ethics applied them in a way far more effective than that of the class room. His work succeeded in establishing a better understanding and a fuller comprehension of the sine qua non of athle- tics. Unity of action striving earnestly for a given result as one man and a spirit of democracy, were thoroughly instilled into the men. The following years ( ' gg- ' oo) were Iowa ' s memorable ones in foot ball. The thorough understanding and comradeship existing among the men, who had played side by side for two or three years, resulted in two unusually strong teams. For two years and far into the third year, Iowa ' s goal line remained inviolate. And who can say what now might be the history of the two years following these had it not been deemed expedient and proper to 222 remove " Willie " Williams from participation in the Minnesota game of 1901? The season of 1902, which witnessed the two severest defeats yet received by Iowa, terminated Dr. Knipe ' s career at the University. Though the teams of these two years played what would have been satisfactory football five years before they, were condemned as failures. After considerable discussion by the board of control and the regents, it was decided that the time was not yet ripe for the institution of an alumni coaching system. Consequently the board turned to the east again and succeeded in obtaining Mr. Chalmers, a Lafayette man, to take charge of athletics. The past season surely manifests the wisdom of their choice. A good team was developed, and the season ended with Iowa somewhat further up the list than she had been since ' oo. The prospects for the season of 1904 are exceedingly bright, and with the fine schedule already arranged, it is the hope of the great body of loyal alumni that the ' Varsity will again take the position to which it is entitled. B 12 5 s o 15 n rt - c8 la SP " SS The University was represented in 1903 by a track team with a splendid fighting spirit. It was a well rounded team, containing many new promising men who should win the State Meet in 1904. if one may judge by the hard fight Iowa gave Drake for first honors in 1903. Many untried athletes were brought out by the cross country runs in the fall, and the good work of keeping the men in shape was continued by winter-work in the Armory and a very successful winter meet. In the absence of a regular trainer the work was under- taken by Mr. Bush and Mr. Eastman of the faculty, and the season opened prosperously with the good Freshman-Sophomore and Home Meets. On May 16, Iowa met her old time rival, Grinnell. The men from Iowa College fought hard, but Iowa with Captain Ander- son, Swift, Scarr. Ross, Bateman, Crane, Parsons, Barker, and Hands outclassed them, winning by a score of 78-43. The State Meet promised to be a close fight between Iowa, Drake, and Ames, and it proved a fine contest with good records, in spite of a wet track. Every Iowa man fought, to the finish, but Drake ' s veteran team proved superior, winning by a score of 40 to 31. The meet was so close that the extra points unexpectedly picked up by Bair of Grinnell actually cost Iowa the championship. The pluck typical of the Iowa men was shown most conspicuously in the Mile Relay Race, where Young, Briggs, Miller, and Crossan, almost an untried team, ran neck and neck beside their rivals the whole mile fighting out a victory at last at the very tape. Swift established a new record in the Discus Throw, and other records might have gone under more favorable conditions. Xine men with more than their share of misfortune represented Iowa at the Confer- ence Meet in Chicago. Swift won the Discus for the second time, Ross sprained his ankle on his first jump, Captain Anderson hit a hurdle when leading in the finals of the High Hurdles, and every other member of the team came within an ace of scoring all giving at least good hopes for future years. The Track Team of 1903 was not a star team but it was a promising crowd of athletes with the right spirit in regard to good, gentlemanly sport and the University may well be proud of them. ' VARSITY TRACK TEAM 100 AND 200 YARD DASHES F. M. Scarr, L. A. ' OS; R. M. Anderson, L. A. ' 03; E. H. White, M. ' 06; McCoy, M. ' 05; Riencke, P. ' 03 440 YARD RON J. W. Crossan, L. A. ' 06; E. B. Rivers, M. ' OS; H. E. Young, L. A. ' OS; Miller, L. A. ' OS; F. Moore, L. A. ' 06 HALF AND MILE RUN S. G. Hands, M. ' 05; H. W. Bateraan, M. ' 06; C. G. Jeffers, L. ' 05; C. P. Schenck, L. A. ' 04; G. A. Drake. L. A. ' 05 HURDLES R. M. Anderson, L. A. ' 03; J. R. Howell, M. ' 05; Brown, L. A. ' 05; Riencke, P. ' 03 HIGH JUMP E. J. Barker, L. A. ' 05; H. M. Parsons, M. ' 05; R. M. Anderson, L. A. ' 03 BROAD JUMP C. W. Ross, L. A. ' 05; F. E. Cheslev, L. A. ' 04; H. C. Parsons, M. ' 05 POLE VAULT A. F. Weinrich, L. A. ' 06; P. R. Perrine, L. A. ' 06 SHOT PUT E. Crane, M. ' 04; T. McMahon, M. ' 06; H. C. Durkee, M. ' 06 HAMMER THROW J. E. Cross, L. ' 04; C. R. Buckley, D. ' OS; J. H. Walker, L. ' 03; L. P. Donovan, L. A. ' 04 DISCUS THROW C. H. Swift, M. ' 04; T. McMahon, M. ' 06; H. C. Durkee, M. ' 06 ANNUAL VARSITY FIELD DAY MAY 9, 1903 100 Yard Dash 220 Yard Dash 440 Yard Run 880 Yard Run One Mile Run High Jump 120 High Hurdle 220 Low Hurdle Broad Jump Pole Vault Shot Put Discus Throw Hammer Throw Scarr, L. A. ' OS Anderson, L A. ' 03 Crossan, L. A. ' 06 Schenck, L. A. ' 04 Bateman, M. ' 06 ( Parsons. M. ' 05 " | Barker, L. A. ' 05 Anderson, L. A. ' 03 Anderson, L. A. ' 03 t Ross, L. A. ' 05 " j Chesley, L. A. ' 04 Weinrich. L. A. ' C6 Crane, M. ' 04 Swift, M. ' 04 Cross, L,. ' 04 McCoy, M. ' 05 Scarr, L. A. ' 05 Young, L. A. ' OS Jeffers, L. ' 05 McCrory, L. A. ' 04 Barker, L. A. ' 05 Rietncke, P. ' 03 Durkee, M. ' 06 McMahon, M. ' 06 Buckley, D. ' 05 Ross, L. A. ' 05 :11 Riemcke, P. ' 03 :23 Rivers, M. ' 05 :55 Moore, L. A. ' 06 2:16 Drake, L. A. ' 05 5:15 Anderson L. A. ' 03 5ft 5 in. Brown, L. A. ' 05 :16 4-5 Howell, M. ' 05 :27 4-5 Parsons, ' 05 20ft 73-4 in. 10 ft. 2 3-4 in. McMahon, ' 06 38ft. Sin. Durkee, M. ' 06 118 ft. Walker, L. ' 03 94 ft. 11 in. SCORE BY CLASSES 1905 L. A. 21 1906 L. A. 11 1604 L. A. 1905 Med. 8 1903 Phar. 3 1905 Dent. 2 1903 L. A. 16 1906 Med. 11 1904 Med. 10 1904 Law 5 1905 Law 2 1903 Law 1 IOWA-GR1NNELL DUAL MEET Iowa City, Iowa. May 16. ' 03 A If p 1 I 100 Yard Dash Scarr, I Bair, G White, I :10 35 L 220 Yard Dash , White, I Scarr, I | Ri emc ke. I :234-5 YV 440 Yard Run 880 Yard Run Evans, G Crossan, I Jaqua, Welker, G Schenck, I Heeren G :54 1-5 , C 2:10 3-4 ' . xo One Mile Run Bateman, I Pringle, G Hinkley, G 4:544-5 Two Mile Run Hands, I Ricketts. G 10:41 120 Yard Hurdle Bair, G Anderson, I Clow, G :16 2-5 220 Yard Hurdle Anderson, I Clow, G Bair, G :263-5 Broad Jump Ross. I Bair, G Parsons, I 22ft l-2in High Jump Parsons. I Barker, I Haines, G 5ft 6in Pole Vault Weinrich, I Walleser, G Tierney, G 10 feet Discus Throw Swift, I McMahon, I Hull, I 123 ft 10 in Half Mile Relay McCoy, Riemcke lj t Wilson, Clow t G I Scarr, Anderson i Templeton, Evans 1:3} 3-5 Hammer Throw Smith. G Buckley, I Walker, I 96ft 2in Shot Put Crane, I Durkee, I McMahon, I 3 7ft 8 l-2in Mile Relay i Deraise, Hinklej Q i Crossan I Jaqua, Evans i Young, , Briggs t, Rivers t FINAL SCORE Iowa 78, Grinnell 43 STATE MEET Des Moines, Iowa. May 28, 1903 100 Yard Dash Bair, G Young, D McCjy, I :10 220 Yard Dash Young. D Hamilton, I S X S Barnes D :22 2-5 440 Yard Run Main, D Randall, D Cave, A :53 880 Yard Run Campbell, I S X S Welker, G Cole, A 2:021-5 One Mile Run Coates. A Bacon, D Thompson, D 4:45 2-5 Two Mile Run Sleeper, D Jaggard, D Coates, A 10:32 120 Yard Hurdle Bair, G Anderson. I Kempf, A :164-5 220 Yard Hurdle Clow, G Bair, G Anderson, I :264-5 Pole Vault Chapman, D Weinrich, I Smith, A 10 ft 6 in Broad Jump Bair, G Parsons, I Ross, I 21 ft 11 in High Jump Parsons. I i Barker, I Wall, D 5 ft 7 3-4 Hammer Throw Williams, A Jorgenson, A Burroughs, D 120 ft 6 in Discus Throw Swift, I Walters, D Cave, A 125 ft 1 1-2 in Shot Put Crane, I Tyler, A Walters, D 38 ft 7 3-4 in 880 Relay Drake Ames Iowa 1:342-5 Mile Relay Iowa Drake Grinnell 3:39 SCORE Drake 40; Iowa 31; Grinnell 24; Ames 20; State Normal 7 STATE RECORDS 100 Yard Dash 220 Yard Dash 440 Yard Run 880 Yard Run One Mile Run Half Mile Bicycle One Mile Bicycle Two Mile Bicycle 120 Yard Hurdle 220 Yard Hurdle Pole Vault High Jump Broad. Jump Shot Put Hammer Throw Discus Throw Half Mile Relay Mile Relay J. H. Rush, I. C. :9 4-5 May 1897 J. H. Rush, I. C. :21 4-5 May 1897 R. L. Whitley, I. C. :49 June 1894 H. Thompson, D. 2:00 2-5 May 1902 L. A. Wilson, I. 4:39 3-5 May 1899 H. B. Storm, I. C. 1:05 4-5 May 1897 G. D. Dobson, C. 2:23 May 1902 Wilson, I. S. N. S. 5:02 1 2 May 1897 T. Chapman, D. :16,l-5 May 1902 C. E. Fisher, I. C. :26 1-5 May 1897 F. W. Lee, S. 11 feet May 1902 J. J. Louis, I. 6 feet May 1899 Hamilton, I. C. 23 feet, 1-4 in. May 1898 F. K. Holbrook, I . 38 feet 10 in. May 1897 Chas. Pell, D. 132 feet 8 in. May 1901 C. H. Swift, I. 125 feet 11-2 in. May 1903 Iowa McC y Rivers, Yavorsky, Anderson 1:34 2-5 May 1903 Iowa " -f Younp Miller Brig-g: , Crossan 3:39 May 1903 Max Mayer Athletic-Scholarship Prize. INTERCOLLEGIATE CONFERENCE TRACK MEET CHICAGO, ILLINOIS, MAY 30, 1903 Won by Michigan 100 Yard Dash Blair, Ch i. Hahn. Mich. Stewart, Mich. 220 Yard Dash Hahn. Mich. Blair, Chi. Dillion, O. 440 Yard Run Taylor, Chi. Rebstock, Mich. Poage, Wis. 880 Yard Run Hall, Mich. Cahill, Chi. Verner, Purdue One Mile Run Hearn, Purdue Matthews, Chi. Conger, Mich. Two Mile Run Kellogg, Mich. Stone, Mich. Hall, Chi. 120 Yard Hurdle Catlin, Chi. Saradakis, Wis. Kelly. Chi. 220 Yard Hurdle Catlin, Chi. Poage, Wis. Xorcress, Mich. Pole Vault Dvorak, Mich. Magee, Chi. Knoz, Beloit High Jump Brewer, Mich. Miller, Mich. Me Rie, Baloit. Broad Jump Davis, X. Friend, Mich Knoz, Beloit Hammer Throw Maddock, Mich. Long, Wis. Hays, Mo. Discus Throw Swift, Iowa Speik, Chi. Maddock, Mich. Shot Put Rothgeb, 111. Maddock, Mich. Knox, Beloit Relay Race Chicago Minnesota Illinois :94-S :21 3-5 :52 3-5 2: ' 2 3-5 4:32 3-5 10:02 2-5 :15 35 :251-5 11 ft 4 4-5 in 5 ft 11 in 21 ft 10 in 120 ft 2 in 117 ft 7 1-2 40 ft 3 7-8 SCORE BY STATES Michigan 49 Chicago 40 Wisconsin 10 Purdue 6 Iowa 5 Northwestern 5 Illinois 5 Beloit 4 Oberlin 1 Missouri 1 229 r.S , M o 1905 Track Team JPRIL, 26, 1902, the ' 05 Track Team defeated the strong ' 04 team by a score of 68 1-2 to 59 1-2. This was neither unexpected nor surpris- ing-. The ' 05 team followed a precedent handed down decades past. On April 25th, 1903, the ' 05 Track Team was easily victorious over the freshmen. This victory was without precedent: it set aside all traditions and records, placing the ' 05 team in a class by itself. To an impartial observer it was evident that the ' 05 team excelled in all departments. Its members could run faster and keep it up for a longer distance than the Freshmen. The ' 05 men could also jump highest and the greatest distance and excelled in handling the heavy weights. In fact, as the score 76 to 50 in favor of ' 05 shows, the ' 05 team was better all around and individually. One reason for the unexpected success of the ' 05 team was that a large number of new and unexperienced men came out and worked for the honor of ' 05: Drake, Stoops, Phelps, Van der Zee, Olinger, Young. Shaw, and Gordon, all participating in their first field meet, alone won twenty-three points. Two of them, Stoops and Phslps won second and third in the half-mile after a hard race. Young won second place in the 440 yard run. Drake and Van der Zee took easily first and third places in the mile and Gordon, Shaw and Drake trotted around the track and won all the three places in the two-mile. The old reliables, Ross, Barker, Miller, and Berry had no trouble in winning their events. Captain Barker. Miller and Berry won eleven points each, Ross added ten. The spirit both teams showed in the meet was fine and contributed much towards the success of track athletics in the Spring of 1903. FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE MEET 100 Yard Dash 220 Yard Dash 440 Yard Run 880 Yard Run One Mile Run Two Mile Run 120 Yard Hurdle 220 Yard Hurdle Pole Vault High Jump Broad Jump Shot Put Hammer Throw Discus Throw Scarr, ' 05 Miller, ' 05 Weinrich, ' 06 :1045 Ross, ' 05 Miller, ' 05 Salisbury, ' 06 :24 1-5 Crossan, ' 06 Young, ' 05 Moore, ' 06 :55 Moore, ' 06 Stoops, ' 05 Phelps, ' 05 2:19 4-5 Drake, ' 05 Tupper, ' 06 Van der Zee, ' 05 5:35 Gordon, ' 05 Shaw, ' 05 Drake, ' 05 12:15 2-5 Barker, ' 05 Brown, 05 Burkheimer, ' 06 :18 Miller, ' )5 Burkheimer, ' 06 Brown, ' 05 :30 Weinrich, ' 06 Perrine, ' 06 Crossan, ' 06 8 feet 10 in. Barker, ' 05 Weinrich, ' 06 Brown, ' 05 5 feet Ross, ' 05 We in rich, ' 06 Barker, ' 05 19 feet 6 in. Perrine. ' 06 Berry, ' 05 Moore, ' 06 32 feet 3 in. Fitz, ' 06 Berry, ' 05 Casey, ' 06 92 feet 6 in. Berry, ' 05 Moore, ' 06 Olinger, ' 05 89 feet 2 in. Final Score, Sophomores 76: Freshmen 50. 231 TRACK RECORDS 100 Yard Dash 220 Yard Dash 440 Yard Run 880 Yard Run Mile Run Two Mile Run 120 Yard Hurdle 220 Yard Hurdle Broad Jump High Jump Pole Vault Hammer Throw Shot Put Discus Throw Abbreviations- California. IOWA J. V. Crum J. V. Crum C. A. Brown C. A. Brown S. A. Wilson S. G. Hands 1895 1895 1899 1899 1899 1903 R. M. Anderson 1902 J. V. Crum 1895 C. W. Ross 1932 J. J. Louis 1899 I A. J. Weinrich 1903 WESTERN :10 Blavi, C. :21 4-5 Hahn, M. :51 3-5 Mjrrill, B. 2:05 Palmer. I. 4:39 4-5 Keachie, W. 10:41 Kellogg, M. :16 2-5 Catlin, C. :26 4-5 Catlin, C. 22 feet 3 in. Leroy, M. 6 feet Armstrong,M 10 feet Sin Dvorak . M - in ' Chapman, D. 123 feet Plaw, Cal. 38 feet 10 in. Plaw, Cal. J. Meyers 189S F. K. Holbrook 1897 J. S. Warner 1901 C. H. Swift 1903 125 feet 1-2 in. Swift, I. I., Iowa; C., Chicago; M., Michigan, B., Beloit; W., 1903 1903 1901 1896 1902 1903 1903 1903 1891 1900 1900 1902 1902 :94-5 :21 3-5 :49 4-5 1:59 4-S 4:31 2-5 10:022-5 :15 3-5 :25 1-5 22 ft.7 1-2 6 feet Ilft61-2in 163 feet 1900 41 ft. 8 in. 1902 118ft.9in. Wisconsin; Cal., 232 BASE BA The Season of 1 903 Deprived of the early Spring practice, and with very little opportunity for gymna- sium work, the 1903 baseball team finished the season with much to their credit. Despite the loss of the Championship of the Iowa State League, a reasonable share of the state games were won, and the game with the University of Nebraska, the only inter-state game, was taken in a whirlwind finish by the score of 7 to 3. The absence of Dr. Knipe threw the work of coaching upon Clyde Williams and Cap- tain Vos. For the latter the work was a heavy addition to his duties in the pitcher ' s box, but he bore the double load with credit to himself and the team. The team itself was composed of more new men than in years before: Switzer, McGregor, Hampson, Adams, White, Cretzmeyer, being the finds the season brought forth. Iowa ' s lack of success was due largely to her weakness at the bat. The friendliest feeling prevailed among the men, and each strove to do his best against many odds. Captain Vos and Coach Williams were unflagging in their zeal to develop the team to its greatest efficiency, and never were they ready to give up, even after it was evident that their efforts would be crowned by only indifferent success. The presence of J. G. Chalmers during the coming season will undoubtedly relieve the captain of many of the difficulties of the position. Harvey Dye, the new captain, has already played three years on the ' Varsity nine and the highest position in the gift of the team comes as a fitting honor to long and meritorious service on the diamond. It is a matter of regret that there were no batting nor fielding averages prepared and it is now impossible 1o supply them. 233 ' VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM April 27 April 28 April 29 April 30 I May May May May May May 10 May 12 May 16 May 20 May 22 May 23 May 27 May 28 June 2 JOHN Vos Captain SAMUEL CLYDE WILLIAMS Coach John Vos, D ' 04 Pitcher Frank X. Cretzmeyer, M ' 06 Pitcher Herman Adams, Ph ' 03 Catcher Bert J. Hampson, L ' 05 First Bass George H. van de Steeg, L A ' 05 . Second Base James C. Me Gregor, M ' 06 Short James Switzer, L A ' 06 Third Base Will A. Coad, Ph. ' 03 Third Base Harvey L. Dye, LAW Left Field Ed. H. White, M ' 06 . Center Field John J. Burns, D ' 04 Right Field Harvey L. Dye, L A ' 04 Captain-Elect 1903 SCHEDULE Iowa Opponent Luther College Decorah 3 9 Drake Des Moines 5 State Normal Cedar Falls 21 13 Upper Iowa University Iowa City 3 Drake Iowa City 5 2 Nebraska Iowa City 7 3 Coe Iowa City 6 3 Knox Iowa City 5 10 Cornell ( League) Mt. Vernon 7 5 Coe (4 innings) Cedar Rapids 5 2 Luther College Iowa City 5 Ames Iowa City 5 Simpson Iowa City 10 1 Drake Des Moines 15 Ames (League) Ames 3 7 Upper Iowa (3 innings) Fayette 4 Grinnell (League) Grinnell 1 2 Grinnell (10 innings) Grinnell 4 7 Games won 11; games lost 7. FORENSIC LEAGUE Trophy Unawarded. April 28 Philomathian 2 Irving 3 May 2 Zetagathian 21 Hammond 17 May 5 Irving 6 Hammond 8 May 9 Philomathian 3 Forum 11 May 14 Philomathian 4 Hammond 11 May 16f Zetagathian 3 Forum 11 May 21 Philomathian 4 Zetagathian 13 May 23 Irving ' Forum June 6 Irving- Zetagathian Jaue 6 Forum Hammond Games called off on account of the flooded con- dition of the Athletic Park. fGame given to the Zetagathian Society on protest. PAST CAPTAINS OF THE VARSITY TEAM 1890 R. B. Cook 1891 C. B. Smeltzer 1892 L. M. Marks 1893 F. B. Blair 1894 Vincent Zumunt 1895 F. M. Hapkins 1896 F. W. Bailey 1897 C. M. Thomas 1898 Jas. O ' Conner 1899 J. D. Lowry 1900 S. C. Williams 1901 L. M. Story 1902 John Vos 236 OFFICERS 1903-4 A. C. GORDON President I. A. BCRKHEIMER Sec.