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

 - Class of 1907

Page 1 of 400

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 400 of the 1907 volume:

I r fata, .- DEDICATION ' HIS EXPRESSION OF OUR HOPES AND PURPOSES, THE HIGHEST INTERESTS OF OUR CLASS AND UNI- VERSITY - - WE DEDICATE TO ONE WHO HOLDS A COVETED PLACE IN THE HEARTS OF THE STUDENT BODY PROFESSOR ARTHUR G. SMITH MATER A PROLOGUE w n IL 11 E have come from the northland and southland, We have gathered from east and from west, To thy open arms, kind mother, And the love-warmth of thy breast. Thy milk is all of knowledge, But thy words are kind and true. They have been our law and precept, And our inspiration, too. We were only little children When first we sought thy knee. We have grown in mental stature And our thanks are all to thee. Thou didst bid us leave our playthings When our tender childhood passed, Thou hast taught us to reach for the planets, And ne ' er be content to be last. The wide world soon will call us To busy town and field, And we shall leave thy shelter But with hearts too strong to yield. So we ' ve gathered these many pages Of memories grave and gay; The chronicle of three fair years Of days of gold and gray. And if our sonnets go limping, Or too hard our satires burn, Our Mother, thou still canst teach us, We are not too proud to learn. And this our book shall wander On many a journey long, And wher ' er it goes, all men will note That we ' ve told thy praise in song. HRBEK w ?-t EniTOR I - CHIEF " H. W. Barnes ---X.-IATE EDITOR Fred J. Cunningham J. D. Hrbek J. E. Butterworth KDITORS A. Lee, Gen. Dept. Editor LIBER-AL. J. G. Bridgens EXGIXEKR W. Olson 3JEDICIXE N. D. Wells ART EDITOR Edith O ' Brien Ray Files 1C Geo. Mosby Bernard Davis Chas. Hillweg LITERARY EDITOR Carrie W alters DEXTA-L W. S. Nye Sadie Holiday Grace Crockett Remley J. Glass HVTJOROVi? EDITOR W. F. Riley ATHLETIC EDITOR MILITARY EDITOR ASSISTANT Nina Adams C. H. Covle Dick Rhynsburger Cr -ICS EDITOR E. J. Edwards ALVMVXI EDITOR Gail White SUBSCRIPTIOX MAXAOER M. A. Hemsitig MANAGERS W. R. Sieg J. G. Bridgens L. A. Schipfer J. D. Hemingway J. N. Streff X 3 Q HENRY ALBERT, B. S., 1900; M. U., 1902; M. S., 1908, Iowa Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology. CLARK FISHER ANSLEY, B. A., 1890, Nebraska Professor and Head of the Department of English. FREDERICK JACOB BECKER, M. D., 1886, Iowa; M. D., 1887 Hahnemann Medical College, Philadelphia, Penn. Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology, College of Homeopathic Medicine. WALTER LAWRENCE BIERRING, M. D., 1892, Iowa Professor of Theory and Practice and Clinical Medicine. FREDERICK ELMER BOLTON, B. S., 1893; M. S., 1896, Wiscon- sin; Ph. D.. 1898, Clark Professor and Head of the Department of Education; Director of the Summer Session. WILLIAM J. BRADY, D. D. S., 1886, Iowa Professor of Orthodontia, and Demonstrator of Dental Technology. FRANK THOMAS BREENE, D. D. S., 1883; M. D., 1893, Iowa Professor of Operative Dentistry and Therapeutics, and Superintendent ot Operative Clinics. GEORGE VAN INGEN BROWN, D. D. S., 1881, Penn. College of Dental Surgery; M. D., etc. Professor of Dental Pathology and Oral Surgery in the College of Dentistry. ALBERTUS JOSEPH BURGE, B. S. 1897; M. S., 1899; M. D., 1900, Iowa Assistant Professor of Surgery. STEPHEN HAYES BUSH, B. A , 1901; M. A., 1902, Harvard Assistant Professor of French. LAWRENCE MARSHALL BYERS, B. A. 1890, Penn College; M. A., 1891, Haverford; LL. B., 1893, Yale Professor of Law. WILLIAM LECLAIRE BY WATER, M. D., 1897, Iowa; Oet. A. Chir., 1900, New York Ophthalmic Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology in the College of Homeopathic Medicine; Director of Homeopathic Hospital; Secretary of Faculty and Vice Dean College of Homeopathic Medicine. ADIN NOYES BROWN, Ph. G., 1903, Iowa Assistant Instructor in Chemistry. FRED WILLIAM BAILEY, B. S., 1901; M. S.. 1904; M. D., 1905, Iowa Instructor in Ophthalmology. RICHARD PHILIP BAKER, B. Sc., 1887, University of London Instructor in Mathematics. EMIL Louis BOERKER, Ph. G., 1876, Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, Phar. D.. 1896, Iowa Professor t meritus of Practical Pharmacy. LEOXA AXGELIXE CALL, B. A, 1880; M. A_ 1883, Iowa Professor of Greek Language and Literature. SAMUEL CALVIX, M. A., 1874; LL. D., 1904, 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 Ath- letics. CHARLES SUMXER 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, College 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, Dartmouth; LL. D., 1893, Des Moines Profess-T and Head of the Department of Latin Lan- guage and Literature, and Dean of the College of Liberal Arts. LEE WALLACE DEAN, B.S., 1894; M.S., 1896; M. D., 1896, Iowa Professor of Otology, Ophthalmology, Rhinology and Laryngology, and Director of University Hospital. MARY SLEIGHT EVERTS, Acting Dean of Women, Assistant Instructor in Public Speaking. FOREST CHESTER ENSIGX, B. Ph., 1897, M. A. 1900, Iowa Acting Professor of Education, and Inspector of High Sc: . 7 HENRY LEDAUM, B. A., 1896, M. A., 1903, Ohio Wesleyan Assistant Professor in charge of Department of French. HORACE EMERSON UEEMER, LL. B., 1897; LL. D., 1904, Iowa Honorary Professor of Jurisprudence. JAMES WILLIAM DALBEY, B. S., 1885; M.D., 1888, Illinois Col- lege Professor Emeritus of Ophthalmology, Cedar Rapids, la. 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, Vander- bilt; Ph. D., 1899, Columbia Professor of Scandinavian Languages and Literature, and Acting Professor of English Philology. WALTER HENRY Fox, M. D., 1905, Iowa Demonstrator in Anatomy. ARTHUR HILLYER FORD, B. S., 1895, E. E., 1896, Wisconsin Professor and Head of the Department of Electrical Engineering. gARRY GILBERT, B. A., 1899; LL. B., 1901, Northwestern Professor of Law. JAMES GRANT GILCHRIST, M. D., 1863; M. A., 1890, Pennsyl- vania 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. KARL EUGEX GUTHE, Ph. D., Marburg Professor and Head of Department of Physics. JAMES REXWICK GUTHRIE, B. S., 1878; M. A., 1881, Lenox; M. D., 1884, Iowa Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology, and Dean of the College of Medicine. SAMUEL HAYES, B. S., 1869; M. S., 1876, Michigan; LL. B., 1891, Iowa Professor of Law. FREDERICK GOODSON HIGBEE, B. S., 1903, Case School of Applied Science Assistant Professor and Head of the Department of Des- scriptive Geometry and Drawing. WILLIAM SUITS HOSFORO, B. A., 1883; D. D. S., 1892, Iowa Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry, Crown and Bridge We irk. 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 of Animal Biology, and Director of the Zoo- logical Laboratories. ARNOLD VAX COUTH EX PICCARDT HUIZINGA, B. A., 1904, Yale; M. A.. 1905, Princeton Assistant Instructor of French. ALDEX ROBBIXS HOOVER, B. S., 1902; M. D., 1905, Iowa Acting Assistant Professor of Histology and Embryology. WILLIAM JEFSOX, M. D., 1886, Iowa; B. S. 1890, University of the Northwest: M. D., 1891, Jefferson Medical College; M. D., 1891, Pennsylvania; L. R. C. S. and L. R. C. P., Edinburg, and L. R. C. P. and S., Glasgow, 1897 Professor of Surgery. BENJAMIN RICHARD JOHXSTOX, M. D. 1893, Heiing College, Chicago Professor of Theory and Practice, College of Homeo- pathic Medicine. RUDOLPH ERNEST KLEINSORGE, B. S., 1904, Iowa Assistant Instructor in Physiology. VALBORG KASTMAN, B. A., 1904, Iowa Assistant Instructor in Physical Training. HUGO W. KOEHLER, B. A., 1903, Syracuse Instructor in German. JOHN W. KIME, M. D., 1883, Iowa; M. L ., Bellevue College Lecturer on Tuberculosis. ISAAC ALTHAUS Loos, B. A., 1875; M. A., 1879, Otterbein; B. L . 1881, Yale; D. C. L., 1898, Penn College Professor of Political .Economy and Sociology, and Director of the School of Political and Social Science. JAMES MOORHEAU, M. D., 1S93, Iowa Lecturer and Assistant in Department of Theory and Practice. JOHN THOMAS MCCLINTOCK, B. A., 1894, Parsons; M. D.,1898, Iowa Professor of Physiology in the College of Medicine. THOMAS HUSTON MACBRIDE, B. A., 1869; M. A., 1873, Mon- mouth; Ph. D., 1895, Lenox Professor and Head of the Department of Botany. GEORGE EDWIN MACLEAN, B. A., 1871; M. A., 1874, Williams; 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 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. ERNEST LINWOOD OHLE, B. S., 1902; M. E., 1905, Case School of Applied Science Acting Professor of Steam Engineering. GEORGE THOMAS WHITE PATRICK, B. A., 1878, Iowa; B. D., 1885, Yale; Ph. D., 1888, Johns Hopkins Professor, and Head of Department of Philosophy. Absent with leave fO HARRY GRANT PLUM, B. Ph.. 1894; M. A., 18%, Iowa Professor of European History. FRANKLIN HAZEN POTTER, B. A., 1892; M. A., 1895, Colgate Professor in Latin. HENRY JAMES PRENTISS, M. E., 1889, Stevens Inst. Tech.: M. D., 1898, Bellvue Hospital Medical College Professor of Anatomy and Histology. EDWIN FORD PIPER, B. A., 1897; M. A., 19(10, Nebraska Instructor in English. WILLIAM GALT RAYMOND, C. E. 1884; LL. D., 1905, Washing- ton University Professor of Civil Engineering, and Dean of the College of Applied Science. ROE EUGENE REMINGTON, B. A. 1905, Colorado Assistant Instructor in Chemistry. ELBERT WILLIAM ROCKWOOD, B. S., 1884, Amherst; M. D., 1895, Iowa; Ph. D.. 1904, Yale Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. ERNEST ALBERT ROGERS. D. D. S., 1892; M. D., 1904, Iowa Professor of Dental and Regional Anatomy, and Clinical Demonstrator in the College of Dentistry. GEORGE ROYAL, M. D., 1882, X. Y. Homeopathic Medical College Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics, and Dean of the College of Homeopathic Medicine. EDWARD A. RULE, B. S.. 1904, Iowa Instructor of Physical Training. CARL EMIL SEASHORE, B. A., 1891; Gustavus Adolphus; Ph. D.. 1895, 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., 1892, Iowa Professor of Physiological Botany, Professor of Botany in the College of Pharmacy, and Curator of the Her- barium. JOHN CLINTON SHRADER, M. D., 1865, College o Physicians 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 in the Department of Physics and Mechanics. FREDERIC BERNARD STURM, B. A., 1892, Michigan Assistant Professor of German. WILFIE ABRAHAM SUTHERS, D. D. S., 1902, Iowa Demonstrator Dental Clinic FRANK ALBERT STROMSTEN, B. S., 1900; M. S., 1902, Iowa; D. Sc., 1905, Princeton Instructor in Zoology. WILBER JOHN TEETERS, B. S., 1893; M. S., 1898, Mt. Union College; Ph. C, 1895, Michigan Dean of the College of Pharmacy. CLARENCE MANLY THORNE, B. S., 1899, Northwestern Instructor in Mathematics. LAENAS GIFFORD WELD, B. S., 1883; M. A., 188-5, Iowa Professor, and Head of Department of Mathematics, and Dean of the Graduate College. WILLIAM ROBERT WHITES, B. S., 1892; M. D., 1895; M. S., 1895, Iowa Professor of Obstetrics, College of Medicine. HENRY FREDERICK WICKHAM, M. S., 1894, Iowa Professor of Entomology. ELMER ALMY WILCOX, B. A., 1891, Brown Professor of Law, Secretary of the University Senate, Secretary of the Law Faculty. WILLIAM CRAIG WILCOX, B. A., 1888; M. A., 1891, University 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 Min- ing. CHARLES BUXDY WILSON, B. A., 1884; M. A., 1886. Cornell Professor, and Head of the Department of German Language and Literature. CHARLES WARREN WEEKS, B.S., 1898, Nebraska; First Lieut. 30th Infantry, U. S. A. Professor of Military Science and Tactics and Command- ant of Battalion. CLARENCE WVCLIFFE WASSAM, B. Ph., 1903; M. A. 1904, Iowa Assistant Instructor in Political Economy and Sociology. DURES IAMES HENDERSON WARD, B. A., 1878; L.T. B., 1884, Hillsdale; M. A., 1883, Harvard; Ph. D., 1887, Leipsic RUDOLPH MARTIN ANDERSON, B. Ph., 1903, Iowa Taxidermist. CHARLES L. BRVDEN, E. M.. 1902; B. S. in Chemistry, 1904. Lafayette College Instructor in Chemistry. ZADA MARY COOPER, Ph. G., 1897, Iowa Instructor in Pharmacy. EDW RD LEWIS DODD, B. A., 1897: M. A., 1901, Western Re- serve University; M. A., 1902, Ph. D., 1904, Yale Instructor in Mathematics. HERBERT CLIFFORD DORCAS, B. Ph., 1895, Iowa; M. A., 1903, Columbia University Examiner and Registrar, and Assistant Pro- fessor of Education. ANFIN EGDAHL, B. S., 1900, Wisconsin; M. D., 1904, Johns Hopkins Medical School Instructor in Pathology and Bacteriology. CARL LEOPOLD VON ENDE, B. S., 1893; M. S., 1894, Iowa; Ph. D., 1899, Goettingen. Assistant Professor in Chemistry. ALDEN ROBBINS HOOVER, 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. PERCIVAL HUNT, B. Di., 1896; M. Di.. 1897, Iowa State Nor- mal; B. A., 1900; M. A., 1904, Iowa Instructor in English. WILLIAM JAY KARSLAKE, B. S., 1891; M. S., 1894, Lafayette; Ph. D., 1895, Johns Hopkins Assistant Professor 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 Nor- mal; B. Ph., 1899; M. S., 1901, Iowa Instructor in Histology and Embryology. FREDERIC P. LORD, A. B., 1898; M. D., 1903, Dartmouth Demonstrator of Anatomy. 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 Assistant Professor in rhilosopliy. HENRY MORROW, JR., D. D. S., 1897, Iowa Demonstrator in Prosthetic Dentistry. 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 Demonstrator 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. MEMBERS EX-OFKICIIS His Excellency, ALBERT B. CUMMINS, Governor of I, ,wa JOHN F. RIGGS, Superintendent of Public Instruction First District Walter I. Babh, Mt. Pleasant Second District Joe R. Lane. Davenport Third District Charles E. Pickett, Waterloo Fourth District Alonzo Abernethy, Usage Fifth District Thomas B. Hanlev. Tipton Sixth District William B. Tisdale, Ottumwa Seventh District Carroll Wright, Des Moines Eighth District John W. Lauder, Afton Ninth District Vernon L. Treynor, Council Bluffs Tenth District Joseph H. A ' llen. Pocoliontas Eleventh District Parker JC. Holhrook, Onawa OFFICERS OF THE BOARD Lovell Swisher, Iowa City Treasurer William J. McChesney, fowa City Secretary- Parker K. Holbrook " _ . ,, Alonzo Abernethr Executive Committee Joe K. Lane Delegate to the Senate ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS OF THE UNIVERSITY George Edwin MacLean, LL. D President Elmer Almy Vilcox. B. A Secretary of the University Senate F rest C. Ensign, M. A " 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 Alice Bradstreet Chase Executive Clerk Lieut. C. W. Weeks, U. S. A Commandant of Cadet Battalion Fred Collins Drake, B. Ph Sec. to Pres. and University Editor John G. Chalmers, B. A Director of Physical Training NELLE SHOWALTER, Council Bluffs Erodelphian Society Die Germania LOREXZ LOREN .EN. Denison Irving Secretary Glee Club Color Sergeant Waskwi MAE CORIXNE ANDERS, Iowa Falls Hesperian Society JEFFREY D. HRBEK, Cedar Rapids Attended Lafayette College 1 Zetagathian Society Ass ' t Editor-in-Chief Hawkeye Pres. Komenian Society. EDNA KERX, Reinbeck Hesperian M. M. GRIEPESBVRG, Kingsley Zetagathian Treasurer 7 EDITH O ' BRIEN, Iowa City Art Editor Hawkeye PHILIP E. RITZ, Sergeants Bluffs Zetagathian Junior Debate Class Representative 2 ETHEL BEBBE, Weaver Attended Drake University 1 CLAUDE H. COYLE, Humholdt Humholdt Business College Sigma Alpha Epsilon Track Team 1-2 Chess Club Athletic Editor Hawkeye Waskwi Band 1 SEBENA S. FRAZIER, Nevada Delta Delta Delta DAS E. CLARK, Sioux City Philomathian Society Ass ' t Historical Librarian SADIE L. BAILEY, I wa Citv Erodelphian Class Secretarv 1 MAURICE A. HEM-.IXG. Stoughton, Wis. Beta Theta Pi Class Treasurer 2 President, Edda Die Germania Reporter Daily Inwan 1-2 Business Manager Daily Iwan Subscription Manager Hawkeye Junior Prom Committee Waskwi GRACE GRIFFITH. Iowa Falls Hesperian J. G. BRIDGETS, Eldora Attended Iowa College 1 Irving Institute Business Manager Hawkeye Secretary of Hawkeye Board Department Editor Liberal Arts Secretary of Debating League Member Executive Committee, D. L. Base Ball Squad 2 Captain Class Base Ball Team 2 GRACE BUCKLEY, Shelby Delta Gamma Erodelphian Basket Ball Team V. W. C. A. Cabinet Class Secretary 2 Die Germania LEIGH L. WILLIAMS, Iowa Falls Phi Delta Theta Junior Prom Committee First Sergeant, Company D. Waskwi FRED ]. CUNNINGHAM, Allertoi) Irving Institute Leader Fr. Debate Leader Soph. Debate Leader Notre Dame Preliminary Notre Dame Final First, Hamilton Preliminary First, Thought and Composition in Hamil- ton Final Oratorical Contest at Chicago First, N. O. L. Preliminary Junior Orator of Irving Associate Editor Hawkeye Waskwi Sec. and Treas. of Iowa Federation of State and Countv Clubs CARRIE MERCER, Iowa City CHARLES K. EICHHORN, Atlantic GRACE E. ALT, Iowa City EARL C. WILLIS, Clarksville Philomathian Philo Freshmen Sophmore Debate 1-2 Illinois Preliminary Debate Vice Pres. Class- 3 SADIE G. HOLIDAY, Burlington Pi Beta Phi Vice Pres. Class 1 Erodelphian Ass ' t Literary Editor Hawkeye Glee Club Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Graduate Member, Ivy Lane REMLEV J. GLASS, Mason City Irving Die Germania lunior Prom. Com. Class Delegate 3 First Sertreant. Company C. Ass ' t Literary Edit. r Hawkeyc Sec., and Treas. L -- ntry Club Vask vi MOLLIE PALMER McG AN, Clear Lake DAVTOK E. MERRIL, Bear Grove Zetagathian Writer ' s Club Waskwi GERTRUDE GITTINS, Williamsburg Hesperian Class Secretary 1 Basket Ball i-2 Glee Club Y. V. C. A. Cabinet President Y. W. C. A. H. Y. BARNES. Eagle Gr..vc Zetagathian Leader Junior Debate Editor-in-Chief Hawkt-ye lowan Board Vakwi IEXNIE LAWSOS, Con-don Erodelphian VIRGINIA M. HALDEMAN, Iowa City Pi Beta Phi Erodelphian Polygon Basket Ball Team E. BUTTKRWORTH, Dows City Philomathian Philo Freshman-Sophomore Debate- 1 ' South Dakota Preliminary Debate South Dakota Final Debate Class Treasurer 3 Associate Editor Hawkeye GRACE BRINTOX, Brighton Hesperian Glee Club DONALD W. MILES, Salem, Oregon Sigma Chi. Polygon Irving Freshman Declaimer Sophomore Cotillion Committee CARRIE C. WATTERS, Irwin Pi Beta Phi Erodelphian Literary Editor Hawkeye Die Germania Basket Ball Team 1-2 Reader ' s Club Polygon GEORGE E. EASTON, Strawberry Point Strawberry Point High School L. A. PIGGOTT. Hamilton. Illinois Attended Illinois College 1 - ' _ ' ANNA M. MCEACHRAX, Villiamsburg Octave Thanet Glee Club C. F. V. A. B. SHEEL. Remsen Morning Side --- Philomathian MIGSON MAYNARD. Council Bluffs Pi Beta Phi Ivy Lane Die Germania ILL F. RILEV, Burlington Sigma Alpha Epsiln Irving Sophomore Debate Minnesota Preliminary Debate Polygon Newman Humorous Editor Hawkeye Junior Class President Junior Prom. Committee Track Team 2 President, Cross Country Club Waskwi ANNA HOLMES, Waterloo THOS. B. SCROGGS, Beresford, S. D. KDNA BRACEWELL, Allerton Erodelphian Class Secretary 3 Basket Ball Team 1-2 RALPH A. OLIVER, Onawa Sigma Chi Irving Polygon Junior Prom. Committee GAIL WHITE, Wellpinit, Wash. LAURENCE C. IONES, Marshalltown Marshalltown High School " His years hut young but his experience old " Member Varsity Rifles R. W. SIES, Cedar Rapids Attended Ames 2 years IGNATIA CORSO, I wa City C. F. V. ELMER E. GODOWX, Linden Panura Hij:h School Zetagatbian Capt. Zet. Ball Team 3 AGNES KEMLEY. Anamosa Erdelphian Pi Beta Phi Die Germania AVICE EVELEX DAILEY, Waterloo Attended I. S. N. S. 2 years Erodelphian Delta Delia Delta MALCOLM E. WILSOX, Kjck Rapids Band 1-2-3 ANNA CLACSSOX, Shelby Attended I " , of Xeb. 2 years ORPHA VAN NESS, Centerville CHAS. A. RIEMCKE, Muscatine Delta Tan Delta Track Team 2 Alpha Phi Delta Waskwi NINA ADAMS, Shelby Delta Gamma Ass ' t Humorous Editor Hawkeye GERTRUDE K. NEWCOMB, Shell Rock HOWARD PERRY CHURCHILL, Allerton Irving Treasurer ANNA ALLEN, Montezuma Attended Penn. College 2 S. T. SPAXGLER. Vinthmp Kappa Sigma KATHERINE HOD ;E. Maquuketa Hesperian CECIL M. HEINSIUS, Iowa City Hesperian JOHN W. CROSSAX, Eldora Sigma Alpha Epsilon Irving Fr. Oratorical Contest Soph more Debate Leader Junior Debate Class Representative 2 Track Team Captain, Class Track Team Winner Freshman Trophy in Cross Country Die Germania GRACE CROCKETT. Iowa City Delta Gamma Ivy Lane Ass ' t Literary Editor Hawkeye THE JUHCS WM. HREEX, Monticellu Monticell.. High School. 