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

 - Class of 1906

Page 1 of 380

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 380 of the 1906 volume:

. C. of favuui , IDc searches 1 the wbok fieft orer, ll souaht in erery nook, (LO fine a fair ; eserr er the trouhle in this book. 3t was our humble plan Co fine a first=rate man. i5c up smilina " Prerv " , iV ' :olll not tip our beam, like all the aracious acultr, make a re=haslx theme. e Irmory spake " ler Pionor " n?e thouaht ' tl oul he a " 3oner " . Che 2 e i: irere proi as crcr, (They thouaht their Ivuse the thina. i3ut not for noisy praters u- e our praises sina. now our choice is uc ! - 3 nes anc (Bo ie too. " i.o 3 ' u ? m ' Captain ai our price, (Du uuerriua irinas coes he erer ri e. U,o (So ie u ho unll unn the c ay, iMs aolcen locks can ' t aet airar. U hife all the CMVS at rears roll bv, they ' ll lire in the hearts of S. II. 3- The " Old Capitol " , now Occupied by the College of I,aw and Officers of Administration. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF G. E. Breese ASSOCIATE ED ' TORS K. D. Steere Frank Sangster B. G. Bradley BUSINESS MANAGERS R. E. Jones G. E. Breese ART EDITOR F. R. Cooper ASSISTANT Frank Sangster LITERARY EDITOR Sadie Jacobs ASSISTANTS Loes Davidson Cecilia Loizeaux HUMOROUS EDITOR Frank Sangster ASSISTANTS F. R. Cooper Marian Stookey MILITARY EDITOR F. C. Lemon ALUMN: EDITOR E. C. Fitzgerald DEPARTMENT EDITORS LAW R. J. Meakim MEDICAL Max Charlton DENTAL C. S. Lister HOMEOPATHIC J. W. Cogswell PHARMACY M. R. Dickson SPECIALS W. R. Hobby Julia Swanson G. S. Banta Frances Carroll ATHLETIC EDITOR E. W. Tupper CIVICS EDITOR F. E. Koeper Hoo Rah ! Hoo Ray ! I ! O ! W ! A ! Hoo Rah ! Hoo Ray ! Varsity ! Varsity ! loway ! Hoo Rah ! Hoo Ray ! I O WA ! S-5- He Rah ! Hi Rah ! Play Ball, Iowa! Haw, Haw, Hawk ! Hi, Hi, Hi ! Hawkeye ! Hawkeye ! S. U. I. Hoo Wah Wah ! Hoo Wah Wah ! Iowa ! Iowa ! Hoo Wah Wah ! Hold ' em, Iowa ! IOWA SONGS Ve are the Hawkeyes : We ' re going to win a slice Of Minnie ' s income: It is such easy money We will defeat them : Just watch the Hawkeyes eat them. Minnie is easy pie for I owa. Here come the Aggies, We ' ll give them a surprise. Open wide both their eyes. Teach them football: Iowa will never die. Can ' t fool the Hawkeye: We are from Iowa. W- Oh, the Hawkeye ' s always watchful And knows her business well. She guides her sons through thick and thin And does it very swell: But when it comes to football, Her eyes they glow with fire, And that ' s the time when you will see Opponents all retire. CHORUS: For then we ' ll ramble, we ' ll ramble We ' ll ramble through the line, First down every- time. And then we ' ll ramble, we ' ll ramble; The way we ' ll beat the Aggies, will be fine. Rah! Rah! M- A bold bad man and a desperado, He struck this town like a wild tornado: He walked around like a wild Gazabo And everywhere he went he shouted Who. Who. Iowa, Who, Who, Who. Iowa, Who. wah, wah! wah, wah! Iowa! wah, wah! wah, wah! wah, wah! Iowa! wah, wah! ADMINISTRATION AND INSTRUCTION 7 DIGGERS FOR OLD GOLD MEMBERS EX-OFFICIIS His Excellency, ALBERT B. CUMMINS, Governor of Iowa JOHN F. RIGGS, Superintendent of Public Instruction First District Walter I. Babb, Mt. Pleasant Second District Joe R. Lane, Davenport Third District Charles E. Pickett, Waterloo Fourth District Alonzo Abernethy, Osage Fifth District Thomas B. Hanley, Tipton Sixth District William B. Tisdale, Ottumwa Seventh District Carroll Wright, Des Moines Eight District John W. Lander, Afton Ninth District Vernon L. Treynor, Council Bluffs Tenth District Joseph H. Allen, Pocahontas Eleventh District Parker K. Holbrook, Onawa OFFICERS OF THE BOARD Lovell Swisher, Iowa City Treasurer William J. McChesney, Iowa City Secretary " .-Executive Committee Joe R. Lane .... .... Delegate to the Senate ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS OF THE UNIVERSITY George Edwin MacLean, LL.D President Elmer Almy Wilcox, B.A Secretary of the University Senate John Franklin Brown, Ph. D Inspector of Schools Thomas Huston Macbride, Ph.D Director of University Extension William Craig Wilcox, M.A. Secretary of University Extension Herbert Clifford Dorcas, M.A. - Registrar Mary Sleight Everts Acting Dean of Women Luther Albertus Brewer, M.A University Publisher Alice Bradstreet Chase Secretary to the President Colonel George Ritter Burnett, U.S. A Commandant of Cadet Battalion Fred Collins Drake, B.Ph Executive Clerk John G. Chalmers, B.A. Director of Physical Training OPERATORS OF THE MILL HENRY ALBERT. B.S., 1900; M.D., 1902; M.S., 1903, Iowa Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology. CLARKE FISHER ANSLEY, B.A., 1890, Nebraska Professor, and Head of the Department of English. FREDERIC JACOB BECKER, Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology, College of Homeopathic Medicine. WALTER LAWRENCE BIERRING, M.D., 1892, Iowa Professor of Theory and Practice and Clinical Med- FREDERICK ELMER BOLTON, B.S., 1893; M.S., 1896, Wis- consin: Ph.D., 1898, Clark Professor, and Head of the Department of the Science and Art of Education; Director of the Summer Session. WILLIAM J. BRADY, D.D.S., 1886, Iowa Professor of Orthodontia. and Demonstrator Dental Technology. of FRANK THOMAS BREENE, D.D.S., 1883; M.D., 1893, Iowa Professor of Operative Dentistry and Therapeutics, and Superintendent of Operative Clinics. GEORGE VAN INGEN BROWN. D.D.S., Professor of Dental Pathology and Oral Surgery in the College of Dentistry. JOHN FRANKLIN BROWN. B.Ph., 1889: M.A., 1895, Earl- ham: Ph.D., 1896. Cornell Professor in Education and High School Inspector. A. J. BURGE. M.D., 1900, Iowa Assistant Professor of Clinical Medicine. GEORGE RITTER BURNETT, Graduate U.S. Military Aca- demy, West Point, 1880;of U.S. School of Applica- tion, Ft. Leavenworth, 1885; First Lieutenant, Brevet Captain, U.S.A.; Colonel I.N.G. 1902 Professor of Military Science and Tactics; and Commandant of the Cadet Battalion. STEVEN HAYES BUSH, B.A., 1901; M.A., 1902, Harvard Assistant Professor of French. LAWRENCE MARSHALL BYERS, A.B., 1890, Penn College; M.A., 1891, Haverford; LL.B., 1893, Yale Professor of Law. WILLIAM LECLAIRE BYWATER, M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology in the College of Homeopathic Medicine; Director of Homeopathic Hospital; Secretary of Faculty, 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 College; Ph.D., 1888, Lenox; F.G.S.A. Professor, and Head of the Department of Geology. JOHN GEORGE CHALMERS, B.A., 1901, Lafayette Professor, and Director of Physical Training and Athletics. CHARLES SUMNER CHASE, B.A. 1871, Cedar Valley Sem., B.S., 1874, I.S.C., Ames; M.D.,1882, Rush Medical College; M. A., 1895, Iowa Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics, Col- lege of Medicine. CHARLES HERBERT COGSWELL, M.D., 1866, Hahnemann College, Chicago Emeritus Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women, College of Homeopathic Medicine. AMOS NOYES CURRIER, B.A., 1856; M.A. 1859, Dart- mouth; LL.D., 1893, Des Moines Professor, and Head of the Department of Latin Language and Literature, and Dean of the College of Liberal Arts. LEE WALLACE DEAN, M.D. Professor of Otology and Ophthalmology. MARY SLEIGHT EVERTS, Acting Dean of Vomen, Assistant Instructor in Public Speaking. THE REV. ARTHUR FAIRBANKS, B.A.. 1886: Dartmouth; Ph.D., 1890, Freiburg, i B. Professor of Greek Literature and Archaeology, and Head of the Department of Greek, Secretary of the Faculty of the Graduate College. PHILO JUDSON FARNSWORTH, B. A., 1854; M.A., 1857; M.D., 1858, Vermont; M.D.. 1860, College of Physicians and Surgeons. New York Emeritus Professor of Materia Medica and Diseases of Children, College of Medicine. GEORGE T. FLOM, B.L., 1893, Wisconsin; M.A. 1894, Yan- derbilt; Ph.D., 1899, Columbia. Professor of Scandinavian Language and Literature. BARRY GILBERT, B.A., 1899; LL.B., 1901, Northwestern Professor of Law. JAMES GRANT GILCHRIST.M.D., 1863; M.A., 1890, Penn- sylvania Professor of Surgery and Surgical Gynecology, College of Homeopathic Medicine, and Director of Homeopathic Hospital. The REV. HENRY EVARTS GORDON. B.A., 1879; M.A., 1901, Amherst Professor of Public Speaking. CHARLES NOBLE GREGORY, B.A., 1871; LL.B., 1872; M.A., 1876; LL.D., 1901, Wisconsin Professor of Law. and Dean of the College of Law. JAMES RENWICK GUTHRIE, B.S., 1879 ; M.A., 1881, Lenox, M.D., 1884, Iowa Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology, and Dean of the College of Medicine, 1889. SAMUEL HAYES, B.S., 1869; M.S., 1876, Michigan, LL.B., 1891, Iowa. Professor of Law. WILLIAM S. HOSFORD, B.A., 1883; D.D.S., 1892, Iowa Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry, Crown and Bridge Work, Superintendent of Prosthetic Clinic, and Dean of the College of Dentistry. GILBERT LOGAN HOUSER, B.S., 1891; M.S., 1892. Iowa; Ph.D., 1901, Johns Hopkins Professor, and Head of the Department of Animal Morphology and Physiology. WILLIAM JEPSON, M.D., 1886, Iowa; B.S., 1890, Univer- sity of the Northwest; M.D., 1891, Jefferson Medi- cal College; M.D., 1891, Pennsylvania; L.R.C.S. and L.R.C.P., Edinburg, and L.R.C.P. and S., Glascow, 1897 Professor of Surgery. BENJAMIN RICHARD JOHNSTON, M.D., 1893, Hering Col- lege, Chicago Professor of Theory and Practice, College of Homeo- pathic Medicine. ISAAC AI THOUS Loos, B.A., 1875; M.A., 1879, Otterbein, B.D., 1881, Yale; D.C.L., 1898, Penn College Professor of Political Economy and Sociology, and Director of the School of Political and Social Science. JOHN THOMAS MCCLINTOCK, A.B., 1894, Parsons, M.D., 1898, Iowa Professor of Physiology in the College of Medicine. THOMAS HUSTON MACBRIDE, B.A., 1869; M.A., 1873, Monmouth; Ph.D., 1895, Lenox Professor, and Head of the Department of Botany. GEORGE EDWIN MACLEAN, B.A., 1871; M.A., 1874, Will- iams; B.D., 1877, Yale; Ph.D., 1883, Leipzig, LL. D., 1895, Williams President of the University CHARLES SCOTT MAGOWAN, C.E., 1884; M.A., 1887, Iowa Professor in charge of Drawing, Civil Engineering, Professor of Municipal and Sanitary Engineering. CHARLES CLEVELAND NUTTING, B.A., 1880; M.A., 1882, Blackburn University Professor, and Head of the Department of Zoology, and Curator of the 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 Philoso- phy. WILLIAM ROLLO PATTERSON, B.DL, 1888; B.S., 1889, Iowa State Normal; B.Ph., 1895, Iowa; Ph.D., 1898, Pennsylvania Professer of Commerce and Statistics. HARRY GRANT PLUM, B.Ph., 1894; M.A., 1896, Iowa Professor of European History. FRANKLIN HAZEN POTTER, B.A., 1892; M. A., 1895, Colgate Professor in Latin. HENRY JAMES PREXTISS, M.E., 1889, Stevens Inst.Tech.; M.D., 1898, Bellevue Hospital Medical College Professor of Anatomy. WILLIAM GALT RAYMOND, C.E., 1884, Washington Uni- versity Professor of Civil Engineering and Head of Engin- eering Departments, and Director of the School of Applied Science. ELBERT WILLIAM ROCKWOOD, B.S., 1884, Amherst: M.D., 1895, Iowa Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. ERNEST ALBERT ROGERS, D.D.S., 1892, Iowa Professor of Dental and Regional Anatomy, and Clinical Demonstrator in the College of Dentistry. GEORGE ROYAL, M.D., 1882, N. Y., Homeopathic Medical College Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics, and Dean of the College of Homeopathic Medicine. CARL EMIL SEASHORE, B.A., 1891; Gustavus Adolphus; Ph.D., 1865, Yale Professor of Psychology. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN SHAMBAUGH, B.Ph., 1892; M.A., 1893, Iowa; Ph.D.. 1895, Pennsylvania Professor, and Head of the Department of Political Science. BOHUMIL SHIMEK, C.E., 1883; M.S., 1902, Iowa Professor of Physiological Botany, Professor of Botany in the College of Pharmacy, and Curator of the Herbarium. JOHN CLINTON SHRADER, M.D.. 1865, College of Physi- cians and Surgeons. Keokuk; M.D., Long Island College Hospital. N. Y.; M.A.. 1877; LL.D., 1894. Western College Emeritus Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women, College of Medicine. ARTHUR G. SMITH, B.Ph. ,1891; M.A.. 1895, Iowa Professor of the Department of Physics and Mech- anics. FREDERIC BERNARD STURM, B.A., 1891: M.A., 1895, Iowa Assistant Professor of German. WiLBERJoHN TEETERS, B.S., 1893; M.S., 1898, Mt. Union College; Ph.C., 1895, Michigan Dean of the College of Pharmacy. ANDREW ANDERSON VEBLEN, B.A., 1877; M.A., 1880, Carleton College Professor of Experimental Physics, and Secretary of the Faculty of the College of Liberal Arts. FREDERIC C. L. VAN STEENDEREN, M.A., 1893, Penn College Professor, and Head of the Department of French Language and Literature. LAENAS GIFFORD WELD, B.S.. 1883; M.A., 1885, Iowa Professor, and Head of the department of Mathe- matics, and Dean of the Graduate College. ROY T. WELLS, B.S., 1898; M.S., 1898, Tufts College; Ph.D., 1903, Clark University Assistant Professor in charge of Electrical and Me- chanical Drawing. WILLIAM ROBERT WHITEIS, B.S., 1892; M.D., 1895; M.S., 1895, Iowa. Professor of Histology and Embryology, College of Medicine, Director of the Hospital. HENRY FREDERICK WICKHAM, M.S., 1894, Iowa Professor of Entomology. ELMER ALMY WILCOX, B.A., 1891, Brown Professor of Law, Secretary of the University Sen- ate, Secretary of the Law Faculty. WILLIAM CRAIG WILCOX, B.A., 1888; M.A., 1891, Univer- sity of Rochester Head of the Department of History, and Professor of American History. 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 Professor, and Head of the Department of German Language and Literature. INSTRUCTORS RUDOLPH MARTIN ANDERSON, B.Ph., 1903, Iowa Taxidermist. CHARLES L. BRYDEN, E.M., 1902; B.S. in Chemistry, 1904, Lafayette College. Instructor in Chemistry. JOSEPH MAXWELL CADWALLADER, Prosector in Anatomy. ZADA MARY COOPER, Ph.G., 1897. Iowa Instructor in Pharmacy. EDW RD LEWIS DODD, B.A., 1897: M.A., 1901, Western Reserve University: M.A., 1902; Ph.D., 1904, Yale Instructor in Mathematics. HERBERT CLIFFORD DORCAS, B.Ph., 1895, Iowa: M.A., 1903, Columbia Registrar, and Assistant Professor. ANFIN EGDAHL, B.S., 1900, Wisconsin: M.D., 1904, Johns Hopkins Medical School Instructor in Pathology and Bacteriology. CARL LEOPOLD YON ENDE. B.S., 1893; M.S., 1894, Iowa: Ph.D.. 1899, Goettingen. SIYERT X. HAGEN, B.A., 1896, Luther College; Ph.D., 1900, Johns Hopkins Instructor in English. ALDEN ROBBINS HOOYER, B.S., 1902, Iowa Instructor in Histology and Embryology. FRANK EDWARD HORACK, B.Ph., 1897: A.M., 1899, Iowa: Ph.D.. 1902, Pennsylvania Instructor in Political Science. PERCIYAL HUNT, B.Di., 1896: M.Di.. 1897, Iowa State Normal; B.A., 1900, Iowa Instructor in English. WILLIAM JAY KARSLAKE, B.S., 1891; M.S., 1894, Lafay- ette: Ph.D., 18J5, Johns Hopkins Instructor in Chemistry. BYRON JAMES LAMBERT, B.Di., 1896: M.Di., 1897. I.S.N. S.; B.Ph., 1900, B.S. in C.E., 1901, Iowa Instructor in Civil Engineering. JOHN J. LAMBERT, B.Di., 1896; M.D., 1897, Iowa State Normal; B.Ph., 1899; M.S., 1901, Iowa Instructor in Animal Morphology and Physiology. CHARLES THAYER LINCOLN, B.S. Institute of Technology Instructor in Chemistry. FREDERIC P. LORD, A.B., 1898; M.D. Demonstrator of Anatomy. 1901, Massachusetts 1903, Dartmouth CHARLES F. LORENZ, B.S., 1897; M.S., 1898, Iowa Instructor in Physics. JAMES BURT MINER, B.S., 1897; LL.B., 1899; M.S., 1901, Minnesota; Ph.D., 1903, Columbia Instructor in Philosophy. FRANK ROLAND MOLSBURY, Band Master. HENRY MORROW, JR., D.D.S., 1897, Iowa Demonstrator in Prosthetic Dentistry. JOHN P. MULLIN, M.D., 1893, Iowa Demonstrator of Anatomy. MARGARET A. SCHAFFNER, A.B., 1895, Emporia; A. M. 1899; Ph.D., 1902, Wisconsin Instructor in Sociology and Economics. ELMER ANTHONY SCHRADER, D.D.S., 1901, Iowa Clinical Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry. SAM BERKLEY SLOAN, B.A., 1899, Nebraska Instructor in English. WILLIAM EVERETT SPENCE, D.D.S., 1902, Iowa Demonstrater in Prosthetic Dentistry. CLARENCE VAN EPPS, B.S., 1894, Iowa State College; M.D., 1897, Iowa; M.D., 1898, Pennsylvania Instructor in Theory and Practice. HERTHA LOUISE Voss, B.Ph., 1904, Iowa Assistant Instructor in French. JOHN VAN ETTEN WESTFALL, B.S., 1895, Cornell; Ph.D., 1898, Leipzig Instructor in Mathematics. WILLIAM CURTIS WOLVERTON, Tutor in Medical Latin. ASSISTANT INSTRUCTORS CLARA LOUI SE ABERXETHY, A.B., 1902, Iowa Assistant Registrar. HAROLD MILLS ALGYER Assistant in the Law Library. JOSEPH AXDERSON Attendant in Pathology and Bacteriology. FREDERICK WILLIAM BAILEY, B.S., 1901, Iowa Assistant Instructor in Ophthalmology. HELEN BASHNAGEL Clerk in the College of Dentistry. WILLIAM EDMUXD BECK. B.S., 1900; M.S., 1902 Assistant Instructor in Mathematics and Assistant at the Observatory. EDWARD ELLSWORTH BLYTHE, B. Ph., 1900, Iowa Assistant in Histology. GARRET Bos Laboratory Assistant in Physics and Mechanics. JOHN WILLIAM CARVILLE Assistant in Geology. LUCY M. CAVAXAGH. B.S., 1896, Iowa Assistant in Botany. ALICE BRADSTREET CHASE Secretary to the President. M RY GROVE CHAWXER. A.B., 1896, Penn College, M. A., 1902. Iowa Assistant Instructor in English. CARL GEORGE CLARK Interne. Homeopathic Hospital. EULA DE " OLL Assistant in Registrar ' s Office. FRED COLLIXS DRAKE, B.Ph., 1901; LL-B., 1903, Iowa - Executive Clerk. ELY A MARION DUNHAM, Graduate Nurse, 1900, Iowa Superintendent, Homeopathic Hospital. GILBERT HORACE ELLSWORTH Superintendent of Grounds and Buildings. MERTOX LEROY PERSON, B.Ph., 1900; LL.B., 1901, Iowa Law Librarian. WALTER H. Fox Senior Assistant Demonstrator in Anatomy. ROBERT LINCOLN GLASE Prosector in Anatomy. RAY EDWIN HALL Laboratory Assistant in Materia Medica. THEODORE LINCOLN HAZARD, M.D., 1883, Michigan Assistant and Lecturer in the Department of Ob- stetrics, College of Homeopathic Medicine. EDWIN C. HOBBY, B.S., 1898, Iowa; M.D., 1904, Bellevue Hospital Medical College Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. LOUISE HOWELL, A.B.in L.S., 1904, Illinois Assistant Cataloguer. PERRY GRANT INGERSOLL House Surgeon, Homeopathic Hospital. HARRY MORGAN IVANS, B.S., 1904, Iowa Laboratory Assistant in Animal Morphology and Physiology. LEORA JOHNSON, M.D. , 1890, Iowa Clinical Assistant to the Chair of Surgery, College Homeopathic Medicine. NYLE WILLIAM JONES Assistant in the Library. CLARISSA J. JOY Storekeeper in the College of Dentistry. VALBORG KASTMAN Assistant Instructor in Physical Training. RUDOLPH ERNEST KLEINSORGE Assistant Instructor in Physiology. HARVEY HAYES LOCHRIDGE, B.S., 1901, Beloit Storekeeper in Chemistry. WILLIAM JUDD MCCHESNEY Secretary to the Board of Regents. THOMAS AUGUSTINE MAKER Interne, University Hospital. DIEDRICH JANSSEN MEENTS, B.S., Steinman College Assistant in Pathology and Bacteriology. JAMES MOORHEAD, M.D. Assistant to Theory and Practice. College of Hom- eopathic Medicine. JOHN G. MUELLER, M.D., 1895, Iowa Clinical Assistant to the Chair of Gynecology, Col- lege of Medicine. HARLOW MUNSON PRATT, B.S., 1903, Iowa Armorer. SARAH RUTH QUIGLEY, B.Ph., 1902, Iowa Assistant in English. DELIA C. SANFORD. S.L.S., 1900, Illinois Cataloguer. CHARLES PLUME SCHENCK, B.S., 1904, Iowa Laboratory ' Assistant in Pathology and Bacteriology FRED JAY SEAVER, B.S., 1902, Morningside College Assistant in Botany. S. EDWIN SHAFF Assistant in Shop Practice. Civil Engineering. WALTER LAWSON SIMS Assistant in Law Library-. ALBERT W. STARBUCK, D.D.S., 1898, Iowa Assistant in Histology, College of Medicine. LAYINIA STEELE. B.L.S.. 1902. Illinois Reference Assistant. JOANNA GLEED STRANGE Assistant in the Library. LOYELL SWISHER Treasurer of the University. WILLIAM HENRY WALTHAM, M.D., 1903, Iowa Assistant to Chair of Materia Medica, College of Homeopathic Medicine. EVAHN RUSSELL WALKER, B.S., 1900, Ames Assistant in Physiology. JOHN W. WILSON, M.D., 1894, Iowa Assistant to Chair of Surgery, College of Homeo- pathic Medicine. ARTHUR DANIEL WOODS Junior Assistant Demonstrator in Anatomy. FLETCHER FELIX WYCKOFF Assistant in Law Library. MALCOLM GLENN WYER, B.A., 1899; M.L., 1901, Minne- sota; B.S.S., 1903, N. Y. State Library School. Acting Librarian in charge. FELLOWS AND SCHOLARS FRED ALBERT, JR., B.Ph., 1903, Iowa Scholar in Internal Medicine. CHRISTIAN EMIL BALE, B.A., 1904, Luther College Scholar in English. WILLIAM B. BELL Fellow in Zoology. RALPH LEONIDAS BYRNES, B.S., 1902, Iowa Fellow in Pathology, General Laboratory. SARAH ELIZABETH CRONIN, B.S., 1903, Iowa Fellow in Mathematics. HENRY VALENTINE FARR, B.S., 1903, Penn College Fellow in Chemistry. HARRY HOLLAND FITCH, B.A., 1902, Iowa Fellow in Latin. FREDERIKE BARBARA HAAN, B.A., 1904, Wisconsin Fellow in German. CLARENCE HENRY HANSON, B.S., 1903, Iowa Scholar in Physiology. SEBURN WALDO HOCKETT, B.S., 1904, Iowa Scholar in Geology. EDWIN ALEXANDER JENNER, B.S., 1903, Simpson Scholar in Psychology. JOSEPH OLIVER JOHNSON, B.Ph., 1904, Iowa Scholar in Political Science. CARL V. KENT Fellow in Physics. CHARLES SCHULTZ KRAVSE, B.S., 1902; M.D., 1904, Iowa Fellow in Pathology and Bacteriology, House Phy- sician, University Hospital. JUDSON FISKE LEE, B.A., 1904, Des Moines Scholar in Public Speaking. BESS PEEBLES, B.Ph., 1904, Upper Iowa University. Scholar in English. LAWRENCE ALBERT QUAIFE, B.Ph., Iowa Scholar in Pathology and Bacteriology. ALICE RIGBY, B.Ph., 1902, Cornell College Scholar in English. ELIZABETH LEWIS SHERWOOD, (Mrs.) B.A., 1881; M.A., 1903, Iowa Scholar in English. MAY SHUCK, B.Ph., 1900, Iowa Fellow in English. ETHEL LENORE SMITH, B.A., 1904, Penn College Scholar in German. DANIEL STARCH, B. A., 1903, Charles City College Fellow in Philosophy. ETHELIND SWIRE, B.Ph., 1904, Iowa Scholar in French. CLARENCE WYCLIFFE WASSAM, B.Di., 1899; M.Di., 1900, I. S. X. S.; Ph.B., 1903, Iowa Fellow in Political Economy and Sociology. JOSEF VIEHR, B.Ph., 1904, Iowa Fellow in German. FERN MARIAN WILLIAMS, B.A., 1903, Tabor Scholar in Greek. LECTURERS LUTHER ALBERTUS BREWER, B.A., 1883; M.A., 1886, Pennsylvania College Lecturer on Journalism, and University Publisher. JENNINGS PRICE CRAWFORD, M.D., 1883, Iowa Lecturer on Surgical Technic. GEORGE EDWARD DECKER, B.S., 1895; M.D., 1897, Iowa Lecturer on Paediatrics, College of Medicine. JOHN BLAIR KESSLER, M.D., 1887, Iowa Lecturer on Dermatology, College of Medicine. JOSEPH JASPER McCoNNELL, B.A., 1876; B.Di., 1878; M. A., 1880, Iowa. Lecturer on the Science and Art of Education. H. M. TOWNER Lecturer on Constitutional Law. ROSCOE HENRY VOLLAND, B.Di., 1898; M.DL, 1899, I. S. N. S.; D.D.S., 1902, Iowa Lecturer on Operative Dentistry. BERTHA WILKINSON, Graduate Nurse, St. Luke ' s Hos- pital, Chicago, 1898 Principal, Nurses ' Training School, University Hos- pital. SENIOR CLASS 19O5 OFFICERS President .... ....J. E. GOODWIN Vice-President D. M. GRIFFITH Secretary EDNA BOERNER Treasurer.... .JOHN SHAW Class Representative HARRY BOIES YELL Hullibaloo, baloo, bali! Foremost Class S. U. I. Record breakers sakes alive! Iowa! Iowa! 1905! SENIOR HOP COMMITTEE J. E. GOODWIN ROBERT FINKBINE, Ben E. C. BARRETT, i: H DWIGHT GRIFFITH, A .A, 2 A E B. B. BURNQUIST, K 2 EARLE BROWN, 4 K t MAX EMMERT, - x I. A. STRUBLE, ATA JUNIOR CLASS 1906 OFFICERS President - F ED EDINGER Vice-President CAROLINE PAULSON Secretary ' ATA JONES Treasurer _EMIL HEMMER Class Representative W. I. KETTLEWELI. YELL We are! We are! We ' re up to all the tricks! One nine, one nine, Xine naught six. JUNIOR PROM. COMMITTEE H. W. GREGORY, K + R. P. FULLER-TON, sen W. D. MlDDLETOX, _ T _ I. A. BURKHEIMER, - A E W. C. WRIGHT, K I =,C; - cv SOPHOMORE CLASS 1907 OFFICERS President ....HAROLD VEBLEN Vice-President R. C. KRAMER Secretary GERTRUDE GITTINS Treasurer ..... ... M. A. HEMSING Class Representative .... P. E. RITZ YELL Hooch-a-ma-cooch I Hooch-a-ma-cooch ! Win or die, Nineteen-Seven , S. U. I. SOPHOMORE COTILLION COMMITTEE F. R. WILSOX, B II J. H. BURGESS, ATA W. A. SANFORD, A e ARTHUR JAYNE, K D. W. MILES, s H C. H. COYLE, 2 A E JOHN DALY, K E HAROLD VEBLEN FRESHMAN CLASS 1908 OFFICERS President W- S. RANDALL Vice-President FRANK MILES Secretary BERYL STOUFFER Treasurer .... D. E. CARRELL Class Representative FRESHMAN BANQUET COMMITTEE V. B. GORDON F. C. DUNHAM F. H. SOEHI. R. G. REMLEY W. W. MERCER Interior View of Armory Looking North. ARTHUR N. BEAN Eagle Grove, Iowa " Of manners gentle, of affections mild; In wit a man, simplicity a child. " AI.ICE M. LANCASTER Le Claire. Iowa " The happiest woman, like the happiest nations, have no history. " HIRAM T. PRICE Marengo, Iowa " A-kin to none, yet a-chin ' to be great; He dined he ran and cursed his fate. " BETH M. PORTLOCK New London, Iowa " Men are won, not so much by being blamed, as by be- ing encompassed with love. " CARL C. FRITZEL Conrad, Iowa " Soft hair, on which light drops a diadem. " FREDERICK R. COOPER Ottumwa. Iowa " Contact with high-minded women is good for the life of any man. " SADIE JACOBS Burlington, Iowa " All the reasonings of men are not worth one senti- ment of women. " Lois DAVIDSON Esfherville, Iowa " A soul, by an instinct stronger than reason, ever associates beauty with truth. " ADELAIDE NOLAN Fort Dodge, Iowa " Youth is the opportunity to do something and to be- come somebody. " ORIN V. DAVIDSON Burlington, Iowa " And of his port, as meke as is a mayde. " ROBERT W. STEARNS Webster City, Iowa " Company, villainous company, hath been the ruin of me. " ADELAIDE RITTENMEYER " A killing tongue but a quiet sword. " Iowa Ci y, Iowa R. W. SLEETER " When you doubt, abstain. " Storm Lake, Iowa CAROLINE PAULSON " The sunshine ripples on her face. " Britt, Iowa RALPH W. WHORTON West Point, Iowa " He hears merry tales and smiles not. " FRED MOORE Harlan, Iowa " But when he spoke, then no man could compare to him. ' FLORENCE M. Mixers Iowa City, Iowa " A daughter is an embarrassing and ticklish posses- HARRY E. Dow Fort Madison, Iowa " Few men are so clever as to know all the mischief they do. " VERSA SHEDD Council Bluffs, Iowa " The reed that bends to every breeze, but breaks not in the tempest. " JUSTUS X. BAIRD Keosauqua, Iowa " They also serve, who only stand and wait. " WILBUR E. COULTER " One of Nature ' s gentlemen. " Burlington, Iowa EDWINNA BOLTON Tomah, Wisconsin " A tiny stranger in a strange land. " RAYMOND O. HUTCHISON Lake City, Icwa " The placid face, the monumental calm of the pose. " SARAH RUBY Lake Mills, Iowa " The name is, by all men, sought. " RALPH E. JONES Wilhamsburg, Iowa " Dandies, when first rate, are very agreeable men. " HERBERT L. Moox Iowa City, Iowa " To love one that is great, is almost to be great one ' s self. " EDITH BURGE Iowa City, Iowa Virtue, modesty and truth are the guardian angels of woman. " WILLIAM D. MIDDLETON " A case maketh a full man. " Davenport, Iowa ANNETTE ADAMS Shelby. Iowa " The beauty seen is partly in him who sees it. " CLEVELAND!R. Di NCAN Iowa City, Iowa " Satan rocks the cradle when we sleep at our devo- tions. " GARFIELD E. BREESE Iowa City, Iowa " A man of cheerful yesterdays and confident tomor- rows. " MARIAN STOOKEY Leon, Iowa " The best part of my beauty is that which no picture can express. " NATHAN S. BEVIN FayetU, Iowa " There ' s not a minute of our lives should stretch with- out some pleasure now. " CECILIA LOIZEAIX Des Moines, Iowa " The more we study her, the more we discover our ig- norance. PAUL F. EDINGER Davenport, Iowa ' ' Worship your heroes from afar: contact withers them. I,eafy Weather. ROY F. HANXUM Wiitfield, Iowa " If fame is to come only fter death, I am in no hurry for it. " ALICE M. EDWARDS " Silence is one great art of conversation. " THOMAS THIEL RIDER Iowa City, Iowa Ideas are like beards: men do not have them until they grow up. JrLiA E. SWAXSOX Webster City, Iou-a A rose with its sweetest leaves yet unfolded. " VERNE R. PENTECOST One of the " Gold Dust Twins. " Panora, Iowa PAUL M. PAYNE Lind en. Iowa " With the deep problems of chess, wrestles his brain. " EDNA P. STONE Burlington, Iowa " Along the cool, sequestered vale of life, They keep the noiseless tenor of their way. " E. A. BRINTON Iowa City, Iowa " Bid me discourse, I will enchant thine ear. " JEANNETTE JAMISON Burlington, Iowa " Everyone comes if a woman will only wait. " HENRY M. PAHLAS " Reading maketh a full man. " E kader, Iowa WILLIAM B. JOY Iowa City, Iowa " Once a living jewel, dropped unstained from Heaven. " GRACE DARLAXD Iowa City, Iowa " A little learning is a dangerous thing. " PERLE BATTLES Maguoketa, Iowa " Drifting gently down the tides of sleep. " ELIZABETH OGDEX Williamsburg, Iowa " The fair, the chaste and unexpressive she. " IRA A. BURKHEIMER Creston, loira " Kindness in women, not their beautious looks, shall win my love. " R. E. CLEVELAND Cedar Falls, Iowa " He roared, he beat his breast, he tore his hair. " LUCY PINGREY " Among them but not of them. " Esthetville, Iowa NORAFT BALDWIN Keswick, Iowa " With a smile that was childlike and bland. " PAMELIA JONES " Welcome stranger. " Cherokee, Kansas PAUL J. KRUSE Boone, Iowa " His arched brow pulled o ' er his eyes, With solemn proof, proclaims him wise. " HIRAM E. FRENCH Humboldt, Iowa " The unknown, untalked of man, only, is blest. " WATA JOXES Iowa cii Iowa There is: one antidote only for coquetry, and that is true love. " CLARA DOLL Iowa City, Iojva " Ambition is not a vice of little people. " JESSIE PARISH Cedar Falls, Iowa " I will not borrow merit from the dead, myself an un- deserver. GEORGE S. BAXTA Manchester, Iowa " There ' is one antidote only, for coquetry, and that is true love. " ANTOINETTE GOETZ Iowa City, Iowa " The devil never tempted a woman, whom he found judiciously employed. " EDITH CI-RTIS " A mighty one of many. " Allison, Iowa MARGARET MILLER Iowa City, Iowa " Each one sees what she carries in her heart. " MARTHA PAULUS Iowa City, Iowa ' ' There is a woman at the beginning of all great things . " ARTHUR C. WALLACE Rock Rapids, Iowa " A little nonsense now and then, t Is relished by the wisest men. " ROYAL F. FRENCH Humboldt, Iowa " Strength is born in the deep silence of long-suffering hearts: not amidst joy. " EVA A. WEBER PrescoU, Iowa " He is a fool, who thinks by force or skill. To turn the current of a woman ' s will. " GEORGE C. ALBRIGHT DanvilU, Iowa " I have not sought the world; the world has not sought me. MYRTA WEST The other " Gold Dust Twin. " It-win, Iowa STANLEY E. FELT Hari, Michigan " Better to get up late and be wide awake then, than to get up early and be asleep all day. " A Country Drive. Ida Grove, Iowa JOHN M. WOODWORTH " Unblemished let me live or die unknown; Or grant an honest fame or grant me none. ADDIE SMITH Dulttth, Minnesota " It is in learning music that many youthful hearts learn to love. " ArorsTA BROWN Wall Lake, Iowa " Blessed are they that are home-sick, for they shall get home. " MYRTLE ROYAL Des Moiiies, Iowa " And trip it as we go On the light, fantastic toe. " i ' y Iowa Em IN EBERSOLE " The Lord taketh no delight in the legs of a man. " FRANK C. LEMON Guthric Center, Iowa " Some place the bliss in action, some in ease, Those call it pleasure, and contentment these. " EARL M. FlTZ Panora, Iowa " The desires and longings of man are vast as eternity, and they point him to it. " FRANK SANGSTER Iowa City, Iowa " A very Burke, in English undefiled, A Donatello, sylvan and wild. " ED. C. FITZGERALD " The only good Indian is dead. " Rock Rapids, Iowa WILLIAM HEALY Lisbon, Iowa " The devil knoweth his own, and is a particularly bad paymaster. " EFFIE BLUM Rossville, Iowa " The heart of a woman is never so full of affection that there does not remain a little corner for flattery and love. " KENNETH D. STEERE Iowa Falls, Iowa " In these times we fight for ideas, and newspapers are are our fortresses. " FRANCES CARROLL " A blush is the color of virtue. " ffarlan, Iowa JAMES M. KELLEY Macedonia, Iowa " Be wiser than others if you can, but do not tell them that you think so. " R. SIDNEY MILKER Belle Plaint, lou-a - I am not in the roll ' of common men. " WILLIAM GALT RAYMOND Professor of Civil Engineering and Director of the School of Applied Science WILLIAM GALT RAYMOND, who was] appointed Professor of Civil Engineering and Head of tb " e Departments of Engineering in September, 1904, and Director of the School of Applied Science in March, 1905, was born at Princeton, Iowa, March 2, 18S9, the son of William H. V. Raymond and Laura G. (Feet) Raymond. His early life was spent in Illinois and Kansas, and he spent three years at the Kansas State University, leaving college to engage in railway work in the Mississippi Val- ley for two years, and completing his school training at Washington University, St. Louis, where he received the degree of Civil Engineer in 1884. During the next eight years he was Instructor in Civil Engineering at the Uni- versity of California, and engaged in professional practice. In 188S he married Helen W. Bay. In 1892 he was called to the chair of Geodesy, Road En- gineering and Topographical Drawing in the Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N. Y., leaving that position to come to the University of Iowa. Mr. Raymond was, for eleven years, chief or consult- ing engineer for the new city water supply of Troy, X. Y., designing and partly completing the system. As chief engineer he built the Troy and New England Rail- way, and