-Treas. SIDNEY HANDS Captain The second season of the Cross Country Club saw in general a diminution in thia branch ot athletics, due in part to the increased interest in football as well as to the fact that the novelty of the first year had worn off. The quality of the performance, however suffers in no way by the comparison with the preceding season. The fact that in three runs two of the records made in 1902 were broken speaks well for the work of the men competing last fall. To be fair, it must be said that the difference in conditions and in the different order in which the runs were held makes a comparison difficult. The record of Jeffers over the Dubuque street course of twenty-three minutes is forty-nine seconds faster than that made by Hands in 1902, but Hands was not pushed particularly on this run, while Jeffers was chased closely nearly all the way by Shaw. Likewise over the Iowa Avenue course of two miles, Jeffers bettered Crossan ' s time of 10:56 by twenty-nine seconds, winning with ease, and it is no less creditable to Jeffers to say that the forcing of a fast pace early in the run was no inconsiderable factor in making a low record possible. The fact remains conspicuous that Jeffers was not embarassed by the fast pace that he was forced to make and that he seemed to finish in remarkably good form. The individual cups were won by C. G. Jeffers, Law ' 05; J. O. Johnson, L. A. ' 04; S. E. Felt, L. A. ' 06; the Freshman cup was awarded to H. Askwith. Owing to lack of inter- est in the class competition, no inter-class trophy was awarded. Cross country work has an end in itself and when preceded by gradual and careful training it can be of great benefit to the individual. As a means of bringing out new men for middle and long distances, it is unequaled. The fastest quarter-mile on the ' 03 track team had a preference for pole-vaulting until the cross country competitions showed that he had greater possibilities in track events. The Cross Country Club brought out last year a mile runner who beat five minutes in his first year of competition. It is an axiom in track work that many record-breakers graduate without knowing of their own ability. It is only a question of getting the men out. The cross country competitions ought to be open to all classes and all colleges of the University, but especial efforts should be made to get the men of the entering class interested in athletic work before their enthusiasm has reached the stage where it is limited to sitting in the grand-stand and talking about " our " team. 23T Brock Kingsburry Schenck Rule Parsons Negus Ross Newton Burkheimer HARKV C. PARSONS ED. A. RULE CARL W. Ross H. C. Parsons, M ' 05 C. W. Ross. L A E. M. Xewton. L A ' 07 C. P. Schenck, L A ' 04 Captain Coach Manager J. E. Xegus, L A ' 05 C. T. Kingsbury, L A ' 07 I. A. Burkheimer, L A ' 06 A. T. Brock, D ' 04 D. M Griffith, L A ' 05 SCHEDULE Iowa 39 Iowa 20 Iowa 22 Iowa 23 Iowa 29 Iowa 21 Iowa 12 Iowa 23 Grinnell 33 Augustana 12 Grinnell 10 Des Moines Y. M. C. A. 16 Highland Park 18 Augustana 44 Grinnell 35 Grinnell 19 1905 TEAM Champion class team of the University J. A. Shaw, Capt. J. E. Xeg us Earl Brown D. M. Griffith M. B. Call A. C. Gordon J. W. Berry Royal Ruby Remfey Jones Van Ness Brown Buckley Stone ' 06 TEAM Miss BROWN Captain GOAI, GUARDS Brown Paulus Remley Ruby FIRST GAME Freshman-Sophomore Contest, March 10, 1904 SCORE Freshman 8 Sophomore 3 CENTERS Royal Buckley Waldron Crockett Bracewell Hershire Higley Walters Holiday Gittins ' 07 TEAM Miss WAITERS. Captain GOAL GUARDS Walters Holiday Gittins Waldron SECOND GAME Freshman-Sophomore Contest, March 24, 1904 SCORE Freshman 13 Sophomore 15 CENTERS Bracewell Hershire 241 16 ennis I . C. HBMSWORTH TEAM Ed. Bailey ) J. C. Monnet L. C. Hemsworth j Ed. Bailey ) J. C. Monnet Ed. Bailey J J. C. Monnet L. C. Hemsworth ) Manager Singles Doubles Western Intercollegiate Team STATE TOURNAMENT Iowa City , Iowa, May 21, 22, 23, 1903 Doubles won by Iowa; Singles by Ames SEMI FINALS SINGLES Joy, I S N S defeated Belden, G 62, 64 Maxwell, C defeated Thornburg, P 62, 62 Holbrook, A defeated Maxwell, C 62, 62 Bailey, I defeated Joy, I S N S 6-1, 60 FINAL Holbrook, A defeated Bailey, I 75, 62, 60 SEMI-FINALS DOUBLES Bailey, Monnet, I Brush, Yoran, C 75, 61, 62 Tellier, Holbrook, A Belden, Blatherwick, G 62, 6-4, 62 Bailey, Monnet, I Shearer, Hoats, I S N S 63, 63, 61 Holbrook, Tellier, A Howard, Thornburg, P 60, 60 FINAL Bailey, Monnet, I Holbrook, Tellier, A 63, 62, 60 242 WEARERS OF THE " I G. H. Allen, M ' (? (F) R. M. Anderson, L A ' 04 (T) W. I. Atkinson, L ' 06 (F) J. T. Bailey, L A ' 04 (Tennis) E. J. Barker, L ' 06 (Ti H. W. Bateman. M ' 06 (T) F. W. Buckley, M ' 06 (F) C. R. Buckley, D ' 05 (F) J. J. Burns, D ' 04 (B) G. H. Conlthard, M ' 04 (F) E. H. Crane, M ' 04 (T) J. W. Crossan, L A ' 06 (T) F. X. Cretzmeyer, M ' 06 (B) L. P. Donovan, L A ' 04 (F) H. L. Dye, L A ' 04 (B) F. W. Gibbs. L, ' 06 (Fi D. M. Griffith, L A ' 03 (F) J. A. Hampson ' L ' 05 (B) S. G. Hands, M ' 05 (T) L. C. Hemsworth, D ' 04 (Tennis! H. E. Young. A. C. Johnston, L, ' 05 (F) X. W. Jones, L ' 05 (F) W. I. Kettlewell, L A ' 06 (T) E. A. McGowan, L ' 06 (Fl J. C. McGregor, M ' 06 (B ) D. G. Miller, L A ' 05 (T) J. C. Moonet, G C ' 04 (Tennis) H. C. Parsons, M ' 05 (T) E. B. Rivers, M ' 05 (T ) C. W. Ross, L A ' 05 (T( F. W. Schwin, D ' 07 (F) F. L. Siberts, M ' 04(F) L. Story, L, ' 04 (B) C. H. Swift, M ' 04 (T) G. H. van de Steeg, L A ' 05 ( B) J. Vos, D ' 04 ( B) H. B. Waiters, L, A ' 06 (F) E. H. White, M ' 06 (B) J. H. Willett, L ' 04 (B) G. W. Yavorsky, M ' 05 (T) LA ' 05(T) Ml . - 1, . . . . V ' . THE ACTS OF THE APPALLERS CHAPTER I The Children of Awoi come up un- to the Temple. 5 They are numbered. 1. And it came to pass in the ninth month of the third year of the High priestshipof Gemack, that thechildren of Awoi came up to Awoiytic to the Temple of learning to be numbered. For there was need that they be num- bered before entering into the Temple. 2. And there came up upon that year a new tribe, coming together from the four corners of the earth. And they were a tribe of Mighty Men and Fair Maidens. 3. And for many days did they tarry in a lower chamber until they should receive every man his number. For so had the High Priest, Gemack, ordered. 4. But in those days, she of the smil- ing face and sunny disposition, was keeper of the tablets, and it was thought by all to be a great pleasure to remain in her presence. 5. And when the days were fulfilled that they should all be numbered, they went up to the Temple of knowledge to gain wisdom. 6. And the Mighty Men and Fair Maidens were filled with awe, and did bow down before the Wise Men, the Chief Priests, and the Doctors, being- sore afraid, lest they act unseemly. CHAPTER II 5 The Mighty Men hop to the Haughty Ones. 9 The Damsels delight them, if They rejoice with the Maidens, j They prepare a great feast. 1. But there was a certain tribe of Haughty Ones who thought to humble the Mighty Men. For the Haughty Ones had come up to be numbered yet once before, and they were very puffed up and vain, thinking that the Temple belonged to them alone. 2. And the Haughty Ones said one to the other, Come, let us humble these fellows that they may fear us and bow down before us. 3. And they made a graven image and tied it to two trees near to the port al of the Temple and did cry out to the Mighty Men insolently, bidding them come and pull d wn the graven image. 4. Now were the Mighty Men wroth with ' the Haughty Ones, and said, Come, let us smite these i nsolent fel- lows. 5. And they arose and laid aside their mantles, and sailed into them, and smote them, and drave them hence, and scattered them to the four winds. 6. Then took every man a portion of the image and did give it unto each of the Fair Maidens. 7. For the Maidens did bear witness of this thing. 8. And the Mighty Men were ex- ceeding glad that they had prevailed against the Haughty Ones, and they said, Now, let us choose leaders who shall rule over us and let us prepare a time of rejoicing for these Maidens who are fair to look upon. 9. For the Fair Maidens pleased much the Mighty Men. 10. So they prepared an upper chamber wherein to mak ; merry with musick and dancing. 11. But certain of the Haughty Ones, being still wroth with the Mighty Men, did strive to enter into the upper 246 ACTS chamber. But the Mighty Men arose and laid violent hands upon them, and cast them down into the street. So that they were sore distressed and went away, plotting in their hearts how they would humble the Mighty Men. 12. But the Mighty Men and Fair Maidens did rejoice their hearts with musick and much dancing until about the third watch of the night. 13. And all of the Mighty Men and Fair Maidens did labor continually in the Temple, doing good deeds and gain- ing much knowledge. And the Elders and Chief Priests loved them, and said, Was there ever such a tribe? Nay, not in all Awoi. 14. But the Fair Maidens pleased the Mighty Men yet more, and the Men said, It is now time that we prepare a great feast for the Damsels. 15. So they made ready a great feast in an Inn nigh unto the temple, and slew many fatted calves, and prepared many loaves. 16. And when the time was at hand that they should partake of the feast, Behold, the Chief Man of Eloquence, who did sit at the head of the table, was wanting. 17. For the Haughty Ones, plotting to be revenged, had stolen him away and cast him into a pit. But he, being gifted with great power of speech, pre- vailed upon them to let him return to the feast. 18. And they allowed him to return for they believed him a prophet. 19. And after the feast the Men and Maidens did speak many wise things, and praise one another. Then they de- parted from the repast, and did rejoice exceedingly in dancing and musick until about the third watch. CHAPTER III 4 The Mighty Men again overcome the Haughtv Ones. 5 The cup of silver. 9 The time of trial. 12 The tribes de- part to the habitations of their fathers. 1. But when the time of sowing was at hand, and the ploughman had made long his furrows, the Haughty Ones, seeking to conquer the Mighty Men, said unto them. 2. Behold us, how mighty and fleet of foot are we. Come, let us vie with one another and see which tribe will prevail against the other in a contest of manly sports. 3. So on the appointed day the Mighty Men and Haughty Ones as- sembled at the foot of the hill, and having removed their outer garments, strove the one against the other. 4. But the Mighty Men were more powerful and more fleet of foot, even, than the others, and overcame them in the running, and the leaping, and in the hurling of great weights. 5. For of all the children of Awoi the Mighty Men are most powerful and fleet of foot, and to this day do possess a cup of silver which is a symbol of their great power. 6. Then did the Haughty Ones de- part, every man to his tent, being great- ly disheartened, knowing that the Mighty Men had prevailed against them in all things. 7. Now when the time drew nigh that the children of Awoi should scat- ter again to the four corners of the earth, the Mighty Men and Fair Maid- ens labored diligently, burning much midnight oil, and gaining much knowl- edge, and preparing many beasts of burden; both ponies and other ani- mals. 247 ACTS 8. For they must needs appear be- fore the Chief Priests and Elders and answer many hard questions. 9. And when the day arrived in which they were to be proved with hard questions, they showed great wisdom and told unto the Chief Priests and Doctors many new and wonderful things, the like of which they had never dreamed. 10. And the Chief Priests and Doct- ors enquired of one another once again, saying, Was ever a tribe like unto the Tribe of Mighty Men and Fair Maid- ens. 11. And answering said, Nay, not in all Awoi, not even in all the world. 12. And they loved the Men and Maidens, and bade them return to their families and cease from their labors. CHAPTER IV z A new tribe is numbered. 5 The Foolish Ones do stunts. 8 Ascention oj the graven scepter. 1. And, after some months, the children of Awoi came up to Awoiytic again to be numbered, and to gain wis- dom in the Temple. 2. And there came up a tribe of Those having Little Understanding to be numbered for the first time. And this tribe was uncouth, and did many foolish things, for they had as yet little knowledge. 3. Then the Mighty Men thought to correct the evil ways of Those of Little Understanding, and to instruct them in the path that they should go. So they fashioned a graven image and bound it to two trees, and said to the Foolish Ones, make haste and destroy this im- age, for by so doing, you will get much experience. 4. Then Those of Little Under- standing lifted every man his right hand, and sware a mighty oath, and rushed upon all the Mighty Men, seek- ing to overcome them. But they did not prevail against them. 5. Then did they come in chariots and wagons, bringing fire and strong chains, but they could not break asun- der the graven image, nor yet burn it with fire. And so they strove even unto the going down of the sun. 6. And certain of the Mighty Men, having partaken of no meat nor drink since the morning, became faint and Those of Little Understanding pre- vailed against them, and overcame them, and bore away the graven im- age in triumph. 7. And they caused a scepter to be fashioned from the graven image, and gave it unto their leader that he might have dominion over them. 8. But the graven scepter ascended in a cloud to heaven, when no man was nigh, and from that day no eye has be- holden it. CHAPTER V 3 A feast is prepared in secret, j Those of Little Understanding flee to the Inn. 7 The watchmen act foolishly. 8 The shower of eggs, if The Foolish Ones are more ' n-f nil. 1. Then Those of Little Understand- ing said, Let us celebrate this victory over the Mighty Men with a great feast in the Inn. 2. For they, being foolish, believed that they had done great things. 3. So they prepared a feast in secret, and when the appointed day drew nigh, many of them departed to the Inn with their possessions arid abode there. 248 ACTS 4. And on the accepted day, being fearful lest some evil befall them. Those of Little Understanding did flee to the Inn, being- as yet still in their coats of mail. For they had been in the army of Burr, and had tarried not to cast aside their armor. 5. And at even the maidens of the Tribe of Little Understanding were greatly troubled lest the feast be a stag-feast. 6. But the Mighty Men of Valour did ac:otnpany them from the Temple of Learning up to the portals of the Inn, so that not one of them was left, nay, not one. 7. And the Men of Little Under- standing did sit within the Inn, smok- ing Two-fers aud striving to be sports. And they sent out certain soldiers and watchmen against the Children of Awoi, who were without the Inn round- about. And the soldiers did beat with their staves the heads of certain up- right physicians. 