1900 Newman Society A. T. LEIPOLD, Muline, III. Moline Hisdi SclxK.il, 1902 RAY A. KELLY. Dell Rapids. S. Dakota Sioux Falls College. HKK Middletonian Aeolian Quintette S. Dak-M Club PAUL REED, Fairfield Phi Rho Sigma Parson ' s College, B. A.. 1896 Class President 1 VEKXON ROBERTS, Villiamsburg Phi Rho Sigma Williamsburg High School. 1900 Middletonian HOWARD V. BATEMAS, Howard. Vis ; JOHN A. BURKET, Hawarden Ireton High School, 1903 THOMAS C. DORAN, Burlington Kappa Sigma MERLE BONE, Albia Alhia High School, 1902 N. D. WELLS, Mt. Pleasant Iowa Wesleyan University, Ph. B., 1901 Middletonian Instructor Medical Latin Graduate Club Pres., Henry Co. Club Class Editor Middletonian Magazine Sophmore year Y. M. C. A. DICK WOODCOCK, Waverly RUE LEE BARNETT, Weston Iowa State Normal, B. I)i., 1903 Editor, Middletonian Magazine Middletonian E. O. GOXTERMAX, County Line I. C. Hi-h School, 190l ' Zetagathian Middletonian Glee Club 19U5 MI.--S OI.GA AVERKEIFF. Vermillion, S. Dak. University, S. Dak. Ha. B. S., 1W5 Middletonian V. N. COCKI.IN, Ainswnrth CHARLES P. SCHEXCK, Burlington S. U.I. , B. S., 1904 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Middletonian Basket Ball Team Track Team Winner of Coast Sword in Co. Drill Cadet Major Irving B. I. BENEDICT, Ida Grove Ida Grove High School, 1903 C. C. BOWIE, West Liberty West Liberty High School, 1898 Iowa State Normal, 2 years Middletonian E. B. HOWELL; Iowa City I.C. High School; 1902 Phi Rho Sigma Middletonian WM. J. NEUZIL, Iowa City 1. C. High School, 190 Newman WM. R. ARTHUR, Franklin Iowa State Normal 3 years Middletonian CON R. HARKEN, Woodburn Phi Rho Sigma Class President Middletonian Associate Editor Middletonian Magazine Assistant Pathology and Bacteriology ARTHUR DIXON, Worcester, Mass. Sigma Nu L. J. WILKINSON, Muscatine Iowa State Normal 2 years Middletonian 3 E. E. BARKER, Cresco Class Secretary and Treasurer Track Team 190o L. A. SCHIPFER, Sigourney Kappa Sigma Business Manager Hawkeye BERTHA SCHESCK STECKER, Burlington Delta Delta Delta Middletonian Woman ' s Professional League ROY F. SACKETT, Eddyville Eddyville High School, 1903 Freshman year at Drake University R. L. GLASE, Murray, Utah Phi Rho Sigma Middletonian Y. M. C. A. Treasurer FELIX A. HESNESSV, Strawberry Point Strawberry Point High School, 1901 Business Manager -Middletonian Magazine OTTO R. Voss, Davenport MRS. MARIAN O. WILSON, Morning Sun Morning Sun High School, 1892 Woman ' s Professional League C. L. BRITTELL, Maquoketa Maquoketa High School, 1902 S. U. I. 2 years Zetagathian Winner, Zet-Irving Freshman Declamatory Contest, 1902 EVERETT C. WARD, Renwick Renwick High School, 18% Des Moines College 3 years Middletonian Y. M. C. A. J. H. FARRELL, Winthrop Winthrop High School, 1903 GEORGE C. OLDAG, Luana Dixon College, 1903 Middletonian Class Vice President ? THOMAS M. GARVIN, Ottumwa Phi Rho Sigma Newman Middletonian Iowa City Academy. 1903 EDWARD V. BITTXER, Solon Iowa City Academy, 1903 Middletunian Miss AGNES J. HOBART. Cherokee Cherokee High School, 1901 Middletonian Y. V. C. A WM. H. DONOVAN. Oxford Oxford High School, 1900 Middletonian Newman Intern, Mercy Hospital EDWARD A. CARTER. Nevada S. T. I., B. Ph., 1903 F. V. YALKENAAR, Bridgewater Bridgewater High School. 1900 Assistant. Pathology and Bacteriology Treasurer, S. Dakota Club FRED S. COOK, Davenport Davenport High School, 1901 THOMAS L. ELAND, Mediapolis Iowa State Normal, B. I)i., 1900 GEORGE H. ALLEN, Harlan Harlan High School, 1902 Kappa Sigma Alpha Phi Delta Foot Ball Team, 2 years Track Team D. J. MEENTS, Chicago Steinman College, B. S., 1903 Assistant, Pathology and Bacteriology Miss CLARA MAY HAYDEN, Eldon S. U. I., B. S., 190(5 JOSEPH M. CADWALLADER, Ottumwa Instructor in Anatomy A Junior ' s Soliloquy. Euonymus Wahoo Stillingia Queen ' s delight Lac -Milk Dulcamara- Bitter sweet Salvia Sage Sambucus Elder Scoparius Broom Cortex Bark To wed or not to wed ? That is the question Whether ' tis nobler in the mind to suffer The panirs and arrows of outrageous love, Or to take up arms against the powerful flame, And by " expression " quench it ! To wed to marry And thus no longer to endure the cruel gibes To which a single man is heir. While all his neighbors bawl euonymus! O of of human kindness ! ' Tis reason In itself for one to marry. For who would bear the dull unsocial hours Cheered by no smile to sit like hermit In a londy room in silence ! To wed Ah yes ! Perchance a scold ! One who ' ll use scofarius . ' Aye, there ' s the rub ! For in that wedded life What ills may come that e ' en a doctor ' s skill Cannot combat, must give me serious pause. Must I not first some salvia consult ? My sweet stillingia no doubt ' twould he If I should wed Miss , Yet dulcamara it may prove to me: For can a nurse my manifold necessities Quite satisfy ? Should not the dictates Of my profession drive me to man-gold ! Ah me ! What joy ' twould he cradled In the lap of luxury ! ' Tis a consummation Devoutly to he wished. But O my Jennie ! Tall and stately queen ! As oft from out The iris-curtained windows of your soul Leaps forth a gleam of heaven, Ambition is beguiled. 1 quaff again The fascinating draught from those dark orbs And swear: " On Iris and Black Draught I ' ll stake my reputation. " Without delay I ' ll seek some sambttcus, And bid him tie a surgeon ' s knot With ligatures that cannot be absorbed. Two noble lives inosculating thus Whose previous training Fate no doul.t decreed Should fit them for a common weal - Cannot but yield fruition. To me it seems that such anastemosis Should make us one indeed. As oft I realize one faint conception Of the paradise that lies within my reach, 1 vow I ' m missing half my life And that the " better half. " Then on the voyage I ' ll embark, Of matrimony ' s sea my cortex launch, And brave the storms and squalls; For soon a shingle I ' ll possess, And skill and patients let us hope And she ' ll produce the rest. The Medical Laboratory. This building replaced the " Old Wooden Sheep-shed " in the year ISKI: . Thou matchless monument of stone ! Superb thou art, and peerless ! With stately grandeur all thine own, Thou standest proud and fearless ! With artist ' s eye one may detect From each S ' ccessive story, Thine alabaster walls reflect The un ' s resplendent glory, And every chiseled stone, select, Tells its pathetic story Of human toil and sacrifice, And love ' s sublime devotion, To pay the consecrated price Required for man ' s promotion ! And thus may we who now behold Their altruistic mission. Employ the heritage we hold, With sanctified ambition To see the ills of men controlled, Enhance the world ' s fruition. The Junior Hens One clucking, motherly biddy. hie tender leghorn pullet. With a downy brood of three. With a voice keyed up to G. She ' s neither wild nor giddv A head just like a bullet. She ' s no spring chicken. See? And a topknot hard to see. One well-fed, strutting donvnick. One young wvandotte crested. As plump as a Plymouth rock. Afraid to cluck or sing: The mother of a single chick Afraid she ' ll be molested : A litde crowing cock. Afraid of everything. One quiet, unassuming hen. One vain young bantam, giddy. Of large buff cochin breed. t ' biquitous. expanding. l f all the poultry in the pen. Who. like the Dutchman ' s biddy. This cochin takes the lead. Always its a-standing. Six Junior hens with pedigrees. In one year more to go I ' pon the market all M. D. ' s. The Junior poultry shorn-. The Old Wooden Sheep-shed. How real the surroundings where once we contended. When forced recyl lections present them to view ! The outside, the entrance, the stairs that ascended, And every old spot that our yerdancy knew: The deep, lowly pit and the broken chairs in it; The jam in the door-way when two classes met: The table that rocked ' neath our feet every minute. In the dancing pavilion we ' d like to forget. The old wooden sheep-shed, the unpainted sheep-shed. The moss covered sheep-shed, we ' d like to forget. That moss-covered shed we recall with a shudder Tobacco juice flowing in streams on the floor. Till through it, in passing, one needed a rudder. Or better the skill that could handle an oar. How ardent with bones and with microbes we struggled. Enduring conditions with danger beset. Building our records on grades that were smuggled. When in the old sheep-shed we ' d like to forget : The old wooden sheep-shed, the unpainted sheep-shed. The moss-covered sheep-shed, we ' d like to forget. How rank were the foul-smelling odors ascending Aloft from the place of dissection below ! The stench of cadaver, with filth above blending In one common gust of unspeakable woe. And now far removed from that dank situation, A sigh of relief wells up, even yet, As fancy reverts to that vile habitation Of stiffs, dead and living, we cannot forget: The old wooden sheep-shed, the unpainted sheep-shed. The moss-covered sheep-shed, we cannot forget. Guaranteed to Cure H. Y. March, 1906. Of understanding half a drahm, Of self-control about a gram, Of keen hot air some fifty grains, And just a little shade of brains. An ounce of promises benign, Of honeyed words some ninety-nine, M. Fiant capsulas No. X. Sig. a capsule now and then. R. L. BARNETT, M. D. Chase ' s Therapeutics Of all the medics hitherto From " Iowa " graduating, None ever knew Just how to do The latest punt, The cooking stunt, Of Chase ' s therapeutics. Junior Wisdom ! 1 should howl ! They ' re wise beyond all notion. They ' ll cook a fowl, Or goose or owl, So patients dead, Rise out of bed, To bless the therapeutist. Thrice blessed the class, to learn the art Of culinary technics ! Most noble part ! A famous stirt ! With drugs, away! No cure, no pay. With Chase ' s therapeutics. The Cooking Stunt o Wit and Wisdom A RIDDLE A great wind like to a cyclone. Teeming millions of hostile enemies on every hand. Torture for the Juniors. Clean hands and pure hearts. Some escape through windows, others perform acrobat ic feats on the hand rail, while some play ball. A huge joke Exam. Question What do you get out of it? i At the Hospital- Senior (intoxicated) " Do you treat inebriates here? " " Yes, sir. " " Well, I ' m one. Where is your bar? " Junior What is the prognosis, doctor? Medical Clinic Doctor turns his back to class Six medics glide quietly out from the am- phitheatre Ward wakes up Class all gone. Obstetrics Quiz Dr. Whiteis ' necktie drops from its moorings and is pushed beneath his vest. " Next man. " Class bejdns twenty minjtes later Cad II enters. Dr. B. " Mr. Stewart, what do you understand by rtn mobilis? ' Stewart " I er think it is some kind of a bird. " Sleeping fever has attacked certain members of the Junior class. Five Years Hence Dr. Cad II receives urgent call. Acute arsenical poisoning. Doctor arrives, but the funeral is over. Father " Well, Roy, have you been a credit to me in the University? " Sackett " No, dad; I ' m afraid I have been a debit? " Mrs. Sleeker " I wonder why Mr. Shipfer says 1 am not like other girls? " Friend " He says that because you have accepted him. " A New Discovery To the readers of the Hawkeye will come with delight the announcement that Iowa Medi- cal College has at last produced a man whose name is destined to shine in the constellation of original discoverers in the realm of medical science. To the rare few only does sucli honor come. i If the names of Pasteur and Koch have come to be household words by reason of their contri- butions to the science of Bacteriology, let it be remembered that they achieved distinction only after years of practical experience and most strenuous efforts, and with the best equipped laboratories of the world at their command. What then shall be the tribute paid to an under- graduate student, who, in a moderately equipped laborat ory, with neither knowledge nor experi- ence in short, with nothing but towering genius to illuminate his pathway, has discovered a new micro-organism, and has proven its undoubted specificity as the cause of the highly infectious disease known to the profession as Kardiarosis but to the laity better known as Love? Con. R. Harken, assistant bacteriologist, as- sociate editor of Middletonian Magazine, mem- ber and cartoonist of Middletonian Society, member of the Phi Rho Sigma fraternity, mem- ber and president of the class of ' 07, c., c., announces the discovery of a long, actively motile, non-sporogenous, non-liquifying, chromo- genic, markedly aerogenic, aerobic, strictly para- sitic and highly pathogenic bacillus which is Gram negative and very difficult to stain by any method. The bacillus has a very characteristic shape. By reason of its flagella appearing only at one end, it hears a close resemblance to the familiar cupid ' s dart, as shown in the accom- panying illustration. Bacillus Kardiodektos Harkeni The new germ has received the name Bacillus Kardiodectos Harkeni, from Kardici-Dektos, a gnawing of the heart, together with the dis- coverer ' s name. With our knowledge of the specific cause of Kardiarosis naturally comes a more perfect un- derstanding of the etiology and pathology of the disease, and it is chiefly with these that this trea- tise must deal, together with the general char- acter and prevalence of the contagion. As indicated by the name Kardiarosis, the opinion prevailed among early observers that the heart was chiefly involved in the diseased process, and it was due to this long standing be- lief that the bacillus received the name given to it, rather than to any lesion which might justify the name. Recent authorities, among whom is Dr. Harken himself, with such lesser celebrities as Doctors Cad II., Felix Alphonsus, E. C. Ward, G. Henry Allen and others, are very generally agreed that the disease involves the higher nerve centers. In fact it is now believed to be a form of infectious mania. Concerning transmission of the infection little is definitely known. Like the tubercle bacillus, it may find entrance by inhalation and be car- ried by the circulation to the brain. The writer inclines to the opinion advanced by some ob- servers, that the germ gains entrance through the eye. A peculiar phenomenon, well estab- lished but without satisfactory explanation, is the fact that infection never occurs between in- dividuals of the same sex. The affection can only pass from male to female and vice versa. In its true form it is strictly a human disease. Human individuals of every age and condition of life are susceptible, but a large majority of cases develop after the age of puberty. The disease occurs in both sporadic and epidemic form. Immunity is acquired. Rare cases of natural immunity have been reported but the prepond- erance of opinion would indicate that such indi- viduals have only escaped exposure to a suffi- ciently virulent bacillus, and that immunity is never natural. That produced by the disease is of variable duration, depending upon the dura- tion and malignancy of the attack. Following an acute and not too malignant process, im- munity may last only a few months, while that following a chronic process may endure for years, even in rare cases for a lifetime. As is usual with other diseases, the symptoms of Kardiarosis vary with the peculiar character ' istics of individuals, yet there are