he also engaged in a general engineering prac- tice. He is a member of Phi Kappa Psi, Rensselaer So- ciety of Engineers, New York Railway Club, New Eng- land Water Works Association, Sigma Xi, Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education, American So- ciety of Civil Engineers; is the author of Plane Survey- ing, and numerous technical papers. WILLIAM GALT RAYMOND ENGINEERS EMIL J. HEMMER " Peaceful, studious, silent. " low a City, Iowa HENRY J. ECKHADT Davenport, Iowa " The first virtue , r son, if them wilt learn, Is to restrain and keep well thy tongue. " W. J. BRUINS Sioux City, Iowa " No sooner is a temple built to God, but the devil builds a chapel hard by. " E. W. TUPPER Osage, Iowa " Against whose fury and unmatched force The aweless lion could not wage the fight. " WILLIAM R. HOBBY Iowa City, Iowa " Every man has his devilish moments. " FRANK E. KOEPER " Grave as the Emperor of Pegu, Or Spanish potentate, Don Diego. " Marshalltown, Iowa, JOHN R. MACDOXALD ' Welcome stranger. ' ' Anaconda, Montana GARRETT Bos " Shut up in measureless content. " Pella, Iowa JAMES M. STEVENS Sheldon, Iowa " High o ' er the fence leaps Sunny Jim; ' Force ' is the food that raises him. " J. BERT WRIGHT Plato, Iowa A bachelor ' s life is a splendid breakfast: a tolerably flat dinner; and a most miserable supper. " " Laying " for Ann s. GRAHAM BRADLEY Iowa City, Iowa " Blessed are the tough in heart, for they shall see Jo- seph Smith. " EDWARD J. RUFF H ' iltcn Junction, Iowa " He is well paid that is well satisfied. " W. J. KETTLEWELL Iowa City, Iowa A sober, learned son of experience and adversity. " ROY B. CHAMPION Iowa City. Iowa True merit, like a river, the deeper it is, the less noise it makes. " CLIFFORD A. RANDALL Denison, Iowa " The man that hath no music in himself, Is fit for treasons, stratagems and spoils. " Preparing for Ames. EARL R. SEIDEL " To be strong is to be happy. " Mason City, Iowa HENRY WICHMAX Ma com, Iowa " A work of real merit find favor at last. " IRVING R. ISEXBERG Green Mountain, Iou-a " Stolen kisses are always sweetest. " Looking for Ames. ENGINEERS ' ' " TAKE OFF ' As sung at the Engineers ' Banquet, March , 190$ Last night as I lay on my pillow. Reviewing my days at the shed, I thought of the cinch under Westfall, The man whom the Freshies all dread. CHORUS Bring back, bring back, Bring back my credits to me, to me: Bring back, bring back. Bring back nry credits to me. I thought of the stress on my system. With Lambert to work me to death. I thought of the pressure of Woodward, With hardly a time for a breath. Bring back, bring back, Bring back a stretcher for me, for me: Bring back, bring back. Bring back a stretcher for me. I saw the old iron lathe turning, Vet dimly, as though through a fog: But the thing that appeared most distinctly Was the vision of Shaft and his dog. Bring back, bring back. Bring back my dollar to me, to me: Bring back, bring back. Bring back my dollar to me. When Roy T. Wells turns on the current We have to do everything so! But the contract we signed with Magowan, Won ' t let us roast Roy any mo! Bring back, bring back. Bring back that contract to me, to me: Bring back, bring back. Bring back that contract to me. Curves are not always on railroads, My back is a thirty degree. Caused by the fill in the courses. Which Raymond is doing. Pardee! Bring back, bring back. Bring back that snap course to me, to me; Bring back, bring back. Bnug back that snap course to me. Prof. ' Smith has been spared for the final. For reasons we now will proclaim: By coming so late to his classes. He might miss this by doing the same. Bring back, bring back. Bring back that lost time to me, to me: Bring back, bring back. Bring back that lost time to me. The Machine Shops, Department of Engineering. THE JUNIOR COLLEGIATE ROLL Annette Adams Shelby E. J. Hemmer Iowa City George Albright Danville E. F. Hennessy Iowa City J. N. Baird Keosauqua W. R. Hobby Iowa City Xora Baldwin Keswick R. .O Hutchison . Lake City G. S. Banta Manchester J. T. Illick, Jr. Burlington Perle M. Battles . Maquoketa I. R. Isenberg Green Mountain A. N. Bean Eagle Grove Sadie Jacobs Burlington F. J. Beatty Tipton Jeannette Jamison . Burlington Xathan Bevins Fayette Pamelia Jones Cherokee, Kan. Erne Blum . Rossville R. E. Jones . Williamsburg Edwinna Bolton Tomah.Wis. Wata Jones Iowa City Garrett Bos Pella W. B. Joy Iowa City B. G. Bradley Iowa City J. M. Kelley, Jr. . Macedonia G. E. Breese Iowa City W. I. Kettlewell . Iowa City E. A. Brinton Iowa City Edna Knauer Des Moines Augusta Brown Wall Lake F. E. Keeper . Marshalltown W. J. Bruins Sioux Center P. J. Kruse Boone Edith Burge Iowa City Alice Lancaster . Le Claire I. A. Burkheimer . Creston F. C. Lemon Guthrie Centei Frances Carroll Harlan Cecilia Loizeaux Des Moines R. B. Champion Iowa City Eva Luse Ross R. E. Cleveland Cedar Falls Leslie McAuliff Le Mars F. R. Cooper Ottumwa Fay Mclntire . Ottumwa W. E. Coulter Burlington J. R. McDonald Anaconda. Mont. Edith Curtis Allison E. L. Meade Clinton Grace Darland Iowa City Mabel Merritt Iowa City Lois Davidson Estherville W. D. Middleton . Davenport Orin Davidson Burlington Margaret Miller Iowa City Anna DeSellem Iowa City R. S. Milner Belle Plaint Clara Doll Iowa City Florence Mingus . Iowa Citj H. E. Dow Denmark H. L. Moon Iowa Cit Cleveland Duncan . Iowa City Fred Moore Harlar E. C. Ebersole lowa Citv Winifred Morris Carsot H. J. Eckhardt Davenport L. F. Mueller Iowa Citj P. F. Edinger Davenport B. J. Nelson Ellsworth Alice Edwards . Waterloo Elizabeth Ogden . Williamsburg S. E. Felt Des Moines W. B. Owen Toledc E. C. Fitzgerald . Rock Rapids H. M. Pahlas . Elkadei H. E. French Humboldt Jessie Parish Iowa Citj R. F. French Humboldt Caroline Paulson . Brit C. E. Fritzel Ennrad Martha Paulus Iowa Cit Antoinette Goetz . Iowa City P. M. Payne Lindet H. W. Gregory Denison V. R. Pentecost Panor. R. F. Hannum . Winfield P. R. Perrine Burlingtoi William Healy Lisbon Lucy Pingrey Esthervilh Beth Pbrtlock Hiram Price Mildred Price C. A. Randall Mary Reherd Alice Remley T. T. Rider C. A. Riemcke Adelaide Rittenmeyer Myrtle Royal Sarah Ruby E. J. Ruff Frank Sangster Clara Schultz E. R. Seidel Verna Shedd Elizabeth Sherwood R. W. Sleeter Addie Smith Matilda Smith New London Marengo Iowa City Den i son Geneseo Iowa City Iowa City Seymour Iowa City Des Moines Lake Mills Wilton Junction Iowa City Burlington . Portland Council Bluffs Iowa City Storm Lake Duluth, Minn. St. Ansgar R. W. Stearns K. D. Steere J. M. Stevens Edna Stone Nellie Stoner Marian Stookey Joanna Strange Julia Swanson E. W. Tupper Mrs. Mabel Volland Anna Wachs A. C. Wallace Eva Weber Myrta West R. W. W T harton Henry Wichman J. M. Wood worth . B. J. Wright W. C. Wright Mildred Yule Webster City Iowa Falls . Sheldon Burlington Iowa City Leon Sioux City Webster City Osage Iowa City Iowa City Rock Rapids Corning Irwin Franklin Malcolm Ida Grove Plato Tipton Tipton Medical Laboratory. MAGNIFIED SADNESS THE Hawkeye Board of ' 06 were once very happy. In- deed, not until twenty days of 1905 had passed, did an unusual sadness present its ghastly form. It has almost invariably been the sad duty of a Junior Annual Board to record the death of a noble professor or classmate. Such a duty, unwelcomed, came to us. But lo! a greater sadness came, a very lamentable sad- ness, and all because a whole class, each one a prize package, passed away. Hitherto, these obligatory duties have had consoling features. One could speak of a life well spent, of friends, who would carry forth the work so well begun, of rest and happiness and peace for that " one, " who had gone too soon. We have no such refuge now. Our path is not lighted with voices of praise. " A life well spent " would never fit a class of Junior Medics. They had no friends and they never started a work worthy of completion by any- body ' s friends. They did not fly to Glory, because the forgiving Lord, in all his goodness, could not save a Medic. Our account is grievously true and plain : The ' 08 Medics of Iowa University passed away after a siege of mental cramps, which was contracted from look- ing at each other in a class meeting. The entire spell lasted less than ten minutes. It was primarily occasioned by their President ' s question: ' Who will have his or her picture in the Junior Annual? ' ' The afore-mentioned spell seized ninety per cent of the class almost immediately. The remainder, having un- usually strong mental capacities for Medics, were able to rise, but a look at their delapidated brethren " floored " them too. and, after a few minutes of mental agony, the whole class " checked in. " Xo friends, no worthy deeds, no hope. Hear it not friends: it was a knell. That summoned them to a Medic ' s Hell. University Hospital. HENRY JAMES PRENTISS HENRY JAMES PRENTISS, the new professor of Anatomy, comes to Iowa City from New York, where he has lately held the position of Professor of Practical Anatomy in New York University and Bellevue Hospital Medical College. His medical career has been some what brief as he devoted the earlier part of his life to the profession of mechanical engineering- and did not graduate from medical school until 1898. Since then he has devoted his time to teaching. In the short time Dr. Prentiss has been one of the faculty of the College of Medicine, he has won the high esteem of his students and the confidence and respect of his colleagues. Partly in recognition of the importance of this depart- ment and partly in recognition of the fact that a teacher of anatomy should be a teacher in the pure academic sense of the word, the Board of Regents went to consider- able trouble and expense to secure a man capable of filling the place and they are certainly to be congratulated for selecting one who has proven to be so thorough an instructor and one who has so soon gained popularity with the student body. Dr. Prentiss has entered with zeal and enthusiasm into the life and work in a new university, not only in his own department but in university affairs in general. To his interest and efforts are largely due the organization of the glee club. He has contributed valuable articles to The Middletonian and shown interest in athletics. Last, and perhaps not least, to him is due the privilege enjoyed by part of the medical students of smoking about the anatomy building. HENRY JAMES PREXTISS The Ward for Men. The Ward for Women EDWARD B. RIVERS BUT once before in the history of the College of Medi- cine has a member of the senior class succumbed to the grim sceptre he has devoted his life to combat. Sad it is for a man to be taken away from the midst of a busy and helpful life, as were our two loved and la- mented teachers, Middleton and Harriman. Sadder it is for one to be taken away on the very threshold of his ca- reer with the prospects of life bright before him, with fond parents and friends trusting in and depending upon him. " Crick " Rivers had the respect of all who knew him and his death casts a cloud of gloom over the entire year. Always genial and kind, always cheerful and buoyant, always generous and large-hearted; the loveable traits that endeared him to his many friends did not fail him even in his last sickness. The quiet heroism with which he battled against what he knew to be the inevitable was characteristic of the man. To the last he had a pleasant greeting for all and never a word of complaint or sigh of protest did he offer. Mourned as he is by his friends and class mates, their loss is scarcely comparable to that of his parents and those dearer than friends. Neither do we forget these, for whom time will not heal the wound, and to them our poor sympathy is extended. Though it may not serve to lessen the heartache and sorrow of the parents, let us hope there may be some slight future consolation in the fact their son and sweetheart was honored and respec- ted by his schoolmates, esteemed by his teachers and loved by his friends. EDWARD B. RIVERS A TRAGEDY OF THE CLINIC Clinic is the place the nurses Often meet with great disaster, Seniors are so very horrid, They will always try to worry Brownie and Aseptic Peggy, Fiddler sweet and Superintendant, Even smileless Miss De Garmo, Who are one in the opinion Front row is a bunch of rough necks, Always writing notes and fighting, Krieder, Fox, and little Noland, Willie Wolverton, and Stolty, Also Richey, Van, and Fallows. There is only one whose manners Class him as a man of culture. Walker is the one the nurses Think to be the man quite perfect, Think that his are all the virtues. Some one brought into the Clinic, Hanging still upon a black thread, Hanging there entirely loathsome, One large spider, huge and horrid, Why he did it no one wonders. Some one dropped it o ' er the railing Right in Brownie ' s range of vision, Close up to her little noselet, Closer much than man e ' r ventured. Some one shivered, screamed and started, Rushed from out that fateful Clinic, Rushed off where there were no spiders. So the nurses, dear or dearest, Think the Seniors are so awful, This is why they all agree that Front row is a bunch of rough necks Always writing notes and fighting. Krieder, Fox, and little Noland, Willie Wolverton, and Stolty, Also Richey, Van and Fallows. D. Tremens, M., ' 06 The Nurses ' Dining Room University Hospital. A LOVE POME Oh, Cupid is a jolly boy And he has many friends. His laughter loud we all enjoy, It to our pleasure lends. But why it is we cannot tell, That by his teachers dear This Cupid boy is liked so well, It does seem very queer. And yet the reason ' s simple though, Which we do now maintain, That hearts through absence fonder grow Now isn ' t that quite plain. A MEDIC ' S THOUGHTS There is a young medic named Kuno, It ' s astonishing how much he duno, Though all the girls sigh When he passes bigh, There ' s but one to whom he will culo. There is a young junior named Quaife, To roast him is comparatively suaife; As to who ' s the greatest gossip He or Cora, is a toss-up, Whehope this will not make him chuaife. THE FABLE OF " IKEY " AND HIS CARDIAC LESIONS ONCE upon a time there was a little Cherub who Lost Out on the Angel Chorus and became a Medic. This indi vid- ual ' s name was Fred Henry but he was familiarly called " Ike " by his class mates. Ike was Short, Thick and Ciliated with rounded Ends and a Tendency toward Sporulation. He pos- sessed considerable Motility and grew well on various Nutri- tive Media. But Cherubic " Ikey " deceived his looks: Besides being an Artist of Marked Ability, he was interested in Music and More Particularly in Musicians; especially the followers of Ole Bull. Ike however was sick at Heart. His Osculatory Symptoms were marked. There was a marked diasystolic Cooing Murmur over the Aching Void of his Pfecordium. It seemed to be due to the Regurgitation of Blood through an opening caused by Cupids arrow. The Trouble was comparitively easy of Diagnosis but the Prognosis was in Doubt and seemed to depend much on the Treatment. Pro- phylactic Measures proved of no ' l ' se as the Infection had already spready among the Mem- bers of the Class as rapidly as Measles. Medical treatment was further contra indicated and Re- covery depended on Carefull Nursing. A Nurse was not Immediatly Available and Ike grew Delerious. He made more noise than a senior laughing at a Prof ' s Joke. He pawned his Overcoat, bought a $25 Ring, marked down to Thirty Cents, and sent it to his Cause for Violence. She being but a Careless Trifler with the Hearts of Men was unused to the Ways of De- lirious Patients and immediately re- turned his Offering. The Blow was almost Too Much for Ike and he felt like a Campaign Song after Election. When he was on his Last Pegs, however, a Competent Nurse was secured who seemed to take Interest in the case and Ike made an astonishingly quick Recovery without doing anything more desper- ate than to grow a Beard. When asked about " the ring episode later he said: " I don ' t think it was good enough for Her. " MORAL Love is not Blind but merely suffers from Myopia. The Moon, a Girl, and Love, how they will Chime; The Moon, the Girl, no Love Peruse the Rhyme. " Arma Virumque Cano " Upon an evening clear and bright, Such ones as come in early fall, A medic sped with all his might Toward his beloved ' s home, to call. Now I may just as well admit ' Twas Thornburg, ere I farther go, And I do not intend to quit Until I ' ve told you all I know. He reached the house in haste at last And found the maiden there of course. His eyes around the room he cast; The boys were there that night in force. " The evening is so very nice, Shall we not go out for a stroll? An arm, for wraps will quite suffice, " He softly said, and out they stole. They rambled far, they rambled long, The moon gazed on this rambling view, So we can hardly think it vyrong That there were others gazing too. They passed a house, ' twas dark inside And with the chances it entailed, His arms at making love he tried, His tongue that night had sadly failed. " Now you must stop; " the fair one cried; " And if you don ' t I ' ll go straight back. " " How now; " he said, " why do you chide? Indeed ' tis strange, alas! alack! " " You ' re horrid so you are; " she said, " You ' re just as mean as mean can be, I wish you ' d get it through your head How your caresses displease me. " " Sometimes; " she added, mollified, " I like it, but tonight I don ' t. " Louise was docile at her side, " If you object then dear I won ' t. " Good people, all the moral to, My little tale is merely this: All strolls at night strictly eschew- Like Thornburg don ' t be lead a Miss. I THE JUNIOR MEDICAL ROLL Fred Albert, Jr. George Allen Biebesheimer William Fred Boiler Royal Ellis Brisbine Henry William Brown . P. R. Burroughs Ralph L. Byrnes Max R. Charlton . Archie W. Crary Frank X. Cretzmeyer . Wm. H. Cuthbert . Fred L. Darland John G. Davis H. M. Decker . H. C. Durkee . M. L. Gray C. W. Harned S. W. Hartwell A. W. Hennessy H. D. Jarvis . W. E. Keehl . J. C. Kessler . H. A. Lindsay S. A. Lott F. L. Love J. C. McGregor R. A. McLean Reinbeck Vinton Muscatine Downey . Waterloo Allison . Iowa City Clear Lake Boone Waverly Canton, S. Dak . Iowa City . Indianola Davenport . Charles City . Traer . Lone Tree . New Hampton . Iowa City . Rose Hill Battle Creek . Iowa City . Independence Menlo Man son Davenport Fayette Thomas McMahon T. A. Maher . Gerrit Maris F. H. Messenger . W. X. Moore . William Mullin H. W. Murphy Alvah Xegus . Mrs. Cora Weber Xegus W. G. Orr . L. A. Quaife . F. X. Rowe S. M. Savage . H. A. Smith . C. F. Starr K. H. Struck . L. G. Stnhler Maude E. Taylor . W. X. Thornburg . C. M. Tierney . Pern,- Wessel . W. E. West . E. H. White . H. J. Wickman C. D. Williams A. D. Woods Victor . Iowa City Orange City Xewell . Iowa City . Iowa City . Waterloo . Iowa City . Iowa City . Iowa City Xashua . Iowa City Salem Mt. Vernon Emmetsburg Davenport Monticello . Iowa City . Adel New Hampton Moline, 111 Corydon Correction ville Xew Hampton Xeola Greenfield THE FABLE OF THE BUTTER-IN WHO GOT His NEEDIN ' S upon a Time there was a Tooth-carpenter who needed salting. His name was Keehl and he was no Chicken. Keehl, however, was a Misnomer, for this Indi- vidual was always on Deck. He soon found that, although his Sign read: " Dr. Keehl, Ladies ' Dentist, " he was sometimes unable to fill his Chair with a Fair Patient. In fact, he was often compelled to torture Members of the Male Sex. For this Reason he found Dentistry unsuited to his Tastes and decided that his Efforts had been Misdirected. His Friends advised him to strive for the degree of Master Conversationalist and to enter upon a Tonsorial Career. However, Keehl ' s Ambition was incompatible with his Ability, so he purchased an Excursion Ticket one way for a Professional Life with the Idea in View of alleviating Human Suffering by shortening it and incidentally of get- ting a Better Half to make up for the Half that was Bad. Being a Tooth Carpenter by Trade and a Butter-in by Nature, he was often in the Lime-light. In other words, he often succeeded in being called on by Chase. This eloquent Specialist of the Jovian Symbol, one day lecturing on Every thing except thera- peutics, commented on the Value of Sanitarium treatment for Incur- able Patients. Keehl, thinking he heard his Cue, galloped to the Cen- tre of the Stage and asked if said Treatment would not be desirable for Foot-ball Victims. " Yes, in- deed, " was the answer; " and it would also be good Treatment for those whose Obesity has interfered with their Mental Development. " The Applause gradually Died away and the Class in Every thing except therapeutics resumed its Normal Noisiness. MORAL Some people stick their Bill in only to get it Clinched on the Other Side. RHEUMATIC RONDEAUX L ' hotnme qui Rire Love laughs at locksmiths, ever gay All obstacles found in his way Make Cupid bubble o ' er with joy So blind is he, this foolish boy. A smile is on his lips all day His features never show dismay He even smiles when asked to pay Where you and I see little joy Love laughs at locksmiths. And yet if you could see the way Love of his temper makes display Where in the lab he must employ A file his padlock to destroy The truth of this you would gainsay Love laughs at locksmiths. A senior known as Van Metre, Talks as big as a burly six-feetre, As a matter of fact He ' s a little bit cracked, And resembles in brains a mousketre. There is a young medic named Dave, When outside one or two he will rave. And tear at his hair And holler and swear. Begging some one from the snakes him to save. THE WAIL OF THE ARDENT ADMIRER " She had the measles when we came Back from vacation, free from blame Of having broken hearts galore As was our custom heretofore, But knowing her we ' re not the same, Cupid for once missed not his aim, And so it is we won ' t disclaim That hearing this, aloud we swore: She had the measles, " And so they wail for one whose name Despite their pleas, remains the same. Now Juniors, there are three or four To whom this rhyme applies, no more. But we agree it was a shame She had the measles. There is a young senior named Soper, Who, on seeing a girl, tries to rope her, But the girls are all wise On this kind of guys, And they think he ' s a pretty, soft Soaper. -V A HOPE The wind croons sad and lonely, The fire burns dim and low, The shadows gently deepen And sceptres slowly grow. Within the fireplace dimly Outlined in the shadows grey, Are shades of by-gone lawyers " Laws " of an earlier day. With judgment sure and certain Our wishes they divine ; They tell in accents measured Of where all laws recline. Where books are never opened And rolls are never known And cases to be plugged on With moss are overgrown. Where pipes and good tobacco Are ever near at hand, With smoke in every corner No dean to reprimand. We try to interrupt them, To quiet our greatest fear They smilingly cont inue " No butters-in are here. " " We must have peace and quiet, No knowledge on parade, No " cracking " wise on questions Will e ' er our house invade. A sudden crash of thunder The shades go with the din, But our question now is answered: Here Kelly can ' t " butt in. " . A FABLE ONCE upon a time a Freshman entered the Law Build- ing and noticed the odor of Tobacco smoke and, be- ing fresh from the Frontier and still believing this to be a free Country, filled his Pipe and began to help in the gen- eral fumigation. He had commenced to like the Law School when He was startled by the sudden appearance of the Dean with Fire (and Smoke I in His Eye, followed a Second later by several Clerks, some more or less of- ficious Officials, and after them came the King Janitor. The Smoke had even penetrated the latter ' s Hiding Place. The Freshie fled up the Stairs and, plunging through the Fog of Sammy ' s Havana, gained the Library. MORAL: Smoke. It takes a Prof, to tell when a Smoke is not a ii! $)jii!]Mft$) Little wads of cotton, Little coils of wire. Make the shapely lady Whom we all admire. ABOUT CLAUDE MELVIN MILLER ' " T ' HE ancestors of this conflagration started rolling -- down the corridors of time some centuries ago. Some are still going. One was Nero ' s right hand when that dynasty gave his famous violin solo, and the family has been prominent ever since. Some years ago there was an awfully surprised man in Iowa City. That was our subject ' s father. The surprise marks the first appearance of the Miller aforesaid in this vicinity. His passion for learning developed at the age of three when he was discovered eating the geography. The deep blue ocean almost got him, for blue in k is deadly. He finally recovered and the dye had no noticeable effect on his general color scheme. It was said of him at this time, that he resembled a street lamp on a dark night. As a matter of fact it was because of him that his father nearly secured a job at a light house. He has been pointed out as an example of the way nature tries to de- feat the Standard Oil Company. His most serious attempt to corner the knowledge market was made at the local fountain of wisdom called the Academy. The corner he occupied is still pointed out on cold days. His intuition is only equalled by his native modesty. One day it occurred to him that law was a cinch, espec- ially since it would be easy for him to qualify as a legal luminary. Hence we possess this sunburst and, to prog- nosticate, some time the bench will truly shine with re- flected light. The Law Library - ld Senate Chamber. O, Lew, You said that, you Got, all the marks. ' Tween you and me What, was it? " C " Too many larks. THE SECRET He long had been a student of the law But classes were a thing he seldom saw, One day a freshman asked him if He ' d tell The system that he seemed to know so well, " Indeed, my friend, " he unto him Replied, " My secret is well known but seldom tried, It ' s a cinch to try to work, without a flaw, I take but homeopathic doses of The Law. " " I ' m from Missouri And you ' ve got to show me, " Was what he said. Exams came around And after them he found It was " see " not " show " that he read. A Law Lecture Room Old Hall of Representatives, I SAMMY ' S QUIZ Mr. Smith, I will ask you one more question and you may be seated. Q. Now, Mr. Smith, the Western limit of the Louisiana Purchase was what is now the eastern boundary of Idaho, wasn ' t it? A. Yes sir! Growl, Very Good. Q. Now, Mr. Smith, the words of limitation necessary to create an estate in fee simple are " and his heirs " , are they not? A. Yes, sir! (Spasmodic waving of arm, grunt) Very good. Q. Now, Mr. Smith, an estate in fee tail is not the same as an estate in fee simple absolute is it? A. No, sir! Very good. You may be seated. Key First two answers, yes. Third answer, no. The key is subject to change in the last month of the semes- ter. FIRST STUDENT Sammy has a great memory. SECOND STUDENT Whv, how ' s that? FIRST STUDENT He calls the roll from memory. He just called Moon and tomorrow will probably call Judge Wade. A JUNIOR PRIMER CEE the dress suit. It is also known as evening clothes. If it is rented it is a dress suit. Otherwise it is evening clothes. Law students usually wear dress suits in their dreams. We think George Hill has one, but we don ' t know. This is a military ball. It is military because two men in uniform are here. They are not servants, but cadets. It is nice to be a cadet, but Mr. Gushing doesn ' t think so. That is why we don ' t see him. Tobacco is a nasty thing. You should never use it. It i not nice to spit on the radiator, especially when it is hot. Other people do not enjoy it. It is no excuse that Simpson does it. He comes from Kansas. Oh! see the book. It is a law book. It is bound in sheep. Does Mr. Hill see the book? Is he blind? No, but he is asleep. See the chair. It is all cut up. This is too bad. Sammy has talked here for some years. Maybe that is the reason why they are cut up. Hear the noise. It is very loud. Is some one making a speech? O, no. It is only Catlin reciting on a case. He is a long distance talker a human megaphone. O, come quick! See the man. He is not mad. He is not going to hurt anyone. He is only shaking his finger. Why does he do this? I guess it is because he is Hart, ll ' ahoo. Some people are unhappy if they are not mentioned. There is a man. He is a dub, also a short sport, also a law student. Just imagine you or your friend is mentioned here. This is a class picture. It is not a good picture. It has too much Green. How will we get the Green out? Let us not bother. The Pro- fessor will attend to that. You have heard that the " Campbells are comin ' " . One has already arrived. He comes from Battle Creek. So does the health food. Doesn ' t he look it? See the shears. It is cutler) ' . It was made by a cutler. But is it used by one? Look around and see. There is a man. O, is he a sandwich man? No, he is not a sandwich man. Those are not advertisements. They are fraternity pins. Hear the cackle. It must be a hen. Let us find the egg. Pshaw! it was not a hen at all. It was Edwards laughing. How funny. This is a barbecue. What a swell thing! But it is dark. Sure it is dark, for the barbecue is only a dream. IN MY PRACTICE He strides across the platform with a fierce and untamed air, The roll is called and absentees are looked for with a glare, The case book is thrown open without a fear of tear, And the first unlucky student is flunked ere he ' s aware, And with visage grim He faces him and murmurs: " In my Practice. " The next precocious student arises from his seat; The ones who sit around his place remark in tones discreet, The little that he really knows is found by questions neat, And he again subsides in awe; his flunk is quite com- plete. He turns around And to profound, he murmurs: " In my Practice. " And so throughout the hour it goes, this brief but bright career Is brought to bear upon the boys in manner quite sincere, And we can only wonder why the fate that runs this sphere Should be so awfully careless, and without a sigh or tear, Rend him away From where, each day, he reveled: " In my Practice. " " Who ' ll answer up for Moon? " " I will " said Tommy Green, For Sammy doesn ' t know me, Cause at class I ' m seldom seen. There is no Dean but Gregory. THE JUNIOR : LAW R DLL VV. I. Atkinson Clarksville A. G. Lawrence Hopkinton E. J. Barker . Cresco Earl McDowell Ames C. R. Barnes . Tabor A. E. McGowan Clear Lake I. E. Caldwell Mt. Hamill R. E. McHugh Sioux City E. H. Campbell Battle Creek R. J. Meakim . West Burlington F. M. Catlin . Creston C. M. Miller . . Iowa City I. G. Chalmers . Iowa City J. C. Moon . Griswold Adeldbert Christy . Floris H. M. Neas . Sigourney C. R. Cross . Iowa City J. E. Overbaugh Clarion VV. A. Cutler . Centerville C. A. Paige Laurens R. G. Gushing Exira C. H. Pasley . Nevada C. H. Davis . Greeley D. R. Perkins Carson S. R. DeCou . . Woodbine C. W. Ramseyer Bloomfield L,. D. Dennis . . Cedar Rapids B. I. Salinger, Jr. . Carroll R. F. Drewry . . Sac City L. H. Salinger Carroll A. C. Edwards Epworth D. D. Schneider Hinton S. E. Floren . Gowrie C. F. Severin . Cedar Falls L. R. Forsvth . . Griswold Ross Sifford . Wall Lake T. V. Green . Sioux City W. F. Sims . Newton H. M. Greene . Avoca S. S. Simpson Axtell, Kan 2. O. Gunderson Kensett S. R. Smith . Osage H. E. Haney . Oregon, 111 D. F. Steck . . Ottumwa VV. R. Hart . Oelwein T. B. Taylor . . Hampton G. E. Hill Burlington F. F. Thompson . Brooklyn B. E. Hedges . . Marengo H. G. Walker . . Iowa City H. D. Hunt . Shell Rock T. V. Walker . Denison T. L. Ink Mt. Vernon W. H. White . . Iowa City F. E. Kelly Hudson F. E. Wray Curtis F. F. Kunz Wesley J. X. Yessler . . Cedar Rapids . J. Lambert Adrian, 111 OWED TO GILBERT The law is changing every day As new things come and go; And what we find is law today, Next week may not be so. Presumptions change from day to day To Gilbert this we owe- That the Red Cross brand of cotton We all are held to know. TO A RELIC (For answer see A ' um) Ah! little messenger from worlds unknown Where life and beauty Carol round the throne, What wild and weird tales lie in thy ken. So small; so green, so lightly you have flown To me; forsooth, from beauty ' s home a loan. Mayhap you once adorned a regal blonde, Whose hair, like was dyed to correspond To hangings of some comic opera den, Perhaps once filled with wine worth royal bond And sipped and kissed by Johnnies old and fond. Alas! upon the desk you mutely stand, A lovely outcast from another land A holder of cigars and pipes and pen. A theme for tales ; a proof upon demand For exploits told with visage bland. AN EXPLANATION The Kelleys once were all called Mike But soon failed to agree; The old ones turned And such names spurned And called their young J. E. The Armory looking South. " LORE ' AND " DICTER " A fiction is a common thing. It may be legal or otherwise. It is a legal fiction that anybody can become a lawyer in three years. This may also be otherwise. Fat. This is what keeps Atkinson from being a hat rack. It is a very good thing as it