8. And this evil thing did greatly displease the Lord, and he sent a shower of eggs from heaven. And the eggs descended in a great cloud about the Inn, and smote the watchmen, blinding them and running down upon their beards, yea, even the cops ' beards. 9. And a young lamb, bathed in in- sense, did also descend from heaven, and appeared to those in the banquet chamber. 10. And they were sore afraid, knowing that they had done evil and displeased the Lord, both with their un- seemly conduct and with their Two- fers, the smoke of which had ascended even unto the skies. 11. And they departed every man to his abode, sorrowing, and filled with great pain, and vowing never again to make a burnt offering of unclean cab- bage leaves. CHAPTER VI 1 Gemack seeks enlightenment, j He becomes wroth. 6 The Mighty Men do purchase an inn. 1. And after somedays Geirack, the High Priest, called together certain of the Mighty Men, desiring that they tell to him of the falling eggs, seeking also to gain knowledge from them. For he wist well that they were very learned men. 2. But not one of them could tell to him the reason for this thing, for it surpassed their understanding. 3. And certain of them were sore afraid, lest great evil fall upon them because of the eggs and lamb. But others, being upright men. feared not. 4. And when Gemack, the High Priest, could leara nothing of this thing he arose upon his ear, being greatly vexed in his heart what to do. And he smote upon his breast, demand- ing that certain of the Mighty Men bi put to death. But others of the Chief Priests and Elders would not stand for it. 5. And after some days the Mighty Men did purchase the Inn lor an hun- dred pieces of silver. The owner of the Inn did greatly desire to hand it to them as a gift, and wished not to take the silver. 6. But the Mighty Men, being of a generous spirit, did purchase it. And to this day it is known as the Inn of the Tribe of Fair Maidens aud Mighty Men. 249 A HOLD-UP UPID was a rascal, Cupid was a thief, Cupid went a trysting, Lured by love-note brief. Cupid, the bold highwayman, A deadly shot with darts, Took his little billet-deux And started out for hearts. Cupid reached the trysting place, And there the arrant blade Lost his heart ' twas in his mouth, O ' er-come by highway maid. COLLEGE SPIRIT He was a little freshman With hair of reddish hue, And loyal to the ' Varsity- Its Profs and team and crew. Unchanged, when he was senior, He swore he ' d die for U, But since, alas! no chance arose He thought dyed hair would do. 250 GAME. V G The subdued haze of an Indian summer morning hung over the campus. The yellow of the elms and the golden brown of the maples blended into a soft screen, almost hiding the buildings of the University. Now and then there was the suggestion of a breeze and a leaf floated gently down to the grass below. At the post-office corner McFarland, in his football suit, sat on a soap box, drawing doleful wails from a battered accordion. The Sigma Delts were initiating. The shadow of the building behind him slowly retreated. He was bare- headed and the sunlight glistened on his heavy, brown hair. As Saint Mary ' s chimed he turned half around and gave the telephone post a vigor- ous kick. Then the clocks began to strike for noon. The Academy students came tearing down Clinton street. The Laws from the Old Cap- itol Building united with the Collegiates and Medics from the right and the Dents from the left, and all poured out of the campus together. " Hold ' em Mack! " a short man, the captain of the Scrubs, called, in a heavy voice of encouragement. Two ' Varsity ' girls, busy with their own conversation, turned, saw the victim, smiled and spoke. Me Far- land ' s face grew alarmingly scarlet, but the movement of arms and fingers went stubbornly on. Several times during the morning he had varied the monotony of the 351 continued playing of " The Dutch Company " by attempts at " We are from Iowa, " and he now wandered into that glad refrain. " What ' s the matter with Mack? " came from a lusty pair of lungs. " He ' s all right! " " What ' ll we do to Illinois? " ' ' Hoo-wah-wah ! Hoo-wah-wah ! ' ' " Here, freshie, you ' re getting too much attention, " this from a man wearing the Sigma Delt pin. " Come along. Here, Bob, take the kid ' s music box. Now, Mack my boy, there ' s the Latin professor. Go make your little speech to him and get a move on you ; we want some dinner. ' ' McFarland shrugged his broad shoulders, muttered something with a half smile about his mouth, got up a little stiffly and stepped forward to intercept a thin, young man about to enter the post-office. He reached out timidly with a muscular arm and touched the frail shoulder. " Sh, " he whispered, " I ' m McFarland. " " Well? " with a decidedly rising inflection. " I ' m a Frenchman. " " Oh! " There was less surprise manifested. " I ' m on the football team. " " Ah, yes, I remember. You " " The Sigma Belts have secured me. " " Oh, they have! I am glad to hear it. " The professor of Latin smiled. He was a Greek letter man himself and understood the situation. " You played a good game Saturday, McFarland, " he said. " Do as well to- morrow. " He passed into the office and some half dozen of the tormen- tors came up with a rush. " We ' re off to dinner, " said the arch-fiend cheerfully, reaching up to tousle McFarland ' s hair. " And don ' t look so grouchy. Your practice this afternoon and the game to-morrow get you off easy. We ' re going to fix you up nice this evening and take you out to see the girls. " " Now fellows, you know " Not a word, " interposed an assistant torturer, landing on a shoulder- pad without apparent effect. " I ' ll do the talking. He wants to say, Bobby, that she is coming on the four thirty-five this evening, bringing her old folks down to see the game to-morrow. He wants to tell us that he has asked them to dinner at the Burkley to-morrow noon and that he is really glad to be kept from calling on them this evening. And, by the 252 way. Mack, if you don ' t swipe a good souvenir from the Burkley for the house, we ' ll beat the life out of you. " At half past eight that evening a group of Sigma Delts stood before a house on College street. " Is this the number, Buck? " one of them asked. " It certainly is, " he replied. They ran up the terrace and occupied the porch with an ease and quiet born of experience. " Now you fellows stand back here, " Buck continued, " where you can get a good view. I ' ll raise the curtain when Mack and I are on the inside. Come on Mack. Brace up! " The two walked forward and the speaker rang the door-bell. " Beg pard- on, " he said, " but does Miss Considine room here? " " Yes sir. Go into the parlor. " I ' ll call her. " As they stepped into the room, McFarland hastened to fasten the brass buttons of a cab-driver ' s coat, several sizes too small, over apajama blouse. He dropped a shapeless hat and a dirty pair of gloves behind him, advanced his right foot, encased in a patent-leather, retreated with his left, covered with an overshoe, and drew a chair forward to hide a brilliant, red patch on his right trouser-leg. " Don ' t be too modest, " whispered the elegantly-dressed " Buck " Wil- liams, pulling the chair away and stepping to the window. The curtain flew up as she entered the room. Tall, slender, with wavy brown hair, and an oval face, Bertha Considine easily sustained her repu- tation of being the most attractive girl at the University. " Good evening, delighted to see you, " she said cordially. " Won ' t you sit down? Mr. McFarland, " she added smiling, " I hardly expected the pleasure of seeing you the evening before a great game. " McFarland returned the smile and was about to reply but restrained him- self. He drew the skirts of his long coat over the red patch and wiped the prespiration from his forehead. He did not sit down. " And Mr. Williams, " she continued, affecting not to notice McFarland ' s embarrassment, " I believe this is the first time you have called since I moved over here. " " It isn ' t at all necessary to remind me of it, " replied the laziest man in the ' Varsity. ' " I think of it every day, but work, you know can ' t be satisfied unless I am at the head of the class and all that. " " Oh, of course! " She gave a mellow little laugh that robbed her words of sarcasm. " Now, I couldn ' t have come this evening but Mr. McFarland you know he ' s one of us now has met you several times and having a susceptible heart " " Oh dear, that again! I suppose the rest of you are here. " There was the same jolly, musical little laugh. " No. Couldn ' t come. " Williams lied easily " Devolved on me. Now, don ' t make it hard for the boy, I know you don ' t really mind. Come Mack. " Williams drew his chair away from the window and sank back in the shadow. " Go ahead, old boy " he said. " You know how it goes. " McFarland hesitated, bit his lips, shoved the hair back from his forehead rather fiercely, and walked over to Miss Considine, who gave him an as- suring look. " Better kneel, hadn ' t he? " suggested Williams. McFarland knelt on one knee. " Both knees! " prompted Wilson. McFarland shifted his position accordingly. " I love " he began, then stopped. There was the suspicion of a sound as of some one coming lightly down the stair. " Try again, " said the girl as Williams shook a threatening fist at the kneeling man. " It isn ' t so hard. " The initiate cleared his throat. " Miss Considine, I want you to let me love " There was a sound at the door. McFarland stopped again and turned his head. A glance at the doorway revealed a girl, small but graceful, with blue- black hair, a determined mouth, the expression of the face changing from one of surprise to one of pain. " Alice! " gasped McFarland, jumping to his feet. The vision was gone. He rushed outside and Williams brought his hat and gloves. The dinner, coming as it did before a big game, should have been quiet, but it was oppressively so. McFarland had broken the monotony by spill- ing his soup and was glad to have gotten rid of it, even in that manner. " You must eat something, my boy. " Colonel Hardy looked at McFar- land ' s scarcely touched plate, " or you can ' t go through the game. " " This football playing is too hard on you; it is making you nervous, " said Mrs. Hardy. " And Alice is so worried she was sick all the morning. You haven ' t either of you eaten a thing. " 254 " Why mother, I am eating. You know I am. " Alice gave her head a little toss. McFarland mumbled something about being in training and not used to much at the training table, though he knew he had never eaten so much anywhere else in his life. He ended by stopping short in the middle of a sentence, as he had done several times before. " Why, Charley, what are you doing! " Mrs. Hardy set down her coffee cup with a little click. " I never saw you so absent-minded. You put the sugar-tongs in your pocket ' McFarland laid the " souvenir " on the table and thanked Heaven dinner was over. " Have a cigar, " said the Colonel. The two men had left the women in the hotel parlor and stood on the pavement waiting for a hack. " No thank you, its against training rules. " " Good idea, too. " Colonel Hardy lighted his cigar. " You know I used to play football. " " I have heard you say so, " McFarland answered. " I can ' t see why people think it such dangerous sport. Now Alice is so frightened, she almost refused to go to the game. " McFarland glanced up and down the street for the ordered hack. " She was anxious enough to come down, too. " The Colonel blew out a cloud of fragrant smoke. " Began about a week ago to talk her mother and me into attending the game. Wanted to stay two or three days and now she ' s getting ready to go back this evening. " " Not this evening! " McFarland started toward the door. " I want to step inside a minute, " he said. " Here ' s the carriage, " called Colonel Hardy. He threw away his cigar. " I ' ll go in with you. " " I guess I might as well wait out here, " said McFarland, walking back to the edge of the pavement and leaning against one of the stone lamp- posts. The Colonel reappearred with Mrs. Hardy and Alice. " We ' ll not see you again before the game, Charley, " he said. " Good luck to you! " " Do be careful, " cautioned Mrs. Hardy, as McFarland was putting her into the hack. Alice got in, evading his help, and turned her face to the window looking toward the University. " We ' ll be watching for you, " Mrs. Hardv continued. 255 " Thank you, " McFarland answered. " Your seats are in the middle of the bleachers, about half way up. " Colonel Hardy climbed in, McParland tipped his hat, and the ha ck was gone. The grand-stand was packed. Elbow-room along the side-lines was at a premium. The maples overlooking the east wall were black with men owning an enthusiasm coupled with economy. The visiting team, a pow- erful looking lot of fellows with navy blue stockings and sweaters, were running signals at the south end of the gridiron. A band, high up in the bleachers, played a lively march. As the Hardys made their way to their seats, the Iowa team, a mass of old gold, came through the gate and ran down to the field. The waiting crowd broke into a cheer. A traction en- gine, with whistles tuned for the occasion, brought to the game by the Engineers, tooted a deafening " Haw Haw Hawk! " Both bands joined in an arrangement of " Onward Christian Soldiers! " The Iowa men lined up fora few minutes preliminary practice. " There ' s Charley, mother, " said Alice, " at left end, just where he used to play in the high school team. " Iowa won the toss, and Carson, her captain and full back, kicked off. An Illinois giant caught the ball on the twenty yard line, but was tackled and down before he had gone five yards. " Hoo rah! Hoo ray! " pealed out from the grand-stand. The yell- masters could scarcely keep up with the enthusiasm. Iowa held the visit- ors for downs. She went over their line in less than five minutes after the game was called. Every Iowa rooter rose up. Hats, canes, banners, handkerchiefs, were tossed in the air. Men and women cheered themselves red of face and hoarse of throat. Then everything was quiet. Carson was about to kick m goal. He motioned the little quarter-back to change the position of the ball a trifle, and walked slowly forward. The upraised arm of the referee went down. The Illinois line rushed forward. The ball flew straight be- tween the goal posts. Another mighty cheer; then came the count: " One Two Three Four Five Six. " Colonel Hardy set his silk hat again on his head and wiped his florid, perspiring face with a large handkerchief. " We have ' em outclassed at every point, " he said as he sat down. But the visitors, in the parlance of athletics, " took a brace. " They carried the ball into Iowa ' s territory, were held for two downs, punted, lost ground, regained it, and, no one knew just how, ran the ball over the line. Here was a piece of luck that gave the Illinois rooters an oppor- tunity to break their silence and stretch their cramped bodies, and that lent an added interest to the rest of the game. Illinois kicked goal and the score at the end of the first half was six to six. The bands of both universities united and led a wild procession around the field. A party of Greeks above the Hardys broke into a jubilant college song. A number of small boys imbued with the infectious football spirit, ran up and down the gridiron, tackling each other fiercely. The Iowa team which had gathered in a bunch around the coach, by the north fence, came over to the bleachers. McFarland looked up toward the center cf the crowd and waved his hand. Mrs. Hardy nodded and smiled and the Colonel made his way down to the railing to shake his hand. Alice appeared absorbed in the Illinois team, grouped near the south goal. " Iowa ready? Illinois ready? " called the referee, and the second half was on. " Look at them pile up! " exclaimed Mrs. Hardy. The men were twisted into