sufficiently constant phenomena to render an accurate diag- nosis comparatively easy. One of the most characteristic symptoms in the early stage of the disease is a dreamy, far-a-way look in the eyt-s. When the bacilli are well established and have begun to elaborate their vicious tox- ines, well marked amaurosis invariably follows. This condition, to all intents and purposes, may be considered practically pathognomonic. Men- tal rythmia is scarcely less characteristic of this peculiar malady. It is manifest in an insatiable desire to commit rhymes even in violation of all rules of poesy. This symptom develops early and persists until the crisis, which is either suc- ceeded by resolution or by a more or less vio- lent chronic mania. One of the cardinal symp- toms, and one which may develop at any period in the progress of the disease is profound nar- colepsy. This has a tendency to appear most pronounced on Monday mornings. The dis- ease, usually evanescent, may terminate, as mentioned above, in chronic mania, or in rare cases in chronic dementia, but seldom if ever results in death. Until very recently little had been attained in the treatment of Kardiarosis, either by way of prophylaxis or cure. There is some reason for hope along the line of serum therapy to which Dr. Harken and others are devoting much valu- able attention. The most efficient curative measure thus far given to the world, however, is that discovered by Dr. Cad I., and almost simul- taneously, though a little later, by Dr. Barker, to which Cad I. has given the name " The Satiety of Possession, " and Dr. Barker, " The Disillu- sion. " In conclusion I cannot more effectually im- press my readers with the malignant character and alarming prevalence of Kardiarosis than by a brief summary of those among their own acquaintances who manifest unmistakable symp- toms of infection by this bold and perilous bacillus Kardiodectos Harkeni. Early in the year a Russian type of the con- tagion was encountered, the malignancy of which was unusual, and to which a number of victims were unwittingly exposed. Tommy was the first to succumb. Then followed in quick succession, George Allen, Schipfer, Port Arthur, Tom Doran, Leipold, Glase and Howell. Fora time a Russian epidemic was feared and such a catastrophy was only averted by Russia ' s timely- adoption of quarantine laws. Only less malignant was the epidemic which originated among the nurses at the hospital and swept through the medical ranks with frightful devastation. Miss L. was the first to develop symptoms and Cad I. was immediately infected. So morbid was the attack that all hopes for his recovery were abandoned, until he, himself, dis- covered The Satiety of Possession and was thus restored to health. Other nurses became in- fected and from them the scourge spread to Reu Barnett. to Pedro, Felix, Bowie and Bate- man, none of whom are yet recovered. Numerous sporadic cases are reported in neighboring villages, all female patients, from whom several well known medics have become infected. A case at Nichols has been the ruin of Dr. Eland. Once he was a young man of great promise. His eye was bright, his step elastic, his head erect and balanced. Behold now the wreck of that former existence! Hagr gard and broken in body and spirit, incarcerated in his lonely den, he drags himself about his cell, a case of hopeless dementia. In attempting the treatment of a patient from Cedar Falls, Wilkinson developed symptoms of an exaggerated type. Here again is seen the devastation of a ravaging disease. From an in- tellectual giant whose colossal brain, by the in- gestion of professional knowledge, so rapidly expanded as to outstrip the moulding of his cranium, and was thus pushing up through his hair, he has undergone such pitiable atrophy as to elicit the sympathy even of his enemies. No power can rescue him save the Disillusion of Possession. Deplorable as are the above cited cases, it now becomes my painful duty to record an in- stance more pathetically appalling than any that has come under my observation. Nearly two years ago a bright, vivacious youth, Master Willie Richard Arthur by name, came in con- tact with a charming young collegiate damsel of basket-ball fame. Little dreamed he that dread bacilli in teeming millions were serenely en- sconced in that flaken hair, or kept their vigils in those sparkling eyes. But alas, the enemy lies hidden where we least expect it! So in this case the unsuspecting lad went gayly on to his inevitable destruction. His disease has proven one of the most morbid and obstinate attacks on record. Profound anorexia has long since re- duced the naturally frail lad to a mere shadow of his former self. Lassitude marks every movement of the once active youth, while the boyish countenance has given place to a weazen expression that would do credit to a man of fifty suffering with carcinoma. Mentally Willie is a total wreck. Instead of mania the symp- toms indicate chronic cerebral atrophy with general cranial constipation and hyperplasia of Brocha ' s convolution. The case is utterly hope- less, since disillusion could only restrict further ravages of the disease, but could never regen- erate brain cells or restore mental equapois. Seldom does the disease afflict so mercilessly. Another case that has only recently come to my attention is that of the docile-eyed, early- haired, silver-tongued Kelly. Here again there is a nurse in the case. Unfortunate Kelly! Who of his friends would suspect that one so impressionless, so harmless and inert would ever venture near enough to a member of the opposite sex to become infected by wingless microbes? Yet those who saw him in the early part of February could not mistake the symp- toms. His case is extremely serious and bids fair to terminate in chronic dementia. Of longer standing but no less severe is the attack of which Chancey Brittell is the ill-fated victim. The source of his infection is well known to be a patient who has suffered frequent previous attacks, was once restored to health by the disillusion of possession, suffered dissolution and was again afflicted, only to transmit the dread contagion to Chancey. This case pre- sents unusual developments. From the stage of acute mania it has gradually changed to chronic melancholia, which is less strenuous for Chancey and less annoying to the public. The prognosis at best is grave. Thus beholding this new yet ancient peril stealing insidiously upon unsuspecting victims, laying waste the best possessions of our neigh- bors and friends, wrecking body and mind with malicious purpose, despoiling fair hopes and sweet ambitions, beguiling brave youths and in- nocent maidens into the arms that seek their destruction, transforming gay life into black despair, feeding, as it were, upon the flower of our American manhood and the pride of the world, our womanhood, who will dare to be disobedient unto the vision, or fail to welcome a healing balm? In the discovery of the cause of Kardiarosis, Dr. Harken becomes a benefactor only second to the kingly soul who shall dis- cover its cure. " SF.LAH. " JAMES E. GOODWIN, Hurt Irving B. S. Iowa, 1905 Phi Delta Phi Kappa Sigma Sophomore Debate 2 L. A. Nebraska Preliminary, L. A. 4 Scimitar Fez, L. A. 4 Junior Law Trial Louis C. SCHERLING, Parkersburg Zetagathian JAMES J. LAMB, Davenport Forum Newman lowan Board Clerk Junior Law Court Class Secretary 2 JOSEPH N. STREFF, Alton M. Di., Iowa State Normal, 1904 Football 1-2 Phi Delta Theta Phi Delta Phi Alpha Phi Delta Manager Hawkeye Newman CLARA MCCULLOUGH, Osage M. Di., Iowa State Normal, 1903 Hammond Kansas Preliminary CHARLES C. LANTRY, Algona Newman DORSEV L. KHOD: BERT ELAINE BvRxyvisT, F. n Dodge Kappa S;_ Pli. B. I,,w ;l . IWo Scimiter Fez Lieut, in Battalion. L. A. 4 ( " to. HAMMILL, Jr.. Britt I AV FILES, Iowa City Zetagathian Freshman Debate, L. A. 1 Wisconsin Preliminary. L. A. 2 Leader Minresota Final, L. A.- . " . Minnesota Final, L. A. 4 Leader Minnesota Final, L. 2 Hawkeye Board, L. A. 3 Hawkeye Board L. 2 Junior Law Trial. L. ' 2 Scimiter Fez, L. A. 3 Ph. B. Iowa, 1905 " M. A. MAC ARTHCR, Bun V. i. COLLIXSOX. Charit ' -n EDWARD JOSEPH BARRICK, Des Moines Phi Delta Theta Forum HENRY HENNEGER, Bellevue CLARENCE EASTBROOK LADD, Estherville Phi Kappa Psi JOHN F. CRONIN, Marengo Class President 2 GROVER CLEVELAND WATSON, Iowa City HOLLIE BROUGHTON BRACEWELL, Corydon Irving B. Ph. Michigan, 1889 CARLETON H. WOODWARD, Council Bluffs Kappa Sitrma FREDERICK W. SCHNARE, Davenport Forum Class Treasurer WM. H. McMrRRAY, Jr., Savannah, Ga. Zetagatliian Leader Freshman Debate CHARLES K. BARNARD, Clarion Ph. B., Grinnell, 1904 Irving Leader Minnesota Preliminary Minnesota Final Junior Law Trial President V. M. C. A. Phi Delta Phi JOHN V. EVANS, Decatur, 111. Hammond LEE EVERETT RANCK, Dallas City, 111. Phi Delta Theta Forum JAMES G. SCHIFFLETT, Malcolm Phi Delta Phi SIDNEY C. KERBERG, Sanborn HOWARD O. ROGERS, Cedar Falls JAMES E. KELLEY, Lamoni Irving Junior Debate Graceland College HUGH PATRICK STUART, Dubuque Junior Trial Newman GEO. THOM, Jr., Correctionville Junior Trial JAMES P. REED, Muscatine Hammond Hammond Freshman Debate HARRY OLIX PARSOX , Rock Rapids . ' ;t GEO. P. McPARTLAND, Burlington Newman LEE BAILEY, Iowa City F ' RASK C. MAKER. Ft. Dodge Kappa Sigma 7 WYLIE WEBB FAY, Nevada Ph. B., Iowa, 1905 Sigma Nu Battalion Major Scimiter Fez EARL PHILIP WALTER, Hartley ' 0003008, SAT BF0 THE WAS T E THAT TH C f ' A6ouT To fc SA;C - y A-j_ or A Ate. a. _ v Aiy y 0l CUT r. Law Class of ' 07 Officers President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer }. F. CROSIN KAY FILES J. J. LAMB ! ' . . SCHNARK IV L aw {Editorial Note After having been costumed, retouched, robed and regenerated by the art editor.] History The Junior Law Class glides into its place in this year ' s Annual with grace and dignity, as it emerges from the oblivion in which it has been enshrouded in the past, due to absent treatment, and takes its place in the limelight the peer of the best. We are asked to chronicle the history of the class of Law ' 07. Such a task would have terrih ' ed the greatest scribe of all ages. How shall we begin: To describe the individual members of the class would be impos- sible, even if space would permit they are indescribable. To give our esti- mation of the class as a whole would even exhaust the extensive vocabulary of our celebrated class president. Hieroglyphics are too crude, modern rhetoric too weak, expletives too limited, and profanity too nearly a lost art. 4. Suffice it to say that when we made our debut in the old capitol in the autumn of 1904 never were the foundations of a university so shaken by the advent of a new class. When we climbed for the first time those historic steps, worn by the tramp of the multitudes who have sought this as their mecca, some had verdant banners in their physiognomy and others had brass bands in their voice. But these indications of freshness in an incred- ibly short time wore off, so that only at unguarded moments were they vis- ible to the naked eye. Then it was that it became apparent that the genius and talent of the state had been congregated to compose the class of 1907. Scarcely had we been initiated into the mysteries of torts, domestic rela- tions, code pleading and contracts when on the faithful old blackboard appeared one day a call for a class meeting. We assembled in the library and Barnard took his place as temporary chairman. Nominations for presi- dent were called for and the fight was on. Here every ambitious freshman was given ample opportunity to develop his lungs and air those burning. throbbing thoughts that should some time astound the world. Streff was the victor. His nomination was a notable event. After making those old book- lined walls vibrate with his stentorian eloquence, chasing the American eagle to the rock-ribbed summits of her native hills and putting his rival orators to shame. Cronin nominated the football warrior and the result was inevitable. Little did the maker of that famous speech dream that the irresistible reaction of that master effort would a year later sweep him into the presidential chair. In our brief existence our class has entered every phase of university life. No avenue of student activity has been closed to its members. We have conducted ourselves as honorably and uprightly as our environments would permit. In fact we have been a model class. We have profound respect for our instructors and. while we have carefullv avoided contracting over-studious habits, still we have deepest reverence for our studies (the last two weeks of each semester). We were never unnecessarily boistrous or demonstrative when Boland or the Profs entered the lecture room. We have never rushed, scrapped or engaged in any other barbarous or unseemly con- duct. These things are said to be productive of vacations not scheduled in the catalogue. The history of the class of ' 07 is just commencing. Our star has been rising just one short year and a half, and. while already its refulgent rays cast a splendor o ' er the pages of history, yet it has not reached its zenith, and this ante mortem record cannot be complete. We have a vastly varie- gated variety of miscellaneous misgivings relative to prognostication, for to take a prophetic plunge into the future one must be a prophet; to be a prophet one must be a son-of-a prophet. Hence we will leave the class history of the future to be recorded in the class obituary. Coming Lawyers Win Case. Fort Dodge Young Men at S. U. I. Carry off Honors in Law. Word received at Fort Dodge by friends of J. F. Barton and E. J. Kelley, of this city states that the two were victors in a long and tedious moot court case which has been on trial in the law department of the state university during the past week, and in which they were pitted against the strongest men of the college of law. In grading on the work both stood high. Barton receiving the highest mark- ing in the Jnnior class out of body of over fifty students. Both young men are well known in the city and their many friends will be pleased to hear of their success. Fort Dodge Messenger. Marks not yet out. Remarks by Class of ' 07. Good work boys keep it up. Your parents should be proud of you. How much did you pay for the salve ? B. S. Pa runs the weekly. " 23 " for the ' ' coming lawyers " . I ' m winking at you boys. Pretty work. Hurrah! For Fort Dodge lawyers. ROTTEN ! Ye Gods! The nerve of some people ' s children. Mamma says: You can ' t keep a good man down. Papa talks to a reporter. There must be some mistake about this. Prof. L. M. B. . 3 N R N ALVIN LEVAN, Guthrie Center Guthrie Center High School ' 02 Vice-President Engineering Class (3) Engineering Society Principle Musician Military Band WADE CARLISLE STOOPS, West Liberty West Liberty High School ' 00 Phi Kappa Psi Zetagathian CHARLES RAYMOND McCANN, Springdale Springdale High School ' 03 Engineering Society Track Team (2) W. RUSSELL SIEG, Marshalltown Marshalltown High School ' 02 Irving Institute Captain Freshman base ball team Winner of tennis handicap tourniment Engineering Society Sigma Alpha Epsilon General Manager Hawkeye EVIE JAMES EDWARDS, Williamsburg Williamsburg High School ' 98 Civics Editor 1907 Hawkeye Philo Sec. Junior Engineer Class Associated Editor on Transit Board EDWARD FRANCIS HENNESsv,Strawberry Point Strawberry Point High School 99 Engineering Society ARTHUR DRAKE, Adel Adel High School ' 01 University of Iowa Ph. D. ' 04 Phi Kappa Psi Track team ' 03 Die Germania d ' Alliance Francaise OLIX JOSEPH EM.MOX.DS, Iowa City Iowa City High School ' 03 ' 2nd Sergeant Co. B Vice-Chairman Mechanical and Electrical Society JOHN FREDERICK MEYERS, Ida Grove Vice-President Engineering Society (3) 1st Sergeant Co. D Treasurer Junior Engineer Class Louis LEROY QUIGLEY, Iowa City Cedar Falls High School ' 00 ! va City High School ' 01 1st Sergeant Co. C Engineering Society Winner of Sophomore competitive drill BASIL DEAN, Spencer Spencer Hi li School Engineering Society 01 RAYMOND CARL KRAMER, Elkader Elkader High School ' 03 Zetagathian Society Engineering Society 1st Sergeant Varsity Rifles and Co. Vice-President of Class (2) Winner of Lowden $.50.00 prize (2) MERLE KUFUS STONE, Hawarden Hawarden High School ' 03 Sophomore debate Zetagathian Society Freshman declaimer THOMAS BLAISDELL PETERMAN, Lead City, South Dakota Lead City High School ' 02 Class President (1) Zetagathian Society Leader Freshman debate Engineering Society President South Dakota Club President Fencing Club DICK C. RHYNSBURGER, Orange City- Orange City High School ' 00 Delta Tau Delta President Engineering Class (3) Ivy Lane Die Germania 1st Sergeant Co. B Military Editor Hawkeye Engineering Society HOWARD KIMBALL, Clear Lake Clear Lake, High Sch,x l ' 0 ' 2 Evansville, Wisconsin, High School ' 03 Engineering Society ALBERT WALTER LEE, Edgewater, Colorado Iowa City High School ' 03 Department Editor H;iwkeye Engineering Society CLAREXCE HENRY BOWMAN, Solon Iowa City Academy ' 00 Leader of Sophomore debate Engineering Society Zetagathian WILLIAM HAROLD OLSON, Rock Rapids Rock Rapids High School ' 03 Engineering Society Engineer Department Editor Hawkeve Board Mechanical Editor on Transit Board Sergeant in Military Band Things We Don ' t Quite See Why Peterman lost out on the six spot. Why Hershire is not appointed instructor, What kind of hair restorative Meyers uses. Why Quigley wanted to room with Edwards, Why Kimble used to sit by the chimney hole in the old Hydraulics class. Why Wilson and Lemon left the Engineering