keeps one from rattling around in a chair. A. This is a " mark " or grade. It is easy to get Ask Sallinger. It is not easy to get Ask anybody else. A wise look is very hard to acquire and has many obvious uses. Some- times it is worked to death. Pasley is guilty of this. The presump- tion of innocence is also weak in other cases. Roll call is a method of finding out who is present or who has friends present. More people can be shown to be in the room by this method than by any other. When " Sammy " calls the roll about half the class answer as one man. An examination is what causes that semi-annual buzz in the library. It may consist of ten over-rulings of the Supreme Court. Some people claim to like examinations. Some people also like football. A limber jaw is a very valuable thing for a lawyer. There are different ways of acquiring this: Floren uses gum. A phonograph would be very useful in the Law School. It could be used to preserve some of the questions asked in class. It is possible that Ramseyer would like a few cylinders to entertain himself with when he starts to practice. The practice of law is what we all look forward to, even though the chances are that it will be all law and no practice, it will enable us in after years to begin any statement by feelingly remarking: " Now, in my practice. " All men are presumed to know the law; at least so runs the legal fiction. This is respectfully submitted as a reason why the annual crop of Seniors is so large. No ' . Dykstra is not a Junior and Juniors are not compelled to give him " the makins. " Moot Court is a device, perfected after long deliberation by the Faculty for getting men into the library. We dislike to expose it but the fact that Hill, Magowan and others were seen there makes some informa- tion necessary. Shakespeare is dead and hence cannot allege a tort by Pasley, Hart and the other tort feazor, who maltreated one of his inventions. Prob- ably no malice could be proven, however. A trial of some historical character is an annual affair in the law school. It enables some to break into the realm of oratory by the back door method. They use a jimmy or an axe. It also gives others their only opportunity to assume a judicial countenance. It generally draws a crowd of students. They come because of a mild form of despotism that is practiced by means of a roll call. ROY K. MARTIN Jefferson, Iowa " They who forgive most shall be most forgiven. " G. A. HEINRICH Blairstown, Iowa " Our foster nurse of nature is repose. " GLEE L. MORRISON Miles City, Montana " Man ' s love is of man ' s life a part; It is a woman ' s whole existence. " H. G. JUDD Sheldon, Iowa " Beware the fury of a patient man. " C. C. NARUM Kensett, Iowa " If thou suffer injustice, console thyself; The true unhappiness is in doing it. " MILLARD R. DICKSON Luaito, Iowa ' The mind unlearns with difficulty. What has been impressed upon it. " JOSEPH L. MAGENXIS Fort Dodge, Iowa " Improvable reason is the distinction between man and the animals. " Ha S04 Prof is dead the poor old soul, We ne ' er shall see him more, For what he thought was H 2 O Was H 2 S O 4 The way he made this sad mistake One easily can see, For to make this acid clear and strong To the water add S O 3 Whence conies this S O 3 you ask; The answer ' s plain but true: Just take the O we find in air And add some S O 2 Now whence this S O a you say, This gas to all is known, For perhaps to you from a sulphur match The fumes have oft been blown. Thus S and () make S O 2 And then but to one O more We add the liquid H 2 O And we ' ve the H a S O 4 . So beware of what ye do Ye fellow workers kind, Or from the effects of this vile stuff A corpse of you we ' ll find. p. o OTHERWISE Prof. Teeters " What can you say of pulverization? " Proctor " Why, er you use that there bowl and stick. " Miss Cooper " How would you write forty-nine in Roman notation? " McMillen " Why a four X ' s and a nine-spot. " Those wishing white-washing and interior decorating done, employ Geo. Heinrich. The new explosive method used. Prof. Teeters " If a farmer comes into your Pharmacy and wants caustic potash, give him the strongest you have for he ' ll want it to take the horns from calves. " Wernecke " Is that the way they make Short-Horn Cattle? " Arent " If I were to pass judgment on a man for some awful crime, I ' d sentence him to a full course in chemis- try and make him pass the grades. " Prof. Teeters " Why is Ammonia water called Harts- horn? " Conway " Because it ' s sharp. " Pharmacist to customer, three days after dispensing capsules and quinine. " Good morning, how was that medicine? " Customer " Them capsules went down good ' nough, but the quinine was that bitter I couldn ' t swaller it no- how. " Miss Cooper " Mr. Fitzgibbons, will you please place on the board the 291st problem? " Fitzgib " O, Dear! " Chem. Exams. Flunko, Flunkere, Flunxi, Flunktus. Nov. 29, Sousa ' s Band in town. Wernecke during Lab. work, giving vent to harsh sounds evidently thinking himself a musician. Prof. Teeters (suddenly appearing) " Mr. Wernecke! " Discordant sounds from W. Prof. T. (louder) " Wernecke, Mr. Sousa ' s in the office and wants to see you as he thinks you ' d make him a good man. " Pharmacy Laboratory. WE WONDER 1. Why Wernecke felt like falling through the floor when it was announced that no more lady callers would be allowed in the Lab. 2. Where Miss Copper got those " Bitter Sweets. " Arent they excellent. 3. Why Magennis resigned from the literary society. 4. Why a few were too modest to have their pictures appear in the Hawkeye. 5. What has become of all those missing beakers. 6. Why so many flunked in Chemistry. 7. What is in some of those " Unknowns. " 8. Why Arent left school so suddenly. 9. Why Moore is so interested in the Lab work of the Juniors. 10. Why Manley is so often seen in the reading room before working hours. 11. Who smeared Barta ' s face with tar. Ask the Seniors. 12. How Magennis got that bruised eye. 13. Vhy everyone goes to Schadt for help in Chemis- try. 14. Who tried to melt tin foil as an ingredient in Cam- phor Cerate. 15. Why it wasn ' t so easy for the Medics to win the Medic-Pharmaceut foot-ball game, as they had anticipa- ted. 16. Who were the ones that missed the last car from Cedar Rapids the night of the Iowa-Minnesota game. 17. Why Judd ' s side-burns so suddenly and myster- iously disappeared. 18. Who wrote that note to Fitzgibbons ordering him to shave his mustache. 19. Why Machack ' s name is so often mispronounced. 20. Who will be the next drug-grinding committee. THE PHARMACEUTS ' " TIM! " Listen, readers And you shall hear Of the one good time Of the Pharmaceuts dear. ' Twas the 4th of November in 19M, But ere it was finished ' twas a little bit more. On this star-lit eve they left the town For the Dean ' s home across river bound. With fun and laughter and true hearts gay They whiled the many hours away. Though some may say the time was slow, All who were there know well ' tis not so. With Prof, and Mrs. and all the rest, Each one felt himself an honored guest, What, for amusement and games, and bill of fare A person could hardly away from it tear. But it came to an end as all good times must And from eating, each fellow declared he ' d bust. But before leaving the hospitable house on the hill, Nine " Rahs " were shouted with a right good will. THE JUNIOR PHARMACY ROLL jeorge Weaver Conrad Thos. W. Dolan . Prairiesburg H. R. Swenson . Council Bluffs Geo. A. Heinrick . Blairstown F. I,. Magennis Fort Dodge Ralph W. Sylvester Clarence r. E. Fitzgibbons . Dubuque Hubert McMillan . Sanborn W. J. Proctor . Marcus Arthur Arent . Badger H. G. Judd . Sheldon F. H. Conway Oelwein arl Narum Kensett M. R. Dickson Luana rthurjohnson Carroll J. F. Machack . Cedar Rapids Fred C. Schadt Amana F. J. Warnecke Sabula -lee L. Morrison Miles City, Mont R. E. Kenyon . Corning Ray C. Cockran Guthrie Center Glen Keil . Anita oy K. Martin . Jefferson A. Douglass Dysart ?rank A. Barta Fairfax C. S. LISTER " A handsome woman is a jewel. " Manchester, Iowa B. J. SCHULTZ lou a City, Iowa " The best throw with the dice is to throw them away. " F. L. HUMESTON Union, Iowa " No man can either live piously, or die righteously, without a wife. " A. J. MORAVEC Baldwin, Iowa ' ' If you would marry suitably, marry your equal. " J. W. ScovEL Ft. Madison, Iowa " Always occupied with the duties of others, never ' alas! with your own. " C. L. THOMAS Washington, Iowa " Heaven ' s eternal wisdom has decreed, that man should ever stand in need of man. " R. E. DAMON Cresco, Iowa " Foul deeds will rise, though all the earth o ' erwhelm them, to men ' s eyes. " H. E. GIBBS Waukon, Iowa " A merry, dancing, drinking, laughing, quaffing, and unthinking youth. " THEODORE ROOSEVELT, JR. Ackley, Iowa " It is not death, it is d -ing that alarms me. " O. E. VAX DOREN Indianola, Iowa " It is his nature to blossom into song, as it is a tree ' s to leaf itself in April. " F. W. SCHWIN Wilton Junction, Iowa " Oh! it is excellent to have a giant ' s strength; but it is tyrannous to use it like a giant. " C. L. HUMSICKER " Man proposes, but God disposes. " Indianola, Iowa R. C. LAHMAN Missouri Valley, Iowa. " Man was not made to question, but adore. " THB JUNK INYAL R. E. Damon . E. R. Davis . J. A. Farlien . A. J. Frank . H. E. Gibbs . C. S. Horel . F. L. Humeston C. L. Humsicker K. W. Knapp . R. C. Lahman Cresco Cresco Madrid Fulton Waukon College Springs Union . Indianola Dubuque Missouri Valley C. S. Lister . A. J. Moravec . C. B. Payne T. T. Roosevelt E. J. Schultz . F. W. Schwin . J. W. Scovel . C. L. Thomas . O. E. Van Doren Jesse Ward Manchester Baldwin . Indianola Ackley . Iowa City Wilton Junction Ft. Madison Washington . Indianola Benton, 111 Laboratories and Clinical Rooms in the College of Der. KRXEST M. KINGSBVRY Iowa City, Iowa " Nobility should be elective, not hereditary. " LISTER R. ROYAL " My dear, my better half. " Des Moines, Iowa CHARLES W. IHLE Paulina, Iowa " He wants wit who wants resolved will. " FREDERICK ALDEN Des Moines, Iowa " There ' s none so homely but loves a looking-glass. " MURRAY WILDMAN Iowa Falls, Iowa " They always talk who never think. " JUNIOR HOMEOPATHIC ROLL Frederick Alden George Bott J. W. Cogswell C. W. Ihle Des Moines . Iowa Cit T Cedar Rapids Paulina E. M. Kingsbury L. A. Royal . M. A. Royal . Murray Wildman . Iowa City Des Moines Des Moines . Iowa City a I During. (This page was reserved for a detailed mention of all noteworthy accomplishments of the Collegiate class of ' 07. It also contains the names of all the important men in that class, not including curiosities.) After. Ikey: " I wish, dis morning, to discuss one of de most vital principles underlying Economic Life. " (Looks out of the window, up at the ceiling, down at the floor, crosses his legs, and scratches his head.) Then: " I ' ve forgotten now what it wass, but discuss it some odder time when I link of it. " we Prof. Barry Gilbert, at the Smoke House: " Give me a few boxes of cigarettes. " Clerk: " Yes Sir. " Barry: " Are those cigarettes light or dark? " 9:40 P. M. Light is turned off in a professor ' s office and all is silent. Then is heard a " still, small voice, " full of pathos, of kindness, and of love: Now I lay me down to sleep: I pray dear Evolution my soul to keep. Thai is to say.) If I should die, i. e., before I wake, I pray, great Evolution, namely, my soul to take, And this I ask for, what shall I say? thy own dear name ' s sake. Evolution, Evolution, Oh, my dear, darling love. Evolution! AMEN. The " Iowa " . Little Frank Sangster Sat in a mural intersection, Masticating Yuletide pastry. He inserted his pollux And extracted a prunus Americanus, Exclaiming: " I am astonishingly pre- cocious! " Little Jack Westfall Sat below the waterfall, With his feet in water, to play. He said: " Oh how I wish 1 could swim like that big, black bass fish, " As one chanced to be passing his way. THE JUNIOR CLASS PLAY " IMPERSONATIONS " SEPT., 1904 JUNE, 1905 ...OAST... " Fatty Felix, " und " Der Captain " " Die Mrs. Captain " . " Buster Brown " " And Her Name was Maud " (nit) " Mugsy " " Nervy Nat " .... " Snops " " Judge Nodtings " " Smoke House Worthy " . " Fat ' s little Grandson " " The Prudential " " The Inevitable " Verne R. Pentecost Myrta West Augusta Brown Marian Stookey Thiel Rider Nathan Bevins Frank Sangster Stanley Felt . Ed. C. Fitzgerald Ralph Jones Edna Stone K. D. Steere A DREAM T was winter. Numberless twinkling, glittering stars looked down upon a snapping, frosty world. The Berkley Imper- ial was illuminated with myriad incandescents of red and white and blue and the gorgeous light fell across the silent campus, causing every bough to glisten in its coat of crys- tal ice. Around the Imperial were gathered immense expectant crowds and from the wintry streets, both far and near, arose the click and clatter of approaching hoofs. Music, by England ' s famous Grenadiers, rose and fell on the frosty air. Hacks from Burlington and Davenport, Cedar Rapids and Iowa City joined in one grand procession and the crescent, from his dizzy height, watched one steady stream of ' 07 pass in and in and in as time passed on and on and on. Hundreds were in that distinguished line, even another dauntless, courageous, irresistable " Six Hundred. " ' Twas led by the light-topped Chairman Pierce with a fair one on his arm. Close behind them tripped President Peterman and Miss Holliday, and they bore an " Old Gold " banner with the inscription: " You ' ll find me a president in fact as well as in name. " Following the class-prize couple trotted: Veblen, wearing large white scars received in great battles of Oratory and Debate, and mighty, daunt- less Coyle, the foot-ball mascot, carrying a great cup with deep, glittering inscriptions, telling of victories on the gridiron, in field meets, and on the wrestler ' s platform. Next came Mingon Maynard, wrapped in a beautiful new cravenette, all her own. Close behind tramped the gigantic Burgess with his long, flowing, rich black hair, at that time the secret of his great size and strength. He carried beautiful pin-cushions of his own design- ing and they were rich in numbers. The hacks passed by and by and by as the Freshlets stepped out and out and out. Crowds of Juniors and Seniors, the Faculty and Regents, and inhabitants of many cities cheered in one continuous, deafening strain, and the sound reverberated in the vales beyond the river ' s tide. ( " Prexy " and ' 06 were not there.) At the end of the gorgeous procession wabbled " Fat " Felkner carry- ing the class baby, captured from ' 06 on the annual scrapping grounds. Many days have passed since then; the Banquet has come and gone, but the name and renown of ' 07 will live forever. As the model of cour- age and fidelity, that noble Class will abide in the hearts of every lover of " Old Gold " and the memory of their " Works and Deeds " will ever be the pride and stay of " Prexy. " - , ' ' .. " LOOKING HOMEWARD In the evening, by the moonlight, Sat a couple, just began, They were but a few at college, She was " it " , her name was Ann. Ray had left his home that evening, Dressed so well that he was dressed; She had waited, longed and listened For the coming of her best. Then he came, and Oh, what symptoms! Sounds of greeting filled the room ; In the evening by the moon-light, When the roses are in bloom. Through the window streamed the moon-light, Had the curtain been well drawn, ' Twould have left the room in darkness And this tale would not be known. In the moon-light, by the window, Where a single chair would do, Sat this happy couple musing, Thoughts were one but they were two. Long they sat in contemplation, Till the sun on Boston shone; Thinking, glancing, smiling ever, Onward till the day had grown. Tis a joke, there are no classes, While they sleep, the world is lone; In the morning by the sunlight, When the flowers are older grown. AN UNWRITTEN STORY :! . ff-ii ;: 33 " OJ S " 1 a .- 1 1 ? S " E a o be ' S a S " OS H:S | " ' t- " C rt w 2 a; i- " ' rt " 71 - " " " ' I s r? - v (f K n .X . " r jj JK i 1 1 o o : - 1 c a l-sj?a I 8 Jl|| N . J 3i " " E K ' " lilt I T I Founded 1861) MOTTO: Vita sine letteris mors est. COLOR: Harvard Crimson. YELL Zet! Zet! Zet! Work and Sweat! Zetagathian, Hi. hi, hathian. Zet! Zet! Zet! J. O. Johnson E. Soukup. C. J. Lambert Harold Veblen O. V. Willie L. C. Scherling H. C. Anderson H. H. Phelps S. E. Skelley A. H. Wright G. C. Albright R. B. Champion V. R. Pentecost C. A. Randall R. P. Adams P. E. Ritz R. E. Morris T. B. Peterman H. L. Olen F. M. Myers J. R. D. Matheson L. C. Scherling W. B. McMurray OFFICERS SPRING TERM, 1904 FALL TERM, 1904 WINTER TERM, 1905 MEMBERS SENIORS President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary Ray Files W. F. Brinton C. W. Rink O. V. Willie P. C. West H. D. Hunt W. G. Hayden JUNIORS P. F. Edinger W. B. Joy R. F. Hannum P. M. Payne R. E. Cleveland P. E. McClenahan Frank Sangster SOPHOMORES H. W. Barnes E. Godown M. R. Stone F. F. Wycoff C. P. Frost R. C. Kramer L. Severa Harold Yeblen J. D. Hrbek FRESHMEN L. V. Phelps R. A. McGuire W. S. Johnston J. P. Healy Franklin Thomas F. C. Dunham H. H. Hoar W. E. Jones C. J. Lambert R. R. Randall H. A. Burgeson A. N. Bean T. T. Rider Wm. Healey D. E. Merrill C. H. Bowman M. Griepenberg Fred Seydel D. Hallahan F. E. Renshaw C. C. Wolfe J. W. Howell " o 5 s = = S S i- -a a; .= 7, ' is ct t! . B C sc - a .a t -0 a o 31 = ,- 4 -O - o 5 = |1 O i E, E V o c i o: If 1 1 a: o o o IRV1N (Founded in 1864) MOTTO: Ever Onward. Step by Step. COLORS: Crushed Strawberry and Apple Green. YELL Kiyi! Kiyil Kiyi! Tool-amuck-a hi! Kiyi! Irving! E. A. Rule J. Van der Zee R. A. Redfield I. A. Burkheimer E. R. Hutchinson O. V. Davidson OFFICERS SPRING TERM, 1904 FALL TERM, Id04 WINTER TERM, 1905 MEMBERS M. B. Call J. C. Parish I. A. Burkheimer E. C. Fitzgerald E. P. Churchill L. Lorenzen W. F. Riley F. H. Arnold I. X. Brant A. M. Hazard P. H. Macbride R. B. Pike W. K Roval SENIORS J. E. Goodwin A. C. Gordon R. A. Redfield R. T. Swaine B. F. Wvland W. E. Coulter R. E. Jones JUNIORS O. V. Davidson H. T. Price SOPHOMORES F. J. Cunningham R. F. Glass I.. A. Mclntosh R. A. Oliver W. R. Sieg M. E. Weston FRESHMEN C. R. Barnard C. E. Couch V. J. Hotz G. P. McPartland J. E. Pond F. H. Soehl F. J. Barton X. A. Crawford J. E. Kelley A. R. Moon W. H. Randall W. O. Walters President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary E. R. Hutchinson J. Van der Zee S. E. Felt R. W. Stearns J. M. C. Hamilton M. E. Pike F. R. Wilson J. S. Beem W. B. Gordon C. C. Lantry W. L. Myers R. G. Remley DEBATING IE AC lit OFFICERS E. R. Hutchinson Ray Files . Wm. Healy R. E. Jones President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer lOWA-MlNNESOTA PRELIMINARY DEBATE ZETACATHIAN VS. IRVING January 26, 1905 QUESTION: RESOLVED, That freight rates in the United States, should be fixed by Federal Authority. AFFIRMED FOR ZETAGATHIAN BY Wm. Healy W. F. Brinton Ray Files (Leader) DENIED FOR IRVING BY R. E. Jones A. C. Gordon R. T. Swaine (Leader) Prof. W. C. Wilcox R. T. Swaine JUDGES Prof. Samuel Hayes DECISION Two in favor of Irving FINAL TEAM Ray Files Prof. Isaac A. Loos A. C. Gordon 10 IOWA-NEBRASKA PRELIMINARY DEBATE ZETACATHIAN VS. IRVING February 27, 1905 QUESTION RESOLVED, That the United States should adopt a system of National Bank Cur- rency, based on commercial assets, in preference to a system based on United States Government Bonds. AFFIRMED FOR IRVING BY J. E. Goodwin B. F. Wyland E R. Hutchinson (Leader) DENIED FOR 7.ETAGATHIAN BY S. E. Skelley R. R. Randall F. E. Snedicor (Leader) JUDGES Hon. C. M. Butcher Rev. W. D. Williams Hon . G. W. Ball DECISION Two in favor of Zetagathian F. E. Snedicor FINAL TEAM Ben Wyland S. E. Skelley IOWA-MINNESOTA DEBATE Iowa City, Iowa, March 3, 1905. QUESTION: " Should railway freight rates in the United States be fixed by federal authority? " AFFIRMED FOR MINNESOTA BY DENIED FOR IOWA BY Bernard Robinson A. C. Gordon Jesse G. Stenson Ray Files Raymond P. Chase R. T. Swaine (Leader) (Leader) JUDGES Hon. M. P. Rice, Lewiston, Illinois. Prof. Robinson, University of Illinois. Mr. S. P. Thompson, Geneseo, Illinois, (not present) DECISION A draw A challenge from Iowa to hold the debate again, and at Minneapolis, was rejected by Minnesota. JUNIOR DEBATE, May 6, 1904 QUESTION: Resolved, That the United States should adopt a system of National Bank Currency based on commercial assets, similar to the Canadian system, in preference to a system, based on United States Government Bonds. AFFIRMED FOR ZETAGATHIAN BY DENIED FOR IRVING BY A. H. Wright Ben Wyland E. S. Baker E. R. Hutchinson O. V. Willie Rob ' t. T. Swaine CLOSING SPEECHES BY E. S. Baker E. R. Hutchinson JUDGES Prof. Calvin Prof. Plum Dr. Albert DECISION Three for Zetagathian. SOPHOMORE DEBATE, April 29 QUESTION: Resolved, That the extension of the domain of the United States in the Orient, is undesirable. AFFIRMED FOR ZETAGATHIAN BY DENIED FOR IRVING BY G. E. Albright Fred Moore G. E. Breese G. J. McFadden Wm. Healy J. W. Crossan CLOSING SPEECHES BY G. E. Breese G. J. McFadden JUDGES Prof. Byers Att ' y W. M. Davis Prof. Plum DECISION Two for Zetagathian. IOWA-NEBRASKA DEBATE Lincoln, Nebraska, April 14, 1905 QUESTION: Resolved, That the second sentence of the second section of the Fourteenth Am- endment to the Constitution should be repealed. AFFIRMED FOR NEBRASKA BY Algernon Sunderlin Earl Marvin Charles Sawyer (Leader) DENIED FOR IOWA BY S. E. Skelley B. F. Wyland F. E. Snedicor (Leader) President Garrett L. Droppers Professor John B. Phillips Professor Clark M. Young JUDGES University of South Dakota. . University of Colorado. University of South Dakota. DECISION Three in favor of Nebraska. M. R. Stone D. YV. Miles FRESHMAN CONTEST DECLAMATIONS " Tell-tale Heart . " Old Ace " . DECISION Two for Irving. Zetagathian. Irving. C. P. Frost C. A. Pierce ORATIONS " The Onward March of Time ' " Robert E. Lee " DECISION Two for Zetagathian. Zetagathian Irving. DEBATE QUESTION: Resolved, That the history of Trades Unionism, for the past twenty years, shows a tendency detrimental to the best interests of the country. AFFIRMED FOR IRVING BY Fred Cunningham L. A. Mclntosh DENIED FOR ZETAGATHIAN BY Thos. Peterman F. F. Wycoff DECISION Two for Zetagathian. MOTTO : Labor onmia vincit. COLOR: Violet. YELL Ho-Hi-Ho: Hi-Ho-Hi! Philo! Philo! S. U. I.! OFFICERS SPRING TERM, 1904 C. E. Moffitt Bert Wright H. E. Dow Paul Kruse FALL TERM, 1904 WIN-TER TERM, 1905 J. X. Baird Julian Butterworth President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary EMBERS SENIORS Frank Ro ve C. M. Miller George Banta J. X. Baird T. L. Rogers T. J. Williams John Schemer C. K. Fousek JUNIORS R. W. Whorton Bert Wright H. E. Dow Paul Kruse SOPHOMORES E. J. Edwards E. C. Willis G. B. Hanson C. L. Vestal FRESHMEN E. E. Rorick D. Arthur Lewis M. L. Donovan J. W. Conaway J. R. MacDonald F. J. Beatty J. E. Bntterworth W. J. Rhoades W. E. Carrell IOWA-ILLINOIS DEBATE Philomathian Society vs. University of Illinois. Xot held. Unanimous decision conceded to Iowa. Winding. - = = ; ir -j = X - u u 4; 41 O! .a . B. O sf 4J O j f S c A JVJ .0 r OFFICERS J. P. Linville R. C. Gray SPRING TERM, 1904 FALL TERM, 1904 J. E. McLaughlin A. E. Miller WINTER TERM, 1905 D. M. Kelly Clara McCullough President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary MEMBERS C. V. Benshoff J. B. Hampson D. M. Kelly SENIORS A. E. Miller V. T. Xeander ( ). V. Stevenson G. E. Greene L. G. Johnson J. E. McLaughlin C. F. Maenell H. W. Scallon G. A. Schoenman E. H. Campbell A. Cutler H. M. Green JUNIORS D. D. Schneider Fred Wray S. E. Floren C. O. Gunderson J. E. Kelly W. L. Sims J. W. Evans J. P. Reed FRESHMEN Clara McCullough G. C. Watson E. Walter FORUM S. D. Whiting . I. E. Dougherty C. F. Dickson . A. Christy S. E. Stanfield C. Davis OFFICERS SPRING TERM, 1904 FALL TERM, 1904 WINTER TERM, 1905 President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary C. F. Dickson D. Dunn S. E. Stanfield MEMBERS SENIORS I. E. Dough ertv C. E. Noel H. A. Swindle F. M. Douglass H. M. Pratt D. W. Rich C. J. Jeffers J. E. Caldwell C. H. Davis C. M. Miller JUNIORS F. M. Catlin H. E. Haney C. W. Ramseyer H. M. Xeas A. Christy T. V. Walker E. McDowell C. A. Page J. E. Carlson E.J. Miller FRESHMEN F. W. Schnare L. E. Ranck C. E. Noel H. M. Pratt . J. E. Kelly J. E. McLaughlin Prof. L. M. Byers OFFICERS President Vice-Pres. and Corresponding Secretary . Recording Secretary Treasurer Referee IOWA-KANSAS PRELIMINARY DEBATE FORUM vs. HAMMOND QUESTION: Resolved, That Labor Disputes, which affect the general public, should be adjudicated by legally constituted tribunals, whose decisions should be enfor- cible by law. GRANTED: That labor organizations should be compelled to incorporate if necessary. AFFIRMED FOR FORUM BY H. M. Pratt Delbert Dunn C. V. Ramseyer (Leader) DENIED FOR HAMMOND BY George Schoenman L. G. Johnson J. E. Kelly (Leader) DECISION Conceded to Hammond without debate. FORUM-HAMMOND FRESHMAN DEBATE QUESTION: Resolved, That Congress should enact a law providing a subsidy for the United States Merchant Marine. SUBMITTED FOR HAMMOND BY J. P. Reed O. Rue Clara McCullough Unanimous decision conceded by Forum. 5AIMBSTER. ii iATORICAL Thomas A. Sims Henry C. Duke H. C. Anderson W. H. Hatfield, Jr. C. R. Thompson J. G. Olmstead George T. Palmer OFFICERS Michigan Wisconsin Iowa Chicago Minnesota Oberlin Northwestern President . First Vice-President Second Vice-President Third Vice-President Fourth Vice-President Secretary Treasurer " The American City " FINAL CONTEST May 4, 1904 Minnesota " John B. Gordon, the Pacificator " .... Chicago " Webster and the Compromise of 1850 ' ' Michigan " The Destiny of China " " The Mission of the Anglo-SAxon " Wisconsin Oberlin " Alexander Hamilton " Iowa ' The Dash for the Pole " George P. Jones Thomas J. Meek James F. Halliday Henry C. Duke A. W. Goodenough . H. G. Walker C. J. Johnson Northwestern PRELIMINARY CONTEST OFFICERS H. M. Pratt B. F. VVyland Fred Se5 ' del George Banta President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer FIFTEENTH ANNUAL PRELIMINARY CONTEST February 3, 1904 Zetagathian Forum Irving Zetegathian Philomathian Zetagathian Philomathian " Fisher Ames " " In the Calm of Retrospection " " John Paul Jones " " Grant, the Peace Maker " ' William E. Gladstone ' ' " Alfred " " Power and Weight in Citizenship " H. C. Anderson Floyd M. Douglass Arthur C. Gordon Ulysses G. Hayden Ju stus N. Baird P. E. McClenahan C. L. Vestal s. Hamilton Club Prize Oration Content PRELIMINARY CONTEST June 9, 1904 ' Alexander Hamilton " ' Fisher Ames " .... ' John Paul Jones " ' Aaron Burr " .... ' Hamilton, the Creative Statesman " Purly Rinker H. C. Anderson A. C. Gordon Ray Files Ray Randall FINAL CONTEST Ralph E. Chase Knox College " Hamiltonian vs. Jeffersonian Democracy. " H. Sonnenschein Michigan " Alexander Hamilton, an Exponent of Nationality. " Theodore Christiansen Minnesota " Patrick Henry, the Agitator. " Schuyler B. Terry Chicago " Alexander Hamilton, the Patrician Statesman. " THE COMPETITORS Northwestern University University of Chicago University of Illinois University of Indiana University of Iowa University of Michigan University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin Knox College ALEXANDER HAMILTON THE CHAMPION OF NATIONALITY BY PURLY RINKE1R history of the world is a record of battle. In the contest has been born the A triumph of our regnant ideas. The force that dominates a nation must have won its initial victory in the heart of the individual. Out from that victory it has marched to sound the tocsin for a larger field of battle. All such progressions have been made only through sacrifice. Every change has left behind evidence of a struggle. From age to age great heroes have arisen with eyes to see who dare to lead the people from darkness into light. The last half of the eighteenth century was a period of revolution. The world was set in conflict. A wave of reformation swept across the continent of Europe. The French Revolution left behind it a trail red with the blood of tyrants. France and England repeatedly pitted their strenth against each other. The superior ability of French generals won victories for France upon the land only to be out-done by the victories of England upon the sea. England contended with the colonies over writs of assistance and unjust taxation. The Boston Harbor was blackened with unex- pected tea. The colonies demanded a repeal of the iniquitous legislation. England met their protest with a stern refusal. With Massachusetts in the lead the colonies called a convention. Massachusetts was the stronghold of the whigs; New York was the hot-bed of toryism. The king relied upon the loyalty of New York to neutralize the disloyalty of Massachusetts. Will New York follow Massachusetts or remain loyal to the crown? The people met to decide the question. The tyranny of the king urged the people to revolt. The fear of failure checked their action. In this crisis when fate held the scale with even hand against the people ' s fears and their desires, Alexander Hamilton, a youth nineteen years of age, with all the intensity of his fiery nature threw himself into the balanced scale and tipped the beam. Delegates were elected. They followed Massachusetts. New York was disloyal to the crown. In a short time the colonies declared their independence. Hamilton entered the service comparatively unknown. He emerged from it six years later, with knowledge and maturity far beyond his years. Four months later he was admitted to the bar, the colonists closed their successful struggle for indendence and Hamilton passed from camp to congress. After eleven years of trial the Articles of Confederation were branded as a failure. The states had no money, no credit, no government, no friends. One experiment after another failed in the attempt to redeem the public faith. In this posture of affairs so full of public difficulty and distress, commissioners met in Annapolis to adopt if possible some common and general principle of commercial regulation. Hamilton was one of those commissioners and in a forcible manner set forth the evil tendencies of the times. The address was adopted by the delegates present and the first decisive step in the formation of the American Constitution was taken. Political parties were now formed. The lines were loosely drawn at first, to be sure. Hamilton enunciated the doctrine of a strong central government. Those who believed with him were called Federalists: their opponents, Anti-Federalists. The first question arose shall there be a strong central government with power to enforce its decrees or shall the nation be subjected to the petty whims of thirteen contentious states? The immediate issues of political parties were transitory in their nature, but this problem, simple and clear as its solution seems today, was the bone of conten- tion for a century. Political parties were destined to rise and fall, the issue remained unchanged. The advocates of state sovereignty refused to yield either to the demands of logic or the march of events and yielded ultimately only after four long years of blood and strife. The party upholding the constitution was a minority in numbers. Many able statesmen opposed it. Luther Martin, the best legal mind in all the states, with the ferocity of a demagogue and the zeal of a martyr assailed the constitution and pleaded the cause of the confederacy. The impassioned voice of Patrick Henry arose from the forum of his native state, it rang through the continent like the notes of a clarion; the furious flames of his passion leaped mountain high while in a blast of withering scorn, to the delight of his friends and the dispair of his foes he pictured the evil ten- dencies of the constitution. The ship of state was in an open sea at the mercy of wind and wave; billow after billow was passing over her and every hour was pregnant with increasing peril. Whether the nation should survive or perish depended largely upon the adoption of the constitution. Martin and Henry, the gods of logic and of passion; these allied forces of destruction, played well their part, and it seemed for a time as if the opponents of the constitution, the champions of a loose confederation of state rights, nullification and seccession would surely win the day. Then it was that Alexander Hamilton, the hated genius of the age, in a series of written pamphlets unfolded argument upon argument of style so terse of logic, so clear that he touched a responsive chord in the hearts of the American people. Spread- ing throughout the empire state, the statements dashed hither and thither recruiting the rising party of the constitution. The trenchant expressions passed from lip to lip arousing thought and moulding sentiment wherevever people gathered. He seized the hitherto undirected sentiment and with rapidity and force forged it into a power which compelled attention. Eight states had now ratified and