a tangle of dark blue and old gold and were longer than usual in un- tying themselves. Alice gave a sigh of relief as the bottom man got up and ran to his place at left end. " They should kick more, " said her father nervously. " We have not made a substantial gain the last fifteen minutes. " " Well, they haven ' t scored on us this half, " Alice leaned forward, keeping her eyes fixed on the team. Up among the Greeks, a tall man with a sprinkle of gray in his hair, an alumnus who had been yell-master in the days of Iowa ' s victories, his hat 257 17 in one hand, his cane in the other, stimulated and inspired the rooters. " Hold ' em Iowa! Hold ' em Iowa! " rolled out from the bleachers, half encouragement, half appeal. There was but five minutes of the second half left to play and the ball in the visitors ' hands on Iowa ' s ten yard line. A pass, a fumble, and a man wearing the old gold shot through the line, closely followed, dodged the full back and tore down the field. The enthusiasm of the side-lines reached almost to frenzy. At the cen- ter of the field he was tei feet ahead, still free on the forty yard line, free on the thirty yard line; at the twenty yard line, blue and old gold went down together. Cheers almost drowned the whistle for " time out. " The boy ran with the water, the medical assistant followed. Then a substitute went in and the Iowa runner was carried out. The cheering was so enthusiastic that few noticed the little shriek which Alice gave or paid any attention to Colonel Hardy as he jumped over the front railing to the side-lines. That evening in his room, McFarland, swathed in bandages, saturated with arnica, and supposedly asleep, had a glimpse of Mrs. Hardy as she stole quietly out, heard a light step enter, and a moment later saw an anxious face peering over the footboard of his bed. " Alice ! ' ' McFarland raised up but sank back again with a little groan. " Sh! Don ' t say a word, " she commanded, " or I ' ll go out and send mother. The doctor says you are not to move. " " I must explain " I know all about it. Miss Considine told me this evening after the game. I think she is lovely and I know I was horrid to-day. " She stepped to the table, put the shade on the lamp and began to arrange a bunch of carnations sent up by the Sigma Delts. " I didn ' t know you were at that house, " McFarland followed her with his eyes, " or I wouldn ' t have done it anyway. " " It doesn ' t make any difference now. I know I shouldn ' t have cared but " she was picking a carnation to pieces " but I couldn ' t help it. I was I guess I was jealous. " The firm little chin quivered. " Alice, lean over here. " " Oh, Charley! I can t do that. " " Just one. I ' ll get up if you don ' t. " " Well, there! " 258 Outside arose the jubilant yells of the triumphal procession. " Hoo- wah- vah ! Hoo-wah-wah! Iowa! Iowa! Hoo-wah-wah ! " " What ' s the matter with McFarland? " " He ' s all right! " " Who ' sail right! " McFarland! " The light from the torches below suffused the room with a ruddy glow. McFarland held a soft, small hand between his big strong ones; a white, sweet face bent down close to his tanned cheek. " Of course you ' re all right, " she whispered. RONDEAU W T hen twilight comes, and lengthening shadows creep , When cooling breezes from the waters sweep, I watch the shore-line fade into the sky. The distant sails that waver slowly by, And catch the mellow plaint of far-off sheep. Dark, stately pines upon the hill-side steep Melt slowly into shadows dim and deep; The night-bird softly tunes his solemn cry, When twilight conies. Then nature sinks into a sombre sleep; The birds, the pines, and I along watch keep. Far, far I send my thoughts to you, who lie Where summer sun-lit wheat-fields are, and try To still regrets that into memory leap, When twilight conies. 259 " Surely you know, you must know, dearest Geraldine, I love you. Nothing in heaven or earth can keep me from your side. Then make me the happiest of men. Tell me my love is returned. " The words, full of subdued energy, came from a group of willows along the river bank, blending with the musical sounds of the May afternoon, with the fitful notes of a meadow-lark and the occasional swish of passing oars. Here in this shady recess where the sun penetrated only in scattered flecks of brightness, a canoe was drawn up. In the stern knelt a big, broad-shouldered, young fellow in a blue army shirt who fingered his grey felt hat nervously as he looked into the dancing eyes of the slender girl in the bow. After a moment ' s pause the voice went on in a deeper, more impas- sioned tone. " Tell me, my love is returned. Tell me tell. " Then with a change from fervor to very decided disgust " Oh! hang it, Ethel. What comes next? I never can remember all that speech. " At the sudden change of tone and the look of helpless bewilderment which accompanied it, the girl gave way to her amusement. " You do it beautifully, Bob, " she laughed, " beautifully. I wish you could see yourself. Such grace such passion. But please, " she added feelingly, " don ' t forget tonight. It would leave me in such an awkward position. " " Awkward position, " Bob laughed rather ruefully, " it strikes me that ' s all mine. Say, I wish we could cut out that scene. The very idea of my 260 getting down on my knees and making such a " He stopped suddenly as there came faintly across the water a distant chime of bells, followed by four distinct strokes in a deeper tone. " Great Scott! Ethel, " he exclaimed, seizing the paddle and threading a way delicately among drooping branches and submerged roots, " do you hear that? Four o ' clock and we ' re due at practice at five. Can ' t cut, either. It ' s dress rehearsal. " " Goodness, no. Do hurry! " urged the girl. As the light boat shot out into the warm sunshine in the middle of the stream, " We must be there, she continued, " in time to practice that proposal scene. It ' s the climax of the play and if you fall down on that " She paused significantly and leaned back in her seat, shading her eyes with the flapping brim of her big, white hat. " I ' ll tell you what, " Bob broke out grimly after a moment ' s silence, as he sent the boat down stream with long, steady strokes, " I ' m sick of the whole thing. What ' s the Quadrangle Literary Society giving a play for, anyway? " " How I love the Iowa, " the girl mused absently, her eyes following the gleaming water to the bend, where the dark green tree-tops rose to meet the intense blue of a cloudless May sky. Then coming to herself with a start, " Why, you know perfectly well, " she protested, " how we came to give this play. Everybody said it was much too good for just a special pro- gramme, so we decided to give it in public. We always need money so dreadfully, you know, " she broke off, laughingly. " You bet, I ' ve found that out, " Bob grinned, " in the six months of ' my official capacity, ' as treasurer. " There was silence for several minutes, while Bob paddled steadily and Ethel looked at the water through half-shut lids. Then, " I do hope it will be a success, " she sighed, " and I believe it will, if nothing unex- pected happens. Do you suppose, " she added anxiously, " that there is anything in that report about the Sophs? You know they said at school this morning that just for a last scrap " " Oh! that reminds me, " Bob exclaimed, laying down the paddle and feeling in various pockets. " What do you think of this? Got it by mail, this morning. " 261 Ethel unfolded the slip of paper, curiously, and studied it intently for a moment. " If you are aching for a fight Just start out for the show tonight, " she read, then looked up with a puzzled expression on her face. " I don ' t quite understand, " she began. " It ' s the Sophomores, I sup- pose. Yes, of course, it must be, " she went on, rising indignation in her voice, " and they are going to make trouble. " " Looks that way, " Bob put in, unconsciously squaring his shoulders and tightening his grasp on the paddle. " Well, I must say, " the girl went on, with an impatient movement which rocked the canoe and called forth a startled, " Hold on, there! " from her companion, " I don ' t think they have any business to do any- thing. It ' s not a class affair and even if you are the Freshman president What shall you do about it? " she broke off, looking curionsly at his square chin and determined mouth. " Go, of course. Suppose I ' ll have to take a cab to avoid the mob. But here we are at the boat-house, " he concluded as the canoe, avoiding the whirlpools above the dam, shot around the bend and pulled up along- side the soaked planking of the landing-place. " I say, Ethel, don ' t bother about that thing, " he said carelessly, as the girl shook out her short gray skirt and adjusted the combs in her thick, dark hair. " I ' ll get to the hall, some way or other. Come on now, let ' s sprint, " he added, slipping into his coat, " we ' ll be pretty late, as it is, " and they set off at a brisk pace down the stretch of dusty road. As Ethel Vincent dressed for the play that evening, with the aid of the ten girls who roomed in the same house, the matter of Sophomore inter- ference came up for lively discussion. " I don ' t believe they ' ll dare to make trouble, " declared Beulah Brown, a dark-eyed Freshman, as she stooped to arrange a fold of Ethel ' s skirt. " It isn ' t a class affair, and it ' s so late in the year and after the trouble they had over that last scrap. What do you know about it, Grace? " she broke off, turning to the fair-haired girl on the couch. " You ' re a Soph and ought to know whether there ' s anything doing. " " Do you suppose I ' m going to tell all I know, " Grace retorted with dignity, somewhat damaged by the necessity of dodging a great black and gold pillow aimed at her from the table. " Listen, there ' s the cab, " broke in Ethel. " Am I all right, girls? " she asked excitedly, revolving to display the sweep of her pale blue gown and the twist of dark hair at her neck. " Thanks. See you later, " and, gathering up an armful of packages she ran lightly down the steps. She was followed by a laughing chorus of " Good-by and good luck! " " We ' ll be there to see you do yourself proud! " " Don ' t forget it ' s for the glory of the Rand house! " As the cab whirled down Dubuque street, Ethel, peering from the win- dow, made out an excited mob of boys in the grounds of the Medical build- ing. Howls and scattered cries of " Down with the Freshie! " " Away with him ! " reached her, greatly increasing her already lively fears. As she pushed open the green baize door of the little hall, she found an excited group of girls and boys, which a quick glance told her did not include Bob Morton. The small stage in front of her, was being rapidly set for a drawing-room scene, with a scarcity of furniture but an abund- ance of bright-hued pillows and pennants. The President of the Club, serving as stage manager, stood at the mo- ment of her entrance on an improvised step-ladder, fastening a huge Iowa pennant over the imitation fire-place. His round face wore a rather anxi- ous expression as he rumpled his stiff black hair with both grim} ' hands, inspecting his work critically and calling to Ethel for an opinion of its effectiveness. Ignoring his inquiries, she walked quickly to the front. After returning the excited greetings of the half-dozen girls and boys gathered about the foot of the ladder, she asked anxiously for news of Bob Morton. " Hasn ' t got here yet, " called Tom Morris, the manager, from his exalted perch. " Why? Nothing wrong, I hope! " " Perhaps he ' s been side-tracked by the Sophs, " was the cheerful sug- gestion of the villain of the cast, curling his ferocious black mustache before the little mirror of the writing desk. " They certainly have it in for him. " " That ' s what I ' m afraid of, " Ethel urged. " They are planning to take him, I know, and I heard them yelling as I came down. Hadn ' t we better send up and see if he has left the house? " " Xow, I don ' t believe there ' s any use, " replied the manager, beginning a ponderous descent of the ladder. " The Sophs are only bluffing and don ' t really mean to go out to-night. Anyway I ' d trust Bob Morton to get around them. Bet he ' s on the way now, by back lanes and alleys. Xow look here, " he went on, " You, d better go and get ready. We ' 11 lower the curtain, for it ' s pretty close to seven-thirty. All off the stage now, and prepare for business. " Ethel, only slightly reassured, went slowly to the little dressing-room at the rear of the stage, the flaring gas-light and cracked mirror of which she shared with the four girls of the casts and their troop of assistants. While the final touches were being added, head-dresses adjusted and pins judi- ciously employed, a stream of excited comment poured forth on the play and the assembling audience. " It simply must be a success, " protested one nervous Quadrangle member. " All our alumni are coming and a number of the Faculty, and Alice Evans told me that the whole Dramatic Club had bought tickets and meant to be in the front row. " There was a chorus of gasps and exclamations from the four girls of the caste. Ethel said nothing, but the bow of white chiffon which she was adjusting at her neck slipped from her hand. She secured it in its place, a deeper red in her cheeks and an added sparkle in her dark eyes. " How about the ticket-sale? " she added, giving up her place at the glass to a lady ' s-maid, coquettish in high-heeled slippers and cap and apron. " Haven ' t you heard, " came the astonished reply. " Why the house is almost sold out. Listen, they ' re beginning to come. " In the momentary silence which followed, there was heard from the front the sound of talk and laughter, the constant creak of the swinging door and the shuffling of feet on the stairs. " It ' s so exciting, " Ethel exclaimed, pinching her neighbor, a tall, slender girl, wonderfully adorned with the chintz gown and grey side-curls of a maiden aunt. " I do " she stopped and turned quickly toward the door as her name was called in the passage without. Coming from the brighter light of the dressing-room all was indistinguishable, at first, in the dim passage-way, until something between a choke and a hollow groan called her attention to a dejected figure on a pile of scenery at her feet. " Why, Tom Norris, " she exclaimed, " what are you doing here? " Then in answer to his quick warning gesture she went on in a lower tone. " For goodness sake what ' s the matter? Has anything happened? " Receiving only another stifled groan by way of response she stooped quickly toward the limp figure at her feet. For a moment she shook him impatiently, then stopped and jumped stiffly back. " I know, " she cried. " I know. The the Sophs have taken Bob! " 264 t ' Ssh! " warned the other, jumping quickly to his feet. " Don ' t for pity ' s sake tell everybody till we have to. Yes, " he went on in a strained whisper, " they have him. Had the gall to let us know. Sent a kid around with a proc saying they had him and meant to keep him. A nice state of affairs. Full house Dramatic Club on the front row money in the box office and nobody to play the star part. What ' s to be done, I ' d like to know. " He was about to relax once more into a limp heap, but was withheld by Ethel ' s restraining hand. " Surely, surely, he ' ll get away, " she exclaimed distractedly. " He was so sure of getting here. Isn ' t there a bit of hope? " Tom shook his head despondently. " Xo, I suppose there isn ' t, " she agreed dejectedly. " It ' s dreadful. The play is nothing without him and all those people here to see it. Is the house full? " " Even- seat, " groaned Tom. " There, listen to that. I had the orchestra begin. We can give them their money ' s worth of music at any rate. " As they listened there came to them distinctly the scraping and tuning of stringed instruments, scattered chords on the piano, and then the open- ing strain of " Anona. " Suddenly Ethel turned to her companion, the calm of despair in her face and voice. " There is only one thing to do, " she said sternly, " we must give the play. Some way or