Department, Why they call Hennessy -Irish " . Where the Sophomore engineers were when the Freshies had their dance, s Engineering in the University The Engineering Department has received a great impetus during the past year. Indeed for two years the influence of the new order of things has been felt and the department has grown from a comparatively unimportant department of the college of Liberal Arts, to a large and rapidly growing college of its own, the College of Applied Science. This College, organized last June by the Board of Regents, comprises other than the Engineering Courses, but Engineering is the principal work with which the college is concerned. The faculty has been strengthened by the changes and additions that have been made, and the whole department has in a day as it were, grown into a position of state and nation wide confidence and respect. The new members of the faculty are Ernest L. Ohle, Acting Professor of Mechanical Engi- neering; Arthur H. Ford, Professor of Electrical Engineering; F. G. Higbee, Assistant Professor of Descriptive Geometry and Drawing, acting head of the department, and F. G. Baender, Super- intendent of Shops. The work in English which extends through the four years of the college course in engineering, while under the general supervision of Professor Ansley, head of the depart- ment of English in the College of Liberal Arts, is in immediate charge of Mr. Sloan. The new building partially provided for by the legislature of 1904, is already a reality, a part of the north wing having been occupied during the second semester. The main office and faculty room of this building, while in no sense luxurious, but rather severely plain, has been made the handsomest room on the campus, simply by the selection of wall colors, wood colors, and furn- iture. The separate study desks and drawing tables, features not presented by any other college building in the country, have been much appreciated by the students, many of whom use the build- sng nightly for study, till the lights go out at ten o ' clock. The engineering society has been reorganized into four branches, Civil, Electrical, Mechanical, and Mining, and one society of the whole. The branches meet weekly, the whole society monthly. Last year ' s " Transit " published by the society was a notable volume, containing papers that have been widely reprinted and quoted in the engineering journals of the country. The new dam and power plant so much talked of in the past is fast becoming a fact. At the time of writing, but one section of the dam remains to be built and the departments of Elec- trical and Mechanical Engineering are planning the powerhouse, while the students of structural design are designing the roof. The department of Electrical Engineering with the superintendent of buildings and grounds and the University Electrician are planning the distributing system from the powerhouse to the various parts of the campus. The department of Mechanical Engineering is taking up the abatement of the smoke nuisance in the city and hopes to show a comparatively smokeless chimney at the University heat, light, and power plant. The Engineering Department is thus actively engaged in furthering the material progress of the whole University. With twice as many students as two years since and what is more significant still as many freshmen as there were students all told two years ago, with a high esprit du corps actuating practi- cally the entire student body of the college, the department of engineering, in the College of Applied Science, must now be reckoned as one of the most rapidly growing and important departments of our fast developing University. Current Events ' 05 and ' 06 Sept. 30. Peterman admits he is from South Jan. 8. Syndicate is formed in the Hydraulics Dakota. class. Oct. 16. Dean Raymond says hereafter it will Jan. 13. Lee sells his slide rule, be 7 . Jan. 14. Kramer can multiply 2 times 3 on Nov. 23. Hatch has his hair cut (by barber), his slide rule and get answer correct (approxi- Dec. 1. Olson was unable to work his problem mately). in mechanics. Jan. 24, 25, 26. Sieg cuts Mechanics. Dec. 31. Puckett delivers his lecture at Rock Feb. 20. " Shorty " flunks in drill. Rapids on the morality of the State University Prof. Ohle: " What is the elastic limit for of Iowa. strong steel, Mr. Rhynsburger " ? Jan. 5. LeVan broke the last section from his Mr. Rhynsburger: " 90,000,- -75,000, no60,000. " cob pipe. Prof Ohle: " Your last guess is the nearest. " Arthur Hillyer Ford Arthur Hillyer Ford was born at Chicago, 111., February 6th, 1874. His younger days were spent in Waupun, Wisconsin. He attended the Wis- consin academy at Madison. Wisconsin, and was a student in the preparatory department of Washburn College of Topeka, Kansas. In 1891, he entered the Electrical Engineering course in the University of Wisconsin, from which he graduated with special honors in 1895, receiving the degree of Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering. The degree of Electrical Engineer was con- ferred upon him in 1896 and in the following year he was elected Fellow in Electrical Engineering at Columbia University. While a graduate student at Wisconsin, Mr. Ford showed a faculty for teaching and decided to make teaching his profession if the opportunity pre- sented itself. In 1900 he was offered the position of acting professor of Elect rical Engineering in the University of Colorado, where he served for one vear at the head of that department. In 1901 he was elected professor of Electrical Engineering in the Georgia School of Technology at Atlanta. Georgia. In 1905, Mr. Ford was appointed professor of Electrical Engineering in the University of Iowa, which position he still holds. Mr. Ford has devoted much time and study to the magnetic properties of iron as affecting the characteristics of Electrical apparatus, and he has treated on these features in a number of different publications. He is a member of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers; the American Association for the advancement of Science; and the Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education. Ernest Linwood Ohle Ernest Linwood Ohle was born at Beria, Ohio, July zoth, 1875. His boyhood days were spent in Petoskey, Michigan, and in 1 893, he graduated from the high school of that place. In 1898, he entered the Case School of Applied Science, received the degree of Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering in 1902 and the degree of Mechanical Engineering in 1905. Following his graduation in 1902, Mr. Ohle was appointed Instructor in Mechanical Engineering at Case School. He served in this capacity till the summer of 1905, when he was appointed Acting Professor of Steam Engineering and head of the Mechanical Engineering Department of the State University of Iowa, which position he still holds. Mr. Ohle was very popular among the student body while in school at Case. In 1901 and 1902 he was captain of the Case track team. He held the record for the broad jump at that time. In his Junior year he was general manager of the Junior Annual. He is a member of the Delta Tau Delta, the Tau Beta Pi, and Sigma Xi fraternities. Frederick Goodson Higbee Frederick Goodson Higbee was born in Fremont, Ohio, in 1880. His early education was obtained in the public school and in 1894 he entered the Kenyon Military Academy. Gradua- ting in 1898 he entered the Meclianical Engineering department of the Case School of Applied Science. He received the degree of Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering in 1903. In the fall he was appointed instructor in drawing and descriptive geometry at the Case School. Mr. Higbee served here one year, when he was asked to accept a similar position at the State University of Iowa, the position which he now holds. Mr. Hiirbee has had special work in the preliminary and location surveys for railroads, building construction and power house construction. Fred G. Baender Fred G. Baender was born May 26th, 1880, in Moberly, Missouri, where his boyhood days were spent. He attended school during the winter months and worked at die machinist ' s trade during the summer vacations. After graduating from the Moberly high school, he went to Colorado where he worked as a machinist for var ious steel companies and while in Pueblo, had charge of the erection of a large steel elevator for conveying heavy masses of molten steel. After remaining in Pueblo for several months he resigned and went to San Francisco, California, to enter the employment of a large ship building company. Here he took charge of the erection of large triple expansion marine engines, and later had charge of the installation of machinery on hoard the government transports. After spending some time there, he resigned and entered the Missouri State University in the Mechanical Engineering department. While in school at Missouri he was appointed assistant in the shops, which position he held for two years. A part of the summer of 1904 was spent in the State University of Wisconsin, where he took special work in shop, structural and mechanical laboratory. The latter part of the summer was spent in Milwaukee, erecting dredging machinery for the use of the government on the Panama canal. The following winter he was called to the position of head of the department of physics and manual training in the Moberly High School. The summer of 1905 was spent in California, in charge of the mechanical work connected will) the building of a large storage reservoir, including the purchasing of all machinery, its re- pairs, etc. In the fall of 1905 he was appointed superintendent of the shops at the State University of Iowa, which position he still holds. Mr. Baender was always fond of athletics. When young he built a " gym " in his father ' s barn and when wanted was usually found there. While in the high school he played good foot ball for several years, and was always active in any athletic sport. I o V o o 5 = s III ... -- . tt . CHARLES U. HILLWEG, Corning CHARLES LEE HEIT, Galena, IH. ROBERT J. JOYNT, Emmetshurg HARLEV D. DUNCAN, Tipton JOHN D. HEM.MIXGWAV, Hampton BURR G. SAVILLE, Mt. Ayr ADELBERT LOCKARD, Boone KENNETH MCMARTIX. Des Moines EARL A. McLEOD, Central City ARTHVR O. KLAFFENBACH, Muscatine E. ROLLIN STEALY, Pierre, South Dakota ROE E. PERCY, Dexter 7 WALTER S. NYE, Eldora GLEN W. MILLER, Whitten JAMES M. WILSON, Iowa City LUMIR F. VANE, Cedar Rapids CECIL E. CARL, Lone Tree FRANK WILKINSON FARNSWORTH, Sanborn GEORGE D. GRAHAM, Waterloo HERBERT WAYNE LEE, Moline, 111. CHARLES W. WILKINSON, Brooklyn ARTHUR C. SHOUSE, Plankinton, South Dakota VAN ALEX PORTER, Strawberry Point LEROY THEODORE OTT, AJhia 73 WALTER C. DAVIS, Oskaloosa GUY C. BLACK, Alexandria, Penn. G. GOLDING WARD, Fairbank DANIEL BETTICE, Newton, Ind. CLYDE H. STOUFFER, Gladbrook CHESTER A. MCELDERRY, Fairfield HARLES R. WEIK. Cumberland lOE R. SWARTZEXDRUBER, IRA H. WELLS. Russell CHESTER R. LEECH, Winterset FRKD A NEIL, Marshalltown EDWARD L MOREVEC, Cedar Rapids CLARENCE W. ROBERTSON, Waterloo ROY B. WASHBURN, Tomah, Wis. RAY S. TOWNE, Denison CARL W. MUELLER, Moline, 111 Dental Class History " Danny " first gave ex- Daniel Bettice pression to his feelings at Newtown. Ind., one bright April morning, 1878. and he continues to give expression of his physical strength, altho ' small f stature. He graduated from the Newtown High School in 1898. Later he came to Iowa and prepared himself for a trained nurse, which work he followed until he entered S. U. I. to take up the study of his chosen profession. Guy C. Black began life Guy C. Black near Alexandria, Penn.. in IS !. After learning all that could be learned in the country school he fin- ished the Alexandria High School in 1901. Guy is one of those quiet, reserved sort of men who always ' tend to their own business and one who is destined to make his mark in the world. " Seely " became known to Cecil F_. Carl the world on the day known to the Christian world as Christmas in 1885 at Lone Tree. In 1903 he completed the high school of that place and the fall of 1904 saw him entering S. L " . I. Er and industry characterize him. " Dealt " is known by X alter C. Davis every one as the man in search of a hair restora- tive. He possesses a hearty, good-natured laugh, often heard, and a rich baritone voice. He was one of the Dental Male Quartette of 1905 and we predict for him prominence bef re the public as a baritone soloist. " Deak " has a huge appetite, especially for tobacco, but de- clares lie has " sworn off " from smoking until he begins again. He has given his word and honor that he will not be married for at least a year. " Sadie " was born Jan. Harley D. Duncan - ' " . 1383. at SL Charles. At the tender age of sixteen he graduated from the Riverside Higli School. He is a genuine " Hawkeye " , with all the ear marks, and excells in almost everything, especially in heated arguments with the differ- ent professors of his department. He is quite skillful in the manipulation and handling of " Coffin Nails " but in spite of his faults he has brown wavy hair and a milk maid ' s complexion and everybody likes him. Frank V. Farnsworth Frank Wilkinson arri on the scene Nov. j-. 1. 1883, at Dysart. In 1-arnswortn 1904 he graduated {rom the Sanborn High School Choosing medicine as his profession he entered S. U. I. in the fall of 1904. but a few weeks proved fatal and he turned his attention to the study of dentistry. George D. Graham hon- Geo. D. Graham ored St. Louis as his birthplace so it reads in the big family Bible, on Aug. 2, 1881. Graham is conspicuous for his business like traits and professional bearing. His slight tendency towards baldness and his general air of dignity, together with his classical features make him a conspicuous member of the class. Being away from the tender care of his mother and feeling the need of a helpmate he took unto himself a wife in the summer of 1905. May prosperity and happiness ever be theirs. " Chuck " who is an all Charles Lee Heit around handy man was born at Galena. I1L, in the month of flowers, 1879. He graduated from Highland Park College in 1903 with degree of Ph. G. Afier following various occupations he finally decided Dentistry was the best of them all. During his spare hours he may be found operating a chair at the Brunswick Tonsorial Parlor and in leafy spring and summer he may be seen paddling a canoe with one of the fairer sex on the Iowa. Nevertheless " Chuck " enjoys Dentistry and has high ambitions in the profession. " Jed " liails from John D. Hemingway Hampton where his father, John M., is engaged in the practice of law. With a year ' s intermission, lie came fresh from High School and still retains some of his freshness, but was judged capable of managing the Dental De- partment interests in the Hawkeye. " Jed " is a member of the Kappa Sigma fraternity located on the hill between Iowa City and West Liberty which partially explains his usual absence from eight o ' clock lectures as the street cars do not run so early in the morning. Charles U. Hillweg Charles U. Hillweg honored Milwaukee with his birth on New Year ' s Day, 1885. His father seeing the many evils of the great city to which his son would be subjected, moved while he was still young to Corning, Iowa. Here he graduated from the High School in 1903. Coming to S. U. I. he distinguished himself as an artist. The art department recognizing his rare ability chose him assistant art editor of the Junior Annual Board which place he filled with credit to himself. Prior to coming to S. Robert J. Jaynt U.I., " Rab " was a farmer, having been born and raised near Emmetsburg. He is well versed in the art of agriculture and is authority on all farming questions. He graduated from the Emmetsburg high school in 1901, after which he did a little of everything until he came to Iowa City to begin the study of his chosen profession. " Klaffy " came Arthur O. Klaffenbach to Muscatine in 1880, and lived there until he came to S. U. I. in 1904, as it has always been his desire to study Dentistry. " Klaffy " has the social propensities of a clam and is noted for being a book worm. He made quite a hit at the last Alumni Clinic distributing dental drugs among the students. He plays the clarinet in the S. U. I. band. Herbert Wayne Herbert Wayne Lee Lee arrived one day too late to celebrate the Independence of the United States in 1883 at Moline, 111. Graduating from the Moline High School in 1902, he studied telegraphy and worked until coming to S. U. I. as a telegraph operator. Quick of movement, rapid in speech, skillful in work and slow to think. " Spike " was born Chester R. Leech when all nature seems to smile in 1885, at Winterset. After graduating frum the Winter- set High School some years later he assumed the duties of telephone inspector until he de- cided to study Dentistry and entered the halls of that college in the fall of 1904. " Spike " is good-natured, popular, and musically (?) in- clined. He is a member of Phi Delta Theta. " Lock " belongs to the Adelbert Lockard firm of Lockard, Mc- Martin, " Rusty " Co., located near the corner of Linn and Washington where they do a rushing business in " Standard Oil. " " Lock " comes from Boone, where he was born in 1884, on a bright spring morning we judge from his sunny face. He has the artistic temperment well developed, being director and manager of the University Man- dolin Club. Better known Chester A. McElderry as " Mack, " first j_ r ave expression to his feelings thirty years ago on a farm