whether the constitution should be ultimately ratified or rejected was likely to depend upon the vote of the New York legislature. Hamilton was alive to the crisis. Day after day and week after week he stood before the assembly and pleaded his cause with all the energy of truth, nor ceased to ply his efforts until the victory was assured; until he saw his hopes fulfilled, his purposes accomplished; the constitution adopted and the government organized and estab- lished. But now six years have passed away since England signed the treaty of peace. The Articles of Confederation have been abandoned, the constitution is on trial. The constitution embodies the best efforts of the statesmen. Every part of it has been carefully examined and welded into one compact whole. The people watch with anxious eye the first movements of the ship of state. One question alone stands paramount will the national government be supreme or shall the states retain their sovereign rights? Every ear is alert to catch the answer; every nerve is strained, eager to divine the course. Washington, serene and self-possessed, announces his policies, and chooses his cabinet: Jefferson, Secretary of State; Hamilton, Secretary of Treasury. The evil legacies of the Confederation make prompt action a necessity. Hostility existed between the states. There were fourteen different kinds of chaotic currency, a large national debt, no credit, an insufficient income to meet the current expenses of government. The Tariff Act was formulated by Hamilton and introduced upon the floor of the house by James Madison, of Virginia. Hamilton argued, that we were without credit; distrusted both at home and abroad; and money was necessary. The Tariff Act, followed in quick succession by the Excise and Funding Acts, carried the day. To make the public credit rounded and complete, one point alone remained : the Assumption of State Debts by the national government, and this structure capped by a United States Bank. Out of the financial measures proposed by Hamilton this one encountered the fiercest opposition. Party spirit is now increasing with amazing rapidity. On one side, pre-eminent, the head of the Federalist party, stands Alexander Hamilton, whose talents and genius have brought him wisdom and power. On the other side, pre-eminent, the ac- knowledged leader of the Anti-Federalists, stands Thomas Jefferson, feeling the first flush of triumph: trusting the people and trusted by them in return. Jefferson op- poses Assumption; for by transferring the interests of the creditor class from the state to the nation, the power of the central government would be increased. But this is the precise reason why Hamilton favors it. The first time the plan came before congress for a vote the result was a deadlock. It was a battle between giants. Let us contrast for a moment the one with the other. Hamilton was a creative statesman whose genius marched abreast of the times: self- reliant he cared little for the opinion of his associates. Jefferson was a practical poli- tician, divining the will of his associates, ascertaining and expressing the will of the people. While excelling in political tact he was by no means deficient in statesman- ship. His argument against the United States Bank was then and is today, recog- nized as the ablest resume against it that has ever been produced and ranks among the best of our state papers. Jefferson floated with the current of public opinion and guided his bark into the destined harbor. Hamilton would place a dam in the current of public opinion and with the fury of an untamable strength, hurl it back upon its source. He never rode with the storm, he always faced it; in his defense of Jay ' s treaty, in his defense of nationality, in all the adverse shocks of public sentiment through which he passed he never failed to deliver his prodigious blows with the con- densed energy of an unweakened will. Whatever he dared to think he dared to do and no practical emergency ever found him deficient in resolution or sagacity. If ar- gument alone would win the day Hamilton could not lose. His keen glance piercing the pretense of his opponents, saw the exact point where his blow wonld tell with overwhelming effect and never failed to handle well the stroke his fusing passion forged. He gave and took hard blows, for he had the best brain to plan and the strongest heart to dare among all the men of the republic. Conventionally courteous to each other these men are the deadliest of enemies. Never losing heart, never losing head, detesting every thought of failure, their bear- ing is hope to all who look upon them. No nervous irritation, they grapple man with man. To each at the time life seems to depend on the issue. Each is confident of his own position. Far from avoiding the point they drive directly at it. Clearing their propositions from mutual misconception by sharpest analysis and exactest state- ment. To feel the grinding contact of argument with argument this is their ambit- ion. Jefferson argues that a strong central government means monarchy. Hamilton answers that state sovereignty means disruption. Well they know that whatever be the real results, the Hamilton men will give the victory to Hamilton; the Jefferson men. to Jefferson. The formulation of the Tariff, Excise, Funding Acts, the Assumption of State Debts and the establishment of the United States Bank are the five measures which mark Hamilton the financier. Each of the measures en- countered the opposition of Jefferson. Every one of them served as a distinct battle- ground between the two opponents. Each and every measure swept the battle-field victorious. Hamilton was ever ready to measure swords with his opponents in the duel of debate. His ideas were clear and fixed and when he stripped for the fight went directly to the heart of the issue. These men were not bullies. They were the embodiments of opinion. Wrapped in the immortality of their conviction two irreconcilable forces, nationality and state sovereignty, opposed each other and stood face to face. Aside from politics Hamil- ton stood for law and order. Jefferson stood for the general diffusion of knowledge. Order and education; liberty and knowledge, acting and reacting mutually producing and reproducing each other. Jefferson devoted his time and energy to the upbuilding of a political party. Hamilton organized the warring elements of polit ical parties into a nation. He did not improve upon precedent; he erected a model. When Hamilton took office there was no public credit. He created it. There was no system with life in it. Hamilton vitalized the lifeless structure; drew out the resources of the country, gave courage to the people, reconciled the varying interests of the different states and laid the foundations of a national government wisely and skillfully adjusted in all its bearings and proportions. Exaggeration is not fitting to the life of Hamilton. He had his faults, many of them, and they are well known. The sun has oft times been dimmed by a cloud, but still shines forth in conquering splendor. In urging the claims of Hamilton, I would not take one star from the crown of his contemporaries. In the Constitutional Con- vention, Madison was not Madison alone controlling a single vote, he was Madison plus his influence. Marshall, Franklin, Jay and Gallatin were tall men and formed one table-land of statesmanship. But out of that broad table-land like a snow-capped peak in rugged majesty, serene and bold arises the constructive statesmanship of Al- exander Hamilton. Today the principles of Hamilton prevail. The desire of the people for union, for nationality is wafted upon every breeze and sounds from every anvil forge. In ' 61 that principle recruited armies: blazed from the hot throats of union cannon; stormed Vicksburg; swept up Lookout Mountain; hovered over Gettysburg and went with Sherman to the sea. At Appomattox Court-house the cloud of war rolled back and revealed a broken-hearted South a triumphant North, upholding the principle of na- tionality. Our Artist Trying to draw " Sororities ' --= ll I g tf ' - 5 ! Y ' o tt . C. f. 2 73 K M J2 6 r . ' !5 ! = : 3 1 s P B - S ' 3 " - be ' . E ' " ? . i. ; 5 Q S - ' i ' 2 = as T|N MS 5 a I " g I COLOR: Corn and Wine. YELL Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Bim! Bim! Bim! Boom! Bah! Our Guide is a Star! Heps, Heps, Heps, we are! Rah! Rah! Heps! Maude Smith Martha Paulus Etta Williams Marcia Dunlap Cecile Long Gertrude Gittins OFFICERS SPRING TERM, 1904 FALL TERM, 1J04 WINTER TERM, 1905 President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary Fannie Dunlap Mary Griffith Lois Davidson Carolyn Paulson Myrtle Royal Mae Anders Gertrude Gittins Grace Brinton Jessie Foote Jennie Kennedy Abigail McRaifh MEMBERS SENIORS Jennie Roberts Ida Moler Nellie Siebern Cecile Long Mae Soesbe Etta Williams JUNIORS Cecilia Loizeaux Jeanette Jamison Martha Paulus Adelaide Rittenmeyer Sarah Ruby Elizabeth Ogden SOPHOMORES Julia Bucklen Amv Graham Marcia Dunlap Edna Kern FRESHXIEN Ethel Sies Alice Yocom Edith Curtis Katherine Hodge Frieda Willie lone Mulnex Elvero Person Alta Sample Hazel Sweet Clara Brennan Lura Moling Ethel Nichols Louise Reherd Marian Stookey Florence Mingus Glen Ogden Alta Doolittle Cecile Heinsius Maizie Mortland Mary Paulus MOTTO: " We gather light to scatter. " COLORS: Apple Green and Salmon Pink. YBLL Bptnerang! Boomerang! Zip, Zap, Zan! Ero Ero Delphian ! Lulu Moulton Nellie Stoner Gertrude Veblen Edwinna Bolton Mary Ballard Helen Williams OFFICERS SPRING TERM, 1904 FALL TERM, 1904 WINTER TERM, 1905 MEMBERS SENIORS Mary Ballard Mary Hoar Bertha Sunier Stella Wilev Edwinna Bolton Grace Darland Sadie Jacobs Sadie Bailey Hazel Higley Agnes Remley Edith Ball Norma Coover Emma Kurz Edna Boerner Mae Crane Gertrude Veblen Rosa Wilson Bertha Wolf Nellie Chase JUNIORS Addie Smith Augusta Brown Alice Edwards Mildred Price Pearl Stone Frances Carroll President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary Ruth Marsh Signy Veblen Luella Wright Fannie Hayes Verna Shedd Mildred Yule SOPHOMORES Carrie Walters Edna Bracewell Sadie Holiday Nell Showalter Helen Williams Virginia Haldeman FRESHMEN Alma Wyland Hilda Brodersen Margaret Hanson Eleanor McNeelay Gertrude Branson Bessie Clark Jennie Lawson Alice Swisher Ina Knerr Bervl Stouffer S = S S = ' " o 2 s % s O u: ' O 4i A fi oi - 2 -c X . " " 3 p 3. IP MOTTO: " The Beautiful is the Glory of the True. " COLORS: Violet and Cream. OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER, 1905 Mary Buff urn Bertha Williams President Secretary SECOND SEMESTER, 1905 Jessie Hinkle Julia Swanson President Secretary MEMBERS Alice Waldron Mae Kimple SENIORS Jessie Hinkle Clara McCullough Bessie Hinkle Avis Gordon Beth Thompson JUNIORS Perle Battles Effie Blum Wata Jones Lylas King Mary Woods Julia Swanson Eva Weber Nora Baldwin Grace Miller SOPHOMORES Gail White Bertha Williams FRESHMEN Laura Brown Tenney Hobart Lou McKav Edith Xebe Bessie Yandenburgh Laura Wallace Blanche Kimple Anna Sullivan Mary Hartley Orie Friedlirie Between Halves Iowa vs. Ames. Fence Tickets Specialty. Knights and Ladies of Butt-insky ...TRAVELING CARD... This Traveling Card Issued to . ; . S. fi giving privilege to " Butt In " to all conversation, public or private, or the Clinton Street Smoke House, Thos. A. Brown, Proprietor, Iowa City, Iowa. WM. GOAT, President. NAN GOAT, Secretary. THE KID, Treasurer. FIRST " ENGLISH CHARACTERIZATION " By Florence Mingus. " The old gentleman then entered the drawing room on his head, a white hat on his feet, finely polished boots on his nose, gold-rimmed spectacles in his hand, a silver-headed cane was carried in the manner of a sword. " As returned with proper punctuations : " The old gentleman then entered the drawing room; on his head a white hat: on his feet, finely polished boots: on his nose, gold-rimmed spectacles: in his hand, a silver-headed cane was carried in the manner of a sword. " 12 JUNIOR COLLEGIATE MUSEUM Battles: A vivid, thrilling reminder of Bunker and " Slippery " Hill. Bean: A Filipino species. Bruins: Has grizx.lv characteristics. Champion: Of a little heart. Coult(er) : Always travels with a pony. Doll: Formerly Dean Young ' s evening amusement. Felt: Imitation mostly old rags. French: Studied by most girls with the hope of acquir- ing. Hemmer: Said to have hemmed the Savior ' s garment. Jacobs: Abraham ' s grand-daughter. Joy: The result of a few drinks. Kettlewell: A well, shallow enough for a kettle. Lemon: Grew on a branch, grafted to the Anheuser Busch. Miller: Turns out nothing but grist. Moon: Not a star beautiful only in the dark. Muel(ler): " Maud ' s " protege. Payne: Always around the heart. Pentecost: Observed by an American Jewess. Portlock: Defies enemies. Price: The measure of value expressed in sand paper. Rider: Accompanied " Mother Goose " on her last trip. Royal: Thought so by one. Ruby: No Price would be considered. Ruff: Coarse, ill-mannered, back-woods type. Shedd: Painted red, flat-topped, for goats. Steere: Whitehead; about half fat, an ideal grazer. Stone: Rare, exceedingly precious. West: Wild and wooly. Wright: Rules the world. In the Grand Stand Iowa vs. Ames. A TASTE OF JUNIOR EASE AMERICAN HISTORY Quiz, NOVEMBER 11, 1904. (Given by Prof. Wilcox) 1. Who was governor of Conneticut during the Revolutionary War? 2. In Rhode Island, name the two early towns on the mainland and the two on the island. 3. Who was the first governor of Plymouth? 4. Is New Haven east or west of the Conneticut river? 5. Who was the first royal governor of Massachusetts? 6. Was Plymouth north or south of Boston? 7. Name the first governor of Massachusetts Bay Colony. 8. In what year was Anne Hutchinson banished from Massachusetts? 9. Name the last royal governor of Massachusetts. 10. How and where did Anne Hutchinson meet her death? 11. Who was elected last governor of Plymouth? 12. What bounds Rhode Island on the east? 13. Name the last elected governor of Massachusetts Bay Colony. 14. What marks the western boundary of New Hampshire? 15. Who was king of England when Massachusetts Bay Colony was founded? 16. In what year did John Smith explore New England? 17. Who was king of England when Plymouth was founded? 18. When was Congregationalism established by law in Massachusetts? 19. Give the date of " King Philip ' s War. " 20. In what year was Harvard founded? 21. Who was the first military leader of Plymouth Colony? 22. When was a patent granted to the Plymouth Colony? 23. Who was the second governor of Plymouth Colony? 24. How many signed the Mayflower compact? 25. On what day did the Pilgrims disembark at Plymouth? 26. From what English port did the Pilgrims finallv set sail for America? 27. Who was the ruling elder of the Pilgrims? 28. Who was the clergyman of the Pilgrims in England? 29. In what English town did the Pilgrims originally live? 30. From what port did the Pilgrims leave Holland? The above " are questions that Juniors and Seniors in the University of Iowa ought to know. " Around " Iowa Iowa vs. Amc . Governor ' s Day at " Iowa " . s f. ' A HERO ' S ESCAPE Seldom, indeed, has history had an instance to record of the Good Lord venturing down to this old world to combat with an individual. It will be recalled that, early in last February, the state was covered with great sheets and drifts of snow. It was at this stage that our gallant, dauntless, and all- wise " Prexy " braved a stern, snapping atmosphere and boarded a train, intent upon seeing, once more, the old, historic town of Boston. The train sped away. Villages whistled by. The Lord caused a mighty wind to rise and to sweep over the land, until the air was filled with drifting, blustering snow and the mighty train rocked and creaked on the frosty rails. But the snow seemed to fall just before that train of fate and slowly the speed lessened as mightier the wind be- came, until " Prexy " landed, snow-bound and dejected, at famous Anamosa. Vainly had grim professors tried to snow this same man under, and to their sorrow. Many courageous and well-meaning alumni had strug- gled to " oust " him, but in vain. Now he found himself arraigned against the Ruler of Heaven and the latter had landed him in very conspicuous and disreputable place. The town keepers of peace fled at the sight of their new arrival, leaving it a conflict between the hero of S. U. I. and his Maker. But all the winds that could be assembled, could not drive " Prexy " near the prison door. He sighed and " budged " not. The siege lasted for days. The snow, once mountain high, turned over and blew away. But " Prexy ' s " supply of ammunition, pork and potatoes was still flush, and he returned again to " Iowa, " this time with Earth and Heaven at his feet. Physics HalL Physics lecture Room. " Prexy, " interviewing the president of ' 05 in be- half of the Berkley Imperial Egg Case (wringing his hands and manifesting other forms of anguish that seemed real) : " Oh, my dear Mr. Olinger, if you only could know what will happen to your whole class if you do not tell me the guilty ones ! " Olinger: " Won ' t do it. " Prexy: (with the " whipped-dog " sort of anguish) " That ' s all. " Puzzle: Find the ' 05 class. The drayman hauls a load of " Stiffs " from the Old to the New Medical Building. Next, he comes back and gets " Prexy ' s " chair. A golden opport unity for a quick guess. I K " o 1 5 - I S5 o i THE . K U X , : M. MIHHIM L.KITI I.-K H1MIM VM 1. A HOR TVIBY. OKI ' KTMKVT OF BOTA.X1 I.K1TI HK m HIM I 1. Mil IK TIIHY. DKPABTMKV1 " I ' I. AHOHATtlHlk.-.. IIKI ' VHTMKVT " I VMMVI. HOBPHOUK T AMI IMIYM ' Few Things of Which ' 06 is not Ashamed I. WHEN WE WERE FRESHMEN: 1. We didn ' t envy the Sophomores [the class that claims superiority to all others, (at least they did formerly) in numbers, ability and valor.] 2. The Sophs put up a Freshman cradle we took it down, (we knew when they were going to hang up this cradle before they did it, but didn ' t molest them be- cause we wanted to show them that we could take it down when they were " watching. " ) 3. We held a social all of our number were present although the Sophs had elaborately planned to capture us (we didn ' t call them bad names and give up when they threw a striped cat into our dancing hall we thought, at first, it was their president. The mess was cleaned up and dancing continued.) 4. The Sophs put out proclamations at 3 A. M. we had them all torn up by 4:30 of the same morning. 5. We put out proclamations at 2 A. M., and they remained until the sun had laughed itself to sleep. II. WHEN WE WERE SOPHOMORES: 1. We put up a bottle for the Freshies and they fought all afternoon, to get it down, without success. 2. We put out proclamations at 2 A. M., cleared the streets of Freshies by drop- ping them into the nearest water-trough, and the proclamations remained up for days. 3. The Freshies had proclamations printed (at our request) but were afraid to put them out (they excused themselves by saying that they forgot the paste.) 4. After being marked as " Yellow " by the whole University, they assembled one night, fifty strong, surrounded a single Soph, clipped his hair and then threw him into a water-trough. A half-hour later every Soph had joined the ranks and, one after another, the Freshies, with Sophomore muscular persuasion, took their turn in the water trough (twenty-three in all the rest had fled.) 5. We hazed Freshies every night for a week. A few nights later twenty of them tried the same act upon two Sophs, but before they had gone far, seven of our number overtook them, rescued our brothers, captured all the ropes and other , hazing utensils and the Freshies skipped. Fifteen minutes later, when we had assembled in force, not a Freshie could be found and they havn ' t been seen since except with their fingers crossed. 6. The Freshies had numerous famous, secret class-meetings but everything that was said or done in any meeting was known in full by three of our number, who were " not more than a mile away " during each meeting. 7. The Freshies held a Social; seventeen got there before sun-down, we cap- tured twenty-three, removed them to a now famous cave, clothed them in Indian war-paint, gave them the war-whoop and ' at 12:30 A. M., presented them to their more fortunate brothers and sisters at the feast. 8. They talked about their Banquet all Winter and Spring; thought they could deceive us, but we had heard the discussion in their meeting, when they decided it would be an impossibility to have a Banquet with the Sophs about (five Fresh- ies voted " yea " they were the Banquet committee.) 9. To cancel all their past defeats, the Freshies decided to defeat us in a class field-meet. We accepted their challenge they were utterly defeated. III. WHILE WE ARE JUNIORS: 1. The Seniors made one last effort to redeem themselves by challenging us to meet them in a game of foot-ball. As usual, we accepted and the score of 5 to in our favor is now one of our many pleasant memories. 2. With the class above us and the class below us stacked upon our relic shelf, we are lonesome for want of something to do. .... U d - " v , 5 V2T iV 1 !.. ' fe ,B Lit It, U U 17 Ik ' not c tad T ' w tu f:7 tirMdr pn " ' to it, ' r Ua | " . ' V 13 85$ , o _.- M v 15 c ' rt s t-: T ' I S H i " ! i ' i o a; EDITOR-IN-CHIEF G. E. Breese ASSOCIATE EDITORS K. D. Steere Frank Sangster BUSINESS MANAGERS R. E. Jones G. E. Breese B. G. Bradley LITERARY EDITOR Sadie Jacobs ASSISTANTS Loes Davidson Cecilia Loizeaux ART EDITOR F. R. Cooper ASSISTANT Frank Sangster HUMOROUS EDITOR Frank Sangster ASSISTANTS F. R. Cooper Marian Stookey ATHLETIC EDITOR E. W. Tupper MILITARY EDITOR F. C. Lemon Civics EDITOR F. E. Koeper ALUMNI EDITOR E. C. Fitzgerald DEPARTMENT EDITORS LAW R. J. Meakim V. R. Hobby HOMEOPATHIC J. W. Cogswell DENTAL C. S. LISTER PHARMACY M. R. Dickson MEDICAL Max Charlton SPECIALS Julia Swanson G. S. Banta Frances Carroll 1C o 5 fl O (B V 4 E 1 ILY IOW AN The official publication of the State University of Iowa. Published daily during the college year by the lowan Publishing Companj-. (Incorporated 1904) THE DAILY IOWAN BOARD 1904 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF FRANK R. WILSON ASSOCIATE EDITORS E. C. Barrett H. W. Barnes Nellie A. Chase Leslie McAuliff REPORTERS M. A. Hemsing X. A. Crawford Jr DEPARTMENT REPORTERS Murray Wildman College of Homeopathy James J. Lamb College of Law C. E. Richard . . College of Medicine W. D. Weller . . . College of Dentistry R. E. Humphrey . College of Pharmacy R. M. Anderson . . . Graduate College MAX ACER CARL W. ROSS 1905 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF CARL V. ROSS ASSOCIATE EDITORS Leslie McAuliff H. W. Barnes Nellie A. Chase N. A. Crawford Jr J. J. Lamb REPORTER T. B. Peterman DEPARTMENT REPORTERS Murray Wildman College of Homeopathy C. E. Richard . . . College of Medicine W. D. Weller . . . College of Dentistry R. E. Humphrey . College of Pharmacy R. M. Anderson . . . Graduate College MANAGER MAURICE A. HEMSING Published by the Engineering Society of the University of Iowa EDITOR-IN-CHIEF BUSINESS MANAGER O. D. DeHart G. L. Marick ASSOCIATE EDITORS R. B. Champion J. A. Shaw W. I. Kettlewell Published semi-annually by the Middletonian Medical Society EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Fred Albert BUSINESS MANAGER C. A. Noland ASSISTANT EDITOR ALUMNI EDITOR H. A. Lindsay A. P. Donohue, M. D. SENIOR EDITOR Kurt Jaenecke SOPHOMORE EDITOR C. R. Harken JUNIOR EDITOR Maude Taylor FRESHMAN EDITOR H. A. Miller Uhr Alumni lurrau nf dlnfnrmalton OF THE Uniurrstty of lotna Boarii of Hananrrs J. J. McConnell J. G. Berryhill C. F. Kuehnle B. F. Shambaugh Wm. Finkbine H. G. Plum, Acting Sec ' y vihr Suhia Alumnus H. G. Plum, ' 94 M. L. Person, ' 00 .... Mrs. Kate B. Rogers, ' 62 ... Jeanne O. Loizeaux, ' 03 . Edward C. Barrett. ' 05 ... M. L. Person, ' 00 .... Managing Editor Associate Editor Alumni Editor Literary Editor University Editor Business Manager The above organization ih the direct result of the desire of the General Alumni Association to assist in the up- building and strengthening of the University. In June, 1904. the Association, upon the recommenda- tion of a Committee appointed by the President, Harvey Ingham created the Bureau by the election of the five members above and gave them powers to organize and to carry out any work which might aid the University and Association, so long as they did not involve the -jciation in any financial embarrassments. The Bureau has among other things done two things worthy of note. With the financial aid of the University it has published a register of the Alumni of the Univer- sity, with addresses and business so far as known. It has also taken over the Iowa Alumnus, published last year by private parties, and has made it the organ of the Alumni. It is published monthly and is designed to keep the Alumni informed upon all matters pertaining to the University and to the Alumni. Undoubtedly the advent of this Bureau marks the be- ginning of a new chapter in University history, a chap- ter which the Alumni will help to write. Cedar Rapids Business College CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA The leading and finest equipped Commercial and Shorthand School west of the Mississippi 1879= =TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR- :1905 Continuous session throughout the year. Xo vacations .... Pupils admitted at any time There is no other school in the west that gives a course of train- ing that so fully meets the demands of the business world. Its gradu- ates are ever in demand. Several thousand are now holding responsi- ble and lucrative positions of almost every description. Anyone desiring to prepare for a successful business career can fet just the preparation needed at this school and the best that can e had at any price. Write for our large 64 page catalogue fully describing our courses of study. Kastnian Corso Walters Gittins Showalter Hershire Bracewell Forwards Gertrude Gittins Edna Bracewell Miss Gittins, Captain Guards Carrie Watters Nell Showalter Centers Mildred Hershire Ignatia Corso FIRST GAME Freshmen, 2 Sophomores, 8 Macomb Yavorsky Kastman Thompson Dvorsky Person Haldeman For vards Thompson Dvorsky Centers Macomb Yavorsky Guards Haldeman Person SECOND GAME Freshmen, 7 Sophomores, 5 s, c - - o J ; a . U ctt S C5 O a! tf ; ! " 2 a w S T I H I THE GREAT CLASS WAR Story of the engagement on the lowasky River in the Fall of 1904 THE morning of the nineteenth of November dawned bright and clear. A calm quiet that foretold the coming storm, hung over the Theater of War. But not un- til two o ' clock in the afternoon did Kuropatkin Morgan- yitch maneuver the first army brigade of the 1905 divis- ion into its commanding position on the heights over- looking the lowasky river. Rarely, since this particular division has been under the observation of the correspon- dent, did they present a more pleasing appearance. Every man had his face carefully washed and his hair carefully tousled. All wore the well known Zouvee uni- form of dark brown moleskin, and other harness which they deemed indispensable. All that they could steal or borrow from the Regular Army, which was that day en- gaged in a disastrous engagement with the first division of the Illinoiees, had been distributed over such portions of their bodies as seemed to them to be the most ex- posed. Beaten again and again by the intrepid Junior- ees. one could not help but admire the undaunted valor which they displayed within the intrenchments. From various vantage points in the surrounding terri- tory, numbers of the inhabitants of the lowlying hills to the easUyard had taken up their positions to watch the approaching conflict. Cheers from a thousand throats rent the air as Ojoy threw his troops into a receptive po- sition on the south side of the Theater of War and calmly awaited the attack which seemed imminent. The Junior- ees columns were eager and expectant. This was the first time they had been able to catch the 1905 division within firing distance since the severe defeat adminis- tered in the struggle for the Image of a Chinese God, two seasons before. Kuropatkin Morganvitch precipitated the attack by op- ening up with a light battery of small talk throwing 300 words per minute. The hardy Juniorees winched under the cruel fire. Brave men that they were, they appeared un- able to withstand the deadly effects of Morganvitch ' s light artillery. Suddenly this galling fire ceased. A charge had been ordered all along the line. Xaberhousky led the right wing of the Seniorvitch forces while the in- trepid commander himself led the left wing. The center was held by Goodwinnewurst supported by Landerblatz and Wrightzky. Oioy bore the brunt of the attack, which was directed at the Juniorees center. His right and left column swung in beside him and Morganvitch was checked in 25 meter ditch. The fight became general, and for the next fif- teen minutes raged down the plateau, the Juniorees slowly forcing the Seniorvitch forces toward their base of supplies at Goal Pass. Heavy fighting occurred throughout the retreat with Ojoy gaining slightly on every exchange. With success in sight the Juniorees slowly withdrew to prepare for the last grand attack. Morganyitch called a hasty council of Brigade Command- ers and impassioned oratory, that shook the foundations of the Classic lowasky, poured from hot throats. Quo- tations from the Iowa Journal of History and Politics, the Messages and Proclamations of the Governors and other strategic authorities were freely offered. Col. Hor- ace Boies added to the excitement by quoting the Burnett theory of Military Instruction. But the short respite gained them nothing. Ojoy began his last effective at- tack immediately. Barrelawhiskey West, commanding the left division of the Seniorvitch cavalry, escaped on a long detour and nearly succeeded in turning Ojoy ' s flank, but he became lost in the Officialfootballguidesky, and from that time forward was not a factor in any of the fighting. Heavy fighting met the Juniorees columns in front of Goal Pass. Morganvitch, at the head of his men, made a desperate sally, but it was totally ineffective in check- ing the rush of the Juniorees. Flushed with victory they stormed the fortifications of Goal Pass and planted their banners on 110 meter hill according to the rules of war. Thenceforth the fighting was of a desultory character. Under the shelter a raking fire of small talk Kuropatkin Morganvitch, collected the remnants of his scattered forces on. the Campus immediately to the east of the Theatre of War. Still wearing his moleskin pants and ominous demeanor, he paraded the streets of the small native village and found comfort in the admiring glances of the Chinese women. His loyal staff surrounded him. History records no more touching spectacle. Defeated throughout the entire campaign, the forces of the Senior- vitch had suffered a last crushing blow in a battle they had themselves precipitated. Brilliant men occupied positions on the staff of both Generals. Leaders of the Victor- ious Juniorees Forces Ruffaoe Kqeperiea . Priceau Wickmanoui Bruinaei Duncandrink Lemonpie . Right Flank Calvary Right Flank Right Center Center . Left Center Traders of the Seniorvitch Forces Xaberhousky Davidsonk . Landerblatz Goodwinnewurst Wrightzky McAuliffp Coultereiu Frenchio Cavalry Left Flank Barrelawhisky West Left Flank Kuropatkin Morganvitch Bugler . . Blakelyvitch Right Flank Calvary Reserve Wylandtz Left Flank Calvary Reserve Millersick Infantry Reserve . . . Filesky Unirer.-ity Power and Heating Plant. A Commencement Procession. 14 e X u a - ' 5 5 3 ;! be | 5 I S M I o S H o BETA THETA Pi [Founded 1839] THE ALPHA BETA CHAPTER [Established 1866] COLOR: Pink and Light Blue. FLOWER: Red Rose. FRATRES IX VRBE Milton Reml ey Joseph W. Rich Arthur J. Cox Emlin McClain M. Culbertson Reno Preston C. Coast William O. Coast George E. Remley M. G. Vyer C. T. Dey A. M. Dey FRATRES IX FACULTATE Charles B. Wilson Henry Morrow, Jr. Barry Gilbert FRATRES IX fXIVERSITATE College of Liberal Arts Robert W. Finkbine, Robert Fullerton, Jr., Clyde H. Topping. Frank R. Wilson, Maurice A. Hemsing, Albert M. Treynor, Edward T. Springer, Hiram Barney, Jr. College of Law Lore Alford, John D. Lynch. Tom W. Green. College of Medicine Harry W. Brown. College of Dentistry Clarence W. Robertson. " B X ! 