other it has to be done. " She paused a moment, then went on more decisively. " You will have to read Bob Morton ' s lines. " " What, me! " Tom ' s voice starting in a whisper, rose to a subdued wail. " Oh! I say. You know I can ' t act. I Why I can ' t! " " You must. It will be spoiled of course, but it will be better than noth- ing. Do it as much like Bob as you can, " she ended with a sigh. " Can ' t one of the other fellows take the part? " Tom looked up to ask with a nickering gleam of hope on his face. " You know they can ' t. They are on the stage at the same time. You ' ll have to do it. Hurry and get ready. Lucky it isn ' t a costume part! Be quick, " she added as he turned folornly away. " When the orchestra finishes this ' Dream of Heaven, ' the curtain must go up. " When Tom returned after a moment, Ethel inspected critically his neat 265 black suit, smoothed his hair, adjusted his blue string tie and pronounced him satisfactory. He then asked meekly for further orders. " Suppose I ' ll have to go out and tell them about it. Maybe if I do, " he added, hopefully, " they ' ll all leave. " " Yes, go now, " she said, as the last notes of the waltz died away and there arose a noise of desultory clapping. " Go and I ' ll have everything ready to begin as soon as you get back. " In meek acquiescence, Tom lifted the curtain and advanced stumblingly to the front of the stage. He was greeted by a round of laughter and applause. " Ladies and Gentlemen, " he began quaver- ingly, " I ' m very sorry to be obliged to tell you that owing to that owing to " His voice trailed off miserably, he gulped, swallowed hard and broke out bluntly, " to tell you that the Sophs have Bob Morton and I have to take his place. " He stopped a moment and a rustle of laughter and surprised exclamations swept over the room, drowning the angry consultation and hasty exit of a group of Freshmen near the door. Tom noticed this and felt a gleam of hope, which subsided as he faced the amused audience. " I ' m just as sorry as you are, " he he went on feelingly, " but it can ' t be helped. " He turned to go, then came quickly back and finished brilliantly, " If you ' re not satisfied, your money will be refunded after the first act. " A second rustle of laughter growing into a roar pursued Tom as he plunged into the wings. Ethel had taken her position at the right of the stage, her mouth set in a determined line. She gave Tom an encouraging smile as he came across to her. " Just read the lines as well as you can, and we ' ll get along, " she said, and Tom dejectedly gave the signal for the curtain. To Ethel, the first two acts were a nightmare. She made a brave effort to act her part with spirit, but it was scarcely inspiring to play with one who fastened his eyes on his book, and looked up only to lose his cue and be plunged in deeper bewilderment than before. The constant laughter and applause which came from all parts of the hall and especially from the front seat, proved the audience all to appreciative and brought Ethel to the verge of hysteria. It was the third act, however, which she looked ' - ' B6 forward to with the greatest dread. Here came the climax of the play in the proposal scene, which Bob had promised to have letter-perfect by evening. The third act was well underway and Ethel with an inward shudder had begun the lines leading up to the dreaded scene, when there arose a distant tumult of shouts and cries and trampling feet. This increased enormously in strength as it grew rapidly nearer. For a moment the volume of sound was deafening, then it was succeeded by a hoarse cry of triumph, a banging of doors, and a rush of feet upon the stairs. Every head was turned toward the door. It was thrown wide open and a dozen figures appeared, scarcely recognizable in their rags and dirt and scratches. On their shoulders they carried another figure, equally bedraggled, equally dirty, whom they bore in solemn silence down the center aisle and deposited on the other side of the foot-lights. Then they faced sharply about, gave a husky " Hoo Wah Wah, " followed by the Freshman yell, and walked calmly back to their seats by the door. For a moment there was the hush of utter, blank astonishment. Then Bob Morton ' s eyes and chin and genial smile became apparent through the scratches and matted hair, a roar of cheers and laughter passed over the room. For an appreciable interval Bob faced the audience ; then he turned and crossed the stage to where Ethel was sitting, rigid on the couch. Putting aside the unresisting Tom, who with book at arm ' s length and open eyes and mouth had retained his kneeling position since the beginngof the dis- turbance, Bob knelt, laughing up into Ethel ' s bewildered face. For a full moment he was silent ; then sweeping back his matted hair he began in impassioned tones " Surely you know, you must know, dearest Geraldine, I love you. Nothing in heaven or earth can keep me from your side. " 267 A Change of Heart By Ella Wcterbury " Oh, that ' s all right, Mr. Richards. " Her voice was composed, in- different. " Don ' t give it another thought. " She was sitting on an old log. Streams of water ran down the creases of her dark skirt and her drenched shirt-waist hung limp and flat. Her chin was tilted high and her dripping brown hair framed a small haughty face. " I I ' m such a fool, " he gasped. The water flowed in streams from his clothes. His large square shoulders drooped dejectedly and his long arms hung helplessly at his sides. " Only an imbecile an abject imbe- cile would have the nerve to to to take a girl canoeing when he he couldn ' t even swim. I might have sat still. I might " Drops of warer trickled down his neck and nose and the words ended in a loud sneeze. She sat a little straighter, tilted her chin a little higher, and gazed calmly ahead. The afternoon sun shone full on the low sandy shore be- fore her. The flat stretch lay bright and shining until it slipped into the water. " You ' re an all right swimmer. You well, you ' ve got a lot of pluck. " He made desperate efforts to gain the interior of his pockets. " I always wanted to learn how. My mother thought I ought to know, too. She used to make me promise I wouldn ' t go near the water, though. " He produced a damp wadded hankerchief and rubbed it up and down his drip- ping neck and face. " I see you ' ve been a very obedient boy. " She was wringing out the wet folds of her skirt. " You pulling me out of the water kind of the long and short of it, " he sputtered disgustedly, shaking himself. " I learned to swim when I was ten years old. " She clasped her hands about her knee, swung her foot leisurely back and forth and let her eyes wander from the little ripples leaping on the sand before her, across the peaceful, sluggish Iowa. On the farther side the placid surface reflected the fresh green of the overhanging trees and branches. " I I tell you I ' ll never get over this. " " I sincerely hope you ' ll not catch cold. " " I ' ll never have the face to ask you " " At least not before you ' ve had access to a bar of soap. " He rung out the wet soiled handkerchief and applied it to his face with renewed vigor but the streaks of dirt were only lengthened. " I say I wonder if you ' ll ever forget this affair? " he asked timidly. " I ' ve forgotten it already, " she said lightly as she stopped a small pat- ent leather Oxford in its back and forth swing to watch the water drip from the heel. " I ' ll always remember my my indebtedness to you. " " You are certainly causing yourself unnecessary distress, Mr. Richards. Let me assure you again that it was nothing. " Her eyes were fixed on the distant scenery and her voice was low and tranquil. A limp straw hat with a flattened white bow slipped unheeded down behind the log. He took a step forward and then retreated. He patted down his flat stringing hair and then ran his fingers through it nervously. Next he tried to brush the sand from his clothes and straighten his old gold sweater. Finally his arms swung uselessly at his sides and his grey eyes assumed a desperate earnestness. " I I I know this will be my last chance. " He spoke quickly, breath- lessly. " You remember when the boat upset " - " Quite vividly. " " I was just asking " - " For help. " " You Jeanette you know I ' ve come to think you alone are " " An all right swimmer. " " I don ' t blame you for for thinking me " She was looking straight ahead at an empty canoe in the far distance, rocking lightly on the smooth surface, gliding now from sunlight to shadow with the current. Farther back was a moving dark speck, a sug- gestion of an ' 06 class cap. " I think, " she said decidedly, " that the best subject for conversation at present is how to get back to Iowa City. It must be a good five miles through the woods for we are way above Coral ville. " 270 " Instead of more football practice I ' d better take to the woods and learn a few infant sports, " he muttered bitterly, shivering. She stood up and shook out her heavy wet skirt. Tiny red streams, from the ribbon about the neck, trickled down the front of her shirt-waist and patches of mud still clung to the sleeves. She put each clumsy water- soaked shoe down gingerly as she set off up the hill. " Oh! " turning suddenly, " I almost forgot that poor drenched " " Here it is. I ' m bringing it, " joyfully called out her companion, care- fullv holding a hat up by the bow. " Oh! Oh! Why, how can you bear to make that poor thing look worse than it does? Here, give it to me. I ' m much obliged for picking it up, though, " she added. " It seemed the best place to catch hold, " he meekly apologized. Two wretched silent figures sped single file along the narrow path which wound in and out among the trees and bushes. Now it led them on to a ledge overhanging the river, now into a gully, and now up some woody hill. Occasionally they came out upon a pasture and were compelled to crawl under the barb-wire fences. " Let me help you, " he said once, hurrying forward. But she had easily slid under and was already on the other side. " Why don ' t you come? " she asked, stopping and turning. " The wires were rather low, " he answered, struggling to assume a ver- tical position. " How how awful you look! ' ' Her eyebrows puckered scornfully. " I I feel sort of uncomfortable, " he replied as he attempted to remove some of the dirt clinging to his damp clothing. When they arrived unexpecedly at a little creek, clear and cool and peaceful looking, her forehead tightened in perplexity. " What in the world shall we do? " " I can soon fix that, " he eagerly assured her. In a short time he had gathered the underbrush round about and constructed a neat and safe little passage-way across. " Won ' t you sit down and rest? " he suggested. " You must be tired and it ' s hot work walking so far. " " I can ' t, " she said, starting to cross. " It ' s almost sundown now. " She hurried faster over the uneaven path. Streams of prespiration ran down her grimy face and her shoes were white and heavy with dust. He increased the length of his long, awkward strides. His torn sleeve 271 fluttered in the breeze and the thick collar grew warmer and more uncom- fortable. The western sky spread out its brilliant glow and the shadows of the trees lengthened. " Oh! Oh! Oh! " There were shrill cries of terror echoed in the silent woods. " O dear! O dear! O dear! " There was a swish of skirts and sound of flying feet. " O-o-h! O-o-h! O-o-h ! There were sobs of anguish coming softly from the distance. After a little he reappeared, looking up and down the path and search- ing in among the trees. Spying a bent brown head through the branches of a wild plum tree, he went quickly over. " Clyde, " a streaked quivering countenance confronted him, ' ' did you did you kill it? I I never was so so frightened so so nearly dead, " she gasped, shuddering. " Yes, I ve killed it. I couldn ' t think what was the matter at first. " " O Clyde, " a wail arose from within a soiled and crumpled bit of lace " O Clyde, are you sure sure very sure that it ' s dead all dead? " " I ' m positive, " he answered sympathetically. " But, Clyde, " and the bunch of lace shook again " I ' ve heard that their tails move long long after they ' re sup posed to be dead. " " Not if they ' re flattened, " he hastened to reassure her. " What did you do with it? " A tear-stained face looked eagerly up. " Why, I just left it there, of course. Do you want to see it? " he asked wonderingly. " O, Clyde, how can you can you be so cruel to to me? " A tumbled brown head again sank and two grimy hands again closed about the lace handkerchief. " Go right away and throw it clear clear into the river. I ' ll never never look at you again until you do never. " He disappeared instantly. When he returned his hair was patted to a shiny flatness and his face had become clearer. But his damp sleeve had darkened proportionately. The large black " I " stood out straight and bold from its old gold background. " Clyde, I think you are just lovely and so fearless. I think you are a greater hero than you were at our Freshman social. " " What! " he gasped, halting. " You can haul a man out of the river and then call him a hero when he kills a little harmless snake. " 272 " I ' d rather pull a dozen men out of the river than even see a snake, " she cried, shuddering. " But it was just a garter snake. It couldn ' t hurt you. " " That ' s what men always say. A snake is a snake. I ' d as lieve see a boa-constrictor as a garter snake. " She sat very straight on a low tree stump. Her f ace , begrimmed with dust and colored from the ribbon about her neck, was tense with dignity. " Haven ' t you ever seen snakes before? " he questioned, puzzled. " I saw one at a picnic once and I ' ve seen them in shows. I think you were so good, Clyde. You never hesitated a minute. I couldn ' t ever do that. " Say Clyde, " glancing quickly about, " do you suppose there are any more around here? Oh, do see, quick, " making preparations for instant flight. " He was the last of his race, I think. I ' ll make sure, though. " He turned quickly and looked up and down the path and out across the river. " Clyde, " she clasped her knee and smiled up at him " you said that you couldn ' t ever repay me. You have more than done it now. You are the braver. Don ' t try to deny it for you are. You can learn to swim but I I can ' t ever learn to kill a snake. " He smiled too and leaned against a tree close beside her, his foot rest- ing in the crown of the flat faded hat. He tugged persistingly at the sticky roll about his neck and dug his hands deep into his pockets. But he drew them out instantly. " And, " she continued, carefully smoothing out the crumpled handker- chief in her lap, " I I ' d just as soon someday to to answer that ques- tion you were asking you remember, don ' t you when the canoe upset us. ' 15 In Memory of Dr. Frank Russell N the death of Dr. Frank Russell, the University of Iowa loses one of its most distinguished Alumni. His life was comparatively short, but in the few years given him for his work, he accomplished much more than most men do who live a long life. He was born and raised upon a farm near Ft. Dodge, Iowa. He entered the University of Iowa in 1888, when twenty years of age, and graduated with his class in 1892. He was compelled to earn his entire living while a student in the University. He did, during his course, more than twelve hundred dollars worth of crayon portrait work, having great talent along that line. There are still portraits of Judge Emlin McClain, ex-Governor Frank Johnson, and others in the Zetagathian Hall which are evidences of his skill. Mr. Russell, with Professors C. C. Nutting and A. G. Smith, spent the summer of 1891 in the Northwestern Territory of Canada, collecting water birds for the museum of the University. The next summer in June, Mr. Russell left Iowa City to start upon his long pursuit of rare collections in British America. He was accompanied by Mr. A. G. Smith, and they spent the summer in Utah, on Puget Sound, and in British Columbia. In August they returned to Winnipeg, where they separated, and Mr. Russell went on alone in search of the musk-ox. He went on an annual musk-ox hunt with the Indians, lasting twenty-nine days and covering eight hundred miles into the Barren Grand region, beyond the Coppermine river, where no fuel is to be found. The hardships were frightful, but the trip successful. His own book, " Explorations in the Far North " is a witness of the hardships of this trip and of his bravery. Mr. Rusell returned and entered Harvard in the fall of 1895, and after receiving the Master ' s and Doctor ' s degrees from that University, was made lecturer in Anthropology. Later he was placed upon the " Life List " of instructors in Harvard. In March, 1901, he was compelled to leave his work and go to Arizona on account of lung trouble. He spent that year studying the life of the Apache Indians for the United States Department of Ethnology. The next winter he returned to Harvard, but he was compelled to resign and return to Arizona, where he remained until his death. He received many honors during his life: President of the American Folk Lore Society, Chairman of his section of the American Association, Associate Editor of the American Anthropologist, and other similar positions. But the world of science could never repay him for the valuable explorations and discoveries which he made, for he accomplished things that no other man has ever attempted. On the 30th of June, 1900, Dr. Russell was married to Miss Teresa Peet, an Alumna of the State University of Iowa. She was his constant companion during his explorations in Arizona and other parts of the West, sharing with him all the hardships of camp life. She was with him at his death, which occurred at Chloride, Arizona, November 7, 1903. The deep sympathy of the great body of Alumni, of the Faculty, and of the men identified with the sciences to which Dr. Russell devoted his life, is with the brave woman who was the wife of our honored Alumnus. 