near Fairtield. He graduated from the Fairfield High School in 1896 and from that time he was completely lost to public view until September, 1904, when he dropped off at Iowa City. Al- though a member of the Bachelor ' s Club, he doesn ' t expect to remain long ere he gets his degree, since " Mack " has a strong affinity for the ladies. A pair of nose glasses have added somewhat to his dignity, although he still con- tinues to chew gum constantly, (his greatest pastime.) ' Alias, ' " Mack " first Earl A. McLeod breathed the morning air one hundred fifty- three years after the day on which the illustrious Washington was born, at Central City, Iowa, where he grew to manhood, graduating from the C. C. H. S. in 1903. Kenneth McMartin, Kenneth McMartin junior member of the " Standard Oil " firm, was born at Dunlap, April 28, 1886. Here he graduated in 1902. " Mac " is a very good ex- ample of the expression, " Actions speak louder than words. " As an able student and proficient workman, " Mac " has few equals. He is as un- pretentious as the wild rose and liked by all. The subject of this Glen W. Miller sketch first beamed upon the world near Whitten in 1883. In his early years he was taught the lesson of hard work which now helps him make his way. He spent two years at Western Col- lege, Toledo, and became a speedy stenog- rapher and proficient bookkeeper. He is one of those hard working men for whom we pre- dict success in the future. Edward L. Mor- Edward L. MoraVCC avec, better known as " Dean " or " Am- bitious, " first beheld the light of day at Baldwin, Iowa. June 4, 1882. Here he graduated from High School in 1899. He began the study of Dentistry in the fall of 1904 for the purpose of doing good to mankind, which purpose we hope he may fully realize. His desire for popularity has made him unpopular. He prides himself upon his speed (?i in dental work. He belongs to the Komenian society. " Baby " was kept hid- Carl W. Mueller den behind the bull- rushes of Moline, 111., from the day of his birth on Nov. ' 24, 1886, until he escaped from the tender care of his fond parents to S. U. 1. in the fall of 1904. Here he is noted for his lack of ambition and the boy with the dreamy eyes, but he possesses a rich mellow baritone voice. Have him sing " Sweet Adaline " for you. " Baby " likes to walk up and down the clinic with a fierce look on his face but he is perfectly harmless. He specializes in making gold crowns. " Freddie " claims Mar- Fred A. Neil shalltown as his birthplace, where he lived until he grad- uated from High School in 1902. Not being satisfied with his educational standing at this point he spent a year at Grinnell. In 1904 he came to S. U. 1. and began the study of Den- tistry. He is noted for his sunny disposition and his ability as a whistler, which ability he works overtime. Ask him to whistle the bugle call. I was born at Northwood, Walter S. Nye Iowa, Oct. 15, 1881. Was graduated from the Eldora High School in 1S99, and was for two years principal of the New Providence public schools. Came to S. U. I. and began the study of Den- tistry in 1904. Am a member of the Daily lowan Staff, Vice President of the Junior class, and Class Editor for the Hawkeye. Various characteristics are here nameless. For com- plete history, consult Ayer ' s Almanac. The champion LeRoy Theodore Ott pool-player of the class, was born when the leaves were turning brown in 1885, at Albia. He spent two years in his home High School, then began his career as a tonsorial artist, but later decided to study Dentistry and came to S. U. I. in the early spring of 1905. Roe. E. Percy, the young- Roe E. Percy est and pet of the family of M. F. Percy, was born at Dexter, June 11, 1883. Graduating from the Dexter Normal School in 1902, he went to Des Moines where he clerked for a wholesale fur- nishing house of which he is duly proud. He is also Secretary of the Junior class. Percy is not a cigarette fiend nor a cardshark, but sometime in the future when we hear of the wonderful dis- covery of Dr. R. E. Percy for painless extrac- tion of teeth, we will remember what a studious boy he was and not be surprised. " Putts " hails from Van Alex. Porter Strawberry Point, where he first opened his eyes to behold a beautiful June day in 1885. Being of a quiet, unresponsive nature, he wasn ' t heard from until he became captain of the baseball team of his home town. In the fall of 1904 he landed in Iowa City for the express purpose of studying Dentistry. 77 " Bobby, " a Clarence W. Robertson member of Beta Tlieta Pi, a dili- gent student endowed with a large amount of common sense and good judgment, was born in Waterloo in 1880. After graduating from the East Waterloo High School in 1899, he gradu- ated from the Lewis Institute in Chicago. " Bobby " is a dry roaster. Ask him about the " Croton oil and the ant. " He played " the Ponies " once, just once. Burr G. Saville, better Burr G. Saville known as " Rusty, " is one of the members of the " Standard Oil " firm. He was born Nov. 14, 1882, at Mt. Ayr. Here he graduated in 1904, coming direct to S. U. I. in the fall of the same year to begin the study of Dentistry. He wastes few words, but saws wood, and is one of the few men destined to win success. The subject of this Arthur C. Shouse sketch was born at Dav- enport. When three months old he persuaded his parents to move west that he might grow up with the country. It was at Plankinton, S. Dak., that he completed his High School education in 1902, adding to this a year in the State University of S. D., but seeing the advantages of S. U. I., he joined the class of ' 07. E. Rollin Stealy re- E. Rollin Stealv quests that his age be not printed but suffice to say his birth dates back in the seventies, near Dill, Wis. He graduated from the Argyle, Wis., High School in 1896, and later received his Bachelor ' s Degree in Pedagogy from the State Normal School of Colorado. He firmly believes in the eternal fitness of things and nothing so jars upon his sensitive temperament as gram- matical errors. His long suit is his classical vocabulary. He has been known to only once depart from the use of pure Anglo-Saxon. He possesses a head of hair that would rival a football player ' s. Clyde H. Stouffer was Clyde H. Stouffer born at Mt. Pleasant, Penn. We infer the weather must have been pleasant on that occa- sion from his sunny disposition. Very early in his life his people took him to Gladbrook, Iowa, where he graduated from the High School in 18%. He afterwards graduated from Western College, Toledo, and is the only man in the class having a degree of A. B. He is one of the most consistent, diligent workers in the class. Once he had ambitions as a book agent but doesn ' t anymore after his summer ' s experience of 1905. In the icy month Joe R. Swartzendruber of January, 1884, Joe took up his abode on a farm near Green Center, Iowa. He graduated from the Kalona High School in 1901. After some experience as a teacher, he came to S. U. I. to study Dentistry. Joe ' s policy in his work is to keep eternally at it. He is one of those genial chaps, with a smile that won ' t come off. On the first day of May, Ray S. Towne 1885, the home of S. H. Towne was gladdened by the arrival of this son, Ray. He is one of the genial, good natured members of Sigma Nu. popular with all the boys. He is deliberate to the point of slowness but will improve with time. He likes to have a good time and knows how. Lumir F. Vane began his Lliinu F. Vane career as a disturber of the peace at Cedar Rapids in 1886, coming from the sturdy Bohemian stock, Mischievous and cunning, he is better known as the class cut-up. Though he always has his lessons he never misses a chance to create a disturbance, and he never starts anything lie can ' t finish. He is one of the charter members of the Komenian society and one of the keenest operators of the class. " Goldy " smiled his first Golding Ward smile at Fairbank, Oct. 30, 1883, and has continued to smile ever since. He graduated from the High School of his native town in 1901. Desiring to follow in the footsteps of his father as an M. D., he entered Michigan University in 1903. But after one year of medical study, he chose to study Dentistry at S. U. I., where he has become authority on anatomy. " I think " Washburn Rov B. Washburn " as ushered into this world Dec. 25. 1884. at Ashton, S. Dak. His reputation as a football player was made during his four years at Tomah, Vis., where he graduated in 1904. Coming to S. U. I. the fall of the same year, he began the study of the profession of his choice. He made the varsity football team c.f 1904 and 1905, and now wears a big I. Although a little rough, he will improve with time. This dark-haired lad Charles R. Weir opened his eyes with a frightened look from which he has never recovered, on Feb. 27, 1885, at Montezuma, and gave a scream, displaying his lung power, which is too often heard now. From that time he wasn ' t heard from until he graduated from the Cumberland High School. " Uncle Ira, " known as Ira H. Wells class representative and " hut air " department, was born at Russell, Oct. 21, 1876. In his early days on the farm he gained a reputation as a raiser of fine stock, and is a staunch advocate of the use of Fowler ' s solution to produce a rubifacient effect on the skins of white pigs. He now specializes in the social arena and divides his time between the nurses ' home and Majestic Hall. From the number of trips he makes to Hudson, Iowa, we infer he must have extensive business interests there. " Wilky " was Charles W. Wilkinson given his first wel- come to the hearts of the fair sex when his arrival gladdened the hearts of his parents at Brooklyn, Iowa. " And still they gazed, and still the wonder grew, that one small head could carry all he knew. " " Wilky " contends that he has more hair on his head than " Deak " but ' -Deak " doesn ' t agree with him. " Wilky " is a diligent seeker after knowledge and may always be found seated on the front row at lectures. He is conceded to have the finest tenor voice in school and is one of the famous Dental Quartette. Ph. G. 1899, Highland James M. Wilson Park. " Dad, " who is the father of one , first made his presence heard in this world on a farm in Des Moines County, Iowa, sometime in the seventies. " Dad " takes himself very seri- ously and is always seen with a scowl on his face when at work, but is not dangerous as he is good-natured. Being conservative and level- headed, the class recognized his good qualities and elected him president, which office he fills with dignity. He contends, however, that no one can either live righteously or die happily without being married. Signs of Our Times Little drops of water Mixed with grit and sand Make a dreary desert Smiling, fruitful land- Little men like Bryden With his igorand his bustle. And grants like .McClintock. Make the jolly Juniors hustle. Little men like Volland With his scissors and his foil. And giants like " Doc " Morrow Make the Juniors sweat and toil. Little men like Spence Loving, honest, just, and cheerv . And giants like John Vos. Never make the Juniors weary. Little men like Rogers, E. With a chisel, burr, or drill. And giants like Brown, G. V. I. Cheer the Juniors through their skill. Little men like Breene With his pilocarpusand cocaine And giants like dear Chase. Make the Juniors pray for draughts, in vain. Little men like Albert With his saprophytes and parasites. And giants like H. Premiss. Give the Juniors horrid dreams o ' sprights. Little men like Brady With his lateral:- motion and his orthodontia set. And giants like Kleinsorge. Make the Juniors skim their menTry with a fine mosquito net. Little bits of energy and patience Mixed with native grit and sand Ever make a brilliant recitation Or a desert, smiling land. Little grains of common sense and latent vim dissolved In ether, volati ' zed at leisure for an inhalation now and then, Are never incompatible for man or bird or beast If you ' re a doubting Thomas, try it, prove it, and accept it. in your den. In the Kindergarten Teacher. " Who discovered America ? " Class. " Ericsson! Leif Ericsson! " T. " Who was our first great president, first in war, first in peace, first in the hearts of - ? " C. " Carney! Carney! " T. " Who teaches the Juniors M ? " C. " B-n! " T. " Whom does B-n say revolutionized the world? " C. " Henry Cort! " T. " How does B-n say Henry Cort revolutionizes the world ? " C. " By the Dupplepuddlofen! " Logic is Logic Collegiate Freshie. " I understand that 7-10 of all dental fillings are made with iron. " Junior Dental Student. " How is that ? " C. F. " In M you spend seven weeks studying iron and three weeks with the other ' ninety and nine ' metals. " J. D. S. (To himself.) " There is some logic in his sophistry. " C. F. (After a pause.) " I understand that the engineers receive the same lectures verbatim in M that you do. " J. D. S. (Angrily.) " How is that? I resent such a statement; it reflects on the good judgment of the Prof. " C. F. " No, not at all. Both classes expect to span chasms through the building of bridges. " J. D. S. (To himself.) " Logic is logic! Even a freshie can be logical at times. " Dental Grinds Mr. Swartzendruber. " How is slag spelled? " Prof. Bryden. " S-l-a-g. " Mr. S. " Isn ' t it sometimes spelled s-1-a-a-g? " Prof. B. " Thai ' s the German way. " Dr. Premiss. " What time is it? " Mr. Wilkinson. (The good little boy.) ' Twelve miuntes to eleven. " Dr. Prenriss. " Now, Mr. Wells, what would you ex- pect to find on the Cricoid Cartilage opposite the facet on the Thyroid Cartilage? " Mr. VelU. (Without a smile.) " A tubercle. " Prof. C. L. Bryden. (After criticizing the class on spelling and poor grammatical constructions, says): " Cop- per is awfully impure. " Dr. McClintock. " Mr. Duncan, what is the effect of fatigue upon conduction? " Duncan. (After hard thinking.) " Well. I thought from your lecture it was something they knew very little about. " (Laughter and embarrassment for McC.) Dr. Brady. (Calling the roll.) Ehred? (Pause.) Ehred? (After a long pause.) " I was deeply engrossed in my notes. " McLeod. (Reading the Record-Herald in Metallurgy Class.) " I am going to read the account of Marshall Field ' s death before the class. " Prof. Bryden. (Looking up from his desk.) " He ' ll take Metallurgy next year. " G.V. I. Brown. " Mr. Hemingway, what are wounds? " Hemmmgway. " Wounds are abrasions in the contmu- ality of tissue. " Parodv on dental chair Freshies at Work MARION FIDLAR Head Nurse, University Hospital BERTHA WILKINSON Supt. University Hospital EMMA AMD EKSON Mason Citv LOLA LAURER Independence MAUD SCOTT Newton ISABEL BROADLE Fredricksburg BESSIE CAMPBELL Mt. Pleasant EUXA CURTIS Independence RENA MYERS Iowa City MARY HAMILTON Winthrop ROSE CROWLEY Waukee AGNES METCALF Cedar Rapids JENNIE SWEITZER Algona HANNA TOO.MEY Woodward KATHARINE WRIGHT Knoxville ISABEL COE LeClaire BERTHA SEEDS Manchester IDA MILLER Cedar Falls FRANCES BOLKS Cedar Rapids MARY RUSH Ainsworth CAROLINE NORRIS Cedar Rapids THE James Grant Gilchrist, A. M., M. D. James Grant Gilchrist, A. M, M. D. lames Grant Gilclirist. A. M., M. D., Iowa City, Iowa, was born in New York City- April 28, 1842, died at Iowa City, March 22, I9 6, son of William Wallace and Redelia Ann (Ci ix i Gilchrist. He studied under private tutors in New York City, in Mitchell ' s Academy, Philadelphia, Penn., in the University of Pennsylvania, and the State University of Iowa conferred on him the A. M. degree in 1886. He read medicine in 1860 with Dr. George K. Starkey, of Philadelphia, as his preceptor, and attended, 1860-62, the Hahne- mann Medical College of Pennsylvania, where he received his professional degree. He practiced in Philadelphia, 1863-66: Winona, Minn.. 1866-67; Owatonna, Minn., 1867-74; De- troit. Micli.. 1 75-77; Ann Arbor, Mich., 1879-83 and in Iowa City since 1883, having limited his practice to surgery for the past twenty-five years. He was surgeon to the out-patient department of the Homoeopathic Hospital, Philadelphia, 1865-66; demonstrator of anatomy in the Hahnemann Medical college of Pennsylvania, 1866; professor of sur- gery in the Homoeopathic department, University of Michigan: Chief of staff of the De- troit Homeopathic Hospital, (now Grace Hospital), 1879-83; professor of surgery in the College of Homoeopathic Medicine, S. U. I., since 1882: organizer of and surgeon to the Homoeopathic Hospital ( S. U. I. ) ; he also was its secretary in 1883 until 1903 and di- rector of the hospital, at the same time. A frequent contributor to the Medical Press. He edited the department of Medical Jurisprudence and later that of surgery for the " Medical Investigator, " and was a regular contributor to the " American Observer. " He has read many papers before the American Institute of Homoeopathy and other medical societies. He is author of the following works, with date of publication: " Rules for Tying Arteries, " 1 67. Halsey Brothers; " Surgical Diseases, " 1873, Halsey Brothers; " Etiology and Curability of Tumors, " 1876, Edwin A. Lodge; " Tactics and Drill for I. O. O. F.. " 1 S 77: " Surgical Therapeautics, " 1880, Duncan Brothers: " Surgical Principles and Minor Surgery, " i.S81, Duncan Brothers; " Surgical Emergencies, " 1882. Duncan Brothers: Chapters for Arndt ' s " System of Practice, " J884-5, F. E. Boericke; Chapters for Dickinson ' s " Practice, " 1885; Dickinson; " Charles the First a Martyr, " 1885, Church Re- view C .; " Manual for Infantry Officers, " 1887, A. C. McClurg Co.; " Syllabus of Sur- gery, " 1 92: " Elements of Surgical Pathology, " 1.S95, Gross and Delbridge; " Itinerary of English Cathedrals " , 1901, Bell Sons, London, England. His " Surgical Therapeu- tics " was translated and published in Madrid, Naples, Berlin, Leipsic, and Paris. Dr. Gilchrist was a member of the American Institute of Homoeopathy, Hahne- mann Medical Association of Iowa, Central Iowa Homoeopathic Medical society, and of the last two has been president; was a member and ex-president of the Johnson County ( Iowa i Homoeopathic Medical Society; ex-member, ex-president and ex-secretary of the Homoeopathic Medical Society of Michigan, ex-member of the Missouri Valley, the Penn- nia, and the Minnesota Homoeopathic Medical Societies: ex-member and ex-presi- dent of the Detroit College of Homeopathic Physicians and Surgeons, and honorary mem- ber of the New York Homoeopathic Medical Society, the Missouri Institute of Homoeo- pathy, the Illinois Homoeopathic Medical Society and the Homoeopathic Medical So- ciety of Kansas. He was ex-president of the Baconian Club (Scientific) Iowa City, and ex-colonel of the third Iowa National Guard, 1890-%. after serving as first lieutenant and captain of Co. C. of that regiment, while his first military service followed his enlistment in 1 :-). 