2 Q O bi s - ' = a i li o M PHI KAPPA Psi [Founded at Jefferson College, Pennsylvania, 1856] COLORS: THE IOWA ALPHA CHAPTER [Established 1867] Pink and Lavender. FLOWER: Sweet Pea. G. A. Drake Geo. Xeustadt C. E. Ladd H. V. Gregory OFFICERS President Treasurer . Recording Secretary . Corresponding Secretary L. Swisher A. Swisher G. E. Decker W. G. Ravmond FRATRES IX VRBE S. X. Fellows S. Fairall FRATRES IX FACfLTATE M. L. Person C. L. Brvden O. H. Brainerd W. M. Davis F. C. Drake H. M. Decker MEMBERS College of Liberal Arts G. A. Drake, ' 07: A. Jayne, ' 07: Earl Brown, H. W. Gregory. ' 06: H. H. Brainerd, ' 06: George Xeustadt, ' 07. College of Law C. E. Ladd, ' 07: F. A. Xicholl 07: P. W. Smith, ' 07; H. EjLaw, ' 07. College of Medicine A. C. Strong. ' 08: H. M. Decker, ' 06; V. V. Thornburg, ' 05. o - PS 5 . " P O J3 5 o u S s s u o O. ' O DELTA TAU DELTA [Founded at Bethany College, Pennsylvania, 1860] THE OMICRON CHAPTER [Established 1880] COLORS: Purple, White and Gold. FLOWER: Pansy. OFFICERS I. I. Struble President C. F. Severin Secretary D. F. Rhynsburger . . Recording Secretary Frederick R. Cooper Corresponding Secretary C. H. Burton S. V. Fairall FRATRES IN URBE F. C. Carson H. H. Carson FRATEK IX l- ' ACVLTATE T. H. Macbride. E. B. Wilson W. J. McChesney FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE College of Liberal Arts I. I. Struble, ' 05: H. E. Boies, ' OS; Frederick R. Cooper, ' 06: Earl Fitz. ' 06: W. D. Middleton, ' 06: D. C. Rhynsburger, ' 07, Joe Burgess. ' 07; L. M. Morrissey, ' 08; J. Middleton, ' 08; Roy White, ' 08, Wm. Felkner, ' 08; Harold Adams, ' 08; Charles Riemcke, ' 07. College of Law-J. F. Kunz, ' 06; S. S. Simpson, ' 06; C. F. Severin, ' 06; Don Rathbun, ' 07; Geo. Kluckholm, ' 07: John Jordan, ' 07. College of Medicine Clem Seerly, ' 08; Perry Wessel, ' 06. II h t- ' _ ' If u: : C s ii SIGMA CHI [Founded at Miami University, 1855] ALPHA ETA CHAPTER [Established 1882] COLORS: Blue and Gold. FLOWER: White Rose. Leslie McAuliff H. A. Baughn W. E. Coulter D. V. Miles OFFICERS President Treasurer . Corresponding Secretary . Recording Secretary PRATER IN URBE Bruce Moore C. F. Ansley FRATRES IN FACULTATE Percival Hunt H. H. Lockridge S. H. Bush FRATRE3 IN UNIVERSITATE College of Liberal Arts-C. V. Ross, ' 05: E. C. Barrett, ' 05: J. T. Illick. ' Oh; V. E. Coulter, ' 06; Leslie McAuliff, ' 06: Ralph Oliver, ' 07: D. W. Miies. i7: Marcus Oliver, ' 08; J. E. Pond, ' 08; Jce Beem, ' 08: Edward S:o;kdile. College of Liw V. L. Baughn Jr,. ' 05: H. A. Baughn, ' 07: E. R. Schenk, ' 07; G. A. Vilson, ' 07; H. E. Narry, ' 07. College of Medicine G. A. Beruis. PHI DELTA THETA [Founded at Miami University] THE BETA CHAPTER [Established 1884] COLORS: Azure and Argent FLOWER: White Carnation A. E. McGowan V. G. Morton . E. J. Barrick L. W. Lovell OFFICERS President Treasurer . Recording Secretary . Corresponding Secretary E. R. Townsend W. S. Hosford H. V. Stewart FRATRES IX URBE E. K. Brown C. H. Dayton FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. S. Magowan L. G. Weld G. W. Ball, Jr A. G. Smith S. Calvin FRATRES IX UXIVF.RSITATE College of Liberal Arts: Paul Houghton, ' 05: R. S. Milner, " 06; W. A. Sanford, ' 07; J. M. C. Hamilton. ' 07: L. L. Williams, ' 07: A. E. Lawrence, ' 08: L. W. Lovell, ' 08: B. V. Murphy, ' 08. College of Law L. C. Oelkers, ' 05; A. E. McGowan, ' 06; C. W. Smith, ' 06; E. J. Barrick, ' 07; L. E. Ranck, ' 07; J. N. Streff, ' 07. College of Medicine W. G. Morton, ' 05. College of Dentistry C. R. Leech, ' 07. r. o S I " I u - " v .c 5 o v z M a. I K a SIGMA Nu [Founded at the Virginia Military Institute 1869] THE BETA HU CHAPTER [Established 1893] COLORS: White. Black and Gold. FLOWER: White Rose. OFFICERS O. Mosher, Jr President S. R. Smith Secretary W. McXett . . Corresponding Secretary A. Dixon .... Recording Secretary FRATER IX VRBE G. W. Koontz W. L. Bierring G. R. Burnett FRATRES IX FACULTATE W. R. Whiteis E. E. Hobby L. W. Dean FRATRES IX VXIVERSITATE College of Liberal Arts M. V. Emmert, ' 05: V. W. Fay. " 05 " H. L Moon, ' 06: D. G. Mullan. ' 08; R. B. Pike. ' OS: Wayne Kelly. ' 08. College of Law H. E. Spangler, ' 05: O. Mosher. Jr.. " 05 " : W. McXett, ' 05: W. L. Keck. ' OS. D. F. Steck. ' 06: S. R. Smith, ' 06: E. J. Kelley, ' 07: H. O. Parsons. ' 07: J. F. Barton, ' 07: W. W. Fay, ' 07. College of Medicine A. Dixon, ' 07. College of Dentistry C. S. Lister, ' 06; R. S. Towne, ' 07. o L sis = = = s " " I I 5f I o o 7 a a: -= 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. B. B. Burnqnist S. R. DeCou V. C. Wright . PRATER IX URBE W. J. McDonald OFFICERS President Treasurer Secretary PRATER IX FACfLTATE S. B. Sloan FRATRES IX UNIVERSITATE College of Liberal Arts: W. C. Wright, ' 06; B. B. Burnquist, ' 05; F. A. Will, ' 07: J. G. Daley, ' 07: S. T. Spangler, ' 08: F. S.Morgan, ' 05. College of Law R. J. O ' Brien, ' OS; C. H. Woodward, ' 07; F. S. Maher. ' 07: C. G. Davis, ' 05; Guy Cox, ' 05: S. R. DeCou, ' 06: L. A. Lamm. ' 07. College of Medicine P. R. Burroughs, ' 06; H. A. Miller, ' 08; J. S. Collins. ' 05: S. H. Allen, ' 07: L. A. Schipfer, ' 07; T. C. Doran, ' 07. College of Dentistry R. C. Lahman. " 06: J. D. Hemmingway, ' 07. u 3 5 5 8 COLORS: V . J . Teeters SICMA ALPHA EPSILON [Founded 1856] THE IOWA BETA CHAPTER [Established 1904] Purple and Old Gold. FLOWER: Violet. PRATER IX URBE George Worthen, Jr. FRATRES IX FACULTATE F. B. Sturm Ed. Rule FRATRES IX UXIVERSITATE C. E. Seashore J. T. McClintock College of Liberal Arts C. H. Coyle. ' 07: V. B. Bell, ' 03; I. A. Burkheitner. ' 06: C. V. Kent. ' 03; H. C. Danielson, ' OS: H. E. Young, ' 05: D. M. Griffith. ' 05: C. T. McClintock. ' 05: Fred Moore, ' 06; R. M. Anderson, ' 03: M. A. Kent, 08: W. F. Riley, ' 07: W. R. Sieg, ' 07; F. J. Poyneer, ' 08: C. E. Couch, ' 08. College of Law X. W.Jones, ' 05: H. G. Walker, ' 06; C. G. Jeffers, ' 05: E. J. Barker, ' 06: J. E. Burkheimer, ' 06. College of Medicine C. P. Schenck, ' 07: H. C. Parsons, ' 05; O. W. Okerlin, ' OS: F. W. Bailey, ' OS: W. D. Runyon, " 08. College of Dentistry 7 L. L. Jeffers, ' 05. 15 Harry Boies: (At the Military Ball.) " Miss Beer- maker, I want you to meet Johnnie Kunz. I know he will like you. He ' ll like your name, anyhow. " A lean, hungry looking individual, taking the census, called at the Delta Gamma House one afternoon. Fay: (From upstairs.) " Oh we don ' t pay taxes. " Freshman Gracey: (Talking to a young lady at his first informal.) " I was wise when I came down here to school, 1 tell you. Some fellows came up to me when I was registering and asked me if I didn ' t want to go rid- ing, but I was on and just told them I would be busy all afternoon because I knew that they would take me out and then leave me to pay for the rig. Oh, I was wise all right. " Steere: (Arguing with Prof. Patterson.) " Why pro- fessor, it is so because it a is a so and therefore it is so. " Mr. Sloan: " Now I have sufficient proof collected from my own observations to show that no one living knows anything about Shakespeare but myself. " When the Junior Foot-Ball Team was organized with Mr. Lemon playing end, MacDonald expressed a desire ft be quarter-back, so that he could give Lemon aid. Prof. Raymond: (During the discussion of the slide rule.) " Mr. Peterman how would you divide 6 by 3 on the slide rule? " Peterman: (Evidently dwelling on last night ' s hard luck.) " Why, put the 3 on the 6 spot. " bi e u -S o ill! . i 2 Jj jj . -J S ' S | V B O o s r " HIS! W . qjj t " 2 t o I CS S S S: O V. f. o . v S v S = -- H. - eB I 1 S | O C. (J 5 x o ft. PHI DELTA PHI [Founded 1869] OLAIM OHAPTH [Established 1893] Walter McXett C. E. Noel A. O. Burmeister J. G. Chalmers E. P. Malmberg G. E. Hill OFFICERS Consul Pro Consul Scriptor Gladiator Historian Tribune FRATRES IX FACULTATE Charles X. Gregory Samuel Hayes Elmer A. Wilcox Lawrence M. Bvers G. R. Burnett Barry Gilbert Merton L. Person Arthur J. Cox Ralph Otto FRATRES IX URBE Walter M. Davis L. W. Dutcher Charles M. Dutcher George E. Remley FRATRES IX VXIVERSITATE Seniors L. Alford, R. J. O ' Brien. E. P. Malmberg, J. D. Lynch- G. A. Schoenman, Orris Mosher, Jr.. A. O. Burmeister, O. W. Steven- son. C. E. Xoel. X. W. Jones, G. G. Garretson, W. M. Osborne, C. G, Davis. C. F. Maennel. W. McXett. Juniors D. F. Steck, T. W. Green, J. E. Burkheimer, J. F. Kunz, F. T. Thompson, D. R. Perkins, H. G. Walker, C. D. Burkheimer, W. R. Hart. G. E. Hill. E. H. Campbell, S. R. DeCou. C. W. Smith, I. J. Barker. R. G. Gushing, R. F. Drewry, R. J. Meakim, J. G. Chalmers. Freshman J. X. Streff. be 5 iff S_ O o O % PHI RHO SIGMA MU CHAPTER [Established 1902] COLORS: Scarlet and Gold. E. R. Walker C. V. Ellyson Paul Reed Paul Hoffman H. J. Brackney T. A. King OFFICERS President Vice President Treasurer Corresponding Secretary . Recording Secretary- Historian Dr. A. Burge FRATRES IX FACTLTATE Dr. H. Albert Dr. Chas. Krause FRATRES IX rXIVERSITATE C. W. Ellyson, 05: T. A. King, ' 05; W. X. Thornbnrg, ' 05; F. W. Barley, " 05: E. R. Walker, ' 05: J. S. Collins, ' 05: H. J. Brackney, ' 05; P. H. Hoffman. ' 05: W. G. Morton, ' 05: H. W. Brown, ' 05: A. W. Crary, ' 06: C. F. Starr, ' 06: P. R. Burroughs, ' 06: F. L. Love, ' 06: T. A. Maher, ' 06: Win. Mullin. ' 06: R. L. Glase, ' 07: R. E. Kleinsorge, ' 07: E. B. Howell. ' 07: Paul Reed, ' 07: C. P. Schenck, ' 07; H. M. Ivins, ' 08. IDIOTORIALS Dr. Bierring noticed a marked simi- larity in the Junior examination papers. All complaints are referred to the We have noticed a marked similarity bouncer. Mr. McMahon is the bouncer, between Ander ' s and Osier ' s text books. The various departments of the Uni- versity all have their favorite time hon- ored jokes which are sprung at every op- portunity and always hilariously re- ceived. The favorite joke of the Colle- giates seems to be Col. Burnett, the fav- orite joke of the Laws is, or was, yelling " hep hep, " at the Medics. All the de- partments in fact have their favorite " tell-it-to-me ' s " except the Graduate College which can ' t see a joke. The Medical Department makes the claim however, that it has a joke which is un- equalled in originality, and by reason of frequent practice, not to be surpassed in execution. It consists merely in ap- propriating an article of utility belong- ing to the University or a fellow student to one ' s own private use. The greater the value of the article the fun- nier the joke. The department hum- orists are as willing to play tricks on the great state of Iowa as on their class- mates and their hilarity extends from laboratories to the cloak rooms. To suc- ceed in getting away with a hat or a book or a pair of gloves is a joke of such subtilty that few can appreciate it. In- deed the Medical Department may well be proud of its joke and its jokers. Two policemen were jugged in Chi- cago during the winter months for crib- bing in examination. This would never happen to a graduate of a medical school. Adv. ADVOCATES POLANDRY Our married list consists of Messrs I.indsay, Moore. Murphy. Negus, Mrs. Negus; Mr. Durkee and Dr. Harned were added during the summer. We expect to add Cuthbert, Darland and Biebeshie- mer before our next issue. Middletonian. We have consulted legal authority on this point and find nothing in the stat- utes of the state of Iowa that would per- mit such a scandalous proceeding. Such a bold declaration of intentions is en- tirely out of place in a civilized com- munity, and when we consider its source our astonishment is in no degree dimin- ished. That the authorees of this note should have the temerity to show her preference for certain members of the class in such a startling manner and to shatter the hopes of other admirers is almost beyond comprehension. It is safe to say however, that at least two of the gentlemen mentioned will be safe from her designs unless all three move to Utah. And her name was Maud. LOCAL MEDICAL NEWS Mr. Fuz White threatens to go to Cal- ifornia next semester. Next year ' s An- nual please copy. Kuno Struck Sundayed in the east part of town recently. Come again Kuno. f$ Mr. Wickman was seen at a late ex- amination with a bran new team of po- nies. Look out now girls! The Y. W. C. A. gum chewing cham- pionship was won by Fred Albert. Ve are always glad to see our class-mates win deserved honors. Congratulations. CARD OF THANKS To those generous friends, particularly the nurses, who so kindly assisted us during the last hours of our late lamen- ted Terpsichore, we wish to express our deepest gratitude and hope that there may be other such occasions. THE JUNIOR CLASS. ANSWERS TO MEDICAL CORRESPONDENTS DEAR EDITOR I have long suffered from quiet embarassment when called on in quiz. I seem to suffer from a form of aphasia, and am unable to collect my thoughts. What would you recommend for it? SEEDY. ANSWER Your trouble is probably due, Mr. Williams, to the fact that you feel out of place in such an exception- ally bright class. You ought to have been a Senior. Dr. Bierring recom- mends the following for nervousness during recitation : Mr. Love will help receive at the next reception in the owl ' s roost. A new idea has lately been introduced among members of the Junior and Senior Medical classes. Recognizing the fact that the Medical Department of the Uni- versity of Iowa is on a par with the best in the country, the originators of the idea propose to take a step in advance of any of them. In brief the scheme is as follows: Each member of the two classes shall be provided with a tele- phone, all of which shall be connected with the homes of the professors. The latter can then deliver their lectures on unpleasant mornings without leaving the house and there will be no excuse for any student being late to an eight o ' clock class as all can. be had without getting out of bed. Mr. Love, Mr. Har- ned and Miss Taylor are the especial sponsors of the idea. For obvious rea- sons this plan is expected to prove of especial value on quiz days as the quizee will be able to hear the questions through one receiver and his class-mates through another receiver which has nothing to do with the main line. Tempus hrs iv Practice Osleri Diagnostic! Butleri aa pp xv M. Sig. Apply three times a week DEAR SIR I am a Senior Medical student with all kinds of prospects and a moustache. I am said to be very handsome and would like to correspond with a handsome, educated, wealthy young lady, with a view toward matri- mony. H. G. ANSWER This is merely a question department, Mr. G., and not a matri- monial agency. DEAR EDITOR I am a Junior Medic, six feet tall, weight, 190; Irish, and of an age I don ' t like to have mentioned. I am also bull-headed. I have always had a great desire to become an ath- lete. Will you please tell me how I may become able to throw the discus? ANXIOUS INQUIRER. ANSWER Being able to read between the lines of this epistle, we are able to answer it more fully. Anxious inquirer, a person of your age and unfortunate dissipated habits can never become an athlete. For your own sake we would advise you to take a brace before j ' ou be- come a mental and physical wreck. Cut out your bad habits and try to reali .e that your ambition and your ability are utterly incompatible. DEAR SIR What would you recom- mend to make hair grow? RICHEY. ANSWER Plant the hair in fertile soil. DEAR SIR I wish to ask your advice on a legal point. One evening this win- ter I was invited to a dance. In antici- pation of the event I sent my clothes to the panitorium and made arragements with my lady friend. On the night in question, the clothes failed to arrive, and as I was in bed waiting for them, it was impossible for me to telephone to the panitorium or to the lady to explain matters. What I wish to know is this: Can I obtain redress in court or can I sue the panitorium for alleviation of af- fections? Was the lady justified in not speaking to me the next day? (Signed) WATERLOO. ANSWER You have no redress. A medic who sends his clothes to the pani- torium is non compos mentis. We think the lady was justified. DEAR EDITORI am an old school teacher who is taking a medical course. I married a young wife only to find that she had married me for my money. She flirts desperately with all the members of the class and her disregard for me in public is noticeable. I would like to know how to avoid scandal. PA. ANSWER Send her to the sea shore or a female seminary. DEAR EDITOR I am much pestered by the Quaife-Wessel-Keehl-Homeop. com- bine. What shall I do? CLASS WIDOW. ANSWER Break the combination by forming a partnership. DEAR EDITOR Will you please state in your columns that my work in blood pressure is receiving very favorable comment. FRITZ. DEAR SIR I wish to thank you for the advice you gave me some time ago. I acted upon it, my wife has gone to her home, and I am having the time of my life. I expect to do the same thing next year. DURK. ' The Iowa Again. LATE THAN NEVER M. A. ROYAL Des Moines, Iowa " Most confidence has still most cause to doubt. " . J. W. COGSWELL Cedar Rapids, Iowa " I see the devil ' s hook, and yet cannot help nibbling at his bait. " Dr. Albert: " Mr. Wildman, what is lymph adenitis? " Mr. Wildman: " Well, I think it is, though perhaps it isn ' t, yet it seems as though, I don ' t know. " Dr. Johnson: What other forms of resonance do we have? " Volland: " Zodiac (Scodiac). " We recommend the use of Clark ' s black sulphur ointment. Alden (writing analysis on the board): " Puss (pus) is present. " We must be shown why a letter was received in Iowa City a few days ago ad- dressed as follows: Mr. and Mrs. Charles M. Ihle, Iowa City, Iowa: care of Univer- sity of Iowa. Dr. Woltman: " Bywater, what are the skin symptons of this drug? " Bywater: " It produces a physical (vesicular) eruption. " The Junior class recently held a class meeting to decide on a name for Kings- bury ' s baby. It is still undecided. Dr. Royal: " Use this drug whenever you find swelling of the footstep (instep). " The Laboratory Hall This Building contains the General and Clinical Laboratories for the Departments of Physiology, Pathology, Bacteriology nnd Histology. FROM HAHNEMANN ' S DISCIPLES THE RUNAWAY Two little nurses, Livery horse- Want to drive? Why! Of course. Nurses names Were R-and D R was driving, Hully Gee! Girls went home Up back street, Hoping that they None would meet. Doctors come, Girls to see; Some for R One for D Horse saw engine, Became frightened Didn ' t stop when Reins were tightened. R ' s doc said: " No bones broke " D ' s doc: Well, His name is " Ok. " Horse ran away; Buggy upset; Not for that, Been going yet. " Ok " excited The matron said He surely had Lost his head. Girls thrown out; Lit on their faces; Some bruised spots, Some skinned places. It makes one laugh Till almost dead When one hears told The words " Ok " said: ' Why wasn ' t I sent for at once? " Hall of Anatomy. With Our Revives. 16 Mary Sleight Everts Dean of Women. -I t V s - " S i w o ' P9 tr. 5 . Q W | I fe o o cd KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA [Founded at Monmouth College, 111., 1870] BETA ZETA CHAPTER [Established 1882] COLORS: Light and Dark Blue. JEWEL: Sapphire. FLOWER: Fleur-de-lis. OFFICERS Louise Howell . Hilda Brodersen Elizabeth Sherwood Clara Westbrook President Treasurer Corresponding Secretary . Recording Secretary SORORES IX FACITLTATE Mary Everts Ethelind Swire SORORES IX URBE Mrs. D. F. Sawyer, Mrs. E. B. Wilson, Caroline Woodruff, Carolyn Tulloss, Margaret Budington, Mrs. Wm. McChesney. Mrs. W. D. Cannon, Sadie Hess, Mrs. Henry Morrow, Mrs. Frank Carson. Helen Currier. Anna Close, Man- Paine. Mrs. E. W. Rockwood, Katherine Close. Mary Barrett. Ada Hutchinson, Helen Copeland, Mrs. W. J. Karslake, Alice Chase, Mrs. J. C. Monnet, Delia C. Sanford, Mrs. Leroy Close, Alice McGee, Mrs. W. O. Coast, Mrs. Carl von Ende. Anna Felkner Hall (Mrs. J. E. Hall.) SORORES IX UXrVERSITATE Affiliate Louise Howell JUNIORS Joanna Strange, Augusta Brown, Anne- DeSellem, Addie Smith. Mary West, Elizabeth Sherwood. SOPHOMORES Alice Retnley FRESHMEN Clara Westbrook. Gertrude Dennis. Hilda Brodersen, Winifred Sherwood, Cecilia Knittle. SPECIAL Marcia Dunham . -c - o 1 ll .o o as i ll PI BETA PHI [Founded at Monmouth College, 111., 1867] IOWA ZETA CHAPTER [Established 1882] COLORS: Wine and Silver Blue. FLOWER: Carnation. OFFICERS Edna Boerner Mignon Maynard Carrie Walters Sadie Holiday President Treasurer Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary SORORES IX URBE Mrs. Shambaugh. Mrs. Raymond, Mrs. Haddock, Mrs. Donnell, Mabel Rundell. Mrs. Ball, Mrs. Swisher, Mrs. Dayton, Myra Troth, Mabel Foster. SENIORS Mae Belle Allstrand, Stella Wiley, Grace Gabriel, Edna Boerner. JUNIORS Alice Edwards Sadie Jacobs SOPHOMORES Sadie Holiday, Carrie Walters, Agnes Remley, Be- atrice Reynolds, Mignon Maynard, Hazel Higley. FRESHMEN Margaret Hanson. Edith Ball, Maude Delmege, Stella Smith. Jo Worster, Verne Stockdale. UNCLASSIFIED Naomi Stockdale 5 5 8. . S, fn . fe S? 0! la eO o Q x DELTA GAMMA [Founded at the University of Mississippi, 1872] THE TAU CHAPTER [Established 1886] COLORS: Pink, Bine and Bronze. FLOWER: Cream-colored Rose. OFFICERS Effie Thompson Jessie Shrimplin Grace Crockett Alice Swisher . President Treasurer Corresponding Secretary . Recording Secretary HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. L. G. Weld Mrs. Samuel Hayes SORORES IN URBE Mabel Swisher. Clementine Ashley, Anna Bollinger, Mrs. Florence Biggs. Faith Willis, Cora Morrison, Kath- erine Crockett, Mrs. B. F. Sturm, Mrs. Margaret Cooper, Esther Swisher, Ida Felkner, Mrs. Frank Breene, Mrs. Wilbur Teeters. SORORES IX VXIVERSITATE SENIOR Laura Walker JUNIORS Jessie Shrimplin, Edith Burge, Fay Mclntire, Effie Thompson. SOPHOMORES Marion Frances, Mvra Lyon, Alice Swisher, Grace Crockett. FRESHMEN Margaret Thompson SPECIALS Mrs. Elsie Davis. Adih Rag dale, Mrs. Loretta Flom. s H a. N DELTA DELTA DELTA [Founded at Boston University, 1888] PHI CHAPTER [Established 1904] COLORS: Silver, Gold, and Blue. FLOWER: Pansy. OFFICERS Zoe Rae Frazier Sarah Olivia Paine Mildred Price Sebena Frazier President Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary HONORARY MEMBERS Elva Dunham Mrs. Frank A. Wilder SOROR IN URBE Edith Whitney Merritt SORORES IN FACULTATE Valborg Kastman Lavina Steele SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Sarah Olivia Paine Ethel Gay Nichols JUNIORS Zoe Rae Frazier. Mabel Clough Merritt, Verne May Shed. Elsie M. Dunham, Myrtle Emetine Royal, Caro- lyn H. Paulson, Mildred Price. SOPHOMORE Sebena S. Frazier 3Leon douri hat ns a to mit. and t only hard- this ini- owa rake had ali- f it ni- le WORD FROM COLLEGE Representative Stookeyhas re- ceived word from his estimable daugh- ter Marian, of Iowa University, stat- ing that she has made a great hit in dramatic feats at that institution. The principal case was a tragedy, involving a young man, " Caroline " by name, and Miss Marian. The spectators watched, with great interest, the fictitious courtship and the seeming development of love. The last act represented " The Part- ing " and the audience watched in tears, the anguish of two broken hearts. a alo to an Mr. being arsh has ed by how ver this is cane su ov a UNIVERSITY HOBO ASSOCIATION Organized under the laws of Iowa and contrary to all of them. Color: Red. Flower: Midnight Shadow. MEMBERS Frank Methuselah Sangster William Bixby Joy William Pitt Healy Emory Africa Schultz William Tecumseh Brinton Fred Tammany Seydel Ralph Daniel Webster Jones Ray Louis Anna Files President of the Cow-catcher First Blind Dodger Second Blind Sticker . Chief Decker Get Ditched Holder . Back Door Tapper Lightning Coupler Keeper of the Rods Free passage on all railroads in all states. Qualification for admission " Nerve. " VOCABULARY USED Con Track Coal-chute Lantern Ditched Crossing Pulling-out Brake y Head-end Tender Box-car Freight Stop Going-some Bull Rods Blind Back-door Whistle Duck Empty Cop Deck Front-end Extra 41 " Shag Flat-car NECESSARY BAGGAGE Ham in a bun. on two. Seven Handkerchieves. Horse-hide Gloves. Sapolio. Long Trains Alway. ' rland. Trouble Guaranteed. Payne: (Studying map of Russia.) can ' t find Port Arthur here. " " Thunder, I Prof. Patterson: We will take an elementary lesson for tomorrow say one hundred and forty-five pages. Van De Steeg may bear up all right after being torn away from athletics, but it must be a terrible blow to him to be taken away from his studies. Fullback McGowan doesn ' t want " Intention to kill " eliminated from foot-ball, because, he says, it would take the SNAP and GO out of the game. Earl Brown: (In one of Horack ' s classes, looking much disappointed as Van De Steeg comes in.) " Why didn ' t you bring something to read? " Van De Steeg: " I did, here ' s the Red Book. " .- ? Snedicor: ' ' You bet your life. ' Schnitzy, ' I had the best time I ever had in my whole life. Why I didn ' t dance with anyone all evening, except Miss Stookey and Miss Veblen. " Lambert: (One week before the Zet-Irving debate.) " Any of you guys around here want to bet on the debate? " (Someone displays fifty cents.) Lambert: " Say, where can I see you in the morning? " One of Prof. Wilcox ' s History qnestions: " If Missis-sippi wore Miss-ouri ' s New Jersey, what would Dela-ware? " Answer Al-ask-a(er) . Lost: The " Confidence " spirit, between " Buster ' s " and " Fat ' s " . Finder, if a lady, return on the run Bevins. 5-M--J- Happy: " Smiles to lend or exchange. Odds always given. Miss Blum. 5. { Fitzgerald: Exhibits no polygamous intentions. Peterman: Often talks with Joseph Smith ' s Ghost. b c Q f K d II OFFICERS W. L. Baugh Frederick R. Cooper Marian Stpokey . George Hill President Vice- President Secretary and Treasurer Dramatic Manager MEMBERS George Hill Y. L. Baugh Frederick R. Cooper Frank Sangster L. M. Morrissey N ' orma Coover Sadie Jacobs Leslie McAuliff Hazel Higley Ray Drewry Edith Ball Vm. Hotz Marian Stookev H. M. Ivins M. B. Call Pearl Stone Hilda Brodersen Barry Gilbert HONORARY MEMBERS Mary Sleight Everts Mrs. Barry Gilbert " AN AMERICAN CITIZEN " Cruger (afterwards Carewi Peter Barbury (senior partner) . Edgerton Brown ( defaulting partner) Stroble Sir Humphrey Bunn Simms Mercurv Willie Bunn Beatrice Carew .... Georgia Chapin .... Carola Chapin .... Ladv Bunn Flower Girl Annette L. M. Morrissey Frank Sangster Frederick R. Cooper Leslie McAuliff . H. M. Ivins M. B. Call Vm. Hotz Sadie Jacobs . Hazel Higley Pearl Stone Hilda Brodersen Edith Ball Q 5 III 1 . n be MI 5 =5 O Q re 5 u 0; i_ iS - O - SB I t Donnerircttcr! Ponnern?cttcr! IPtr stt T ic (5crmaiM a! IPtencrrrwrsts, sauorfraut, pretzels, beer! Pic (Bcrmania! IPtr -inc hier! Jeanette Jamison (iuy Drake Carrie Walters I. A. Burkheimer OFFICERS President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer R. T. Swaine Guy Drake S. E. Skellev W. E. Coulter Pearl Stone MEMBERS SENIORS Grace Gabriel Earl Brown Stella Wiley JUNIORS Augusta Brown Jeanette Jamison SOPHOMORES Edna Boerner H. C. Anderson Signy Veblen Horace Gregory I. A. Burkheimer Mignon Maynard Harold Veblen Nell Showalter John Daley Jo Worster Joe Burgess Edna Kurz C. E. Ladd Agnes Remley Carrie Watters Dick Rhynsburger Maurice Hemsing Clyde Topping FRESHMEN Win. Holz Philip Macbride Maude Delmege a 2 r " S flj .2 5 O il I a S c " n f VYLANE EMBLEM: Ivy Leaf. COLORS: Ivy green and Pearl Grey. OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER President D. C. Rhynsburger Secretary Grace Crokett Treasurer J. H. Burgess MEMBERS SECOND SEMESTER Sadie Holiday Mignon Maynard L. M. Morrissey Grace Crokett Lucile Oehler Myra Lyon E. ' T. Springer SOPHOMORES Sadie Holiday Mignon Mavnard Don Mullan " C. H. Topping F. R. Wilson J. H. Burgess D. C. Rhynsburger FRESH MEN Edith Ball R. B. Pike Philip Macbride Willis Mercer Margaret Thompson Maude Delmege A. M. Treynor L. M. Morrissey Jo Worster J. M. Kellev Winifred Sherwood Cecile Knittle o S o E C- . : !J YELL George West Carrie Watters Sadie Jacobs Marcia Dunlap Leslie McAuliff Stella Smith John Parish Mae Belle Allstrand Alice Edwards Leslie McAuliff Va Hoo! Va Hoo! On! On! On! We are, we are! Poly, Polygon! OFFICERS SPRING TERM, 1904 FALL TERM, 1904 WINTER TERM, 1905 MEMBERS SENIORS A. C. Gordon JUNIORS Sadie Jacobs SOPHOMORES R. A. Oliver Hazel Higley Virginia Haldeman John Daley John Pond Stella Smith Mary West FRESHMEN Maurice Kent Norma Coover C. E. Couch President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary C. L. McClintock Cecilia Loizeaux Marcia Dunlap D. W. Miles Joe Beem Clara Westbrook f. E - g a: o s - o . x t -? - C - rt T; 4; % M -- Z s u ; - o B u = 5 | B ' = f ai ' S X O M OFFICERS G. C. Gorman H. P. Stuart V. J. Hurley R. E. McHugh C. C. Lantry J. T. Vaughn B. E. Manley D. M. Kelly ' H. P. Stuart F. A. Happe - J. E. Kellv President Vice-President . Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Chief Advocate Grand Counsellor Counsellor Executive Committee IEMBERS Charles Busta J. M. Boland V. H. Donovan J. M. Fitzpatrick A. Goetz Paul Hummer B. E. Manley R. E. McHugh L. F. Mueller Emmet Kelley E. J. Ruff Ray Sherman J. X. Streff V. L. Sims J. T. Vaughn A. L. Truscott J. F. Magennis Frank Conoway V. J. Hurly Frank Bradley J. F. Barton H. C. Deily G. C. Gormon F. A. Happe J. D. Lynch J. E. McLaughlin Fred Macbride J. E. Kelly T. M. Gar -in S. E. Skelley R. C. Sherman W. J. Schindhelm A. M. Loes Vm. Healy B. V. Murphy J. J. Donelan F. A. Barta James Howell H. J. Baum J. S. Collins E. C. Fitzgerald F. L. Griffin Rav Hyland C. C. Lantry Frank Murphy Fred McKinley D. M. Kelly Wm. Xeuzil J. J. Ryan Hugh Stuart W. J. Rielly James Lamb P. G. Schmidt H. B. Moffitt J. A. Divine T. W. Green s 5 65 " 1 i JI H f - a! CLU [Organized 1901] COLORS: Light Blue and Old Gold. Antoinette Goetz Mae Freeman Agnes Barry Mary Barrow Lena Consamers Mae Freeman Antoinette Goetz Annie McEachran Abigail McRaith Bell Metzger Everildes Ries Anna Stach OFFICERS President Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS Nellie Barry Ida Barrow Ignatia Corso Anna Fink Regina Holland Genevieve Murphy Nellie McRaith Margaret Mueller Elizabeth Schichtl Helen Vogt Clara Brennan Elizabeth Cronin Alice Donahue Jeanetta Grissell Mary Joyce Mary McKinley Delia Metzger Florence Neynes Mae Speidel i 1 . V- ' SI 50 lltff f 4 - - 1 5 a l C !! 2 .S - " I W i o " o S = . Z S f , S - ' Z d - = 1 ' - I LETONIAH Pease H. L. Husted A. R. Hoover Miss Hobart H. J. Brackney Mrs. Stecker L. L. Bowie C. V. Ellyson Sarah Xinirocks E. R. Walker Fred Albert Jr W. E. Keehl Mrs. Cora Negus K. H. Struck OFFICERS SPRING TERM, 1904 FALL TERM. 1904 WINTER TERM, 1905 MEMBERS SENIORS R. M. Conmey A. R. Hoover " C. A. Noland C. L. Vaughn JUNIORS R. E. Brisbine H. A. Lindsay L. A. Quaife A. D. Woods President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary H. J. Brackney T. L. Long R. T. Van Metre H. D. Jarvis Alvah Negus C. P. Starr W. N. Thornburg W. R. Arthur W. H. Donovan E. O. Gonterman Agnes Hobart R ' . A. Kelley Mrs. B. E. Stecker L. J. Wilkinson SOPHOMORES R. L. Barnett T. M. Garvin C. R. Harken E. B. Howell G. C. Oldag Vernon Roberts E. C. Ward FRESHMEN I. N. Crow Bush Houston Donald McElderry C. L. Olson L. J. Tanner H. A. Newell C. C. Bowie R. L. Glase A. V. Hennessy Manning Javnes C. P. Schenck N. D. Wells J. A. Ferguson G. R. Woodhouse U f . U n 5 5 o ffi - t tf tt 6 t- ' y Stffi 2 i u ' i ! ? HI ,-03 2 - |li PM -- t. MORTAR AND PESTLE PHARMACY LITERARY SOCIETY [Founded 1904] OFFICERS Earl Allen Arthur Arent Ray Cochran Mrs. Lillie Reynolds President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer Earl Allen Henry Siebke R. E. Humphrey F- C. Schadt F. A. Barta Clee Morrison F. J. Vernecke M. R. Dick son EMBERS SENIORS V. V. David B. E. Manley JUNIORS W. J. Proctor J. T. Brady Carl Narum H. G. Judd R. K. Martin Edith Seymour G. L. Fnedholdt A. C. Johnson G. A. Heinrich H. G. Machack R. V. Sylvester R. C. Cochran SPECIAL Mrs. Lillie Reynolds HONORARY MEMBER Dean V. J. Teeters ROYAL COLOR: Kirimizi. FLOWER: Chigh-dem. SACRED 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-ullslani Khazinedar Kyatib Nuzal-emaneti Seki Padishah Griffith Pasha Call Pasha Brown Pasha Anderson Pasha Gordon Bey Whitacre Effendi Blakely BEGH-ZADE-BEGH Issvech-adami Anderson Ella Ishis Call Sijak-hawa Files Biyuk Ayak Miller Jihnennemlik Snedicor Kachik Chiftji Whitacre Oyum Young Jagh Eshek Blakely Oghul-ing-top Danielson Lipisska Kawi Griffith Dindar Skelley Kyursi Top Van de Steeg Puruzlu Konak Wyland KAWALIR-A-EIGHECK Ma Araba Boies Tenbel Aklsiz Brown Karishmayan Emmert Bulbul Kundakji Gordon Kuchuk Kush Morgan Kibirli Tawuss Shaw Rahat Inek Willie Sausar Brinton Puruzlu Boyum DeHart Karissi-ulmush Goodwin Suss Budala McClintock Kissa-eksik Randall Edebsiz-katir Van der Zee OFFICERS Nellie Brewer Sebern Alice Margretta Waldron Ruby Patton Bertha Sunier President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer EMBERS Emma Elizabeth Achenbach Mae Belle Allstrand Lina Caroline Ankerman Mary Elizabeth Ballard Edna Louise Boerner Mary Susie Buffum Nellie Althea Chase Agues Mae Crane Fanny Dunlap Grace Ethel Gabriel Man.- Caroline Griffith Man.- Kathrina Heard Bessie Catherine Hinkle Jessie Ellen Hinkle Mary Elizabeth Hoar Grace Maude Holmes Martha Hutchinson Susan Kerstetter Mae Belle Kimple Cecile Florence Long Anna Louis Margaret Man.