274 J DAILY IOWAN CHANGES TO STOCK COMPANY Early in 1904, after negotiations extending through several weeks, the ownership of The Daily lowan was transferred from R, A. Cook and H. M. Pratt to the lowan Pub- lishing Company, whose officers are as follows: President, A. C. Johnston; Vice-Presi- dent, F. J. Cole; Secretary, C. W. Ross: Treasurer. Nyle W. Jones; Directors, H. M. Pratt, Dick R. Lane, H. M. Decker. Stock in the new company is widely scattered throughout the University. The new editorial board is as follows, Frank R. Wilson having become editor-in-chief in place of H. M. Pratt, and Mr. Pratt having become man- ager upon the retirement of Mr. Cook: EDITOR-IN-CHIEF FRANK R. WILSON Paul Dorweiler Mary E. Ballard G. H. Coulthard, Athletic Editor EDITORS O. Longueville Nellie A. Chase Leslie McAuliff H. W. Barnes REPORTERS M. A. Hemsing H. E. Dow E. C. Barrett B. F. Wyland Sadie Jacobs, Society Editor M. Makepiece Morris C. A. Peirce DEPARTMENT EDITORS Robert Law, College of Law H. C. Parsons, College of Homeopathy W. D. Weiler, College of Dentistry A. N. Brown, College of Pharmacy R. M. Anderson, Graduate College H. P. Burgum, School of Applied Science IOWAN PUBLISHING CO., PUBLISHERS H. M. PRATT MANAGER MILY IOWAN ; W ELL Get sore Because we Put a joke In here on you And said Some things You thought That no one knew But Don ' t forget We know Lots of things We ' ve left out Because we Did not care To write As bad things As we know about So If you Really must Get mad We don ' t care Your shoes Don ' t fit in Our trunk No more So there JUNIORACLES To egg is human. Better be tight than class president. Necessity is the mother of ponies. Lendliness is next to godliness in a friend. ' Tis a wise student who rides his own horse. Ignorance of the law excuses no one from stabbing. It ' s an ill-tempered wind that blows on the shorn freshman. Some men are born great, some achieve greatness but the most are Sigma Nus. A Freshie in the cave is better than 123 in Hostettler ' s Imperial. Exceptionally precocious freshmen get as far as the curved stem meerschaum, but most of them don ' t get past the straight briar. " Dutch " Sieman, a student unique, Made remarks in a manner most uneeque, " If your voice you ' d preserve, My actions observe, Take the ' brew ' many times every weeque. THE INTEGRAL OF ROY T. WELLS ,. Wear Ah! Thater I Airerer Boston Tawk . -x Oma g er December, 1902. Looking into the Egg Case 279 HAWKEYE PRIMER FOR FRESHMEN LESSON I On Soldiers Mil-i-ta-ry Of-fi-cer Mo-gul What have we here? This is a mil-i-ta-ry mo-gul. Is he an of-fi-cer? Oh, yes ! He can make the Fresh-men mind! What does he know about mil-i- ta-ry tac-tics? Nothing! ! Then why is he an of-fi-cer? Hush! He is a Sig-ma Nu. LESSON III On Sophomores He-ro Ste-er Scalp Great Ground Pea-cock See the Soph-o-more! He has no hair! Yes, it is Steer. He walks like a pea-cock. Why is he so proud? He is a he-ro. The Fresh-men got his scalp ! How nice to be great ! ! LESSON II On Ponies Po-ny Why Hon-est Stu-dent Ex-ams What is this? This is a pony. Does every-one have a pony? Oh, no. Fresh-man are honest in ex-ams. Why! Because it takes a wise student to ride a pony well. LESSON IV On Statesmen Hon-or-a-ble Bud-ding States-men Brown Is this Daniel Web-ster? Why do you ask? He has a noble fore-head, and such a piercing glance. Doesn ' t he look proud? Yes he is a bud-ding States-man Oh, then it is E. K. Brown! 2 0 LESSON V Exercise Ex-er-cise Con-sid-er-ate Dote Dean How pleasant the young ladies look! Hear them laugh ! O, where are they going? The gym class is tak-ing a walk. How jolly! And do they enjoy it? They dote on it. Who can be so con-sid-er-ate of them? The Dean of Women. Is it not nice of her to be so thought-ful. LESSON VII On Editors Is this a Journalist? No. This is an editor. What does he do? He helps Prexy run the Uni-ver- si-ty. Is he a sen-ior? No, only Fresh-men can run a paper. Is he wise? Yes, he is said to be very wise Bowl Cred-it West LESSON VI On Bowling Play-ing De-pends Sch-napps See the man. What is the man doing? He is playing. How can you tell? Can ' t you see the smile. Does it cost much to bowl? That depends with whom you bowl . How many hours credit does a good bowl-er get? Ask West. LESSON VIII On Medics Is this a student? No this is a med-ic. He looks awful bad. Does he like to fight? Ask the Laws. What does a Medic do? Nothing, but make a noise. How many Med-ics does it take to make a Doctor? 281 UJ s O Lu o UJ Q UJ DC H u, O O UJ H O u, LJ OU X -4- E 03 I - OJ O " , 2 V a a 3 g u OH a O X 0! 0) 13 x " U u B S o 0) V c o a .0 V " 3 C h O 55 B c X O o - bo ' E " to K 05 3 B 0, rt V bo O HH " C rt B O E 2 bo 3 S5 4- a o i 1 2 |l 3 O X Cfl Annette 6 X j 3 3 0) 8 8 4) H HH " o " b B 4) Where I o a | Q 2 H Fifteen 41 S 1 xS Is 4) 4) -M 4) XJ 3X M - bo - 94 SOPHOMORE Anna Pearl Smith Across from campu B 8 b u 1 V 8 o U) 4) M o O 41 a .0 s O My mother wouldn let me join Erodelphian Eighteen hours B B B I M I would suggest thai gymnasium hours lessened. It takes so much time from study hours 4 -i 4) ' 4 FRESHMAN Miss Annie Smith a B S I enjoy my room-mate very much 1 E E CO 8 a n 4) a Wilson Hall I don ' t believe so h Sixteen hours s o SB 03 O h t fejsgg S| - l E l c ?!, l|l - s g|- S- p 3 i -s-srii-s 8 g S ' i B 8 M l M IljrB ti -a-S rf aa G a C-. B 8 o O B o- u JV. bo E o YEAR V E ooming 1 place o you like you mate? a 2 " o o i rt a o 41 09 losing hour? oarding place B it O M ther organiza mount of w( University? utside work? i ' s y 4 (0 a bo K Q p, m Q O B Lambert (interviewing a Freshman prospective Zet): " W-ill, Mr. -, if you want to hear the speech tonight, don ' t let me detain you. By the way, who speaks? " Freshman: " Why, its Senator Fairbanks, didn ' t you know that? " Lambert (apologetically): " Well, I ' m not a resident of this state and so you can ' t ex- pect me to keep track of all your senators. " Blakely: " Say, Berry, who gave you that black eye? " " Scud " Berry: " Oh; the board of control granted that. " Miss Taylor: " O, I do love to talk to Mr. Kern! Why you can gossip with him just like a woman. " OVERHEARD AT THE FRESHMAN SOCIAL Miss O ' Brien: " Isn ' t that Mr. Daley a pretty boy? " Miss Baily: " Don ' t Mr. Eichhorn wear stylish clothes though? " Miss Holiday: " Wouldn ' t Mr. Burgess be fine, if his hair wasn ' t so short? " Miss Crockett: " Isn ' t Mr. Peterman just a dandy dancer? " Miss Shalla: " My! But that little Coyle is a brave boy. " Miss Ogden: " Isn ' t Mr. Felkner a little dear? " Miss Elson: " Do you suppose Mr. Barnes is hot-headed? " Miss Higley: " Mr. Baughn is so bashful I pity him. " Mr. Coyle (after taking his entrance examination in English) to Mr. Bowman: " Did you know Mr. French, freshman last year? " Mr. Bowman: " Yes. He was in one of my classes. " Mr. Coyle: " Oh! Then you must be a Sophomore! " Mr. Swaine (disconsolately): " Do you know I ' m just getting tired of everything. I haven ' t any faith left in girls. I feel like a regular " benedict. " Professor Seashore (near recitation room): " Well, President MacLean, when are you thinking of taking that ride in the country, we were speaking of? " President McLean: " O, just whenever Professor Foster wishes. We might go this afternoon, or Saturday afternoon, or perhaps Sunday if it were not for some of the church people. " The Humorour Editor decides it would be handy to have his trunk where he spends most of his time. 283 Moffatt (at the Iowa-Illinois game, yelling- for the twentieth time at the top of his voice): " Say, you chumps on that engine! Shut up those whistles for a while. No sense in such a fool noise all the time. " Professor Sims: " Well, Mr. Moffatt, you know that little law, the intensity varies in- versely as the square of the distance. " Moffatt takes a " hike " for the north end of the grand stand. Foster (in Engineering Lab.): " Say Wart! hand me that bottle of hydraulic acid. " Just before the holidays Miss W went into a certain clothing house in Iowa City, and as the clerk advanced, shyly said: " I ' d like to look at some smoking jackets, please. " Clerk: " What size? " Miss W.: " Oh I don ' t know Mr. S " Clerk: " About how large is the gentleman? " Miss W.: " Well, he ' s a Sophomore. " . Grace Buckley: " Smoke House! What ' s the Smoke House? I come from the country a ' the only smoke house I know of, is where they smoke meat. " ' ies goes driving Nov. 1st, and gets sore because some one driving up behind him ha ens to laugh. JON. . Wt - COOK VANOS NGOCO WACYvtWWtBETM. Earl Brown: " I won ' t go to Die Germania tonight, unless I can have my pick of the girls. " A Junior, just returned, meets Brown for the first time, the morning following the lat- ter ' s nomination for State Representative and accosts him thus: " Hello Brown, old man! How goes it? " Brown (who perhaps misunderstood): " Thank you. Thank you. " Freshie Askwith just icturned to the frat house after he had not been to the Freshman social: " Those Sophomores can ' t run; they tried to catch me but I beat ' em here, two blocks. " 284 ADMONITION TO SENIOR LAWS When the time arrives for you to bang out your shingle in Linville, Longneville, or wheresoever it may be, and you have determined to travel theRidgeway of a legal career, be sure. I admonish y-ju, to keep within the narrow Lane of legal ethics. Let none be the Byers of your conscience, though offered a Diamond as yonr fee. Render as impartial service to Johnson as you do to Brown, but never Cross the strict boundary of justice. Never permit the glowing Cole of bribery to warm the palm of thine hand. Always ask yourself, when client Martin brings you a case. Willett be honorable to Cook up a lawsuit by Whiting over unreal facts? If thou hast any doubts upon this, I beseech thee. Burnett. Let your Will be honest and indomitable. Be White. Shun an unclean Story. If thou meet a Kirby on the roadside, treat him as kindly as though he were Genung. Do not be oppressive when yon Dunham for your fees. These precepts will lead you to an honor- able and Gray old age. and, when you are summoned to that other jurisdiction, you will be a fit Stewart in the Temple of Justice, where the Great Judge presides. " Snooks " Burmeister (with evident matrimonial intentions): " If a girl on Sunday night should promise to marry me, could I hold her? " Dean Gregory: " Well, er-er I ' ve never had any experience, but -- . " Judge Deemer (to the Freshie laws): " You are the youngest class I ever lectured to, yon are scarcely two months old. ' ' Is Hampson married? Ask Johnson. Is Spangler a politician? Guilty, but don ' t do it again. Who is mail carrier for the Junior laws? Lamprecht. Who is Coakley ' s constant adviser? Dean Gregory. When Jeffers, by a Swindle, Knox a Freeman, we ought to take him from Sheriff Dunn and Lynch him. Garretson to Judge Deemer: " Excuse me, partner, but you borrowed my pencil. " Miller (much excited): " There is a conspiracy in the faculty to flunk all the best men in the class. I can ' t get a B to save my sonl. " Prof essor Gilbert ( watching the Smoke House bulletin board): " Hello! Illinois, 11; Northwestern, 12 that ' s my school. " George Hill: " And who the D 1 are you? " Hill flunked. Oelkers to Ferson: " Can you tell me where I can find the U. S. Reports? " 285 SENIOR LAW QUIZ Who appears to be sleeping on his rights? Cross. Who was recently seen in the law library? Longueville. Against whom did the Dean lodge a wrongful accusation for scraping feet? Johnston. Who prays for a bill of discovery? Diamond. Who now has his notes copyrighted as against Brown? Willett. Who will not be cross-examined? Humphrey. Who violates the decorum of the court? Genung. Whose pleadings are sham? - Shannahan. Who gives Haddock lateral support? Lane. Whose recitations turn out to be dissenting opinions? Irvine. Who is guilty of laches? Cook. Whose privilege is it to set up the defense of infancy? Byers. Who claims the poll-tax to be unconstitutional? Emtnons. Who is authority on the mortality table? Kenderdine. Who denies the jurisdiction of Equity? Law. Who is competent to administer oaths? Spurgeon. What famous judge is authority on base larceny? Story. Whose opinions are non-committal? Cole. Who is " agin " the government? McCoy. Who is authority on domestic relations? Ridgeway. Smith, (canvassing in South Dakota): " My! my! my! this is awful business! " Doctor: " What do you think of our Noble Dean? " Student: " Oh, he is a scholar and a gentleman, doncherknow! Doctor: " What is his chief strength? " Student: " His acute sense of perspective. " Doctor: " What do you mean? " Student: " Fifty-four lectures on International Law and six lectures on Municipal Cor- porations; thirty-six lectures on Wills and one-half a lecture on the Statute of Frauds; thirty-six lectures on Carriers and nothing on Suretyship and Guaranty, etc. " Doctor: " But he is very thorough-going? Student: " Yes, fifty minutes on the facts of the cases and ten minutes on the law. Doctor: " Is he not conversant with the great authorities? " Student: " Yes, with Harriman on Contracts; Tiffany on Sales; Hale on Carriers, and Ebersole on Everything. Doctor: " But he turns out great men. " Student: " Yes, Harry Sanger Richards, for example. 