40th Pennsylvania Infantry, in the civil war. He married, June lo, 1863, Eliza- beth Thomas, and their children are: Bertha, widow of Wm. H. Ridgway: Rollin; Redelia, wife of Herbert L. Stone; Helen and Janet Marjory, wife of J. V. Westfall. He was also a charter member of the Epsilon Chapter, Phi Alpha Gamma. Like most great surgeons he was. without a doubt, the greatest organist in the state. With Dr. Glichrist passed one of the finest and most successful surgeons this coun- try has produced, an excellent teacher and a true man, one who never can be forgotten bv his manv friends and students. GARNET S. FELT, Hart, Michigan Graduated Oak Park High School, Des Moines, Class President (3) Hahnemannian Society; member Phi Alpha Gamma Fra- ternity. A. B. PALMER, Seattle Washington Hahnemannian Society; Phi Alpha Gamma; Class Representative GEORGE MOSBY, Postville Decorah Institute, 1902; President Class (2); Glee Club; Hahnemannian Society; Alpha Gamma; Department Editor Hawk- eye. H. F. LANDIS, D. O., Iowa City Attended Still College of Osteopathy, mem- ber Hahnemannian, Vice-President of Class. fff History of the Class of ' 04 Felt is a misnomer, for instead G. S. Felt f felt there is nothing to him hut brain and brawn. Like " Old Abe. ' ' his early training was hard work, but un- like the latter lie received a generous education. He graduated f r ,.m Oak Park High School of 1 es Mi ' ines. Iowa, in the class of 1 ' SJG and later . cars of Electrical engineering, at High- land Park College of the same city. Though few can en;. a joke as heartily as can Mr. Felt, there is no joke about his work since he entered our ranks. He has been awarded the internship for the last semester of this and the rirst semester of next year a position obtained rnpetitive examination. Here is another A. B. Palmer, D. D. S. dt.. r comin. us, not seek- ing a profession but a gi__ d system of thera- peutics. Dr. Palmer originated in Jones County, .H. and knows all about the famous Jones r.ty calf case. He received his preparatory education at Iowa College, Grinnell, and after og taught school for fire years entered the college of dentistry, S. I " . 1. During this course he played 1st Clarionet in the University band and at present plays calls in the Mandolin club. He then practiced dentistry at Newton, Iowa, about fifteen years, and moved to his present c at Seattle, Wash., where he has practiced -:x years. Dr. Palmer is accustomed to doinir post u r iaduate work, having at different times completed courses at Haskell Institute of Prosthetic Technology and at Swaru Prosthetic Institute, both at Chicago. He will resume his position at Seattle after finishing his present course. The writer is here em- Geofge Mosby barrassed by the fact that this name applies to him- self. This character hails from the Northeastern part of the state. Graduated from Decorah In- stitute in 190?, taught school for one year and then came to S. U. I. Will also join Mr. Felt as intern the coming year. In point of number we are the smallest class in the history of the college for many years, being one-half that of the senior class, one-fourth that of the sophmore and one fifth that of the freshman class. Mak- ing just enough to occupy the four corners of the universe. Born a Wolver- H. F. Landis, D. O. ine, reared a Chi- catroan, attained manhood in Indiana; hardened in the Spanish American war, and tempered in the Nora Springs Seminary at Nora Sprintrs, Iowa. In the year 1903 we find him graduated from Still College of Osteopathy at Des Moines. Iowa. Having practiced this professii n f r a year he became convinced that to he a complete doctor he must add to his science, an understanding of the Homoeopathic Therapeautics. In accordance with this second conclusion he joined us in our sophomore year. Dr. Landis is still practicing his healing art; inadequate, he knows where to get the necessary aid. For that Tired Feeling Prof. Johnson. " What other disease of the stomach have we considered so far? " L. A. " Acute Nephritis. Prof. J. Catching a student napping. " You are not letting very much o( this, are you? " G. S. F. ' What! ' Prof. Becker. ' What takes place then? ' A. B. P. After stabbing at several things. ' Well I don ' t think anything takes place. Prof. Royal. The mother would of course want to know how to prepare this solution. What would you do then? ' G. M. " I would have to run a bluf. ' Prof. Moorhead. What would be your diet n typhoid fever? 1 H. F. L. After a long meditation. ' I believe you asked me that question once before. ' Central Walk at Midnight Commencement Day A P aif txrourv i He near f , flee r o y ? I ef rrje for you pr3 ntc, Vou 500r w | j be june we I), vou see, r L L r j | o i rn D i D e JOHN M. XOOXAX, Clinton St. Patrick School EAKLE R. GRAXXER Huhhard High School Cornell College Wisconsin State University OTIS D. BORVFF, Macedonia High School E K. KI.EIXFKLTER, Hawarden Hawarden High School EDWARD W. THOMPSON-, Des Moines Leon High School ORA L. ROGERS, Kalom Kalona High School MRS. BLANCHE V. BRINK, Bloomfield, X. Y. Bloomfield High School and Academy ( )THA GRADY, Kalona Kalona High School BERNARD H. DAVIS. nawa Onawa Hisrh School WAYI.ASD R. GRAY. Cedar Falls P..stviiie H ; _ Sc State Normal FRED X. BAYLESS. Elkader Elkader Hiirh School Bayless Business College WILLIAM J. WITT, Elkader Elkader High School Postville High School J. VINCENT CONDON, Walnut Walnut High School St. Ambrose College Davenport ALFRED H. MARTIN, Renwick Renwick High School MARTIN F. SELLECK, Onawa Onawa High School Sigma Chi CARRYE L. PETERSON, Walhach, Neb. Walbach High School RUDOLPH A. KUEVER, Lowden Lowden High Schoo l d CLARENCE W. WARE, Spirit Lake Marengo High School AGXES G. OLEARV, Iowa City St. Anthony ' s Seminaiy Iwa City FRANK K. GIBSOX, Mitchell, South Dakota Mitchell High School Prof. Poore. " Name the two kinds of ener- Mr. Kuever. nnecticut and Rhode Island. " Prof. Teeters. " What is Elutriation ? " Mr. Selleck. " It is the process of powdering a substance, by putting on a glass slab, and mixing with a braid. " Prof. Poore. " What is plaster pans ? " Mr. Noonan. (Ste vi " A precipitate or solution. " Miss C. - per. " What did you get for the 89th problem ? " Mr. Noonan. (Stew) " A precipitate. " Prof. Teeters. " Mr. Bayless, what is a Carboy ? " Mr. Bayless. " I don ' t know. " Pr. ' f. Teeters. " You don ' t: Mr. Selleck, can you tell us what a Carboy is ? " Mr. Selleck. " A Carboy is a large glass bottle, w hich when filled with water, and handled by Bayless and myself goes to ' smash ' . Actual cost $1.50. " Prof. Teeters. " What are Emulsions ? " Mr. Thompson, " Why, Emulsions are vicious substances suspended in air. " Prof. Teeters at Home Across the classic Iowa, up flights of steps, slipping, sliding, upon forty hillside, the advance guard somewhat in disorder, came into view while from the distance the merry who wah wah, who wah wah, and less tuneful " Everybody works at our house, " reminded those who passed that way, that the Junior Pharmacies were out en masse and the home of Prof, and Mrs. Teeters, the citadel of good cheer, was about to surrender to the good natured, fun-loving ' oj ' s. The ruddy glow of the fireplace and warm welcome of host and hostess chased all memory of cold and " absolute zero " from the minds of the interested. Some few spoke in undertones of wildcats, but nothing short of " Marten " seemed possible. Of " Will " there was a plenty and genius sat upon the brow ot good Prexv Selleck, " nothing less than nine please " constantly reiterated, seemed to suggest " stan- dard conditions under constant pressure. " " Gray " shadows hovering near added a contrast of light and shade to the picture of Pharmacies gliding from room to room in starch of various bits of taffy, cunningly hid. Mistura Misturae, the changing of glucose to succhrose, thence to starch, a problem " unknown " to the more advanced Knight of the Pestle gave no sense of uneasiness to minds already lost to the fact, that the morrow would bring a chance exam, until some one suggested, " if you don ' t get ' Grady ' how ' Kleinfelter ' you will feel " . Pic- tures of Liebig ' s Condenser and shades of sulphurous acid cut out the end plates ot sensory nerves, only to ' Ware ' away, tor an evening in the home of Prof, and Mrs. Teeters is not to be measured by cubic centimeters nor diluted to ' i in I ooo ' by suggestion. Merry games, bright snatches of conversation, dainty refreshments daintily served lent an added charm to hours so singularly swift in their flitting, 9 o ' oclock, 10 o ' clock, ii o ' clock, good-nights, good wishes and Castle Good Cheer sleeps in the moonlight, the white flag of peace gently dipping to the North Star. " An Unsolved Unknown ' Better than grandeur, better than gold In the Pharmacy lab., a hundred fold Is a peaceful spirit and mind at ease And not explosions that do not please For of all sad words of tongue or pen The sadest are these, " it might have been. " A fatal result that afternoon When problem and all event " Fritz Boom " With a flash and flame on desk and floor But luckily ' twas only as unknown ended forenamore And later with what zeal we will To find the conspirator is an unknown still. Of all sad words of tongue or pen The saddest are these, " I flunked again. " Grady Everybody works but Noonan And he hangs around all day Watching the clock in the tower And fooling his time away. Rogers he gets high marks So does Condon too Everybody works in our class But the jovial old Stew. We can at least boast of one great man in our class. Kuever is 16 years of age, has graduated from high school, taking twelve years, worked one year on a farm, and has had two years experience in a drug store. It can plainly be seen that he started to school at a very- tender age. Condon ' s and Selleck ' s recipe for making an uiisur passed grade of candy: i Sugar, all that can be obtained; water, ...quarts; aromatic Elixr 1 quart. Sig. Mix, apply heat, cool and when all the instructors are absent eat a gener- ous quantity. A songstress from the sunny south Miss O ' Leary. A handsome, quiet, studious chap Gibson. Noisy by birth and noisy indeed Juniors. Among other things that are missing, who stole that bottle of grape juice ? My mamma brought me here Kuever. and heat hot air. A chemcial formula demonstrated by Ware. Carrie had a hard unknown, On which she worked for many days But Miss O ' Leary put her wise And now she always gets O. K. ' s, A. ' s, l. ' s. VCA Uv Class. " Mr. Gray, where were you just now? " Mr. Gray. " I was up town trying to get some soap to wash my face and hands, they tried to work toilet soap ' off on me! ' ' From the Laboratory window one day Boruff was trying to sell a load of hay lust then. Pn f . ' Teeters rushed in the door, and said " Are you going to sell hay in your drug store? Prof. Poore one day just for fun Tried to use a fl.irence flask fora chemical gun He put in some sand and Phosphorus too Then added heat just to show the class what it would do. The flask behaved in a peculiar way And of the report that followed, it is needle-- say The air was filled with glass, sand and smoke And nearly everyone in the room thought he would choke But soon from the wreck and ruins the Prof. appeared All calm and collected as if nothing he feared Assuring the class that all was well And the flask alone liad gone to H- 1. Prof. Shimek. " Why is nitrogen added to the air ? " Mr. Kuever. " As a stimulant. " Se 4 , , } -=-t Ln-=l- Showing the old Engineering " Shed " Campus looking south from Dental Building ' -? xs V 4? .--.- 5t,- -, ' The Tale of the West FRAXCKS LOUISK ROIJKRS, S. IT I . " HI: M. A.. VeIle-ily. ' " 1. " Think you, Ned, me hoy, " said Battersleigh, one day, as they stood at the tent door, " think you, this old gray world Ins been inhibited a million years, by billions of people, and yet here we have a chance to own a part ot it, each for himself, here, at this last minute of the world ' s life! Do you mind that, what it means ? Never you think a chance like that will last forever. Yet here we are, before the law, and almost antedatin ' the social ijee. It ' s the beginnin ' , man, it ' s the very beginnin ' of things, where we ' re standing here, this very blessed day of grace. It ' s Batty has travelled all his life, and seen the lands, but never did Batty live till now ! " Many of us who live in this garden spot of Iowa, in the midst of worldly prosperity, of educa- tional advantages, with one hand clinging to the refining spirit of eastern culture and the other grasping the stalwart spirit of western progress, are thrilled as was Battersleigh with the sensation of being so near the beginning of things. In thought and in ambiton we are the foremost van of the world ' s progress. In our surroundings alone do we realize that but one short hundred years agone, this glorious, rolling prairie, which we have dared to hedge in, to name and call our own, gave no sign that it should in the future be other than it has been for ages past the home of the red man, of the deer and the buffalo. The imagination loves to hark back to those days but little distant. They have a glamour for our modern mind. The heart has ever been renewed when men have struggled directly with the forces of nature. The growth of epical legends, the spontaneous upspringing of the ballad, the days of chivalry, all possess a wonderful mystic power before which the human mind bows in childlike admiration. And so we, too, who dwell within the valley of the Mississippi, inherit, with Battersleigh, the joy of being near the beginning of things. Perhaps, therefore, we may take an especial delight in the works of fiction which transport us back to these regions before the change has begun. Such fiction has been created for us in the works of three University Alumni Emerson Hough, Will Lillibridge, and Randall Parish, notably by Mr. Hough, in " The Mississippi Bubble; " " The Girl at the half-way House; " " The Law of the Land; " by Mr. Lillibridge, " Ben Blair; " and by Mr. Parish, " When Wilderness was King. " These works are full of the breath of the prairies, of wide horizons, of natural growths of the freedom of the early country. The Missisippi in its pristine glory impresses us as it impressed the early voyageurswhen on a summer day, having swung out on its surface from the Ouisconsin, they looked upon its face for the first time. " The boat now lacking its propelling power, drifted on and out into the clear tide of the mighty stream. The paddlers were idle and silence had fallen upon all. The rush of this majestic flood, steady, mysterious, secret keeping, created a feeling of awe and wonder. They gazed and gazed again, up the great waterway, across to its farther shore, along its rolling course below, and still each man forgot his paddle, and still the little ship of New France drifted on, just rocking gently in the mimic waves which riffled the face of the Mighty Father of Vaters. Mr. Hough has a peculiar sympathy for this unconquered wilderness, so long rejoicing in its freedom. He responds to the enraged spirit of the west, which rises in its fury the night that John Law (in the " Mississippi Bubble " ) lands on the shores of Lake Michigan, and hurls its elements upon the tiny lodge erected for the protection of the white man. Yet he sees how, baffled, the west must accept and submit. Symbolically, the wail of the babe and the tiny sparks of fire under the log give promise of the race of men and of " the unquenchable hearthstones which the land was yet to know. " And then the red west, seeing itself conquered, smiled and flung wide its arms, and greeted them with the burgeoning dawn, and the voices of birds, with a sky blue and repentant, a sun smiling and not unkind. With the same imagination, Mr. Hough vivifies the spirit of the " Messasebe " when, in " The Law of the Land, " he portrays the floods which the Father of Waters, with Druidical rase, poured down upon the inroads of civilization. AH the tributaries, all the allies of this powerful chief sent their hosts to his support. For days he held sway, driving back his enemy, the white man, but finally he retreated before the superior endurance of his opponent. As we have the " Book of the Flood " in the " Law of the Land, " so