- Linn Clara Elizabeth McCullough Mary Alice McYay Belle Agnes Metzger Delia Elizabeth Metzger Grace May Miller Ida Muriel Moler Lura May Moling Ethel Gay Nichols Ruby Patton Lena Elson Pickett Jennie Ellen Roberts Agnes Louise Robinson Nellie Brewer Sebern Carrie May Soesbe Bertha Sunier Elizabeth Thompson Gertrude Ingeborge Veblen Signy Arndora Veblen Alice Margretta Waldron Ella Betts Waterburv Stella Louise ' Wiley Etta Louise Williams Mary Florence Williams Clara Rose Wilson Bertha Sarah Wolf Luella Margaret Wright Anna Marv Yule OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER President H. C. Anderson Secretary J. Christiansen Treasurer M. A. Hemsing SECOND SEMESTER M. A. Hemsing Matilda A. Smith E. O. Vollum EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE FIRST SEMESTER George T. Flom Volborg Kastman M. A. Hemsing J. Christiansen H. C. Anderson SECOND SEMESTER A. A. Veblen Matilda A. Smith George T. Flom M. A. Hemsing E. O. Vollum ACTIVE MEMBERS A. A. Veblen W. S. Bierring Mrs.C.E. Seashore Julia Swanson Anna Anderson K. A. Mathiesen Gertrude Veblen H. C. Anderson C. H. Hanson Harold Veblen C. M. Ericsson T. J. Malmgrem G. T. Flom Anfin Egdahl M. A. Hemsing Christian Bale Matilda Smith L. G. Johnson J. D. Hexom E. C. Nelson Signy Veblen Allen Sather L. Gunderson H. A. Burgeson C. E. Seashore Josef Wiehr R. M. Anderson O. W. Okerlin Ivan Wallin Volborg Kastman J. Christiansen J. B. Nelson Edward Vollum Ole O. Rue W. H. Olson Florence Wallin HONORARY MEMBERS G. E. MacLean R. B. Anderson Wr i ter ' s Club MEMBERS C. F. Ansley E. C. Barrett Frances A. Carroll Mary G. Chawner Percival Hunt Sadie Jacobs Carl V. Kent Jennie O. Loizeaux Cecilia C. Loizeaux Alta Robinson Mabel A. Rundell Mrs. Elizabeth Sherwood May Shuck Sam B. Sloan Johanna B. Strange Alice Waldron Ella Waterbury Sarah R. Quigley C. W. Rink P. M. Payne R. G. Davies OFFICERS President Secretary and Treasurer Referee H. E. Burton E. Godown P. M. Payne MEMBERS C. H. Coyle M. A. Hemsing R. G. Remley MATCHES SOUTH DAKOTA P. M. Young A. Pell E. W. Grabill 1 A. Mendelson 1 R. G. Davies H. A. Naberhuis C. W. Rink IOWA Paul Dorweiler t C. H. Coyle 1 C. W. Rink H. A. Naberhuis WISCONSIN V. G. Marquisse C. E. Subusch K. L. M. Pray E. D. Angell H. A. Taylor 1 R. T. Herdegen 1 MICHIGAN R. D. Baker A. D. Lathers L. O. Gilbert D. H. Sibbett C. E. Higbee W. D. Moriarty IOWA C. H. Coyle Paul Dorweiler C. W. Rink P. M. Payne R. G. Davies H. A. Naberhuis 3 2 IOWA C. W. Rink C. H. Coyle P. M. Payne R. G. Davies H. A. Naberhuis R. G. Remley POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB OFFICERS President Secretary ADDITIONAL MEMBERS OF EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Prof. C. E. Seashore Prof. L. M. Bvers Prof. Isaac A. Loos Prof. F. E. Bolton Dr. F. E. Horack Geo. E. MacLean Amos X. Currier Emlin McClain Laenas G. Weld Samuel Hayes W. C. Wilcox Martin J. Wade Benj. F. Shambaugh Elmer A. Wilcox H. G. Plum Frederick E. Bolton EMBERS W. R. Patterson H. C. Dorcas A. E. Swisher Duren J. H. Ward Arthur Fairbanks J. W. Rich C. E. Seashore Henry E. Gordon Frank E. Horack Geo. L. Cady Charles N. Gregory Merton L. Person Barry Gilbert Margaret A. Schaffner Lawrence M. Byers George R. Burnett James B. Miner J. C. Monnett M. G. Wyer J. F. Brown PHILOSOPHICAL CLUB C. E. Seashore D. Starch . C. E. Bale F. E. Bolton J. F. Brown H. F. Buffum S. H. Bush M. R. Charlton Nellie Chase H. C. Dorcas C. Van Epps G. T. Flora OFFICERS MEMBERS Avis Gordon H. E. Gordon C. E. Hoffsten E. A. Jenner E. W. B. Mark P. E. McClenahan J. B. Miner J. C. Monnett G. T. W. Patrick E. G. Quigley President Secretary C. E. Seashore Mrs. E. Sherwood A. G. Smith D. Starch F. C. L. van Steenderen Bertha Sunier Alice Waldron D. J. H. Ward Ben F. Wyland THE BACONIAN CLUB Devoted to the Interests of Science A. A. Veblen J. J. Lambert Henr y Albert W. E. Beck F. J. Becker W. L. Bierring Win. J. Brady A. J. Burge Samuel Calvin L. W. Dean E. L. Dodd Carl L. von Ende J. G. Gilchrist C. C. Nutting G. T. W. Patrick R. M. Anderson W. B. Bell G. R. Burnett A. N. Currier C. W. Eastman C. V. Kent Elizabeth Cronin OFFICERS H. J. Prentiss E. W. Rockwood V. G. Raymond C. E. Seashore Bohumil Shimek A. G. Smith W. J. Teeters A. A. Veblen L. G. Weld G. L. Houser B. J. Lambert J. J. Lambert ASSOCIATES I. A. Loos Emlin McClain Alva Negus Benj. Shambaugh John Springer Daniel Starch E. A. Jenner President Secretary and Treasurer C. F. T. H. C. S. J. S. J. V. H. F. F. A. S. M. C. L. C. T. R. T. J. B. Lorenz Macbride Magowan McClintock Westfall Wickham Wilder Woodward Bryden Lincoln Vells Miner F. C. van Steenderen W. C. Wilcox Anfin Egdahl Paul Shekwana Ralph Byrnes S. W. Hockett THE WHITNEY SOCIETY Devoted to the Interests of Language and Literature Prof. F. B. Sturm Harry Fitch G. E. MacLean A. N. Currier F. H. Potter L. A. Call F. B. Sturm C. B. Wilson OFFICERS MEMBERS C. W. Eastman S. H. Bush C. F. Ansley Arthur Fairbanks G. T. Flom H. E. Gordon President Secretary Josef Wiehr Harry Fitch F. B. Hahn E. L. Smith E. B. Ferris F. C. van Steenderen SIGMA XI [Founded, 1886] IOWA CHAPTER [Established, 1900] Charles C. Nutting Arthur G. Smith Jno. J. Lambert Gilbert L. Houser Bohumil Shimek OFFICERS President Vice- President . Recording Secretary . Corresponding Secretary Treasure ' r L. W. Andrews T. H. Macbride A. V Sims L. G. Weld Samuel Calvin G. L. Houser A. A. Veblen J. V. Westfall V. B. Bell R. M. Anderson Fred Albert C. V. Kent C. P. Schenck R. T. Wells E. L. Dodd CHARTER MEMBERS S. Calvin C. C. Nutting B. Shimek J. V. Westfall MEMBERS C. C. Nutting B. Shimek L. G. Weld C. F. Lorenz W. E. Beck S. E. Cronin H. M. Ivins B. J. Lambert F. J. Seaver J. B. Miner G. L. Houser A. G. Smith A. A. Veblen H. F. Wickham T. H. Macbride A. G. Smith H. F. Wickham C. L. von Ende J. J. Lambert Henry Albert C.H. Edmondson C. S. Magowan F. A. Wilder W. G. Ravmond MEMBERS ELECTED FEB. 14, 1905 FROM THE FACULTY E. W. Rock wood S. M. Woodward GRADUATES Frank Springer F. E. Nipher Gilman H. Drew Paul Bartsch FROM THE GRADUATE COLLEGE H. E. Burton S. W. Hockett SENIORS O. D. DeHart Geo. F. Eckhardt C. T. McClintock John A. Shaw Emma Achenbach Marry Griffith PHI BETA KAPPA [Founded 1776] ALPHA OF IOWA [Established September, 1895] Arthur G. Smith C. F. Ansley President Secretary-Treasurer FRATRES IN FACULTATE Geo. E. MacLean E. W. Rockwood Leona Call Amos N. Currier W. C. Wilcox Geo. T. W. Patrick E. A. Wilcox Charles B. Wilson C. F. Ansley Laenas G. Veld James B. Miner H. E. Gordon Arthur Fairbanks A. G. Smith H. C. Dorcas FRATRES IN URBE Mrs. A. G. Smith Helen Currier Frank H. Randall Mrs.C.E. Seashore Delia Hutchinson Mrs. A. J. Burge Robert D. Krebs Ethelind Swire FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Hertha Voss H. H. Fitch Josef Wiehr H. S. Buffum MEMBERS ELECTED 1905 Mary Buffum Ethel Nichols Bertha Sunier Agnes Crane J. C. Parish R. T. Swain e Martha Hutchinson Jennie Roberts Jacob van der Zee C. T. McClintock Nellie Sebern Sam B. Sloan Percival Hunt Barry Gilbert E. L. Dodd Katherine Switzer J. C. Monnett Sarah R. Quigley Alice Waklron Clara Wilson Luella Wight GRADUATE CLUB Fred Albert Mary G. Chawner Dan ' l Starch C. W. Wassam President Yice-President Secretary Treasurer Fred Albert W. B. Bell H. S. Buffum C. T. Lincoln L. F. Meade Genevieve Murphy E. A. Carter M. R. Charlton C. H. Edmundson E. N. Ferris Mabel Hoffman C. H. Henson E. A. Jenner Albert Kuntz Robert Lee Bess Peebles M. A. Royal F. H. Randall MEMBERS Ethel Smith D. D. Schneider Mrs. E.L.Sherwood Maude Taylor C. W. Vassam Josef Wiehr Fred W. Bailey G. R Burnett H. E. Burton J. C. Monnett V. T. Neander Dan Perkins Mary Chawner E. W. Ellison H. V. Farr A. R. Hoover Frederike Haan Harvey Ivans C. V. Kent Valborg Kastman H. M. Pratt L.A. Quaife Alice Rigby Alta Robinson May Shuck Edith Seymour Ethelind Swire E. R. Walker V. O. Walters R. M. Anderson E. E. Blythe C. C. Brown D. J. Meents E. C. Nelson Sarah Cronin J. W. Cogswell Mabel Foster Harry Fitch Jessie B. Hudson T. M. Hoffman J. O. Johnson Tokio Kato J. F. Lee Mrs. H. M. Pratt Sarah R. Quigley D. W. Rich F. J. Seaver Bessie Stover D. Starch C. P. Schenck N. D. Wells Fern Williams i |5 - _ 1= ll I a I F. R. Molsberry O. E. Van Doren A. C. Wallace T. Y. White OFFICERS MEMBERS Leader and Captain Chief Musician Drum Major Chief Trumpeter CORNETS R. C. Puckett I. L. Magennis CLARIONETS A. LeVan E. J. Ruff H. Heykens A. O. Klaffenbach PICCOLOS G. A. Biebesheimer BARITONE O. E. VanDoran BASSES E. P. Malmberg W. H. Olson TROMBONES P. O. Rosendahl I. A. Burkheimer C. E. Bosley ALTOS H. A. Burgeson J. W. Howell DRfMS H. C. Doeley M. E. Wilson Kenyon C. H. Coyle F. H. Messner C. K. Fousek E. T. Springer F. L. Love C. P. Frost Graham Bradley A. X. Bean R. E. Morris H. A. Lindsay ' J - 4J M SI 5 gj . 4 s . 1 ' s = -J rt Q o - h 5 . UNIVERSITY Henry James Prentiss J. C. Parish T. L. Rogers R. L. Glase Director OFFICERS President Vice- President Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS FIRST TENORS T. L. Rogers E. W. B. Mark F. H. Soehl A. Klaffenbach BARITONES R. L. Glase M. E. Pike H. E. Dow C. E. Luce SECOND TENORS J. C. Parish G. E. Beard E. O. Gonterman I. X. Crow BASSES L. Lorenzen Geo. Mosby E. J. Carlson H. H. Mann o O ' S K S S lill o ts 1- jj S liil w S, 5 u a a s S 5 8 S o. v G s o I I IJ UNIVERSITY GIRLS GLEE CLUB OFFICERS Mrs Samuel Hayes Clara M. Schultz Sadie G. Holiday Director President Secretary-Treasurer Grace Brinton Cecile Long Adelaide Nolan Irene Yavorsky Adah Abrams Naana Forbes Sadie Holiday Pearl Stone Mary Buffum Annie McEachron Fannie Hayes Nellie Sebern FIRST SOPRANA Elizabeth Collins Marguerite Moore Agnes Robinson Anna Yule SECOND SOPRANA Gertrude Branson Gertrude Gittins Margaret Miller Alice Valdron FIRST ALTO Man ' Ballard Norma Coover Alice Rigby SECOND ALTO Jeannette Jamison Mary Koser Genevieve Murphy Clara Schultz Louise Latchem Ida Moler Alma Washburn Sylvia Duncan Alta Doolittle Anna Holmes Man,- Miller Margaret Mulnix Nellie Chase Elizabeth Clark Bertha Stecker Lou McKay Mrs. G. D. Earth 19 Mr. Sloan: " In Shakespeare ' s time, drunkenness was considered one of the humorous elements in the plays. At the present day, such scenes almost turn our stomachs; yet I have no doubt that the dock laborers, coal heavers, and common people, who attended his plays, plainly threw up their hats. " Miss Mclntire: (At first Phi Psi informal of the year.) " Mr Brown are you a Sigma Nu? " " Buster " : (With indignation.) " No, thank you! " Miss M.: " Oh, but you look so much like Mr. Fay. " Pastor: " Why don ' t you attend Sunday School? " Edinger: " Because I haven ' t enough credits to get in. " While skating above the dam: George Hill broke through the ice and sank. Two minutes later he was rescued by one of the four lady attendants his pockets were full of fishes. (Evidently attracted by fishy stories.) Jan. 10. (Scene den at D. G. House.) Effie Thompson reciting a mourn- ful yarn. Enters, " Beppo " , returning from visit with H. P. at Sigma Nu House, all battered and bruised, with artistic decorations in ink on his face and ears, and his tail all blackened. Miss Ragsdale: " Isn ' t that a sad tale? " Pearl Stone: " Girls, I felt so foolish in ' Expression ' class the other day when we had to give Portia ' s speech: " I pray you ' Terry, ' pause a day or two before you choose, for in choosing wrong, I lose your company. There ' s something tells me I would not lose you. " The morning after ' 08 had posted proclamations, Barnes, ' 07, was spied tear- ing them off; a bunch of ' 08 immediately appeared. Barnes ' account of his exerience at this time: " I ran across a bunch of ' 08, I surrounded them and made them stand by and clap their hands while I danced. " Peterman : ing claim. " Lambert : Peterman: " Say Lambert, I want to know some law about my $20.00 min- " Ask Barry Gilbert; he knows it all. " " Is he the Law Librarian? " UNIVERSITY KNOCKERS CLUB W. 1. ATKINSON, Royal Knocker KNOCKERS GENERAL PHILIP WEST T. V. WALKER R. J. MEAKIM DAN PERKINS EARL MCDOWELL " If you tell a woman she is beautiful, whisper it softly: for, if the devil hears it, he will echo it many times. " Orin V. Davidson received a letter from home just be- fore the Spring vacation. It read: " Only six more days and then our little Orin will be home. " IX THE TRIAL OF IAGO Lambert (attorney for defense : " Did you see the handkerchief after you gave it to Desdemona? " West, alias Cassio: " Yes. " Lambert: " Did you see the strawberries on it? " West: --Yes. " Lambert: " Will you tell the jury how they were ar- rangedwere they scattered around simultaneously? " D THE BATTALION STAFF Danielson Schenck Wyland Moon Pratt Colonel George Ritter Burnett . . Commandant First Lieutenant U. S. Army, retired. COMMISSIONED OFFICERS Major C. P. Schenck . . . Assistant Commander Major J. G. Mueller . . . Battalion Surgeon Captain H. M. Pratt .... Quarter Master Captain H. E. Danielson . Inspector of Rifle Practice Captain B. F. Wyland Adjutant Fiist Lieutenant H. L. Moon . . Commissary Officer First Lieutenant C. W. Ross . . Ordnance Officer NON-COMMISSIONED STAFF H. Price Sergeant Major E. H. Hubbard . . . Quarter-Master Sergeant COLOR GUARD L. Lorenzen Color Sergeant E. A. Sieman ) pro-pants C. C. Fritzel Sergeants BATTALION ORGANIZATION COMPANY Roy B. Champion 0. V. Wille . 1. I. Struble ... R. O. Hutchison . SERGEAXTS P. M. Payne R. F. Hannum F. C. Lemon W. B. Jov H. E. Boies H. H. Phelps R. B. Burnquist H. V. Gregory SERGEAXTS W. D. Middleton R. E. Jones G. S. Banta H. M. Pahlas . V. Emmert L. W. Lovell . H. C. Anderson N.I. Bevms . SERGEAXTS P. D. Macbride E. J. Hemmer T. T. Rider O. V. Davidson W. V. Fay F. E. Snedicor L. M. McAuliff F. E. Keeper SERGEAXTS G. Bos C. R. Duncan R. F. French E. C. Ebersole COMPANY COMPANY " C 1 A " Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant . First Sergeant CORPORALS R. C. Kramer H. Yeblen E. P.Churchill S. C. Hollman B " Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant . First Sergeant CORPORALS D. C. Rhvnsburger F. A. Vill O. J. Emmons Y. R. Stone COMPANY " D " Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant CORPORALS L. L. Quigley R. J. Glass V. H. Danford E. Soukup Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant CORPORALS J. F. Mej-ers L. Hoth L. L- Williams R. A. Oliver MILITARY FIELD DAY, .MAY 19TH, 1904 The " Coast Sword " , awarded annually to the captain of the best drilled com- pany, was won by Captain C. P. Schenck. Company " D " . The Colonel Burnett medal for superiority in marksmanship was awarded to Major James F. Kirby, Inspector of Riflle Practice. The H. J. Wienecke medal for excellence in infantry drill was awarded to E. R. Johnson, Captain Company " B " . COMMISSIONED OFFICERS Wille Novell Champion Phelps Etnmert Burnquist Fay McAuliff Struble Boies The " C. Yetter Medal No. 1, " for the best drilled Junior, was awarded to Sergeant H. L. Phelps. The " C. Yetter Medal No. 2, " for the best drilled Sopho- more, was awarded to Coporal E. J. Hemmer, Company " C. " The " Sueppel Medal, " for the best drilled Freshman, was awarded to Private S. L. Lefevre, Company " A. " THE TERRELL DAM This Magnificent Head of Water is the Property of the University and Furnishes Power on a Commercial Scale for the Department of Engineering. THE MILITARY DEPARTMENT THE MILITARY DEPARTMENT of the University is one of its prominent features. It has been found that to be beneficial, the Military system must be carried out thoroughly, and for this reason a Military officer of large experience has been employed. A special effort has been made to implant the funda- mental ideas of faithfulness in performance of duty and respect for authority in the mind of the student. The new armory is a great improvement over the old. It is thoroughly heated, lighted with electricity, provided with shower baths, and has fully equipped toilet rooms and lavatories, supplied with hot and cold water. It is large enough to accomodate the whole Battalion, there- fore winter drills become a pleasure instead of an expo- sure. This year saw the institution of the new drill regula- tions, and a great deal of rivalry and enthusiasm has been manifested by the Captains and Lieutenants of their respective companies, in their efforts to reach the highest possible standard, before the Annual Competitive Drill for the " Coast Sword. " With the beginning of the next Semester, the student will be required to drill three hours a week for two years only, receiving four hours credit for the same. This change was instituted upon the advice of the Command- ant. The practical course consists of Infantry Drills, includ- ing extended order and battle formation, while one day each week is given to Dress Parade and Guard Mount. The Theoretical course is confined to the winter months and consists in instructions in the Infantry Drill Regula- tions. Through the combined efforts of the Commandant and Commissioned Officers, the Battalion has reached such a standard that it ranks as one of the best organizations of its kind in the west. ' ' -- _ .- - - RESOLVED, " You will be an expert on Ci- gars and Tobacco if you take a Course at the Clinton Street Smoke House. " We issue Diplomas to Graduates. " BUSTER BROWN. " The Up-to-date Smoke House of Iowa; The Place where all Live Students meet. Twenty Clinton Street. THOS. A. BROWN PROPRIETOR ATHLETICS SAWBSTBR. I FOOT BALL Jones Griffith Stoltenberg Streff Atkinson Moore Schwin Roy White McGowan Chalmers Rockwood Kent Murphy Knapp E. H. White BASE BALL Yessler Cretzmeyer Dennis McGregor Van de Steeg Vos E. H. White TRACK Barker E. Davis Jeffers Young Miller Myler Parsons Ross BASKET BALL Schenck Griffith Morrissey Parsons Shaw TENNIS J. C. Monnett ATHLETIC UNION Fred Moore Ed. Rivers Joe Burgess President Secretary Treasurer BOARD OF CONTROL A. r,. Smith President FACULTY MEMBERS Prof. W. J. Teeters Prof. L. M. Byers Prof. S. H. Bush Prof. J. T. McClintock ALUMNI MEMBERS Colonel Walter M. Davis Hon. Wm. Bremmer STUDENT MEMBERS A. E. McGowan E. J. Barker J. H. Burgess J. C. McGregor Fred Moore DWIGHT MOODY GRIFFITH FE V men in four years of University life have attained the reputation of Dwight Moody Griffith, as a student, an athlete, and a gentleman. From the time he entered the University in 1901 he has used the opportunity on the grid- iron and in the gymnasium to prove that a healthy athletic life does not in- terfere with excellence in studies. Dwight Griffith will always be remem- bered as a man capable of meeting the unexpected. Few Iowa students will ever forget the occasion of his first ap- pearance in a conference football game. It was in Minneapolis in the fall of 1901. Confident of success, Iowa was about to meet the Gophers. Villiams, the mainspring of Knipe ' s scoring machine, was protested, and right or wrong, the protest was sustained. Dwight Griffith, seventeen years old, a freshman in the University, and working for his first time on a University squad, was made field captain. In the most gjuelling contest of the season he was initiated into the major sport. How creditably he acquitted himself is a matter of his- tory. Another year rolls around. In the Ames game, the most critical contest played in the state that year, Jones, the regular quarter, is injured. Griffith re- places him. The score stands six to six. There are two minutes to play. Ames has the ball on its own forty yard line. The " Aggies " punt and Griffith, catching the ball on Iowa ' s thirty yard line, runs the entire distance through the broken field and wins the state championship. In the season of 1903 he became the regular quarterback and by brilliant generalship, contributed much to the defeat of Illinois. His fourth season in University football found him in his old position and play- ing the game of his life. His work on the basketball team during the past two years is another story of steady, bril- liant playing. It was a pleasure to everyone to hear, on Commencement Day " of last year that " G ldie " had won the Max Mayer prize. This prize is given for excellence in scholarship and athletics, and Dwight Griffith was the deserving winner. Typically democratic, an ideal col- lege student. Iowa University loses much in his graduation. The records he has made are records: the friends he has made will always be his friends: an honor to the student body, the University and the collegiate life of the west. The best wishes of his associates follow him into the broader life, sincerely conscious that what is their loss is some one ' s gain. 20 JERRY DELANEY DURING the past year Iowa has taken great strides toward the upbuilding ' of track ath- letics. The new athletic pavilion was completed in time for winter training, and the track team found itself under the direction of Jerry Delaney as coach. The University is indeed " lucky " in securing the services of this man. His work as an athletic coach began in the Worcester High School in 1897, and since that time he has turned out many fine athletic teams. Among the eastern schools that have had De laney ' s services as a coach are Exeter, Williams College, Colgate University, and other minor schools. Last year he had charge of Northwestern track team and also assisted Coach McCormick with the football team. Jerry Delaney ' s home is in Worcester, Mass., and it was from that High School that he graduated before entering Georgetown University. His best records while in school were in the middle and long distance runs. He ran the " quarter " in 51 seconds, the " half " in 1:57}, and the mile in 4:26. He holds the international 5 mile record of 25 minutes, 26 seconds. Not only in track work did Coach Delaney excel, but in other sports as well. At Georgetown he played end on the foot ball team, and outfield on the base ball team. It is to be hoped that Iowa may retain the services of Delaney for the future, for there is little doubt that his " all-round " ' knowledge of athletics and his suc- cess in the past warrants a similar success for the Old Gold. Jones, (Capt.) Griffith Stoltenberg Moore Atkinson Rockwood Roy White Schwin Streff Chalmers McGowan Right Half Back Quarter Back ' Right End Center Right Guard Left Guard Right Tackle Left Tackle Left End Left Half Full Back SUBS Jordan, R. H. B. Lee, Tackle Murphy, End Knapp, End Berry, Tackle Scallon Nerum Capt. Jones, 1604 Capt. McGowan. 1905 September 24 Iowa 17 October November 27 1 6 IS 22 29 5 12 19 24 1904 SCHEDULE Coe College Augustana College 2 33 88 Cornell College 17 Drake University Chicago 39 11 Iowa Normal 5 10 Ames 6 12 Nebraska 17 69 Grinnell Illinois 29 Minnesota 11 Iowa Field Drake Stadium Chicago Iowa Field Lincoln Iowa Field Champagne Cedar Rapids N THINKING over the success of a foot ball team, one must not forget that much credit is due the unselfish efforts of the " Scrubs " . Day after day they serve as a battering ram for the " Varsity " , and when they make brilliant, sensational plays, they are not praised, but the first team suffers from the " fault " . Last season the " Varsity " had at its mercy a husky bunch of " Scrubs " who were always ready to fulfill their purpose and who, many times, " sprang new plays " on the veterans to prepare them for an approaching game. The " Scrubs " had only one opportunity to show their real strength and skill; this was against the unbeaten Charles City College team. In this game the " Scrubs " scored 27 points against their opponents. The latter failed to score. The Charles City College team had defeated the Ames " Scrubs " and, in fact, had won every other game on their schedule. THE LINE-UP Wichman Center Nerum Right Guard Scallon Left Guard Felt Right Tackle Kent Left Tackle Brown Right End Simons Left End Tupper Right Half Back Wilkinson Left Half Back Fritzel Quarter Back Green Full Back SUBS Williams Royal Neugord Captain Dye i White SUBS j Edwards ' Durkee John Chalmers Harvey Dye . Harvey Dye (Captain) Yessler ) Vos [ . Cratzmeyer 1 Brekke Dennis Van de Steeg Melzner McGregor . Moss Hampson . . Coach Captain Center Field Pitchers Catcher . First Base Second Base . Third Base . Short Stop . Left Field Right Field " Safe at Second. ' I 93 - ' =- - ! ' r =. April 18 Iowa 3 Rock Island League S " 19 " 9 ' 10 " 20 " 2 5 " 21 " 2 " " " 7 " 22 (Not played) " 23 " 28 Iowa 2 Missouri 1 " 29 " 5 Kansas 9 " 30 " 6 " 10 May 3 " 12 Iowa State Normal 5 " 11 Simpson College 10 6 " 6 Ames 7 " 10 " 4 Missouri " 12 (Game postponed) " 13 Iowa 10 Iowa State Normal 4 " 14 " 7 Cornell College " 18 " 4 Minnesota " 19 " 6 Grinnell 3 " 24 " 6 Simpson 1 " 26 " 10 Coe 5 " 30 " Ames 1 June 10 " 9 Grinnell 4 " 11 " 5 Cornell College Iowa Field Columbia Lawrence Iowa Field Ames (10 innings) Iowa Field Cedar Falls Mt. Yernon (16 innings) Iowa Field Grinnell Iowa Field 3 AIMS. " VARSITY ' TRACK TEAM, 1904 Prof. Chalmers, Head Coach Dr. Eastman Mr. Bush Tralners Chas. Swift (Captain) Barker (Captain-elect) Ross . Parsons Anderson Miller ] Young , rj] Crossan " file Coyle Relay Rivers J E. Davis Quarter Mile Jeffers Two Mile Crane Shot Put W. Davis Pole Vault and Hurdles Schwin Hammer Throw and Shot Put McMahon Discus Schenck Half Mile Shaw Mile Discus High Jump Broad Jump High Jump . Hurdles Miles Hammer Throw Captain Swift i 2 3.15 = r : JERRY BARKER Captain of the 1905 track team, is a man well fitted for the position. Since entering the University in 1901, his progress in the high jump event has been remarka- ble. Handicapped by the lack of winter training quarters, as all Iowa track men have been up to the present year, Captain Baker has established a record during the last three years that does not fall to the credit of many athletes. It is interesting to note his records. 1902. Captain Freshman Team. Won 18 points in Freshman-Soph, meet. Won high jump in home meet. Won high jump in state meet, 5 ft. 9 ' 2 in. 1903. Captain Soph. Team. Tied with Parsons for high jump in Grin- nell meet, 5 ft. 6 in. Tied with Parsons for high jump in home meet, 5 ft. 6% in. Tied with Parsons for high jump in state meet. 1904. Won 11 points in home meet, winning high jump, 5 ft. 7 in. Won high jump in Minnesota dual meet, S ft. 9 in. Won high jump in state meet, 5 ft. 11 in. In the Olympic games at St. Louis, Aug. 29 to Sept. 3, 1904, Captain Barker won the handicap high jump, 6 ft. 3% in., his actual jump being 5 ft. 11 in., with a handicap of 4K in. He won 4th place in the handicap broad jump. IOWA-MINNESOTA DUAL MEET Held at Minneapolis May 16, 1904. 100 yard dash 220 yard dash 440 yard dash 880 yard dash 1 mile 2 mile 220 yard hurdles 120 yard hurdles Pole vault High jump Broad jump Hammer throw Shot put Discus Hunter, M. Hunter. M. Davis, I. Ben ford, M. Colburn, M. Jeffers, I. Hasbrook, M. Hasbrook. M. Pierce, M. Barker, I. Ross. I. Mattson, M. Crane, I. Swift, I. Firsts only counted. SCORE: Iowa 6, Minnesota 8. Coyle, I. Redmond, M. Harold son, M. Murphy. M. Bateman, I. Greaves, M. Ostvig, M. Anderson, I. Jenson, M. Parsons, I. Kerper, M. Frannas. M. Schwin. I. Thorpe, M. Redmond, M. Coyle, I. Anderson, I. Twidt. M. Patee, M. :103-5 : 24 4-5 :S43-5 2:112-5 4:32 10:51 :27 :16 4-5 10 ft. 4 in. 5 ft. 8 in. 21 ft. 115 ft. 5 in. 37 ft. 11 in. 122 ft. 3 in. STATE FIELD MEET Held at Des Moines May 30, 1904. 100 yards Main, D. Hamilton, N. Copeland, A. :10 1-5 220 yards Hamilton, N. Main, D. Randall, D. :23 1-5 440 yards Hamilton, N. E. Davis, I. Randall, D. :52 1-5 880 yards Campbell, X. Cave, A. Thompson, D. 2:01 Mile Sleeper, D. Thompson, D. Mclllrath, G. 4:35 2 mile Sleeper, D. Pringle, G. Jeffers, I. 10:32 120 yard hurdles Clow, G. Crawford, Coe Heminger, A. : 16 1-5 220 yard hurdles Main, D. Clow, G. Jones, X. :26 1-5 Pole vault Benten, D. Bickell, A. Van Buren 10 ft. 9 in. Broad jump Ross, I. Burcham, D. Williams, D. 22 ft. 8 ' 2 in. High jump Barker, I. Wall, D. Barrett, A. 5 ft. 11 in. Hammer throw Williams, A. Myler, I. Burrows, D. 126 ft. 7 in. Shot put Crane, I. Green, G. Cave, A. 39 ft. 9 in. Discus Cave, A. Swift, I. Kintz, D. 115 ft. 10 in. l t mile relay Ames Drake Grinnell 1:342-5 Mile relay Ames Iowa Grinnell 3:31 3-5 Meet won by Drake. Shot put Crane, I. High jump Barker, I. STATE RECORDS BROKEN Low hurdles Main, D. Mile run Sleeper, D. 2 mile run Sleeper, D. Half mile relay Ames. IOWA STATE HIGH SCHOOL MEET Held at Iowa City, May 19, 1904 100 yard dash 220 yard dash 440 yard dash 880 yard dash 1 mile 120 yard hurdle 220 yard hurdle Pole Vault High jump Broad jump Hammer throw Shot put Discus Mile Relay: Yi mile bicycle 2 mile bicycle Won by East Cohri, G. Cohn, G. Hubbard, I. G. Banton, W. F. Gates, C. P. F. Gates, C. P. R. Gates, C. P. Andrew, E. D. Cook, I. O ' Connell.E. D. Shephard, E. D. McCord, W. D. Bair, E. D. Slorer, W. D. Shepard, E. D. Suingle, Osk. Snyder, W. D. Millspaugh, D. Engstrom, M. Engstrom, M. Jordon, W. D. PauL W. Royal, X. D. Russel, Osk. Chalmers, C. P. Russel, Osk. Won by Ida Grove. Taylor, E. D. Hill, W. D. Hull, C. R. Taylor, E. D. Des Moines. F. Gates, C. P. Mclntosh, G. Banton, W. Miller, S. L. Brashnaken, I. Bair, W. D. Brown, W. Harris, W. D. Pickerell.N.D. Cohn, G. Faucett, I. G. Murphy, I. G. G. : 10 1-5 :23 2-5 :52 1-5 2:063-5 4:51 2-5 : 16 2-5 :28 3-5 10 ft. 2 in. 5 ft. 4 in. 20 ft. 10 in. 131 ft. 2 in. 40 ft. 9 in. Jordon, W.D. 101 ft. 6 1-2 in. Andrew, C. B. Cubbage, I. G. 1:22 6:304-5 East Des Moines 24 Grinnell 12 Ida Grove 9 Independence 5 STANDING OF SCHOOLS West Des Moines 22 Marion 10 Waterloo 8 Oskaloosa 3 Council Bluffs 1 Capitol Park 17 North Des Moines 9 Cedar Rapids 5 Storm Lake 1 WESTERN INTER-COLLEGIATE MEET Held at Chicago, June 4, 1904 100 yards 220 yards 440 yards 120 yard hurdles 220 yard hurdles % mile Mile 2 mile High jump Broad jump Pole vault Discus Shot put Mile relay: Final Score: Rice, C Rice, C. Poage, Wis. Catlm, C. Poage, Wis. Breitkrentz.Wis Verner, Purdue. Kellogg, Mich. Fuhrer, Wis. Friend, C. Oole, Stanford. Rose, Mich. Rose, Mich. Hahn, Mich. Hahn, Mich. Blair, C. Slundeler, Ind. Catlin, C. Hall, Mich. Sleeper, Drake. McEachron.Wis. Dale, Stanford. Woodin, 111. Durland. 111. Rodman, 111. Hvde, Stanford. Blair, C Martin, Ind. Garrels, Mich. Nichol, Mich. Nichol, Mich. Cahill, C. Pern-, Mich. Verner, Purdue. Veshlage.P. Ross, Iowa Satnse, Ind. Devine.Wis. Miller. Wis. :10 1-5 :22 3-5 :50 4-5 : 15 4-5 :25 1:584-5 4:33 2-5 10:2 2-5 5ft. 11 3-8 in. 21ft. 11 3-4 in. lift. 6 3-8 in. 125 ft. 3 1-4 in. 47ft. 14 in. Michigan won, Iowa second, Chicago third. Michigan 32, Chicago 29, Wisconsin 25. RECORDS BROKEN l 2 mile record Held by Breitkrentz, Wisconsin, of 2:00 2-5. Shot put record Held by Kirby, Notre Dame, of 41 ft. 8J in. Discus record Held by Swift, Iowa, of 118 ft. 9 in. High jump record Held by Brewer, Michigan, of 5 ft. 11 in. " VARSITY " FIELD MEET 100 yards Coyle :]04-5 220 yards Coyle Rivers Benedict :24 440 yards E. Davis Miller Young : 53 3-5 880 yards Moore Schenck 2:153-5 1 mile Bateman Riley Shaw 4:54 2 mile Jeffers 120 yard hurdles Anderson Barker W. Davis :17 220 yard hurdles Anderson Brown Barker :28 1-5 Pole vault W. Davis Crossan Casey Pritchard 9ft. High jump Barker Parsons Miller 5 ft. 7 in. Broad jump Discus Swift McMahon 116 ft. 6 in. Shot put Crane 38 ft. 2 in. Hammer throw Donovan Allen Lorenzen 101 ft. 6 in. FR ESHMAN-SOPHOMORE MEET 100 yards Coyle, ' 07 French, ' 06 Fitzgerald, ' 06 :11 220 yards Coyle, ' 07 Crossan, ' 06 Fitzgerald, ' 06 :24 440 yards Coyle, ' 07 Crossan, ' 06 Tupper, ' 06 :55 3-5 Half mile Moore, ' 06 Riley, ' 07 Felt, ' 06 2:17 Mile Riley, ' 07 Stearns, ' 06 Price, ' 06 5:30 120 yard hurdles Burkheimer, ' 06 Peterman, ' 07 Felt, ' 06 :18 220 yard hurdles Felt, ' 06 Burkheimer, ' 06 Peterman, ' 07 :29 High jump Moore, ' 06 Kettlewell, ' 06 Peterman, ' 07 5ft. Broad jump Burkheimer, ' 06 Moore, ' 06 Peterman, ' 07 17ft. Shot put Ferine, ' 06 Seidel, ' 06 Moore ' 06 34 ft. 6 in. Discus Moore, ' 06 Seidel, ' 06 100 ft. Pole vault Crossan, ' 06 Kettlewell, ' 06 Burkheimer, ' 06 10 ft. Hammer throw Fitz, ' 06 Seidel, ' 06 Moore, ' 06 105 ft. Points won: Freshmen 40, Sophomores 77. TRACK RECORDS EVENT CONFERENCE STATE r. OF i. 100 yards Blair, C. : 09 4-5 Rush, G. : 09 4-5 Crum : 09 4-5 Pole vault Dvorak, M. lift. Chapman, D. 6iin. Lee, S. 11 ft. Veinrich :0945 16 Ib. shot Rose, M. 47ft. in. Crane, I. 39 ft. 9 in. Crane 39 ft. 9 in. Mile run Keachie.W. 4:313-5 Sleeper, D. 4:35 Wilson 4:39 4-5 Broad jump Leroy.M. 22ft. 7 in. Hamilton, G. 23ft fin Ross 22 ft. 3 in. Half mile run Palmer, 111. 