286 ECHOES FROM THE MEDICS What the Senior Medics possess which the Juniors hope to cultivate during the next year: Sauerbry ' s beard (girls excepted); Carle ' s walk; Boots ' smile; Scbern ' s sweetness; Miss Safley ' s winning ways; Martindale ' s laugh; Dunn ' s bravery and Miss Smeltzer ' s conversational powers. Dr. Chase: " When would you give strychnine? " ' Dutch " : " Just before patient died. " Dr. Guthrie, to intern: " Put patient in Trendelenburg position. " Walker: " Where is it, doctor. " Noland, " Christian Advocate. " The saint of the class. Besore (as patient is brought in): " My! isn ' t she emancipated! " Dr. Burge instructing class. What the class hears: " B rr on r junior m m in rr room. " Dr. Jepson: " Vhat is the color of a black eye? " Griffin: " Red! " Dr. Chase: " Before Mr. Thompson tells us how to arouse one from unconsciousness, will some one please awake Mr. Stock dale so he can understand it? " Dr. Bierring, to patient: " Say, one, two, three. " Patient: " One, two, three. ' ' Dr. B.: " Say, ninety-nine. " Patient: " Ninety-nine. " Dr. B.: " Say it again. " Patient: " Say it again ' Ochternacht: " Extra not. " Prescott: " He doth nothing but talk of his horse (pony). " Dr. B. (during Quiz): " Now this tumor is composed of round cells " Sells, just " coming to " and hearing " cells " : " Here, doctor. " Van Metre: Professional printer of the Junior Class. " The man from my town. " Stands in well with Dr. Chase. Philosophy of Hands: " Now hydrothorax is water in the thorax, probably caused by standing out in the rain without an umberella. It can be cured by swallowing blotters. " Dr. Bierring: " Tomorrow morning only the Seniors need come. The Juniors may sleep at home. " Co-ed: " Have you read the Iliad? " Freshie Medic: " I haven ' t read a novel this year. " Patient admitted to the hospital a week before on being a sked what he was eating said: " I haven ' t eaten anything for a week. " 287 SAYINGS THEY OFTEN QUOTE Joe Brown: " He who rises late never does a good days work. " Bracknep: " ' Tis hard to say, if greater want of skill Appears in writing or in judging ill. " Fox: " Index learning turns no student pale Yet holds the eel of science by the tail. " Goff: " The empty vessel makes the greatest sound. " Miss Nimmocks: " None but the brave deserve the fair. " Howell: " Blessings on the man who first invented sleep, " Burk: " The time I ' ve lost in wooing. " Hexom: " Wedding is destiny and hanging likewise. " Hanson: " Heaven sends us good meat but the devil sends us cooks. " King: " She read my palm and from her eyes I would have sworn that she was wise. ' Fear not ' said she, ' though long you drop Some day you ' ll shine way at the top. ' " All else I bore nor thought to grieve Until my hair began to leave. Oh then I wept and cursed the day That palmist maid had crossed my way. When at the glass I chanced to stop Behold! I shown upon the top. " A prescription written for the American society woman suffering from ennui (that tired feeling) taking into consideration the advice of Professors of Therapeutics and Dis- eases of Women. American Woman aet 24, Feb. 29, 1903. Chopis ligui JMMMCVj Pumpis aquae ?DCC Milkus cowii Lava dishorum aa dum nil relequatur. Fiant chores ad. lib. Sig. To be taken regularly until cure is effected. Ella Son, M. D. For those who have not taken Willie C. Wolver- ton ' s course in Medical Latin, the following trans- lation is appended.: Do thou Chop wood two armsf ul Pump water three pails full Milk cow til W0fk ig finished Wash dishes Do chores as long as you want to. Dr. Chase: " What do we call this symbol Soper. " It is the jovial symbol. " 288 " Just any Freshie Medic. " PROFESSIONAL CARDS. Wild West Show Long Entertain- ment. CHEROKEE BILL. Prop. DENONSTRATOR IN ANATOMY Class President. OFFICE HOfRS: President may be seen at any time Hair Dressers Dunkel, Howell, Burk REFERENCE: Our hair. OFFICE: Old medical building. Phone 47 FEflTS OF Exhibition of A House-holder Performance Continuous. FOUR YEARS ONLY! Medical Building. TUTOR-Medical Latin. WILLIE c. wolverton of Ft. Dodge, has made this one of the most popular and efficient branches of the Latin Department. His advise to other professors of the language and members of the faculty is as freely given as it is of great value. mr . vrillie c. WOLVERTOX also takes pleasure in announcing that he will continue his daily clinics, at the hospital, for heart-ache, love sickness and all kindred affections; at least, till the end of the semester. Recalling old times 19 HOW THE JUNIOR DENTS ARE KNOWN A Fair faced; Janice, curl on forehead, sang leading part in famous opera entitled, " TomatoCanska. " Everyone knows his laugh. Not yet full grown. Cm split a cap with one blow. Recall any number in the S. S. W. outfit. Just plain " Buttinskie. " " Dats me Kip keep off me feet. " Oh, now, come here, look here now. D , d , d , Pretzel. Hungry Hank always eating. Plays good baby base ball. Strong voice at roll call. Married that ' s all. Rather inclined to be bold. Caters to lady patients draws like a leech. Kip ' s " side kicker " has off days. Discovered Kansas last summer. Has a down town office. Has headquarters, corner of Clinton and Washington Sts. Never swears when he burns his fingers made wry faces during dissection. Whistles like a funnel has a man ' s voice. Always hear his voice when roll is called, yelling: " Sick sick. " No. 1, of the Brothers; moves every time the moon changes pays no rent. Has a grand bass voice. Always has a lean on any one he is near. Gained honor for his class on the field of battle. " I ' s here? " Practiced extensively in the West last year. Thinking of leaving mark of his fist on the demonstrators if they try to run any " sandy " on him. " Thought to be perfectly harmless. " Class of ' 04 take note. Molsberry ho-booing in Kansas. August 1903. 290 HOCKHQMER Bfios.LEACH Co Have money to distribute among deserving persons, who wish to leave at our store some trifling memento, such as Diamond Necklace, Suit-Case, Piano, Fiddle, or Milch Cow. Uncalled-for pledges for sale. A few second hand engagement and teething rings at great bargains. Dr. Chase: " What drug will induce a flow of saliva, Mr. Williams? " Williams: " Some drug in the first group, doctor. " Dr. Chase: " No doubt, Mr. Williams, but there are only about 19 drugs in that group. " Christy: " Who said anything about enamel rods being in the dentine? " Molsberry: " What ' s the difference between deglitition and gastric digestion, doctor? " " Mystery of the Hunter, ' ' or How Sidell Crawled out of the log when the ends swelled shut. Dr. Chase knows. We wonder how Freshman " Rose velt " after Wilky and Heykens had shown him Min- neapolis by gas light? You have the arm of a blacksmith, Guy. Stick to your trade, by all means. Vail: " Cracky those pinchers are red hot and I picked them up. " Rathbone: " Thought you would come in with some harsh language pretty soon, Vail. " Dr. Chase: " Is Weitsell here? " Scores of Voices: ' ' Here Here Here Here! " Weitsell (weak voice after turmoil): " He-re. " Junior: " How does this cap look. Dr. Keehl? " Keehl: " Don ' t look good to me, but keep on and see what you can get out of it. " Heykens: " I can teach you to swear by note. Give me a trial. " Doctor: " What muscle did you say, Mr. Arnold? " Mr. Arnold (with his voice under full control): " Semicircular muscle, doctor. " Freshman West (to himself): " I will just vulcanize my wax plate and pass it in, and not say a word to any one about it. ' ' He does. Senior Moss: " Nothing like having a private office, boys; so much better than being mixed with all the crowd. " Mvler: " All you have to do to make your professor think you are wise, is to sit up on the very front seat, and every time you are called on smile sweetly at your questioner. " Dickey Greenewalt: " Them ' s my sentiments, Myler. " Hie ?-r-A-wr FROM THE HOMEOPS A THE ELEVENTH COMMANDMENT Thou shalt not spit in the hospital, nor on the floors or the walls thereof ' . Thou shalt not smoke the pipe or cigar or the vile cigarette within its precincts, lest thy days in the Department be shortened, and thou be numbered with those who have been plucked. FACULTY. For insomnia try a course of Moorhead ' s lectures. Roger ' s siesta during lectures is often interrupted by the naughty Juniors. Dr. Royal: " Kauffman, give me the stomach symptoms of ' Calcarear lerdatum. ' ' Smoke poured out in great quantities from the cloak room in the hospital. The nurses and internes rapidly assisted the patients to the fire escapes, and the Mat- ron turned in an alarm. The gallant firemen could see no fire, but one, more brave than the rest, took a lantern and went in search of it. In a few minutes he discovered the source It was little Harry Rowat smoking his corn-cob pipe. Johnston " Tell us about cachexia. " Q. " Cachexia is a spasm located at the pyloric end of the stomach. " Parsons " How did she like our singing? " D. " She said my voice was fine. " P. " What did she say about mine? " D. " She said she liked yours better still. " Hinsdale has been equiped wtth a portable smoke consumer. Clerk. " Is he your father? " Lintleman (with B.) " No he is my playmate. " L. " Is your head stopped up? " Patient " Yes. " L. " How large is the stopper? " Clark does not favor prescriptions in the C. M., but is rather partial to the K. M. Softly as the summer breezes Gently wafted from the south, Come the tintinabulations Of my automatic mouth. How I love its giddy gurgle, How I love its ceaseless flow, How I love to wind my mouth up, How I love to hear it go. WILDMAN. TELEGRAM DBS MOINES, IA., FEB. 26, 1904. Dear Ed: Pa has gone away. Ma doesn ' t object. Come Friday, sure. GRACE. 292 PHARMACEUTICAL JUDGE Dr. von Ende: " Why is 100 taken as the boiling point of water? " Brady: " Because it don ' t boil till it gets there. " Richmond: " When is Christmas? " Coykendall: " On the 25th of course. ' ' Richmond: " I know, but I mean in December or when? " " Goto Van Steenbergen for information about a Liebig Condenser. " Dr. Chase seems to think that the drunkest man he ever saw, was a woman. Dr. von Ende: " 200 c. c. divided by 100, what would 2 equal? " Davenport: " The answer of course. " Prof. Teeters: " Don ' t Miss Cooper have you this hour? " Friedholdt: " She ' s already had us. " Dr. Chase (entering the door): Humphrey: " Good morning Carrie. " DANCING SCHOOL Ragtime and Stage Dancing A Specialtv. hHou.s IIZAMStr MEDICAL DISSECTING ROOM. SOPHOMORE MEDICS FREE orChARCE HSIEBKE L_ Prot. Teeters: " What is slippery elm tea? " Humphrey: " An old woman ' s remedy. " Miss Cooper: " Does the class understand that problem? " Mauley: " Y-es-m. " Miss Cooper: " Mr. Manley, you ' re only one. " Prof. Teeters: " Mr. Liebke, what would you give a customer asking for Camphorated Oil? " Liebke: " I ' d go and look it up. " Prof. Teeters: " What precipitate is formed by soap and the water of this locality? " Van Steenbergen: " The dirt from the body. " Prof. Teeters: " Miss Corlett. what is the derivation of Plumber ' s Pills? " Miss Corlett: " So called because they were first given to plumbers. " Miss Cooper: " Mr. Manley, you must be an Irishman, you have so much blarney about you. " Prof. Teeters: " Mr. Moore, didn ' t you say there was alcohol in Camphor Liniment? " Moore: " Why-er, I was only fooling. " INDEX Dedication College Yells ' . 5 Hawkeye Board Greeting 7 Callendar Board of Regents 1 " Faculties H New Members of the Faculty 27 CLASS OFFICERS liberal arts 32 Law 66 Medical 78 Homeopathic 84 Dental 90 Pharmacy 94 JUNIORS LiberalArts 38 Engineering 54 Law 60 Medicine 70 Homeopathy 82 Dentistry 86 Pharmacy 92 FORENSIC Zetagathian 97 Irving 99 Debating League 101 Minnesota Preliminary Debate 101 Nebraska Preliminary Debate 113 Inter-State Debates H 4 Irving-Zetagathian Class Contests 105 Philmathian H 7 Hammond Law Senate 109 Forum 110 Iowa-Illinois Debate 112 Law Debating League 113 Northern Oratorical League 116 Hamilton Club Contest 117 Erodelphian 119 Hesperian 121 Octave Thanet 123 PUBLICATIONS Hawkeye 127 Daily Iowa n 129 The Iowa Alumnus 130 The Middletonian 131 The Transit 131 SOCIETIES AND CLUBS Polygon 135 Ivy Lane 137 Die Germania 139 Le Comte d ' Alliance Francaise 141 Writer ' s Club 142 Edda 143 Engineering Society 145 Middletonian 147 Hahnem nnian 149 Professional Woman ' s League 151 Y. M. C. A 152 Y. W. C. A 153 Scimitar and Fez 154 Epsilon Tau 156 Chess Club 157 Dramatic Club 159 Baconian Club 161 Whitney Society 161 Philosophical Club 162 Political Science Club 162 Graduate Club 163 Dalton Club 163 Phi Beta Kappa 164 Sigma Xi 165 FRATERNITIES Beta Theta Pi 171 Phi Kappa Psi .. 173 Delta Tau Delta 176 Sigma Chi .. 177 Phi Delta Theta 179 Sigma Nu . . 181 Phi Deta Phi 183 Xi Psi Phi 185 Phi Pho Sigma 187 Kappa Sigma 189 Alpha Phi Delta 191 SORORITIES Kappa Kappa Gamma 195 Pi Peta Phi 197 Delta Gamma 199 THE BATTALION Commandant and Staff 202 Battalion organization 203 Commi sioned officers 204 Rifle Team 205 Competitive Drill 209 ATHLETICS Athletic Union 212 Managers and Captains 213 Coach John G. Chalmers 214 Football Team and Schedule 217 Track Team 226 Annual Field Day 2;6 lowa-Grinnell Meet 227 State Meet 227 State Records 228 Intercollegiate Conference Meet 229 1905 Track Team 231 Freshman-Sophomore Meet 231 Track Records 232 Baseball Team and 1903 Schedult 235 Forensic League 236 Past Captains of ' Varsity Team 236 Cross Country Club 237 Basket Ball 238 Girls ' Basket Ball Teams 241 Tennis 242 Wearers of the " I " 243 LITERARY A Winning Game 251 A Matter of Climax 260 A Change of Heart 269 The Acts of the Appillers 246 A Hold-up L ' 50 College Spirit 250 Rondeau 259 Engineering; Its Past and Present 52 Horace E- Dtemer 59 John Walter Harriman 69 William Le Claire By water 81 The Iowa Alumnus 130 The Dramatic Club 160 The Battalion 208 John G. Chalmers 214 Football 219 Dr. Frank Russell 275 Humorous 277 Advertisements 295 TC3HV MCKLPB WE MAKE THE FINEST PHOTOGRAPHS IN THE CITY Townsend ' s Studios 22 S. Clinton St., Iowa City- Medals and Diplomas Awarded by State and National Associations None but o rtists Employed cA full line of Picture Frames and cTVlouldings If you wish your picture beautifully framed bring it to us Our Studio is the largest and best equipped studio in the state The Unanimous Verdict of an Appreciative Public is that the most Lifelike and Highly Executed Work is made at I Townsend ' s Studio Come on Rainy or Shiny Days as just as Good Work can be made 22 South Clinton Street Iowa City, Iowa Our... Clothing Is made by the lead- ing clothes makers in the country and especially for .... college trade. They . . . are always the latest designs and exclusive fabrics. an? We are sole agents for the Dunlap, Roelof ' s, Longley and Hawes ...Hats Cluett, Monarch ...Shirts You will find every thing that is new in our furnishing .... goods line. We make clothes measure... COAST SON The New Book and Stationery STORE Waterman Remex Fountain Pens, Text Books for the Colleges of Liberal Arts, Medicine, Dentistry, amd Phar- macy. Prices Always the Lowest on Every- thing sold at the Iowa Book Store. JOHN T. RIES, 26 Clinton Street Iowa City, la. BROW ! ! That ' s Me! The Only Brown in the Cigar Business in Iowa City I Give Ciqars Away CI IDC f ( " When I Can ' t sell them O L K L. But they always sell at The Clinton Street SMOKE HOUSE Pipes ' ! YesaLare StocK aQd Up-to-date ++ A. T. CALKINS PEOPLE ' S STEAM LAUNDRY Corner of Iowa Avenue Linn Streets. Phones 85; Bell C. 58 FINE WORK A SPECIALTY Iowa City , la .. FOR... Exclusive Souvenirs In the way of Tea Spoons, Hat Pins Broaches, Crests, and Gem Inital and Sterling Silver ....Novelties... A visit to the New Jewelry Store is advisable S. T. cTVlorrison JEWELERj , SILVERSMITH 203 Washington Street - Iowa City Mail Orders Fi led Burkley Imperial Is Classed with the GOOD : HO PELS in Iowa Famous For Its BOUQUET HALL F. P. Burklejr Proprietor Rates, $2.00.$2.50 end $3.00 Per Day r Iowa Pins Iowa Fobs Phi Beta Kappa Pins Iowa Spoons... Pianos With Old Capitol Building Sf -if Liberal Arts Hall and Dental Building engraved in bowl... And All Kinds Eyes Examined at oTVIusical Instruments M. Greer ' s ! THE STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA FOUNDED IN 1847. IOWA CITY :: IOWA 1 3TH TO 20TH GRADES OF PUBLIC SCHOOL SYSTEM. 7 COLLEGES AND OTHER AFFILIATED SCHOOLS. 