we have the chapter on " Maize " in the " Mississippi Bubble. " John Law watches the growth of this new and strange grain. " He noted the faint brown of the ends of the sweetly-enveloping silk, of the ear, palegreen and soft beneath the sheltering and-protecting husk. He found the sweet and milk-while kernels, row upon row, forming rapidly beneath the husk, and saw at length the hardening and darkening of the husk at its free end, which told that man might pluck and eat. " Again comes the symbolic " For here in the Messasebe, that Mind which made the Universe and set man to be one of its little inhabi- tants surely that Mind had planned that man should come and grow in this place, tall and strong and fruit f ul, useful to all the world, even as this swift, strong growing of the maize. " The vast, unbroken wilderness is picturesquely presented in - ' When Wilderness was King. " Fort Dearborn, in 1812. " stood ugly, rude, isolated, afar from any help in time of need. Its nearest military neighbor lay directly across the waters of the G reat Lake, where a small detachment of -, scarcely less isolated than itself, garrisoned a similar stockade near the mouth of the river eph. To the westward, the vast plains, as yet scarce pressed by the adventurous feet of explorers, faded away into a mysterious unknown country, roamed over by countless tribes of - ' the northland lay an unbroken wilderness for hundreds of leagues, save for a few scattered traders at Green Bay, until the military outpost at Mackmac was reached: to the eastward : the waters of the Great Lake, storm swept, and unvexed by keel of ship, an almost unsur- passable barrier, along whose shore adventurous voyagers crept in log and bark canoes: while to the southward alternating prairie and timber land stretched away for unnumbered leagues the Indian hunting-grounds, broken only by a few scattered settlements of French half-bteeds. " The western prairie-land. ' not yet so subdued but that its " thrice-pure air " still entices men from smoke-haunted city streets, appeals to us in the " Girl at the Half-way House. " " At night they slept beneath the stars, uncovered by any tent, and saluted constantly by the whining coyotes, - - vocalization was betimes broken by the hoarser roaring note of die great gray buffalo wolf. At morn they woke to an air surcharged with some keen elixir that gave delight in sense of living. The subtle fragrance of the plains, born of no fruit nor flower, but begotten of the sheer cleanli- -- if the thrice-pure air came to their nostrils as they actually snuffed the day. So came the sun himself, with heralds of pink and royal purple, with banners of flaming red and gold. At this the coyotes saluted yet more shrilly and generally. The lone gray wolf, sentinel on some neigh- boring ridge, looked down, contemptuous in his wisdom. Perhaps a band of antelope tarried at rrest. Afar upon the morning air came the melodious trumpeting of wild fowl, rising from some far-off unknown roosting place, and setting forth upon errand of their own. All around lay a new world, a wild world, a virgin sphere not yet acquainted with man. Phoenicians of the earthly - : ' :iese travelers daily fared on into regions absolutely new. " Mr. Lillibridge, in his more modern tale of Dakota ranch-life, the plains possess a mes- sage of life. The situation lies in one of those tense moments when meanings flash upon the soul. " Irresistibly, but so gradually as to be all but unconscious, the spirit of the prairie night a sensa- tion, a conception of infinite vastness, of unassailable serenity stole over and took possession of the men. The ambitious and manifold artificial needs for which men barter their happiness, their sense of humanity, even life itself, seemed beyond belief out there alone with the stars, with the prairie nighrwind singing in their ears: seemed so puny that they elided only a smile. The lust of if extravagance, follies, wisdoms, man ' s loves and hates how their true proportions stand revealed against the eternal background of immeasurable distance, in nature ' s vast scheme. " Ben Blair, after his test of the city, sees the truth for himself. " Xo, life was not an artistic formula. It was broad and free, and natural, as the prairies, his prairies were natural and free. " Such are the wild flowers of our growing, true to the soil, vigorous, and beautiful. We are not surprised when we hear of the Harvard Club or the sons of " old Eli " holding a banquet in Chicago or in any other large city in the country. Harvard and Yale are centuries old, and this is to be expected. But many of us were very happily surprised when we learned that an Iowa alumni association in southern California had gathered a company of more than sixty sons and daughters of " old Iowa " at a banquet to greet Dean Currier upon his visit to Los Angeles last summer. It was on July 10th and the occasion is reported to have been a very delightful one. E. F. Wehrle, L. A. ' 91, L. ' 97 ' U. of M., president of the association, was the leading spirit of the gathering, and the company comprised representatives of classes as far back as Normal ' 63 or ' 64 and as late as Liberal Arts ' 04. All except one or two were residents of Los Angeles and the near vicinity. This banquet did not stand out alone; it was the climax of a series of similar experiences which the Dean met with throughout his journey, for in every large city and a great many of the small ones which he visited he found representatives of old gold. In Portland, Kichard Montague, L. A. ' 83, L. ' 84, is a leading lawyer, and there are several other Iowa men. In Seattle, Tacoma, Bellingham, and other Washington cities, there are an unusually large number of Iowa people, among them James A. Kerr, L. A. ' 81, who is practicing law at Seattle, Arthur I. Craven, L. A. ' 82, who is a lawyer at Bellingham, and several men from more recent classes. These are only indications of the fact that Iowa men and women are to be found all through the West, and that they have had no small share of its upbuilding. X. C. Young, L. A. ' 86, L. N 7, M. A. ' 90, after valuable and distinguished public service has become Chief Justice of North Da- kota; Benjamin S. Baker, Normal ' 71, L. ' 74, is a justice of the supreme court of New Mexico; and John Campbell, L. A. ' 77, L. ' 79, M. A. ' 82, is a justice of the supreme court of Colorado But, while the greater number of alumni who have left the state have gone west, Iowa is represented through the length and breadth of the land, and in many foreign countries. Personal mention would take too long, but a rather hurried glancing through the Alumni Register shows that Iowa has alumni in at least forty different states and territories; besides having soldiers, teach- ers, missionaries, and at least one lawyer in the Philippines, and lawyers, an editor, and a mission- ary in Alaska. It is a matter of some pride, too, that Iowa has sent teachers into the East, whence learning is popularly supposed to come. Gilman R. Drew, L. A. ' 90, Ph. D. ' 98, Johns Hopkins, is Professor of Biology, in the University of Maine, and other Iowa graduates are members of the teaching staff of Harvard, Columbia, Smith, the Woman ' s College of Baltimore; as well as of a number of other colleges and universities farther west. The foreign countries listed among the residences of alumni include Mexico, Canada, Eng- landMark Wayne Williams, L. A., ' 98, is the pastor of a Christian church in London- -Germany, Austria. France, Chili, Cape Colony, India, Burmah, and Hawaii. After all we can say. however, about the wide scattering of Iowa ' s alumni, perhaps what most endears the University to lowans is the part it has played in the building up of the state the great number of strong and influential citizens of Iowa who have received their training here. Wh le no exact figures have been compiled, it is safe to say that four-fifths of the alumni are residents of Iowa, and the same is doubtless true of the ex-students who are not alumni. There have been 6,905 graduates in all the colleges of the University, and the number of other persons who have been students but have not graduated is estimated at nearly 10,000. There are doctors, lawyers, ministers, editors, and business men in every community in the state who have gained their educa- tion at S. U. I. Twenty-seven members of the General Assembly of 1906 are alumni or ex-students of the University. Justices Emlin McClain, H. E. Deemer, and Scott M. Ladd, of the Iowa Supreme court are alumni of the Iowa law college, as are also between thirty-five and forty per cent, of the district judges of the state. Further personal mention in this list of honored lowans who are Iowa University men would include Ex-Congressman J. J. Seerely of Burlington, Ex-Con- gressman M. J. Wade, of Iowa City, J. J. McConnell, Superintendent of City Schools i n Cedar Rapids, H. H. Seerley, President of the Iowa State Normal School at Cedar Falls, and Hon. Har- vey Ingham, Ex-Regent of the University and at present editor of the Register and Leader, at Des Moines. It is also, we think, a source of proper satisfaction and pride to members of the Uni- versity that, of the thirteen regents of the University, eight are former students of Iowa Regents W. D. Tisdale of Ottumwa. )oe R. Lane of Davenport, Carroll Wright of Des Moines, Parker K. Holbrook of Onawa. J. H. Allen of Pocahontas, C. E. Pickett of Waterloo, J. W. Lander, M. D., of Afton, and V. L. Treynor. M. D., of Council Bluffs. " Iowa " is an Iowa institution, through and through. Her alumni have, it is true, gone all over the world, and of the achievements of these she is proud But she is proud, too - perhaps even prouder of the far g ' eatei number who have remained at home to have so large and influential a share in the building up of the state in all its varied enterprises. o The Iowa Alumnus Board of Managers J. J. McConndl, 76 J. Q Berryhilt, 73, L. 76 C F. Kuehnle. ' 81. L. ' 82 B. F. Shambaugh. 92 Wm. Finkbine. 78, L. ' 80 H. G. Plum. ' 94, Ad. Secy Board of Editors H. G. Plum, " 94, Managing Editor M. L. Ferson, ' 00, Associate Editor Mrs. Kate B. Rogers, ' 62, Alumni Editor Edward C. Barrett, ' 06, Unrrasity Editor M. L. Ferson, ' 00, Business Manager The IOWA ALUMNUS is in its third year of publication, is a monthly magazine, and is devoted to the interests of the University and her Alumni. The Alumni Bureau of Information was established in June, 1904, by the general association of the Alumni for the purpose of looking after the interests of the University and the Alumni and was authorized to do such things as seemed desirable so long as they should not involve the association in financial difficulties. Acting under these instructions and with the assistance of the Board of Regents an Alumni Register was published in October, 1905, and at the same time the Bureau assumed charge of the IOWA ALUMNUS. Since that time the Bureau has continued to publish the magazine, has kept up the work of locating the missing Alumni, and has encouraged the organization of local Alumni societies throughout the country. In connection with the University authorities an attempt is being made to organize the Alumni by counties throughout the state in order that they may co-operate with the student body in strengthening the interests of the University among the people of Iowa. The Association approved the work of the Bureau at its annual meeting in June. 1905, and re-elected the directors to continue the work. At present the Board are aiming at securing funds witli which to employ a general secretary, to strengthen the magazine, to locate the miss- ing Alumni, to bring all Alumni in touch with the institution and to increase the usefulness of the general association in strengthening the University. The magazine is aiming to give the general news of the University, the news of the Alumni, and to record from time to time such historical facts and data as are likely to be lost. It is also aiming to secure a permanent fund hy the development of a system of life memberships with which to establish its work upon a more permanent basis. The officers of the General Alumni Association for 1905-6 are as follows: President Hon. F. O. Lowden, L. A. " 95. First Vice-President - V. O. Payne. L. A. ' 82. L - Second Vice-President O. H. Brainerd, L. A. ' 76. Third Vice-President- Margaret Van Meter, L. A. ' 97. Treasurer Professor Chas. S. Magowan, M. A.. ' 84. Executive Committee Merton L. Ferson, L. A. ' 00, L. " 01; Frank E. Horack. L. A. ' 97, and Carrie Mordoff. L. A. ' 84. Statistics Committee Mrs. Kate B. Rogers, L. A. ' 62; H. G. Plum, L. A. ' 94, and Leona A. Call. L. A. ' 80. Board of Directors of the Bureau of Information J. J. McConnell, L. A. ' 76; J. G. Berry- hill, L. A. ' :-- , L. ' 76; B. F. Shambaugh, L. A. ' 92: Wm. Finkbine, L. A. ' 78, L. ' 80; C. F. Kuehnle. L. A. ' 81, i PVBLXCATIQNS 9 H JE in in s . X bt - r u I = b r i X ? v - EniTOR IN CHIKK H. W. Barnes Fred J. Cunningham GKXKRA.I. W. R. Sieg --- xl ' I ATE EDITORS J. D. Hrbek J. E. Butterworth DKKARX.MKX ' r EDITORS A. Lee, Gen. Dept. Editor LIBERAL J. G. Bridgens EXGIXEER V. Olson Ray Files DEXTAL W. S. Nye MEDICIXE X. D. Wells HOMEOPATHIC Geo. Mosbv PHARitAOY Bernard Davis ART EDITOR Edith O ' Brien Chas. Hillweg L1TERARV EDITOR Carrie Walters -- IrJTAXTr Sadie Holiday Grace Crockett Remley J. Glass HTJilOROfS EDITOR V. F. Rilev ASSIST A X Nina Adams ATHLETIC EDITOR C. H. Covle MILITARV EDITi. R Dick Rhynsburger CITICS EDITOR E. J. Edwards ilAXAQER AH.-ilfXI EDITOR Gail White M. A. Hemsing BtSIXE! S ilAXAOERS V. R. Sieg J. G. Bndgens L. A. Schipfer J. D. Hemingway J. N. StreiF C B I I I is E 3 oj be i 1 The Daily lowan Published every morning except Saturdays and Mondays Editor-in-Chief F. L. Douglass Editorial Staff N. A. Crawford James J. Lamb Dale E. Carrell Florence Mingus Adelaide A. Rittenmeyer Willard Gordon Dan E. Clarke Paul J. Kruse Leslie McAuliff Bert Wright Murry Wildman J. Peter P. Healy Philip Macbride H. W. Barnes Erne Blum Hugh F. Buffum lowan Publishing Company. Publishers P. E. McClennahan, - Manager The Middletonian Published by the College of Medicine R. L. Barnett, Editor-in-Chief C. R. Harken, Assistant Editor F. A. Hennessy, Business Manager W. L. Biering, M. D., Alumni Editor F. H. Messenger, Senior Editor B. R. Huntington, Junior Editor C. L. Olson, Sophomore Editor W. T. Seeley, Freshman Editor James R. Guthrie, M. D., Faculty Editor The Iowa Alumnus Monthly Magazine Published by Alumni Bureau of Information H. G. Plum, ' 94, Managing Editor M. L. Ferson, ' 00, Associate Editor Mrs. Kate B. Rogers, ' 62, Alumni Editor E. C. Barrett, ' 06, University Editor M. L. Ferson, ' 00, Business Editor The Transit Published Annually by the Engineering Society, State University of Iowa E. J. Ruff, Editor-in-Chief E. J. Hemmer, Civil Business Manager E. J. Edwards, Electrical Editor E. R. Seidell, Mining Editor W. H. Olson, Mechanical Editor 1 " 7 A FUMBLE By MAURICE KENT. First Prize Story Clear, crisp, quiet, ideal foot ball weather. As Ryder, L. A. ' 09, hur- ried down the avenue he thrilled at the unaccountable, electrical feeling of expectancy and suspense that prevaded everywhere. ' Way down the street the business portion of the town was thronged with hurrying figures, and one thickly clustered mass indicated the " Smoke House, " a cigar store and com- mon center for all foot ball ' ; dope " of the students. Indeed foot ball was in the air. Ryder hurried faster. It was good to be alive on a day like this, every- thing bright and cheerful; but best of all, it was good to have a chance to play in the hardest game and the most important game of the whole year a chance, as Ryder was thinking, " to show that one was a man. " And " I ' ll show them! I ' ll show them! " was his mental resolve, and he unconsciously crouched a little lower in his walk and hurried on a little faster. A tally-ho filled with laughing, chattering girls and boys passed Ryder, the jingle of the harness and the crash of the horses ' feet on the pavement mak- ing a not unpleasant sound. All of the occupants looked at Ryder and sev- eral of the boys and girls nodded. As he picked his way through the crowd in front of the Smoke House, " Hello, Ryder! " " How do you feel? " and " Tear ' em up, old head! " greeted him everywhere. It was good to be a part of all this, to have every one know you and speak to you, and again Ryder resolved, " I ' ll show ' em! we will beat ' em! " He turned down a side street, along the broad, smooth campus with its stone buildings strangely white and clear-cut in the sunshine, toward the gymnasium. It was early yet, only ten minutes of two, but already a strag- gling procession was hurrying down towards the gate of the foot " ball field, and some industrious small boys were frantically endeavoring to climb the high board fence. Ryder sprinted up the broad steps of the low squat, red brick gymnasium which stood close to the entrance of the field. He was pulling off his coat and sweater as he hurried down the hall and into the dressing room. It was long and wide, with lockers along two walls and shower baths and windows along the other two. The team was dressing. Dirty foot ball suits were strewn over the wooden benches and on the floor, and their sweat}- odor, that only a foot ball man knows and likes, filled the air. It was strangely silent. " Each man quietly hurried into his suit and only the tightly closed " mouths and flushed faces revealed the strain, the ordeal, of waiting for the game. The