1:594-5 Thompson, D. 2:00;= Brown 2:05 120 yard hurdles Catlin, C. : 15 3-5 Clow, G. : 16 1-5 Anderson : 16 2-5 16 Ib. hammer Plow, Cal. 163 ft. Pell, D. 132 ft. 8 in. Myers 123 ft. 440 yards Merrell, B. : 49 4-5 Whitley, G. :49 Brown :51 3-5 High jump Armstrong, M. 6 ft. Barker, I. 5ft. 11 in. Barker 5 ft. 11 in. 220 yard dash Hahn, M. :21 3-5 Rush, G. :21 4-5 Crum :21 4-5 Discus Rose, M. 123 ft. 3J in. Swift, I. 125 ft. 11 in. Swiftl25 ft. 2 in. 220 yard hurdles Catlin, C. :25 1-5 Fisher, G. :26 1-5 Crum :26 4-5 2 mile run Kellogg, M. 10:02 2-5 Sleeper, D. 10:10 Jeffers 10:34 C. Chicago. M. Michigan. W. Wisconsin. I. Iowa. B. Beloit . Cal. Cal- ifornia. G. Grinnell. S. Simpson. D Drake. ' ? = = _ y : -j. J . = _ ; Top Row Ross, Morrissey. Brown. Second Row Chalmers, Barton, Schenck. Walker. Third Row Parsons. Griffith, Wilson. BASKET BALL John G. Chalmers p oar i le Jerry Delaney v - oacl] C. P. Schenck . Captain C. P. Schenck .... Sha Wilson s Morrissey Griffith Barton Ross, played in five games Parsons, played in two games Earl Brown, played in two games Right Guard Left Guard Center Right Forward Left Forward Subs Januarv 11 Iowa 24 " 12 17 21 20 26 23 27 24 28 22 Februarv 4 28 18 25 23 24 28 26 March 4 50 6 26 10 16 11 23 Games won 6. Games lost 8. SCHEDULE Minnesota Agricultural College 18 University of Minnesota 49 Augnstana College 41 Highland Park College 22 Des Moines Y. M. C. A. 22 Grinnell College 32 Augustana College 24 Des Moines V. M. C. A. 33 Grinnell College 17 Muscatine Co. " C " 46 Coe College 9 Grinnell College 34 Chicago 20 Northwestern 24 Bailey Iowa vs. Northwestern Iowa vs. Chica go Iowa vs. Nebraska Iowa vs. Ames Total Monnett Iowa won 5 matches lost " 2 " " 3 " 5 " " " 2 " " 14 " " 3 Including all duals and the Intercollegiate, Iowa won sixteen matches and lost five. Including also the state tournament, where a substitute team was used, Iowa won seventeen matches and lost seven. The most desperate matches of the year were Bailey and Moorehood of Chicago which Bailey won 16-14, 6-4 and Monnett vs. Scribner of Nebraska. Monnet won 6-2, 5-7, 6-5. OUNTRY OFFICERS I. A. Burkheimer A. C. Gordon Clyde Jeffers President Sec-Treas. Captain WINNERS OF THE COMPETITIVE RUNS Clyde Jeffers First Arthur Gordon Second H. H. Phelps- Third Find Don M E Q c a ,- s 80 S k . S P U JS J4 W 3 Mg s . Ji " O S s ! S f - o ? ALPHA PHI DELTA [Founded at the University of Iowa, 1903] THE ALPHA CHAPTER [Established in 1903] COLORS: Old Gold and White Xyle W. Jones Dwight M. Griffith A. E. McGowan E. J. Barker OFFICERS President . Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary FRATRES IX FACULTATE S. H. Bush A. G. Smith J. G. Chalmers PRATER IX CRBE Max Mayer FRATRES IX UNIVERSITATE College of Liberal Arts J. W. Bern, ' , ' 06: C. V. Ross, R. A. White. ' 08: D. M. Griffith. ' 05: W. I. Kettle- well. ' 06: B. V. Murphy, ' 08: D. G. Miller, ' 05: H. E. Young. ' 05: F. Moore. ' 06: M. A. Kent, ' 08. College of Law X. W. Jones. ' 05: W. I. Atkinson, ' 06: E. J. Barker, ' 06: J. Streff, ' 07: A. E. McGowan, ' 06: C. J. Jeffers. ' 05. College of Medicine G. W. Dvorsky. ' 05: G. H.Allen, " W. P. Stoltenberg, ' 05; F. X. Cretzmeyer. -06: E. H. White. " 06: J.C. McGregor, ' 06; S. G. Hands. ' 05. College of Dentistry K. W. Knapp, ' 06: J. Vos, ' 05: M. W. Myler. ; Graduate College J. C. Monnett. R. M. Anderson. Top Row Glase. Dow, Baird. Anderson Bottom Row Whorton. Watson. Hemphill, Hoover, Noland. THE Young Men ' s Christian Association is the only organized agency for the cul- tivation and care of the religious life of the University men. It is a voluntary organization of students from all departments, devoted to the propagation of system- atic scholarly devotional study of the Bible, the development of an intelligent inter- est in the enterprise of world-wide missions, the public presentation of religious truth through addresses by men of ability and the gathering together of men for social fel- lowship. It is of additional service to students through the reading room employment bureau and rooms directory. Close Hall, the center of the religious life of the Univer- sity, is the home of the Association. OFFICERS President Vice- Presidents Alden R. Hoover .... H. C. Anderson, Coll. of L. A. Clyde A. Noland, Coll. of M. ' H. E. Dow .... Recording Secretary R. W. Wharton . . Corresponding Secretary R. L. Glase Treasurer Wayne Hemphill .... General Secretary GENERAL COMMITTEE Bible Study . . ... . . E. E. Watson Religious Meetings . . . R. W. Stearns Missionary . . . . . . . J. N. Baird Finance R. L. Glase ADVISORY COMMITTEE Psesident Geo. E. MacLean J. H. Fellingham Professor E. W. Rockwood W. I). Cannon Jr. Professor F. A. Wilder C. A. Noland A. R. Hoover Y. W. C. A. CABINET Williams Sebern Brown Griffith Ogden Hutchinson Chase Long Crane EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Nellie Chase President Martha Hutchinson Vice-President Glen Ogden Secretary Cecile Long .... ' ... Treasurer COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Mae Crane .... Devotional Committee Augusta Brown .... Social Committee Nellie Sebern Bible Study Etta Williams Intercollegiate Man,- Griffith Missionary A LITTLE HAWK BYE ERARY THE Freshman Class was hold- ing a meeting in the Liberal Arts auditorium. It was after five o ' clock and the dusk was gather- ing about the platform where the young- secretary slouched in his chai r and the president, a tall boy in glasses, leaned against the heavy pedestal with his hands in his pockets. A thin-faced Freshman on the left of the room was speaking in a weak voice almost inaudible in the murmur of talk and the stir of restless movement. The voices of two boys gesticulating in earnest argument rose above the others, and in the dim light near the front a crowd of girls were holding a sub- dued, though animated conversa- tion. " It seems tome, " the boy ' s weak voice was saying, " that our first committee didn ' t in any way re- ceive the attention it should have and The boys across the room broke in more loudly. " He didn ' t. " " He said so. " The president jerked his hands out of his pockets. " Let ' s have order, please, Mr. Jones has the floor. " The speaker continued, " It seems to me that if we really want to get Klegg and Carpin back into this University we ' d better appoint another committee. We ' ve got everybody on our side but the faculty, and, it seems to me, we ' ll get them if we can persuade Professor Breeman. It seems to me we must keep at him. Therefore, I move you that we appoint another committee of five to see Professor Breeman and state things plainly and tell him we ' re in earnest. " He sat down amidst general cries of " What ' s he been saying? " " Did he make a motion? " The president shifted his position. " I ' ll have to ask Mr. Jones to state his motion again, please, " he said. Jones rose quickly and repeated in a more decided tone, " I move that we appoint a committee of five to see Professor Breeman about Klegg and Carpin. " There was silence for a moment. Then a seat clapped shut. In the back of the room under a window where he had been sitting alone, a tall broad-shouldered boy in a black suit rose. " Mr. President, " he said in a clear, quiet voice. " Mr. Dale. " " I second that motion. " Many turned to look at him as he sat down, and his dark serious face flushed slightly under the scrutiny. Then the buzz of talk began again. A girl turned to a small fair-haired young fellow fidgeting in the seat behind her. " Who was that boy, Larry? " Larry half rose to his feet with his eyes on the president. " That ' s Dale Thomp- son Dale. Kind of a grind I guess. Wait a minute and I ' ll tell you about him. " Then in a louder tone as he stood upright, " Mr. President. " Mr. Brighton. " " I am opposed to this motion because I know we ' ve done enough. Why, we ' ve sent one committee and it got well turned down, very well. " " Shouldn ' t think you ' d tell it, old man, " a voice interrupted. Larry grinned broadly in the laugh which followed. " Well, I ought to know. I was there when it happened. But that ' s just what ' ll happen to another committee. I don ' t see the use of appointing committees when you know they ' ll get turned down. " he concluded, red-faced and grinning. " Nobody knows how sore he is, " sang the voice which had interrupted him. " Let ' s have order, please, " remarked the president mildly, shifting his elbows on the pedestal. The song ceased and the laughter subsided. Among the girls on the front seats there was an excited and giggling consultation. " You do it Jennie. " Then a girl in a red tam-o-shanter stood up. " I don ' t see why we should stop just because one committee failed. I just know we ought to hurry, too. Mr. Klegg and Mr. Carpin are still waiting in town, they haven ' t dared to go home yet, and I think we ought to hurry so they won ' t have to. Why, it wasn ' t their fault that the rope broke when they had those Sophomores up in the tree, and I think we ought to help them. " A burst of applause followed. On the dusky platform the secretary ' leaned farther back in his chair, folding his long arms behind his head. In the dim light under the window, Dale started to rise. But a short, stout Freshman with a harsh, bass voice secured the floor before Dale could get to his feet. " It ' s foolishness to appoint another committee, " he rumbled, " I know everybody is with us except the faculty, but it ' s no use trying to make them see things differ- ent, and " A great wave of laughter rose as a boy, starting to rise, stumbled over an out- stretched leg and sprawled into the aisle. There he lay for a moment. Then he sprang to his feet with burning face. " Order, order, please! " commanded the grinning president moving his elbows off the pedestal. The boy stood for a short space glaring at the one who had tripped him. Then a smile spread over his face and he took his seat. The stout Freshman began again, pompously. " As I was saying when I was in- terrupted, it ' s no use to try to change the faculty. One of those Sophs is Prexie ' s nephew. Both of the fellows are hurt and that ' s all the faculty can see. " As he concluded, Thompson Dale rose quickly. It was dusky in the room now except near the windows, where the last light streamed in, and against this Dale ' s tall, strong figure was clearly outlined. He straightened himself and tossed back the long, black hair from his forehead. His fingers tapped the back of the seat before him as he began somewhat unevenly: " I don ' t-just know what the instructions of the-first committee were. I was not here when it was made. But it seems to me that you-that we have hardly done enough for the boys who have been expelled. " Dale ' s fingers no longer drummed on the seat-back and his voice was steadier. The buzz of talking had grown less. Larry had ceased the tune he was whistling un- der his breath and turned to watch. .The girls in the front seats were quiet. ' The faculty undoubtedly treated those boys with injustice, " Dale continued. " Al- though the results of their actions were very serious, they committed no intentional crime. We are not the only ones who see that. Certainly we are right in wanting them back. This is the wish of the whole class and to make this wish effectual we must act as a class. We must keep a committee before the faculty. We must do all we can to get them back. The boys have already lost a great deal of time from their work. " Over in Larry ' s part of the room someone whistled loudly. " Wor-r-rk? " cried a voice in dramatic surprise. A titter of laughter followed. Dale turned his head, his clear, strong profile show- ing plainly against the light. He smiled slowly, stood a moment, and then sat down. The bell above the platform buzzed loudly. There was a general stir throughout the room. The murmur of voices grew louder and there were repeated cries of " Ques- tion, " " Question. " The president walked around the pedestal and leaned against the other side. " You have all heard the motion that the chair appoint a committee of five to see Professor Breeman, chairman of the Freshmen committee, to intercede for Mr. Klegg and Mr. Carpin. All those in favor signify by saying aye. " ' Aye, " the response came loud and clear. ' All those opposed. " ' Aye, " in less volume. ' Motion carried. " ' Move we adjourn, " cried a half-dozen voices, and the whole class, talking loudly, trooped out of the dim room. As Thompson Dale went out alone with his books under his arm, the secretary, who stood on the edge of the platform while the crowd passed, looked at him a trifle curiously. " Hello, Dale, rather near supper time isn ' t it? " Dale nodded, his slow smile lighting up his face. " Yes, it is rather late, " and went out through the door. When the crowd thinned, Larry Brighton approached the secretary. " Here ' s your math, Mac, " he slapped the other on the shoulder with the book, dodging the return cuff. " Come on, let ' s go home. " " Wait a minute. " They passed out through the empty doorway. The last of the Freshmen were dis- appearing down the stairways at either end of the long hall, bright with the glow of electric chandeliers. The sound of voices and footsteps rolled in soft, whispering echoes through the almost deserted corrider. At the head of the stairway under the bright light, Dale was standing in talk with a tall Freshman. As the two boys started down the hall in the opposite direction, Larry looked back. " Say, did you hear old Dale, though? " That ' s the first time I ever saw him at a class meeting. That was a regular Cicero oration he gave us wasn ' t it? Hold my books a moment will you? I wish he could have the job of going before old Breeman once. He wouldn ' t be so enthusiastic then Thanks, I can get it on I wonder how long he ' d have talked if I hadn ' t come in on the most effective part. I didn ' t mean to ball him out, but the idea of Klegg and old " Sunny " Carpin bein ' anxious to get to work, did it. " McOrd looked back over his shoulder. The two at the other end of the hall still talked together. " He ' s a terror in algebra, " he remarked. " Ain ' t he serious-minded though. " Larry was trying with one hand to adjust his muffler. " Why he was as earnest as a lawyer in that speech. I could fairly see him tremble when he got up at first. " McOrd threw a crumpled piece of paper down the hall. " Must be hard work to study like he does. I never saw him doin ' anything else but study. He looks husky enough to play football too. " Then he laughed. " He ought to be stirred up a little. These farmers like him take life too hard. Wonder if we couldn ' t give him a little ex- citement? Do him good. Ve ought to be able to. " They had reached the stairway now and stood looking back up the bright per- spective of the hall. At its further end Dale and his companion turned and passed out of sight. Larry was polishing the iron ball on the top of the newel post with his gloves and whistling softly. Sudaenly he stopped and looked up, grinning. " Wonder if we couldn ' t. " McOrd sat on the bannister and watched him expectantly. " Say, Mac, Larry ' s round face glowed with the idea, " If we could get Dale mixed up some way, about this Klegg-Carpin deal, that ' d stir him up I got it Mac! I got it! " He slapped the taller boy on the shoulder and McOrd bent forward eagerly to listen. Larry continued in a lower voice, " We ' ll make Dale think he ' s been appointed by the president to go and see Breeman about the fellows. We ' ll get him to go alone and old Breeman ' ll just slay him. Oh, it ' ll be great! " McOrd looked doubtful. " But he ' ll know there was to be a committee appointed. He ' ll- " We ' ll tell him that the president decided to appoint him alone. Thought it would be more satisfactory. Tell him it ' s his duty to go. He ' ll believe it. He ' ll know you ' re one of the class officers and he ' ll think it ' s official. " Larry slapped the newel post with his gloves, excitedly. " We ' ll go round to his room to-morrow night and spring it on him. And O, Mac, you hurry up and get Laird to appoint the committee to-night, and have them go to Breeman to-morrow. That ' ll make it all the richer-to have Dale come butting in af- ter they ' ve got turned down, like they will. ' ' And the two, grinning, started down the stairs. The next night the cold November moon, shining through the bare trees, threw a dark network of shade upon the gray front of the little house before which Brighton and McOrd had stopped. " This is the place, " said Larry. A tall, thin-faced woman with a dust-cap on her head answered Larry ' s knock. The narrow room was lined with book-cases. A long oak table ran down the cen- ter, with a row of cheap, varnished chairs on either side. At the further end sat a small round-shouldered man bending over a desk. As the door opened he straightened up and turned around in his swivel-chair. His face was thin and sharp-featured, and a slight baldness made his forehead appear very high. For a moment his keen eyes surveyed Dale over the glasses that pinched the bridge of his long nose. " How do you do, sir? " His voice was quick and silabant. Dale closed the door carefully and approached him. " May I speak to you for a little while? " Then he waited, blushing slightly. " Sit down. What can I do for you? " Professor Breeman made a quick motion with his hand toward a chair. Dale sat down and laid his hat on the table. For a short space he studied the toes of his brightly polished shoes. Then raising his eyes to the keen face before him, he said unsteadily in his slow, clear voice. " I came to see you about in behalf of Klegg and Carpin. " " Indeed, are you interested in their fate? " Breeman took the glasses from his nose and twirled them about his thumb. A slight frown drew his bushy black brows together. Dale shifted his chair and began, " Yes. I " " What is your name, please? " Breeman laid his glasses on the desk, rested his elbows on the arms of his chair and folded his hands. His thin mouth was drawn into a straight line. " Thompson Dale. I came to speak for Klegg and Carpin I want to ask you to take them back, not because I am or a a. " Dale hesitated, searching for the right word, and dropped his gaze from the Professor ' s cold, bright eyes. Breeman smiled grimly. " Whatever the immediate cause of your coming may be. Mr. Dale, it doubtless arises from the great personal interest you feel in the young gentlemen under question. I judge that this is very great, indeed. " The blush on Dale ' s face was less vivid and he met Breeman ' s steely blue eyes squarely. " I didn ' t come to see you merely because I was interested. I was sent by the class as a delegate. " His slow voice was quite clear and steady. ' Oh, a delegate. I was prepared to hear you say that the whole Freshman class had decided to come to me individually, and that you were the first of them. Perhaps you are the last official effort. But doubtless when you go back they ' ll begin with the committees again. Well. " The professor leaned back in his chair and took up his glasses. " I simply want to tell you the reasons why the class think that the boys should come back. " " Doubtless. " Breeman was looking at Dale ' s grave, clean-cut face closely. " In the first place, " said Dale sitting up very straight, " We don ' t think that we are pleading for criminals. Klegg and Carpin intended no harm. The sophomores hazed them and they paid them back. An accident caused all the trouble. " " Why. Professor, " (Dale leaned slightly forward) " do you think the boys would have hung those Sophomores out of the tree if they had known the rope was going to break? " " Possibh- not. " " Are they really to be considered as criminals? Are they being punished for this as if it was a crime which they committed deliberately? If it hadn ' t been for the breaking of that rope they wouldn ' t have been expelled. They are being punished -s - for something they couldn ' t have helped. " Dale was leaning farther forward now. His words came quicker. The glasses lightly tapped the palm of Breeman ' s left hand. " That is not the only consideration, Mr. Dale, " he said, watching Dale ' s face and the grey eyes shin- ing under the level brows. " Surely, Professor, the main cause for expelling the boys was just that two Sopho- mores were injured by them? If the boys had been caught before the rope broke would they have been expelled? ' " I think so. " Breeman leaning back, with his head sunk between his shoulders and the finger tips of his thin hands touching before his mouth, looked at the boy through narrowed eyes. Dale ' s gray eyes did not waver. For a moment there was silence. Then he went on eagerly, " We do not think that the boys are perfectly innocent. Of course they are to blame. But they have suffered enough already. They have been away from their work almost two weeks now. If they can come back they will have been pun- ished enough. " Breeman still watched closely, but the frown was gone from his face. " I don ' t believe anyone else can realize what it means to a Freshman to be ex- pelled, ' ' Dale spoke more slowly " to be made to leave school just as you are starting to give up all the things you liked so well the lectures the library and all the University all the friends you have made -never to be able to come back to have to give up all one ' s plans for the future what one hoped to do in the world. " The suggestion of a smile flickered across Breeman ' s sharp face. " Are you sure that Mr. Klegg and Mr. Carpin have that attitude? " Dales serious expression lightened for a moment. " No, I didn ' t mean that. " Then more soberly. " Perhaps I was thinking more of what it would mean to me to be expelled. I I can ' t tell you how it seems to me. " There was a short silence. Outside, the footsteps and laughter of a crowd of girls in the hall swelled loudly, then died away down the corridor. The light was growing dimmer in the room. " I wish I could tell you, " Dale continued, just what just how we feel about those boys. " Breeman leaned back. The line of his mouth was less forbidding now, and his keen eyes hardly so cold. Dale raised his head quickly. " And that ' s what made us vote for another com- mittee at our last class meeting day before yesterday although the committee wasn ' t appointed. " " What was that? " asked Breeman straightening up, " you were going to send two new committees? " " No sir, only one. But afterwards the plan was changed and I was delegated to come and see you. I didn ' t know of it till last night. " The bushy eyebrows of the Professor were drawn together in a perplexed frown. " Not until last night. But this afternoon Then his brow cleared. " O, I believe I see. May I ask who told you of the change? " " Two of the class, Mr. McOrd, the class secretary, and Mr. Brighton. " " Brighton, Mr. Larry Brighton? Yes, I am acquainted with him. " After a short pause, " You are the young man who came t o see me about making up preparatory credits in my department, are you not? " " Yes, sir. " ' " Has your extra work kept you very busy? " Dale ' s face wore a puzzled look, " Yes, sir. " It ' s kept me in pretty close. I haven ' t been round with my class much. " His face clouded and he spoke slower. " I am afraid that was one of the reasons why I have been such a poor class representative today. I didn ' t want to come, but I finally decided that it was that I ought to. " " Yes, I see. " Breeman ' s voice was almost soft. Dale looked at the polished top of the table and reached for his hat. " I suppose I have failed. " In the silence which followed he rose to his feet. " I ' ll not take anymore of your time, Professor. " Breeman glanced up at him with a slight smile curving his thin lips. " Just a minute before you go, please. " Dale stood still, looking down at him. ' ' I merely wanted to tell you that I have decided to do all within my power to bring Mr. Klegg and Mr. Carpin back into the University. But do not allow yourself to believe that I was lead to this decision entirely through your efforts. I had determined upon it some time ago. But you merit some praise, since, thanks to the last Freshman committee, my views have changed completely. Certain statements you made did influence me to some extent, I will admit. I think that you would be surprised to know which one, they were, however. " He rose and held out his hand to the wide- eyed Dale who towered so high above him. " Good afternoon, Mr. Dale. I shall be glad to see you in my office at any time. " " Thanks Thank 5 ' ou, " stammered Dale. " By the way, Mr. Dale, if I were you I would tell my news to Mr. Brighton before I told it to anyone else. " Dale stood for a moment with shining eyes. Breeman sat down and took his pen. Twice Dale started to speak, but the Professor ' s face was turned from him now, and Dale said nothing as he closed the door. Outside the door, he paused and, stood hesitating. As he hesitated there the sound of laughter and talk and the shuffle of footsteps swelled up loudly from the stairs. Suddenly, Larry and McOrd with five or six other Freshmen crowded round the corner. At the sight of Dale their voices sank lower and their laughter became more subdued. When they were opposite him they paused. Then Larry advanced grinning. " Well, what ' s the good news Dale? " The tall boy was silent for a moment, looking at Larry keenly. He smiled, not the usual bright smile that lighted up his face so wonderfully, but one of another sort, colder and almost sarcastic. Then he said slowly, " Professor Breeman has de- cided that he wants Klegg and Carpin back. " Larry ' s face went fiery red. " Wha-at? He ' s goin ' he wants He ' ll do it? " His stammering words fell over each other. " He said he wanted Klegg and Carpin back, " Dale repeated evenly. " Larry turned and looked into McOrd ' s stolid face. " Well I ' ll be Then as a shout of laughter went up from the other boys he turned again, grinningly sheepishly at Dale. " Congratulations I ' m glad, honest I am. I was sorry after we had done it. You ' re a wonder. Dale. " As they clasped hands Dale ' s smile was warm with good fellowship. " That ' s all he said. " Yes, Mr. Dale lives here. I ' ll take you right up, " and she led the way up the narrow, carpetless stairs, and down the dingy hall. " That ' s his door, " she said, as she left them. Larry turned, grinning to McOrd in the dim light. " Here goes. We want to put up a good talk. You want to remember that you ' re a wise man, Mac, " he whispered and rapped on the door. " Come in, " the voice was clear and strong. As they entered, Dale rose from beside the paper-littered study table and turned toward them. He wore no coat and he seemed very tall and big in the little low-ceil- inged room. " Hello! Walk in. I ' m glad to see you. Take off your coats. " Though Dale ' s words came a bit stiffly there was a warmth and friendliness in his smile that made them cordial. " Sit down. Better take the rocker, McOrd. " McOrd leaned back and looked around. The bare, white walls of the little room were unornamented except for a few photographs. On one side were the bed and dresser, over the white-curtained window an ivy plant was trained, it ' s leaves black in the lamplight. Near the disordered table was a small, air-tight wood-stove, beside which sat Larry with his hands held out to the heat. " It ' s a little cool to-night. " Dale leaned forward to open a draft in the stove. " Yes, " replied Larry, " studying hard? " Dale glanced at the papers on his table with a slight frown. " Yes, I was just working at that list of algebra problems for to-morrow. I ' m nearly done, but it took a longtime. I suppose you ' ve finished yours, McOrd. I ' m slower than everyone else. " " Gee, I didn ' t work any of ' em, Dale. Why, nobody ever you see I ' m so busy with my Latin, " he concluded lamely under Larry ' s gaze. " Yes. Latin does take time, " said Dale slowly. There was silence for a moment. Somewhere below, a deep, muffled voice was singing. McOrd clasped one knee in his hands and began to whistle softly and Brighton looked closely at the badly-printed photograph of a plain little house on the wall near him. Dale ' s eyes followed Larry ' s gaze and his face lighted up. " That ' s a picture of my home, " he said, leaning forward in his chair. Then after a moment ' s pause, " My sister took it. " Again there was a short silence while they looked at the picture. " Do you see that dog there by the door? " Dale continued. " My folks got him for me when I was a baby. He ' s pretty old now. Mother just wrote me that he seems to miss me, goes right up to my room every time they let him in the house. I expect he ' ll be glad when I go home Christmas. " Again silence fell. The visitors shifted uneasily and looked furtively at each other, and below a door slammed, jarring the house. " Did either of you go to hear the Yale professor last night? " Dale straightened himself in his chair. " No, " murmured the two. " Could ' nt find the time, you know, " supplemented Larry. Dale stooped to pick up a paper, " It was very good. " Larry crossed his legs and put his hands in his pockets. " We didn ' t come around tonight to take up your time for nothing, Dale. We came on business class business something about Klegg and Carpin. " " Oh! " " It ' s this way. " Larry balanced himself on the back legs of his chair, " Laird our president you know was left to appoint that committee to see Breeman. Well, he didn ' t like he thought it over and chewed it talked it over with some of us. He thought he saw it wouldn ' t be any use to send a committee of five too many, you know. Wouldn ' t do any good. We all thought one man was all would be lots bet- ter. You seemed older than the rest of the fellows, and seemed interested in the mat- ter, so he appointed you. " Larry glanced quickly at McOrd who was slowly rocking back and forth and gazing solemnly at Dale. " He couldn ' t come himself, " continued Larry smoothly, " so McOrd and I came. McOrd ' s secretary you know, and I was on the other committee. We thought we could explain it to you. " Dale leaned forward and looked closely at Larry ' s seraphic face and the grave mask of McOrd ' s lean features. " I don ' t understand, " he said slowly. " Does the president want me to act just exactly as the committee would if it had been appointed? " McOrd stopped rocking. " Yes, that ' s the idea, " he replied, nodding his head and looking at Larry, " You are to go before Breeman and work to get the fellows back just as if you were the committee. " Frowning slightly, Dale put his elbow on the table and rested his dark head on one strong hand. " It seems strange to me that the president should do that. I can ' t see why one person, I especially, should do better than a committee. I should think a committee would be just the thing. " Larry brought the legs of the chair down sharply. " Well, you see, Dale, one committee has just got turned down flat. We want to keep doing something and it seems as if we ought to try another way. It ' s bound to be a lot more effective if one man goes as a representative of the whole class, than to have five fellows go around and each one make his little speech and have some differ- erent idea of his own to give. " " Dale shook his head still frowning. " I can see how that might be true. It would be better perhaps to have some one man go if he was the right sort of person. But that ' s what seems so strange to me. I can ' t understand how you came to pick on me. The president hardly knows me. " " You didn ' t hear yourself make that speech yesterday, ' ' spoke up McOrd. " Why you showed that you understood the affair the best of anybody in the class and showed more interest in it than anybody else. " Dale looked up. " I know it ' s important. I don ' t think I ' m more interested than anyone else in the class, though. We all know we ought to help those fellows. " McOrd nodded sagely. " But I ' m afraid I can ' t do it well. " Dale picked up a lead pencil and began turning it over in his fingers. Then he went on more slowly, " You see I hardly feel as if I could speak for the class. I ' ve had to make up quite a little preparatory work. It ' s kept me in pretty close. I don ' t know my class very well. I haven ' t been around among you fellows much. Not as much as I ' d like to, " he finished smiling at them. " That ' s all right. You ' ve got a name among the profs you are known among the faculty as a good student, and Breeman will listen to what you say. ' " Larry leaned his chin on his hands and looked up at the boy. Dale ' began to draw long, slow lines with the pencil. McOrd stopped rocking and looked his solemnest. Larry watched Dale ' s face closely. 