17 BUILDINGS. STRONG INSTUCTIONAL STAFF. EXPENSES LOW. GRADUATE COLLEGE LAENAS G. WELD, Dean Advanced courses leading to the degrees of Master of Arts, Master of Science and Doctor of Philosophy. No tuition fees or other charges. Twenty-four scholarships and fellowships worth $125 to $225 available each year. COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AMOS N. CURRIER, Dean Complete literary and scientific courses leading to bachelor ' s degrees. Twenty-eight distinct departments, including department of Education. All courses open to pro- fessional students. COLLEGE OF LAW CHARLES NOBLE GREGORY, Dean Three years ' course. Special attention paid to practice court work. Excellent library in same building. Students maj take work in College of Liberal Arts without extra tuition. COLLEGE OF MEDICINE JAMES R. GUTHRIE, Dean Four years ' course. New buildings equipped with the finest laboratories in the West just being completed. Ample clinical facilities besides instruction in hospitals which are entirely under faculty control. COLLEGE OF HOMEOPATHIC MEDICINE GEORGE ROYAL, Dean Four years ' course. Fully equipped hospital under faculty control. Plenty of clinical material for daily clinics. Work done under strictly aseptic conditions. COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY WILLIAM S. HOSFORD, Dean Four years ' course. Well equipped laboratories. Clinical facilities unsurpassed in appointment and material. Students ' individual needs cared for by separate assign- ment of operating chairs and cabinets. Personal attention is a feature of the college. COLLEGE OF PHARMACY WILBEK J. TEETERS, Acting Dean Two years ' course. Ample laboratories. Training for prescription service, manu- facturing pharmacy, industrial chemistry and for the work of the analyst. SCHOOL FOR NURSES Three years ' courses. Hospitals under faculty contro 1. pecial lectures given each year by members of medical faculties. SCHOOL OF POLITICAL AND SOCIAL SCIENCE ISAAC A. Loos, Director General four years ' course in Political and Social Science leading to the degree of B. A. or B. Ph. Special two and three years ' courses in commerce, administration, statistics, finance, banking, modern history and practical philanthropy. SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCE LAENASG. WELD, Director Complete courses in civil, mining, electrical, sanitary and municipal engineering. Instructors of professional experience. Work shop, experimental and field practice. Numerous well equipped laboratories and others in process of equipment. SUMMER SESSION FREDERICK E. BOLTON, Director Six weeks ' course. Work specially arranged for high school teachers, principals and superintendents. Corps of instructors selected from the heads of departments. Library school in connection. For full information, address GEORGE E. MACLEAN, President. . . . Iowa City, Iowa COLLEGE ANNUAL ENGRAVINGS IS ONE OF OUR SPECIALTIES We Engraved the Illu rations - ' y - ...Write For... SAMPLES AND PRICES JAHN OLLIER ENGRAVING COMPANY 264-266-268-270 Fifth Ave., Chicago : : : : Engravers, Arties, Electrotypers LUELLA ALLEN Chair of Dictation W.D. Cannon, Jr. Co. Irish ' s University Business : College EDITH GEORGE Clerk ' s Office 1 9 Canton Steeet - Iowa City Johnson county Is endorsed by educators and business men. Offers excellent opportunities to all who want a Thorough Business Education in a first-class modern Commer- cial Training Course. ::::::::: THOMAS THOMAS First National Bank Iowa City, Iowa LEE RANCK First Nation 1 Bank Iowa City ELIZABETH IRISH THE PEN ART DEPARTMENT AND COMMERCIAL LAW Are under the management of the well known Pen Artist and Attorney, Vincent Zmunt, B. Sc., LL. B. A A Remember our Shorthand and Typewriting Department is unexcelled by that of any school in the country Our methods, like those of our Business Department, are for Thorough Training Its faculty is com- posed of specialists SUE McNAMARA Register-Leader office Des Moines For further information concerning the school, send for descriptive catalogue, address ...... ELIZABETH IRISH ..... Propnetor and General Manager Iowa City, Iowa - - - Phone 593 MARY MAHONEY J. J. Lee ' s Book Store Iowa City J IT WILL BE A PLEASANT TRIP. To Ride on the Interurban from Iowa City " to Cedar Rapids. It Will Have Elegantly Equipped Cars and Hourly Service Daily " Will Commence Operation About May 1 y,,,,M W . W i W ' SOMETHING NEW UNDER THE SUN I We Teach Taxidermy- by This is one of the most fascinating and profitable arts for men and women. Easy to learn, easy to pay- Learn to mount all kinds of birds, and animals, collect insects, eggs, etc. Decorate your home, school, or office. All current expenses paid by devoting 3 " our time to Taxidermy. A knowledge of this is a Necessity to the successful primary or science teacher. Our new catalog is ready. Its yours for the asking. VRITE FOR ONE TODAY. THE NORTHWESTERN SCHOOL OF TAXIDERMY (INC.) Suite Y, Com. Nat. Bank, Omaha, Neb. THE ONLY SCHOOL OF TAXIDERMY IN THE WORLD To Be. . Prosperous.... You must APPEAR pros- perous. Good clothes and neat looking Footwear are a paying investment. We ' ll dressyour feet in goodshape for 83.00 or $3.50. We can do a better job for 84.00 and for a five dollar bill we give you a pair of the top notchers of all Swell Shoes. Call in and see us. P. S. Student shoe repairing a specialty HENRY K. cTWORTON Reliable Footwear Cor. Clinton a.nd Washington Sts H. A. Strub C Co. 118-120-122 S. Cinton St., : Iowa City, la. Dress Goods and Linings Always ...the Newest... Carpets and House Furnishings Largest and oTWost Up-to-date Stock in the City : : : Call and see us, we will please you H. A. Strub Co. WE EAT WITH.... Papa and Mamma Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Van Meter ....At 3 1 1 Iowa Avenue.... Across From State Uniuersity Hospital Transient Rates at $ 1 .00 Per Day Special Rates Given to Students Phone 251 Best Place to Buy Your Clothing, Hats... and Haberdashery And Everything in c Vlens, Boys and Childrens Furnishings Golden Eagle I One Price Clothing House 120-122 Washington Street - Iowa City, Iowa g| KKH Gl ' ASS 211-213 IOWA THOS. C. CARSON, President. J. C. COCHRAN, Vice-President WM. A. FRY. Cashier. GEO I,. FAI,K. Ass ' t Cash ' r. JOHNSON COUNTY SAVINGS BANK ...... IOWA CITY, IOWA CAPITAL $1 2 5, 0. SURPLUS $5 0, 0. Undivided Profit, $6,000.00 Thos C. Carson E. F Bowm in Max Mayer DIRECTORS John T. Jones C. F. Lovelace. E. P Whitacre M. J. Moon J. C Cochran S. L. Close 4 Per Cent Paid on Time Deposits You get better Marks, When you wear Shoes Bought from HART. Palace Livery... E. D. MURPHY, Proprietor University Bookstore CERNY LOUIS A Headquarters for Text Books used in all Colleges, also Inks, Tabets, Pencils, Note Books and other School Supplies. Agents for ..... Waterman Fountain Pens, University Stationery, Souvenir Postals, Up-to- date Novelties always on hand. Mail Orders Given Prompt Attention Equipment First Class ih Every Respect The Only Ambulance in the City. Phone 79, Old and New 120S. Capitol St 24 South Clinton St. He is Always That ' s the man who if faultlessly attired that ' s the man who buys his clothing at Slavata ' s. One thing to note here. Frock suits, cutaways, sack suits, evening clothes and separate trousers all are here for the s- -ction of prospective patrons. Probabi_ the whole transaction will not cover 30 minutes and yet you ' ll be satisfied. I Say! Have you Examined Luscombe ' s ...Photos? If not do so at once and you will see that they lead in article, finish and photographic man- ipulation. Every picture guaranteed to be perfect. Special rates to students... Also Picture Frames. Mats and Novelties 9 Dubuque Street - Iowa City, Iowa SHRADER ' S DRUG STORE FOR FINE PERFUMES AND TOILET PREPARATIONS 3? SHRADER ' S HEADACHE POWDERS STOP 1 ACHE OPPOSITE OPERA HOUSE Iowa City, : : : Iowa Stewart C Son GOOD SHOES STYLES THAT ARE DIFFERENT cTVIail orders solicited We pay express BLOOM C MAYERo ....Headquarters For.... Stein-Bloch Co., Clothing, Stetson Hats, Manhattan Shirts, Students Uniforms : : : : : : : : In our tTWerchant Tailoring Department will always be found a com- plete line of Woolens which we make to order in the Latest Styles and guarantee a perfect fit. Our specialty, Full Dress Suits, silk lined, at $40 BLOOM C GRINDS Dick Hershire: ( referring to Chaucer ' s " Cantebury Tales " ) " Say, Mr. Hunt, I ' d like to hear you ' span ' some of this stuff. " Harry Willis, after assisting the Delta Gammas to prepare the armory for a party, enters a barber shop and asks if he may be shaved immediately. Barber: " Are you going to the armory tonight? " H. W.: " Yes, I ' ve been helping the Delta Gammas to-day. " Barber: " What are you going to do tonight, wait table? " Freshie: " Why does Professor Sims carry his watch in his hip pocket? " Senior: " So he can always get to class ahead of time. " Freshie Glass: " Is it trne John Bowman used to be a tramp? " Peterman: " Do the Professors look all the work over before it is put in the annual? " O Siat Unrcsiti of fa Ik, Ftallj: (i A % uu,. JU.tJW. U x " U 4 A , " U IVvo.A oXl. T - Oil J v W% tw lf X| 1 S- ' tAjiU DON ' T FORGET THE OLD RELIABLE JOHN HANDS ST. JAMES ARCADE ...CIGAR STORE... A i DIAMONDS WATCHES For Anything in the Line of CLOCKS SILVERWARE Finest Up-to-date Jewelry Cigars, Pipes, Tobaccos, Cigar Cases, Special Attention Given to Fine Watch Repairing : : Stands, Racks, Tobacco Jars, Canes and Fishing Tackle 6 S. Clinton Street : Iowa Citjr 108 College Street : Iowa City $$$$$$ $$$$ Foster, Graham C Shaffer ...Livery Special attention to Students trade. Rubber Tired Rigs, Stylish Driving Horses. cy411 the Newest Turnouts You-Need-a-Shave. . cAnd Want Neat, Smooth Work Done fV al = Vil ' ' rS p CALL AT PHONE 22 Iowa Cit : : : : Iowa J. N. Watson ' s Barber Shop : : 18 S. Clinton St. All Work Executed by Good Workmen to to to to to to foG?) $) G?) G?) G?) G?) G?) e|%%%%%%% C t C t C C C V) 5V)VoVoVoVo fo to to to to to (te ) c?) c?) 1 cS G?) G ) (Jf%%%%%%% C C C C C C C JVDVJV)V J Lumsden Bros... Pamtorium Club and Tailoring Parlors. Clothes cleaned and pressed and Shoes dressed for $ 1 .00 per month. Repairing and pressing neatly done. Goods called for and delivered free. Suits made by Lumsden Bros., have Style and Finish, Latest patterns in cloths. A trial is all we ask :::::: New and Old Phone 1 66 1 1 Iowa Avenue The Old Reliable Place St. James Hotel.. Electric Elevators Fire Escapes $2.00--$2.50PerDay Good Sample Rooms Connection.... W. H. SWAFFORD WILL P. HOHENSCHUH 20 Dubuque Street : Iowa City- Small enough for twenty books or large enough for twenty thousand, is the Slobc V rmckc " Elastic " Bookcase Fitted with perfection roller-bearing dust-proof doors. Can ' t we show you its beauties ? PETER A. DEY, President. I.OVKI.I, SWISHER. Cashier. GEORGK W. BAI,!,, JOHN U- PI ANK, Vice-President Assistant Cashier Fir National Bank Capital Stock $100,000 Surplus - 50,000 Board if Directors Peter A Dey C. S. Welch A. N. Currier E. Bradway Geo. W. Ball Mrs. E F. Pardons J T. Turner IOWA CITY ACADEMY THREE COURSES OF STUDY: C Ilassical Preparatory Scientific Preparatory GENERAL X Has the Endorsement of the Faculty " of the State University " of Iowa. SEND FORj CATALOGUE W. A. WILLIS, Principal .J $1.00 $1.00 PER MONTH PER MONTH Clothes Cleaned and Pressed W E pALW A YS Give you Satisfaction Try to Please You Give you quick Service A TRY A US A F. A. WESTENHAVER Telephones: Johnson Co. 486; Bell D, 138 IOWA CITY, IOWA Do You Want to Save Money... ...Then trade at the... Pioneer Book Store Where You Will Find a Full Line of Text Books, Medical Books, Tablets, Note Books, Water- man Fountain Pens : : : : And All Supplies at Lowest Prices JT T I I 7 Washington St. J J jCC Iowa City : : Iowa The Bon Ton Cafe The be furnished place in the city. Aims to please the public and solicits your patronage Open Day and Night WILL ENGLERT ...Proprietor... 1 6 S. Dubuque Street : : Iowa City Livery and Cab Stable... Stylish Single Drivers Rubber Tired Rigs The Best Turnouts in the City Always in Readiness. Leave Your Orders With C. A. MURPHY You Can o41way s Depend on This Our Drugs are Pure. Our Nostemus are Medicinally correct. Our Toilet Preparations innocent in composition HENRY LOUIS Pharmacist Cor. Dubuque and Washington Streets What YOU want is a good FIT What WE want is to make IT. Fit Guaranteed for Less Money NOSE-K TAILOR. 3% Dubuque Str. Cor. Iowa Avenue Clinton D ' t street... ranitonum Panitorium $1.00 Per Month Pressing and Repairing Steam Cleaning, Dyeing and Dry Pleaning a Specialty H. W. FAIRALL PROPRIETOR 2 1 1 South Clinton Street Phone 305 BUY THE BEST When you buy groceiies, insist on having the best. Impure and adulter- ated food is dangerous. Really good, fresh, pure groceries cost no more than the other kind if you make this your grocery store. J. L. WILKINSON 1 1 7 S. Dubuque Street OLD PHONE B 120 NEW PHONE 316 EXPLANATIONS YOU NEED NOT REMEMBER ASSEMBLY: School of Applied Heated Atmosphere. BOOZE: Not in good usage. CUTE: H 1 n Br n rd DOPE: An expedient meth od of settingjathletic contests. ERLANGER: Not milk. FRUIT: C. J. La b rt. GOO-GOO: A a Lo is. HOT AIR: Ray F 1 s. IT: R. A. C k, candidate for 1902 football team. JAIL-BIRD: Ri rd V n M tre, M. ' 05. JAY: Anv Freshman. KXOCKER: i Trip-hammer soloist in the boiler department) R. J. Me k m.. M AGGUGIX: The ' 06 Law Class. X. G.: Roy T. Wells. ORNERY: " Scud " Berry. PUNK: S. U. I. Gymnasium. PRETTY: A quality not obsolete as applied to ' co-eds. Q. T. : The -foxy " Athletic Ball Committee. ROUGH-HOUSE: Ben Vyl d. SHERLOCK HOLMES: The man who discovered that Rinker had a hair cut. SOPHOMORE Species of freshwater Crustacea; found in early fall about campus pump, and in city watering tanks: perfectly harmless; of no practical value ex- cept to amuse freshmen. actual size SPIDER: Artie G rd n. SWIFT: Five points. TIGHT: T. E. Diamond. TOM THUMB: Willie Joy, at Prof. Shambau h ' s request, stands on a chair when he recites. TOUCH: A fragment froai Papa ' s financial rock. TINHORN: W. W. F y. UP-AGAINST-IT: Allen in the Law- Medic mix. V: A sum of money not f jund amonj stulents. WISE GUY: Arthur W 11 ce. X: An unknown quantity equal to two V ' s. Y. M. C. A. ANNEX: Brunswick Hall. Z: Last, but not least; slow, but Irish Donovan. Union Brewery " Iowa City " cTWineral Springs Graf Bros., Proprietors Our " GOLDEN BREW " Beer is the finest in the market, after once used will use no other cyllso Manufacturers gf Carbonized Drinks f all kinds i BothPhones 65 : Iowa City " , Iowa When in doubt take your friends to the best Barber in the city and get a S H-A-V-E H-I-N-G-L-E H-A-M-P-O-O Or anything in that line that you wish, and your friend will always return to W. A. Svitton the... St. James Barber Shop 109 Iowa oAvenue : Iowa City Every Loyal Professor and ...Student... SHOULD SUBSCRIBE FORj Iowa Alumnus Published every two months dur- ing the college year Edited by the cAlumni Forty-eight pages gf interesting reading matter STUDENTS give us your name be- for you leave... ALUMNI sent us your subscrib- tions... $1.00 Per Year. Sample Copies Sent Upon Reqviest As 1mm as tin supply lasts tapiea at this book ran he nbtattteh bg uiiiirriumw thr . GL laniplson, Iloina CL ' ttii. ilaina iiiill In ' Brut to aun txpress )irrpai an rrrrtyt uf S1.2 In Competitive Field FOR BOOK MAKING Where superiority and excellence of workmanship is a factor This volume of the Hawkeye is the Fifth number which we have made . . . AND . Commercial Printing The University Press Co. Stands at the Top This position is maintained by constant and unceasing efforts to please our custom- ers and the production of a high grade of PRINTING We Respectfully Solicit Your Orders The University Press Company Iowa City :: Iowa George T. Reddick President L. L. Disbro Secretary OR : RELIABLE : GOODS SMOKE t?fe BEST..., $. U. 1. 5 Cents m u Rose 5 Cents Connoisseur 5 Cents Royal Perfecto In Three Sizes 10 Cents Manufactured by... Fred Zimmerli IOWA CITY, IOWA J. H- Whetstone PHARMACIST Cor, Clinton and Washington Sts. pine Soda Water, Cigars, pine Perfumes and all Kinds of Toilet Articles X-F ay Headache Capsules, General flsssortment of Drugs, Chernicals and Patent Medicines " FADERS " BiLLIARDPARLOR No. 5 and 6 Dubuque Str. IF YOU.. Want a Fine Suit or Overcoat go to HUSA ' S Bottled Daylight to PlayBillisxrds after Survset.... F. J. Epeneter, Prop. Fine Tailoring Establishment Fit Guaranteed 119 1-2 Dubuque St. - Iowa City

Suggestions in the University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) collection:

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


University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1903 Edition, Page 1


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


University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Page 1


University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1


University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1


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