1 ' We all know that you can do it better than anybody else. Something must be done pretty quick. If you don ' t do it and somebody else goes there and gets all and don ' t succeed you can almost blame yourself if Klegg and Carpin don ' t get back. " Again there was silence. Dale ' s lines were quicker and less even. Suddenly he dropped the pencil. " I ' ll do it. " " That ' s the system. " McOrd leaned back in his chair. " That ' s the way, " said Larry grinning broadly. " You ' d better go round to Bree- man ' s office about four to-morrow. Just talk right out to him. He really likes to " have the fellows do that, though he never lets on. ' Larry looked reproachfully at McOrd who stifled a sort of gurgling cough. " Well, come on Mac. ' ' The two boys rose and began to put on their overcoats. Dale reached for Larry ' s coat and held it for him, " I ' m sorry you have to go so soon. ' ' " Can ' t help it. We ' ve got to ouche! " Larry turned around with his hand on his shoulder. " My right shoulder ' s bad- football, you know, ' ' he explained. " My left one is a little sore. " Dale ' s face lighted up. " I got it in football, too. We started a team in our neighborhood last year. I used to play guard. I ' ll try play- ing here next year, I guss. Well, good night come again, ' ' as the door closed after the two. " Professor Breeman. Office hours from 10:00 A. M. to 10:15 A. M., Wed. Fri. 4:00 P.M. to 4:30 P. M.,Tues. Thurs. " Dale stood still for a moment, bending forward to read the notice fastened to the door just below the thick ground-glass. Then he straightened up, turned the knob slowlv. and entered. A RONDEAU BOILERMADE A rondeau this will be. I think, A rondeau firm in every link: Quite perfected in every point Of rhyme and rhythm, every joint Tight riveted without a chink. But not too fast, just wait a wink: ' Tis well to pause (though not to shrink i. While one may plan how best ap- point, A rondeau this. For what avails to sweat and swink. If at the end one can but slink Beneath contempt? I say. aroint! Thou critic, who wouldst disappoint My will to make, with final clink, A rondeau this. CHAUCER--IW RONDEAU Dedicated to the S. U. I. Campus. The grene trees, in somertyde, Whan Phoebus doth on heigh preside, And casteth him upon a day. With arwes keene to doom dismay, They flashen eke, in haughty pride, Thy grene trees. They been a bokeler me to hide That I feel gladly may abide: Dan Phoebus ' wrath they don de- may, Thy grene trees. And eek thurgh alle hir branches wide. The smale fowles wolden glide, To make me there with meny play, And tho ' plesaunces to repay Me listeth singe, as may betyde. Thy grene trees. His FRIEND, Too To me, alas! Rose gives no smile, My day has passed for that high bliss. Time was, when by her artful wile I fast was fettered to this miss Nor recognized her gentle guile. She fooled me well with sigh and kiss, And then, in all too short a while, She said she could be naught but this To me a lass! Such coquetry I now revile. My love for her I now dismiss. On her fair head reproach I pile For now, o ' er folly ' s deep abyss, She dangles in her fetter ' s vile. Tommy, alas! HE WONDERS WHY I wrote a sonnet to her nose, And now, it seems, I ' m jilted. I wonder why! dear goodness knows. I wrote a sonnet to her nose That flattered it. I called it " Rose " - Its " face toward heaven tilted " . I wrote a sonnet to her nose, And now, it seems, I ' m jilted. CECIIJA A. LOIZEAUX. EVENING fHpST JUNE, 1 , 1905 TWO BITS THE COPY Beginning Little Tfcters BY TATER BRADLEY SATURDAY EVENING FROST A LIVING RESULT OF Condensed, heated atmosphere. An illustrated booklet and -gg- _ m generous sample .... IT lPfc.1 Wouldn ' t you like to add from two to five inches to your height? No drugs.no hard work to any short person A SATURDAY EVENING FROST A SATURDAY EVENING FROST Founded B. C. 3100. by Methuselah, and discon- tinued to date. TWO BITS THE COPY. RICHARD ' S POOR PHILOSOPHY A word to the wise is enough and many words won ' t fool a Prof. Have you someone to do tomorrow? Do him today. A credit in History ' s worth two nnder Bush. Early to bed and early to rise, gives students " 10 ' s " , and athletes " I ' s. " A foxy sport catches no hens. A hit in time save the nine. Now I have a pull and a pony, every- body bids me " good morrow. " Sigma Xus butt in where others dare to tread. A good ' leven raises much dough for its alma mater. Take care of your ponies and exams will take of themselves. If the Betas got Lamb, the Swires AUTO ride. A PAOK FROM ADAH RACSDALE ' S DATE BOOK Presented for publication by a " Frat " sister. JANUARY 15 9:45 A. M. Assembly with Beppo. 10:30 A. M. Sleigh ride with Hal Par- sons and Beppo. 12:30 P. M. Luncheon at The Burkley with Harry Boies and Beppo. 2:00 P. M. Concert at the Opera House with Mr. Springer and Beppo. 4:30 P. M. Sorority meeting without Beppo. 6:00 P.M. Spread at Erne Thompson ' s with Beppo. 7:30 P. M. At Delta Gamma house with Buster Brown and Beppo. 9:00 P. M. Kappa Sig informal, Burn- quist and without Beppo. JANUARY 16 EDITOR ' S NOTE: Some girls judge of the success of their school life by the grades from their instructors, others from their date books. RECENT BOOKS If I Were King. George Edwin Mac- Lean. The Pursuit of Man. Mary E. Ballard. The Flight of a Moth. Ann DeSel- lem. Helen ' s Babies. Bill Felkner. Seven full page Illustrations by Grover Watson. The Light That Failed. Horace V. Gregory. CORRESPONDENCE WITH MADAM KNOCKHARD EDITOR ' S NOTE: The questions this week were of such a personal nature that they will be answered by letter. Why wasn ' t I made society editor? Bill Middleton. Has K. D. Steere given up the study of journalism? " Prexy. " Isn ' t " Cresco " just too sweet when he smiles? Marguerite Moore. Where does Buck Jane get those nifty bonnets? Frederick Cooper. Why did Edith Ball go Pi Phi. Siste ' r " Krats. " Why don t people call us " Sigma Alpha Epsilon? " The S. A. E. Bunch. How can I be sure that my eyebrows are on straight? Effie Bloom. How old is Ann? Chase Lister. Where did Woodward get those pants? A Beta. Where does Sloan get his facial expressions? Grace Gabriel. Where do the Sigma Chis keep our pin? Pi Phis. How does Fullerton get that broad-shouldered effect?- Herbert Moon. Where do the Betas get those perfect trousers? The rest of us. How did Walker pay for that ring? The Athletic Union. Are there any real live Sophs, in the Universitv? A Freshie. How did Gregory swindle me out of The Junior Prom Chairmanship?- Fullerton. A SATURDAY EVENING FROST etz ) VA OOP Wfur ro PAvv eez P PONT HO T f t 2 | KTrt cfift ps - ' A SATURDAY EVENING FROST KXT! " Nixey Bradley handed his customer a check and stood waiting at the fourth chair, but the only other customer in " The Cedar Rapids Tonsorial Parlors " was being shaved by the proprietor in chair number one. Charley, the second barber sat tilted back against the wall. He took a long pull at his briar pipe and then made little rings of smoke wabble toward the steel ceiling. Mart stood at his place in front of the long mirror. " What ' s the matter with Clarence? " He deftly flip-flapped his razor across a hone. " 1 haven ' t seen you together for a week. " Kixey, getting no response from his challenge, left his post and tumbled into a chair by the wall. " Say! Don ' t breathe that guy ' s name again in my presence or me for the dark waters of the Cedar. ' ' Charley whiffed the remaining smoke from his mouth and turned to Xixey in sur- prise. " Well I ' ll be - I thought Clarence and you were stronger ' n horse-radish. " Nixey pulled the strings of his tobacco poucn with his teeth, replaced it in his hip pocket and began to roll his cigarette. " Yes. I have let Clarence hang around me a lot. He ' s got a kind of a cooing voice and nice hair, so he generally takes well with the girls. Then, you know, he works in the glove department Deneckne ' s dry goods shop and that gives him an awful pull with the women. It was policy to be chummy with a fellow who could put you strong with most any little maiden who might hap- pen to take your eye. See? " But it ' s all off! It ' s jarred on me for some time to have him gurgling in my ears but I let him go to that foot-ball game with me last week, and, Say! Clarence is all the money when it comes to twisting his head to one side and saying, ' Really, I think the dark brown would set off your complexion to the best advantage, ' but he ' s a flat failure at mixing with the Rah! Rah! boys at a strenuous entertainment like this foot-ball. " Soon as Clarence heard that Iowa and Minnesota were scheduled to mix at Cedar Rapids, he went down to the book-store and asked what literature they had on foot ball. The guy threw him out a small volume entitled, ' Spalding ' s Offiicial Foot Ball Guide, ' and Clarence immediately began to put himself wise to the game. He kept his mug buried in that book, to and from meals and whenever the boss ' s back was turned down at the store. Then even,- night, after they closed up, he ' d come over to our place, get me in a corner and jab such stickers as this at me: ' What ' s the penalt}- for slugging? How many men must be on the line of scrimmage when the ball is put in play? What ' s a ' safetv ' ? Now I didn ' t know a ' safety ' from a ' mercer- ized satin, ' so all I could do was side-step and duck, but Clarence came back smiling with the answer every time. That looked mighty clever to me till I found that the answers were all given in black and white in the back of the book. When I was down and out, for keeps, and willing to say that Clarence was the author of the book, he nudged me. ' We ' ll get some inside information, take a little bunch of dough, go out to that game and make a killing. ' " About a week before Thangsgiving Clarence dropped into the shop and whis- A SATURDAY EVENING FROST pered that it was like taking candy from a child. If we could find an Iowa guy, fool enough to place an} ' money on his team we ' d clean up a wad as big as your head. " Well, a few sick looking boys from Iowa City were hanging around the Grand when I met Clarence there early Thanksgiving morning. " There won ' t be many up, " he explained. " They don ' t want to see their team slaughtered. " " Clarence had the whole day off and I went down with him to draw his week ' s pay. On the way back we dropped into a drug store and took a bracer and Clarence immediately owned everything in sight. He wanted to bet a hundred big round plunks that Iowa wouldn ' t have a look-in. We went over to the Delavan to get an eye full and Clarence said to get a line on the ' Gophers. ' The Minnesota bunch was talking loud and using up most of the floor space in the lobby. Clarence touched a big, blonde Swede in a red sweater to see if he was real and outside again he tipped me that there wasn ' t a man in the bunch less than six feet, six, and he ' d chew up a yard of felt if there was one among ' em that could tip the scales below two-fifty. He got his face close to my ear so a Dago in a fruit-stand wouldn ' t get next. " And Nixey, you know this man Jones is the whole works down at Iowa City. Well, he ' s weak in the neck and he ' s been wearing a life preserver all season to keep the rabble from walking on his throat, but an Ames guy got wise to a way to puncture it and Jones ' 11 never dare to go into an- other game for, of course, the Ames galoot blowed it all over the country. " " At noon, Clarence suggested suggested going down to Dalzell ' s restaurant as the Grand would be so crowded we couldn ' t get dinner in time for the game. " The two college bands got out about two o ' clock and en- tered into a noise-making competition. I thought they did pretty well by way of dis- turbing the atmosphere, but it must have been a pipe to them for they got together and tried again. Everybody seemed pretty well sat- isfied with this and the mob began to fill up the cars for the grounds. " Clarence had been offering odds of a hundred to fifty on Minnesota all afternoon and nobody seemed anxious to call him till on the road out a heavy-set lobster with a red moustache shouted back that he ' d take a hundred of it. Clarence caught his breath, turned pale and told the fellow to wait till we got out to the game as the car was so crowded he couldn ' t get at his money. " As we stepped up to the ticket window, Clarence nudged me and asked me to get two tickets that is if I didn ' t intend to bet. " Talk about a mob! Why those Iowa people must have got a hunch that it would be a patriotic act to watch their team slaughtered for they had those grandstands packed. Everybody was singing a different song and they were all new ones on me. A SATURDAY EVENING FROST " Just as we were taking our seats, a lad with big, floppy corduroy trousers and no hat to speak of, stepped up on my shoulders and bellowed out. ' Look at the prexy j , -. over there in his twenty-five dol- box. ' And sure enough, there was a lonely hoosier over in the old base ball grandstand all decor- ated up with bunting and flags and so far away from the field, that he d have to have telephone connections to find out how the game was going. " For anybody with weak nerves our location would have been poor. On our right a lot of tall, flaxen- haired fraternity youths from Min- neapolis bunched their voices and tore off a strip of their college yell. Then the Iowa bunch came back at them with a roar that sounded like poking a stick into forty- eight cages of lions. " That was all tame, though, compared with what happened when the two teams showed up. One band played ' A Hot Time ' , while the other ripped off ' Go Way Back and Sit Down. ' The bunch to our left moaned, ' Whoo Wah! Wah! ' and to our right they set up a ' Shi-U-Ma ! ' " When the Minnesota team charged through the gate it looked like a stampede of a herd of wing-footed elephants wrapped up in red blankets. " There was a streak of gold at the other end of the field and a chunky, curly- headed chap with a big T on his sweater, headed the Iowa tribe over to the side lines. The curly-headed lad shed his sweater and a pretty girl with a pair of big, scared, blue eyes, jerked my coat sleeve and confided to me that ' Xyle, ' was going into the game. I was going to ask her if this ' Xyle ' was a relative of hers, but just then, everybody in the grandstand got up and yelled and beat each other over the head. When they tamed down a bit, a college lad, down inside the ropes, got up and suggested in a buzz-saw voice that they give nine Rahs for Jones, and they did it to a turn. " The two teams distributed themselves about the lot, Jones stuck the ball in the ground and took a boot at it. Say! This football is all the mone3 r like a big three-ring boxing match. After each fellow had taken a rap at everybody in sight, the refree blew his whistle for the first round. It looked to me like an even break, but Clarence said it was going to be a regular procession, and he got off that hundred to fifty gag again. I guess Clarence didn ' t know it, but the red-moustached Indian who wanted to take the short end of that same gag on the car, was right behind him and, he was ' Johnnie on the Spot. ' When he was called, Clarence took out a pencil and paper to find out the ratio of a hundred to fifty to his pile. It came to two dollars and a half, and the hollican said he didn ' t have the change. " That Jones must have a kick like a Missouri mule. Every little while they ' d toss the ball to him and he ' d boot it clear across the lot. " The flaxen-haired youths, with the red and gold streamers, all carried long strips of paper. ' To keep track of Minnesota ' s touch-downs, ' Clarence said. ' There, Jones is going to kick again ' and Clarence poked his fingers in my eye. " Jones must have changed his mind, though, for the poor, weak-necked fellow tucked the ball under his arm and staggered half the length of the field, gently jarring a lumbering Oley off his pegs now and then by way of diversion. " All that had happened in the grandstand up to that time was like a Sunday school picnic compared with the fuss those Iowa City folks set up. I tried to ask Clarence how much that counted for Iowa, but it was no use. I wouldn ' t have known that I spoke if I hadn ' t felt my mouth move. " A small, sandy-haired boy, on the Iowa side, got in the way of several Minnesota ducks on the road down and I guess it made them sore, for when they got started A SATURDAY EVENING FROST again, three big Swedes jumped on his chest and they had to carry him away for re- pairs. Then the grandstand gave nine Rahs for ' Goldie. ' " I heard Clarence say that the first half must be about over and I tried to get him cooled down enough to tell me the score but it was, ' To the woods, Nixey. ' So I scraped up all the football I knew and asked one of the boys with a long strip of paper, ' Who made that last touch-down for Minnesota? ' He couldn ' t have been feel- ing well for he mumbled something about ' the village cut-up. ' " Between halves, while the boys were doing cake-walk stunts in front of the grand-stand, Clarence condescended to put me wise that neither side had scored. ' And what ' s more, ' he said: ' I ' ll bet my clothes and a weeks wages on Iowa. ' Of course he was talking to me but a boy from the pine woods, enquired how much that would come to. Clarence flared up and asked that fellow where he got on at, and then, to make it look like another proposition, said he had five dollars to say that Minnesota wouldn ' t make a touchdown. " Why! the guy gobbled up that V like a cashier at a chuck luck machine. " A customer was taking off his collar and tie. He made for the fourth chair. Nixey got up reluctantly " Well, when the excitement was over, the next day, and I heard the score was 11 0, I said: Nixey, cut that pink and white cheeked boy, he ' ll tip you wrong. " " Shave? " MINUTES OF A RECENT MEETING OF THE CLASS OF 19O6 Meeting called to order at 3:37 4 by President Edinger. Roll Call by the Secretary. (All present except H. W. Gregory.) Minutes of last meeting read. Objected to by Jones. Discussion lasted 44 min- utes. Finally laid on the table. During the pause following, Wm. B. Joy embraced the opportunity to deliver a fifteen minute address on " Why I Should Have Been Elected Captain of the Junior Foot-Ball Team. " Edwin E. Ebersole fined 13 cents for throwing paper wads. G. E. Breese: " Mr. President As a representative of The Hawkeye Board I am requested to request that the members of the Junior Class hand their photographs to the Board, if possible, before Christmas. I am, furthermore, prepared to say that if you have them taken at Towsend ' s and get a dozen, you will get thirteen Miss Jacobs giggled and woke the back row. Mr. Breese sat down. Chairman: " What is the will of the ' society ' in this matter? " Mr. Sangster: " Mr. Chairman, I move that we have our pictures taken. " Seconded by Lemon. Carried by one vote. Mr. Rider: " Mr. Chairman, I move that the Juniors have a social. " Seconded by Jones. Carried. Mr. Rider: " I move that the date be next Friday night. " Seconded by Jones. Carried. Mr. Rider: " Mr. Chairman, I move that a committee of two be appointed to arrange details. " Mr. Jones: (In a low voice.) " I second the motion. " Carried. Rider and Jones appointed. Motion to adjourn from girls side. Carried. Time 6:45. A SATURDAY EVENING FROST Miss Maynard: " Is Mr. Sloan married? " Miss Gabriel: " No. Miggie, why? " Miss Maynard: " Oh, I just thought he talked like a married man. " Miss Allstrand: " Oh girls, isn ' t Professor Wilson grand! Do you suppose I will get the Phi Beta Kappa? " Miss Nichols: " Well I don ' t care, I think Joe Wiehr is awful nice too. " Phi Delt House iHein}- Hubers called to the phone:) " Hello Oh, is that you Love? " Boys: " Cut it cut it? " It was only Mr. Love. Miss Maynard ' looking for rooms): " Well, there is just one thing: We don ' t want rooms between a Frat. house and a brewery. " " Buck " Jayne -calling on Miss Shrimplin. Buck loses his usual nerve and as a consequence, a lull in the conversation ensues.) Miss Shrimplin (in desperation) : " Do you play Dummy whist Mr. Jayne? " " Buck: " No. I don ' t believe I do. " Miss S. " Well, I will teach you. " She sits down and plaj-s solitaire Buck plays the dummy. A SATURDAY EVENING FROST MASTER ' S VOICE 3 ' IN Miss Steel; for being so thoughtless as to pull George Hill out of the river. " Bill " Middleton: for being the big- gest infernal grouch in the University. H. V. Gregory ; for dancing twenty- seven dances with Effie at the Sopho- more Cotillion. Prex}-; for forgetting the Lord ' s prayer. S. A. E ' s: for living in the same house with Tim. Prof. Yeblen: for forbidding his son Harold to take part in the Freshman scrap. Edward Thomas Springer: for wearing his gloves wrong side out. John Lynch: for being able to tank more booze than anv other Beta or anv Phi Delt. J. O. Johnson: for displaying such willingness to aid in saving property the night of the brewery fire. Don Mullan : for being the Co-eds nui- sance. Robert Fullerton for smoking 261 cig- arettes in one day. Pi Phi ' s: for holding their " Frat " meetings in the corridors of the L. A. building. Joe Burgess; for doing such nice fancy work and embroidery. Lucile Oehler; for her clever thoughts. Riemcke for revolutionizing the art of high jumping. Ray Files; for smoking on everyone else but himself. Ben Wyland; for always getting his " jab " in first and loudest. Roy Quigley; for always " going one better. " THIS HAWKEYE And the five volumes last preceding printed by the UNIVERSITY PRESS COMPANY ...PRINTERS... IOWA CITY : I IOWA Copyright 1905 by Hart Schaffner 6r Marx E carry a com- plete line of Tx clothes made es- pecially for Col- lege Men V V The Hart, Schaffner Marx Varsity cut, by far the mosl pop- ular style shown by any clothing house in the country, is to be found in a goodly variety of pat- terns in our large assortment. We are exclusive agents for the Dunlap, Roelofs, Longley, and Hawes Hats. Also carry a com- plete line of Stetson ' s. Cluett and Monarch Shirts. Paragon and R. W. Trousers. ..Our Tailor Shop Our Custom Work is done on the premises, right under our eyes. We watch it closely, and are jealous of it as though it was our ex- clusive business, and guarantee, not only fit, but satisfaction. A FULL LINE OF COLLEGE AND FRATERNITY PENNANTS COAST SON V THE AMERICAN CLOTHIERS Special Interurban Rates For Class and Society Picnics Athletic and Inter-Collegiate EL. VentS will be made to members of the State University of Iowa by the Cedar Rapids Iowa City Railway Light Company. fj The Company controls delightful timber tracts, beautifully situated on its line of electric railway at Prairie Creek and Iowa River. CJ The Company operates its railway in conjunction with a line of fine launches at Coralville. The launches make a ten mile run among the rocky hills and woodlands of the Iowa river. There is no more pic- turesque trip to be had in Iowa. tj Individuals or parties desiring a day ' s or a week ' s outing, may obtain information from the Company ' s agents, or address ISAAC B. SMITH General Traffic Manager CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA We make the Finest Photos in the City TOWNSEND ' S =STUDIO= 22 South Clinton Street Iowa City, Iowa Medals and Diplomas awarded by state and national associations. None but first class artists employed in this studio. The unanimous verdict of an appreciative public is that the most life- like and highly executed work is at - Townsend s Studio Come on rainy or shiny days as just as good work is to be had 22 Clinton St. Iowa City, Iowa The STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA Offers to the young men and women of the State the very best facilities and opportunities for col- legiate and professional training. In the strength of its faculties, the number and arrangement of its buildings, the resources of its libraries and museums, and the wealth of its gen- eral equipment, the University surpasses every other educational institution in the State. Your attention is especially called to the super- ior facilities of the University for teaching ' tees and Mathematics: English and Other Languages; Political Science and History; Philosophy and Kindred Sub- jects: Education; Engineering: Civil, Electrical, Mechanical, Sanitary and Mining; Lair.- Medicine; Homeopathic Medicine; Dentistry and Pharmacy. - - Arrangements are made whereby the collegiate and professional courses may be combined, mak- ing a saving of one or two years ' time From this book you will have gained a notion of the diverse fields of student activity and per- haps of student life at the University- If you are contemplating higher education you cannot afford to pass by the superior advantages offered by your Statj University. Yhen sending for free catalogues giving full informa- tion, kindly indicate the course in which you are most interested. Address PRESIDENT GEORGE E. MACLEAN Iowa Citv. Iowa I VA CITY is a town of beautiful homes and one of the most pleasant places of residence in the mid-west. Its social, moral, and religious influences equal those of anv city in the State. THE BEST PLACE TO BUY YOUR . Clothing, Hats and Haberdashery .. and everything in Men ' s, Boys ' and Children ' s FURNISHINGS THE GOLDEN EAGLE ONE PRICE CLOTHING HOUSE 120-122 WASHINGTON STREET IOWA CITY, IOWA Geo. W. Knotitz t resident Alonzo Brown Vice-Hresident J. E. Switzer Cashier Citizens Savings and Crust Co. Bankers Capital, $50,000.00 Surplus and Undivided Profits $25,000.00 1 4 South Clinton Street IOWA CITY, IOWA DI ECTORS Geo. W. Koontz Solomon Coldren Alonzo Brown W. E Shrader I . J. Benda WILL P. HOHENSCHUH ARTISTIC ' 2 ' 2 Dubuque St. FURNITURE - FINE CABINET WORK DONE TO ORDER The., Churchill Drug Co. f Wholesale DRUGGISTS Burlington, Iowa Cedar Rapids, Iowa New Book and Stationery Store Text Books for the Colleges of Liberal Arts, Medicine, Den- tistry, Pharmacy, Etc, Waterman and Remex Foun- tain Pens Largest and best assortment of Students ' Note Books and School Supplies John T. Ries ]ame$ Rowson $ Son General Contractors Towa City, Towa PUBLIC BUILDINGS RECENTLY CONSTRUCTED Cassopolis. Mich Adel. Iowa Janesville. Vis. Albia, Iowa Des Moines, Iowa Davenport, Iowa Cass County Court House Dallas County Court House City Hall . Monroe County Court House Interior Finish " Public Library Public School Johnson County Court House I Interior Finish Liberal Arts Hall, University of la. Iowa City, la. ' . Anatomical Building, University of Iowa Laboratory Building, University of Iowa Gymnasium Building, University of Iowa " IF IT ' S FROM MORTON ' S IT ' S GOOD " Any Old... ... SHOE will do for some men, but the man who wants to get all he pays will strike for Morton s Cor. Washington and Clinton Sts. ..SHOE STORE P. S. WE DO FIRST-CLASS REPAIRING Square Deal SINCLAIRS I D E L I T I D E L I T YFIDELITY LOOK FOR THIS BRAND ON f affts. Bacon and Lard Shraders DRUG S-T-0-R-E FOR FINE PERFUMES AND TOILET PREPARATIONS SHRADER Headache Powders ALWAYS STOP THE ACHE Opposite Opera House IOWA CITY - - - IOWA w HEN you are in doubt, take your friends to the Best Bar- ber in the city and get a Shave Shingle Shampoo Or anything else in that line that you wish, and your friend will always return to . A. SllttOH Full Line of Cigars 27 Washington St. Opposite Campus C E A DERSO MAN ' S TAILOR AND DRAPER CEDAR RAPIDS ...IOWA... Grand Hotel Blk. 306 First Avenue University Bookstore Corner of Clinton and Iowa Avenue HEADQUARTERS FOR College Text Books and Supplies Waterman Fountain Pens and Supplies (Prices always the lowest) University Souvenirs ...OUR SPECIALTY Peter A. Dey President George W. Ball Vice-President I ( ovell Swisher Cashier John U. Plank Asst. Cashier first national ..Bank.. CAPITAL $100,000 SURPLUS and CREDITS 10,000 BOARD OH DIRECTORS Peter A. Dey Geo. W. Ball C. S. Welch Mrs. E. F. Parsons Amos N. Currier J. F. Turner E. Bradway City Steam Dye Works and Panitorium (SUCCESSORS TO WESTENHAVER) SAY! when you want to look neat, have your clothes cleaned and pressed. We clean and press clothes for $1.00 per month. We steam, dye and clean gents ' clothes, ladies ' dress jackets, cloaks, waists and gloves. ALL WORK FIRST CLASS Phones: Bell O 1 23, Johnson Co. 486 GRAHAM HAVARD 1 1 3 IOWA AVENUE PROPRIETORS OUR MOTTO NOT THE CHEAPEST BUT THE BESTI 507-9 LOCUST 5T DE5MOINE5- IOWA ' MAX MAYER SUCCESSOR TO BLOOM MAYER STEIN BLOCK CO. CLOTHING STETSON Hats MANHATTAN SHIRTS STUDENTs UMFORMs In our merchant tailoring department will always be found a complete line of woolens which we make to order in the latest styles and guarantee a perfect fit. C li_ Full Dress Suits, silk lined, Uur specialty at $40 oo THOS. C. CARSON, President WM. A. FRY, Cashier J. C. COCHRAN, Vice-President GEO. L. FALK, Ass ' t Cashier JOHNSON COUNTY SAVINGS BANK IOWA CITY, IOWA CAPITAL $125,000 SURPLUS and Undivided Profits $67,000 Foreign exchange and letters of credit issued to any part of the world. DIRECTORS Thos. C. Carson E. P. Whitacre M. J. Moon E. F. Bowman J. C. Cochran Max Mayer T. J. Jones S. L. Close C. F. Lovelace Stewart Son, Iowa City, Iowa ; Gentlemen : Please send me at once a pair of Patent Leather Shoes, size 8 B. You will know what is right. I havn ' t had a pair of shoes to suit me since I graduated in 1900--and you always had just what ' I wanted. Yours truly, Pre-eminently The Hotel of Iowa EUROPEAN PLAN RATES 75 c to $1 .00 PER DAY AMERICAN PLAN RATES $2.00 to $3.00 PER DAY Fronting on Liberal Arts Building F. P. BURKLEY, Prop. JAMES IES ,Iu$combc Photographer Frames, Mouldings and Mats Vv 9 DUBUQUE STREET The Best SmoKe You Ever Struck S, U, L and WHITE ROSE F. Zimmerli, Mnfr., Iowa City, Iowa Official Organ of the Alumni Association IS PUBLISHED MONTHLY Through the University Year Contains 40 Pages of Matter Plates of University Interest It is Replete with items of Interest about the Alumni.... It Reviews University Prob- lems and Student Activities It is no longer an experiment and is finishing the second year of publication THE SUBSCRIPTION PRICE WITH THE ALUMNI REGISTER IS SI. 00 PER YEAR ITS EASY TO niin 1 UKIIII MANAGE ,,.A BIG.,, LAUNDRY BUSINESS Because there is system in every Department C, 0, D, Both ' Phones 211-213 Iowa Ave. H.A.Strub Co. ...118-120-122 South Clinton Street.. Dry Goods, Carpets and House Furnishings LAREST up-to-date stock in Iowa City. Always glad to show you our merchandise. Please give us a call. We can and will please you. Our prices are always right ........ H.A.STRUB CO. Ask for the best place to eat and you are always directed to Now is the hard time to find some- thing to suit the taste - - - - WE HAVE IT - - - - Everything in season at the lowest possible prices Special attention given to Banquets V. H. JONES, PROPR. Che Observed of ...all Observers Is the man who dons a nobby suit selected to meet his requirements from our large stock of nobby suits. It would hurt our pride as to well made garments to allow a man to leave the place illy dressed no need when good garments can be bought for so little as here. 3o$. Slavata Cailor 105 South Clinton St., Towa ity,Ta. Irish ' s University Business College offers the following Courses of Study + Bookkeeping Banking Office Practice Commercial Law Penmanship English Pen Art, and Drawing Shorthand and Touch Typewriting Continuous session throughout the year. If you are interested in a busi- ness education send for a catalogue, or Address. Ozabctb Irish pregdwr Stvlish fiats Correct furnishings If it comes from Thompson ' s it is the Best tfl, Ifl. Chompson Co. ....farters aid fiaberdasbers... 119 South Third Street Cedar Rapids : Iowa Sole agents for the celebrated Dunlap ha s Buy the Best When you buy Gro- ceries, insist, on having the best. Impure and adulterated food is dan- gerous. Really good, fresh, pure Groceries cost no more than the other kind if you make this your grocery store J. L. WILKINSON 117 S. DUBUQUE STREET Old Phone B 120 New Phone 316 It ' s a Pleasure to Shave J When using an outfit such as I can furnish. Everything from the razor to court plaster. Skin emollients, such as Louis ' Almond Cream, will suit the most fastidious. HENRY LOUIS, Pharmacist CITY ACADEMY THREE COURSES OF STUDY Classical Preparatory Scientific Preparatory General Has the endorsement of the Faculty of the State University of Iowa. Special opportunity for students to make up deficiencies. SEND FOR CATALOGUE W. A. WILLIS ... Principal For Exclusive Souvenirs In the way of Tea Spoons, Hat Pins, Brooches, Crests and Iowa Initial and Ster- ling Silver NOVELTIES A visit to the new jewelry store ...is advisable... S.T.MORRISON JEWELER AND SILVERSMITH 203 Washington Street, IOWA CITY MAIL ORDERS FILLED Iowa Pins Iowa Fobs Phi Beta Kappa Pins Iowa Spoons With Old Capitol Building, Libeial Arts Hall and Dental Building engraved in bowl ....PIANOS.... and all kinds of Instruments A. M. Leading Jeweler Graham Shaffer LIVERY SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO STUDENTS TRADE Rubber tired rigs, stylish driving horses. All the newest turnouts of the season. Hacks for parties Both Phones No. 22 IOWA CITY, IOWA O.H.Fink Tobacconist A full line of Cigars Tobacco Pipes The Smoking Palace of the City Pipe Repairing a Specialty SEE T FOR Fine Candies AND ...Pure Ice Creams.. 21 S. Dubuque St. Iowa Citv -------- Iowa f|S LONG as the supply lasts, copies of this book may be obtained by addressing any one of the Business Managers R. E. JONES B. G. BRADLEY G. E. BREESE Copies will be sent to any address, express prepaid, on : : ::::::: receipt of $1.75 each :::::::: II W. L. DoUglaS makes and sells more Men ' s $3.50 Shoes than any other manufacturer in the world. $10,000 reward to anyone who can disprove this statement. W. L. Douglas $3.50 Shoes are the greatest sellers in the world because of their excellent style, easy fitting and superior wearing qualities. They are just as good as those that cost from $5.00 to $7.00. The only difference is the price. W. L. Douglas $3.50 Shoes cost more to make, hold their shape better, wear longer, are of greater value than any other $3.50 shoe on the market today. ...BETTER THAN ANY OTHER MAKE AT ANY PRICE... Soldlby D. C. ABRAMS T09STcHnto Street .- d


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