captain, Jamieson, lay with his long frame stretched out on a bat- tered table in the center of the room and the white-haired old trainer in his ragged green sweater was vigorously kneading the captain ' s thigh to the accompaniment of " Oh, Lord! don ' t kill me! Ouch! there, that ' s the place! " The big black- haired coach, with his sleeves rolled up. was down on the knees of his immaculate trousers busily bandaging the ankle of Fox, the end, whose sides and ribs were picturesquely adorned with dark colored plasters. In one corner Ives. the little bow-legged quarter, was quietly swearing about the freshie who had swiped his jersey. As Ryder nervously knocked his foot ball shoes together to remove the dry. hardened mud the coach turned and. wiping the moisture away from his hot face, asked: -How ' s your ankle, Ryder? Here, better let me bandage it. Mascot, where ' s that gripr " He sat down on a bench, placed Ryder ' s foot upon his knee and began carefully wrapping the long white bandage around the weak ankle. -Now, Ryder, just keep your head today and you ' ll be all right. Stiff-arm every man that tackles you and hang on to that ball! " The coach suddenly looked up and a smile lighted up his face wonderfully as he said. " Don ' t look so blue; cheer up. we ' re going to beat ' em! " The door opened and Billy, the little freckled mascot, with the foot ball under his arm. burst in excitedly, crying. -They ' re just going out! Gee! but they are big! " " and out he dashed again. The coach straightened up. " Hurrv up. you fellows: we ought to be out there now. When you ' re all dressed come up in this end of the room: I want to talk to you. " The players quietly gathered together, some still fastening on shin guards or tying up shoes. The coach stood in the center of the room facing them and began: " The men who will play today are Wilson, center; Frisbee. Jones, guards; Ames. Peters, tackles: Fox, Jarvis, ends: Ryder, Gray, halves; Jamie- son, full, and Ives, quarter. Now. fellows, there is only one thing I want to say to you, and I have said that all year. Go out on that field and fight, fight! fight! They are just as big as you are; they are just as fast, and I know they are in better condition. So unless you do fight like eleven devils they will whip you and whip you bad. Think what this game means to you fellows and your school! If you win this town won ' t hold you tonight: if you lose it will be like a graveyard. Now I know every man of you has the stuff in him to win this game, so go out there and eat ' em up from the start. " His deep, clear voice stopped and hurriedlv taking out his watch he looked at it and said: -All right, fellows, that ' s all! Lead ' em out. Jamieson ! " As they emerged from the hot, close room into the crisp open air a sense of unreality came over Ryder. From the field came a deep, continu- ous roar of many voices with the intermittent blare of a band. As the team pushed through the gate and out on the field the sight that met Ryder ' s eyes drove everything else from his mind. The big bleacher along the western side of the field was closelv packed with people and a swaying mass crowded up to the fence around the other three sides. In the bleacher waving pen- nants made brilliant splotches of color and the instruments of the band in one corner caught and reflected the sunlight in bright flashes. As the team with Jamieson leading trotted across the field toward the southern end a deep roar greeted them it wasn ' t a cheer it was a roar as of some monstrous wild animal. Ryder ' s mind felt curiously far away and numb. It was hard to grasp all this picture at once. As in a dream he saw Jamieson drop the ball on the ground, Wilson stoop over it, the team line up; and he hurried into his own place in time to hear little Ives rattle off the sig- nals in a high, sharp voice. The backs and the line crouched low, the ball was snapped, the play was off, and the short, crisp signals began for another play. Half way down the field and back they went, while the crowd roared and the other team, swathed in blankets, watched them from the benches along the bleachers. As Ryder went through the plays with the team he was thinking " It ' s come at last; we ' ll soon be playing; we will beat them! we ' ve got to beat them! " and he crouched lower and dug his cleats deeper into the ground. " That ' s enough, fellows, " panted Jamieson, and the puffing team straight- ened up and began swiftly passing the ball around. Jamieson hurried down the field to the other team ' s captain. The umpire and referee joined them; a coin was tossed in the air. The group separated. Jamieson started back to his men and the visiting team, pulling on headgears and noseguards, began lining up at the north end of the field to receive the kick-off. " Come on, fellows! " called Jamieson as he approached. " Thirty-minute halves; they receive. Tear ' em up, fellows! " Ryder hurried to his place. What made his heart pound so? What was that queer sensation in the pit of his stomach? But he fought it back.- " It ' s here! it ' s here! it ' s " and before he realized it the whistle blew. Ives had kicked off with a long, high, beautiful kick, Fox had downed the man almost in his tracks and the game was on. It was no child ' s play it wasn ' t even a game. It was a fight, a desper- ate struggle, where you met a man every bit as big as yourself, every bit as fierce and determined. There could be no yellowness, cowardice or hesita- tion here. There were things to be done and you were the man to do them. This came over Ryder in a flash and as the other quarter sent a half around his end he gritted his teeth and dove into the swiftly charging interference. Oh, but the triumph was glorious when he knew he had completely piled up the whole play and the man with the ball, and vaguely there came to him the deep roar of approval from the crowd. But indeed it required fight to hold the other team. They were big, they were fast, and they helped one another. Their quarter time and time again called back their big, hulking, brutish-looking right tackle, the ball was passed to him and he leaped into the line with the whole back field pushing, pulling and dragging him along until the umpire dashed into the mass and rescued the ball. The big tackle ' s gains were not much over two or three yards, but three times two means six and six yards means first down. Slowly and laboriously the ball went down the field, the head linesman often sprint- ing out with the five-yard line to see if the distance had been made, but it always was made. Ten, twenty, twenty-five yards would they never stop? On the other side Jamieson ' s men were fighting grimly and silently. The linesmen charged fast and hard under the big right tackle ' s plunges. The ends and halves jumped, dove and rolled under those horrible, bruising wide tackle and end plays. Jameson himself continually passed along back of his men. patting them on the back, shoving them into position, coaching, cheering and encouraging them. " Hop to ' em. fellows! We ' re going to hold ' em right here! Dig in there, you guards! Shift to the right when that tackle goes back; that ' ll get ' em! " while from the back field came little Ives ' voice imploringly, -Oh. Lord! hold ' em! hold ' em! Break it up! " One and only one thought possessed Ryder: " We must hold ' em! we must hold ' em! " and he jerked off a sagging shin guard with a bloody hand and crouched into place. And they did hold them. Fifteen yards from the goal line the big tackle went down with no gain and one yard needed for first down, and the ball went over. With an overpowering feeling of relief Ryder heard little Ives giving the first series for Jamieson ' s smash into right tackle, and it gained. Five, seven, nine yards the big full back hurdled and plunged, with Ives and his men desperately helping him along. Again he went through the same place for five more. " Six. three, two, one: six, three, two. one! " The quarter ducked down and with one movement swept the ball cleanly into Ryder ' s arms. The inter- ference charged swiftly around the right end; the opposing end threw himself into it and piled up one man. An opening, just a little narrow opening, came like a flash between the interference. Ryder jumped desperately for it and just as he thought himself free the defensive half dove, caught him in a clean, hard tackle and Ryder went down with a feeling of blind rage and disap- pointment. And so the ball went back up the field. Clever little Ives soon found the right tackle and end to be the weak places on the other team and he pounded them unmercifullv. Ryder, fighting all the way. made short and steadv gains around his end. But the other team was fighting now. too. Every inch must be earned, and finally in the middle of the field Ives, using his better judgment but sorely against his inclination, dropped back for a punt. The ball shot back to him end over end, his foot spatted against it and the ball went down the field in a high, wobbly spiral. Again the other team, mainly the big right tackle, slowlv brought the ball back. Thev attempted few wide plavs. just heaw, desperate plunges into the line, slow but hard to stop. This time thev went clear to the twenty- five yard line. The plav started around Ryder ' s end. Unhesitatingly he went into the interference. A big, heavy body fell across his legs. Ryder felt a sharp, quick stab of pain in his weak right ankle and the first half ended. As the team, headed by the coach and trainer, wearily walked towards the gym the renewed music of the band and the roar of the crowd came to them from the bleachers. But Rvder hardlv heard it. How that ankle hurt! It was pain, blinding, stabbing, enervating pain! Would they never reach the gym? Ryder sighed with relief as he limped into the dressing room and lopped down on a bench. Subs hurried here and there sponging off the men ' s sweaty, dirty faces. The coach was busy bandaging and rubbing the weary, silent men. The trainer was again hard at work kneading Jamieson ' s thigh. Jamieson uttered not a sound, but he gripped his leather headgear until the knuckles of his dirty hands stood out white. As Ryder sat there and felt the throbbing of his ankle slowly the reali- zation came over him that he couldn ' t play through the second half. Oh, the bitterness and disappointment of the thought that he must quit just when he was needed most. Should he tell the coach he couldn ' t play? No, he couldn ' t do that; that would be yellow, and he ' d show ' em he wasn ' t yellow! He would stick it out; they would win that game or die! The coach hurriedly turned to him. " How ' s that ankle, Ryder? Can you play it out? " He grabbed it quickly in one big hand and commenced tightly wrapping the bandage around the shoe. Ryder turned his face away instinctively to hide any indication of the spasm of pain caused by this treat- ment. " I ' m all right, " he said in a voice quite low. The mascot stuck his head in the door. " Time ' s up! " " All right, fellows, " called the coach, tightly tying the end of the ban- dage around Ryder ' s ankle and standing up. " Now I haven ' t anything more to say. You ' re doing all right. Just keep on fighting, fighting! fighting! And you linemen remember to get the charge on them. Hurry, now. " Again they went out on the field and again Ryder vaguely heard the roar of the crowd and the music of the band. The second half commenced. It was the same bitter fight. First one team had the ball, carried it a few yards and punted. Then the other team fought it back and in turn punted. Wilson received a kick in the head and went off the field in a daze, strug- gling feebly and crying that " he wanted to play, please let him finish the game; no, he wouldn ' t quit! " The additional tight bandage helped Ryder ' s ankle at first; but it hurt, and as the game went on it hurt more. It was unreal, a hideous torturing dream; but he set his jaws and after every play limped back into place. " Can ' t you stick it out, Ryder? " called Jamieson, and he nodded. How his ankle hurt when he was called on to cany the ball on that wide tackle play. But somehow he fought and struggled ahead with the ball. " I ' m not yellow! I wont quit, ankle or no ankle! We will beat ' em " went through his mind again and again. Then finally something happened. Gritty little Ives managed to slip around the end with the ball and dodged down the field. Ryder limped along as fast as he could, with wild hope in his heart that the quarter would get by them all. But he didn ' t, and was just tackled on the other team ' s ten yard line. The half must be nearly gone. Could Jamieson ' s men carry the ball over? The two teams, both desperate, settled into position. " Six, three, four, six! Six, three, four, six! " Ryder knew it was up to him! He went straight out on his wide tackle play; at last his opening came. He took it, and with now an almost unbearable pain in that ankle he was free. He had only ten yards to go for a touchdown, and the game would be theirs. But suddenly, quickly, he could go no farther and he fell on his face the ball rolling from his arms. As he struggled up again he saw the other team ' s defensive quarter sweep the ball up. The two teams were bunched together almost on the goal line. A jump to one side and the man with the ball was out from the bunch and free. And the game was lost for Jamieson ' s team, for at that instant the time keeper ran on the field showing that time was up. It came over Ryder in a wave; he had lost the game. Yes. he himself had lost the game, just when he might have won it! He had failed! All the pain of that last awful half for nothing! He had lost the game and the championship for his team! v It was six o ' clock as Ryder painfully limped out of the gymnasium and started up the street alone. It was quite dusk. A few stars were shining and a slight cool breeze was stirring the dead leaves on the sidewalk. Ryder ' s ankle still hurt let it hurt, it made no difference now. anyway! His mind kept dwelling on the details of the game, and he dully tried to think of something else: but in vain. He remembered how he had been carried to the gym and how he had heard the crowd pouring out discussing that rotten fumble of Ryder ' s that lost the game! " He remembered how the team had clumsily tried to cheer him up in the dressing room, and how he had to tight down that lump in his throat and that inclination to cry like a baby. A sound of running foot-steps behind him, and Billv. the little mascot. overtook him. -Hello. Ryde. is that you? I forgot the key to the dressing room and had to take it back. " The little mascot walked along by Ryder ' s side, saying nothing and fre- quently peering up at him in the dusk. As thev neared the corner the mas- cot stopped. I live down there. Say. Ryde. it wasn ' t vour fault : you played fine ! I--I wanted to tell you: " and he turned and ran down the street. Ryder smiled slowly and limped on in the twilight. The House in the Meadow. i From the German of Father G I have a homelike little cot Firm it stands in the meadow-lot. And hard by trips a pleasant brook : Wilt go with me to my cottage nook ' Before it stands a mighty tree. Through which one scarce the cot can see. It shields from storm and rain and wind. All who their home within it find. A nightingale sits in the tree And sings a sweet love-melody. Till everyone that passes near. Lingers the madrigal to hear. little girl with locks gold-spun. My onlv joy. my dearest one, 1 pass and unkind breezes blow: Wilt thou with me to mv cottage go? -Jcfny D. Hrbct Heart to Heart Talks With Students To my dear young friends : Under the new faculty ruling it has become our privilege to take you into our confidence and give you any advice which we think might be of per- manent value to you. First We should like to speak in regard to the halls in our building. While halls were originally regarded as passage ways, they are now of no use except as gathering places for social converse. We, aniquated Professors are often rude enough to try to pass through them but it is only when we are lost in revery and forget that times have changed and also halls. The central hall is reserved exclusively for the co-eds. Be careful not to intrude upon the Kappa trophy case or rudely push your way through the Tri Delts who stand guard at the Drawing room door. The east windows were especially provided for the Delta Gammas. The remaining space, not occupied by the Pi Phis is intended for you, except during assembly hour. At that hour a general reception is held for your gentleman friends. The railings at either end of the hall are especially intended for the com- fort of the young men resting between the weary round of classes. Cushions will be provided to make it more comfortable as soon as the next appropriation is obtained. These railings have been re-inforced and are guaranteed to with- stand a thirty boy pressure, tho ' in actual test they have with impunity exceeded this limit. Second In regard to the library. I would recommend it to you as a place for social gathering and rendezvous. If others are misguided enough to attempt to study there, do not let them interfere with your enjoyment. Such persons are digs and should be forced out into the open air for exercise. As to the matter of drawing books from the library, do not trouble to have them charged. This is an unjust requirement which should be done away with. Furthermore if you should take a fancy to the book you have taken out, there is no need of returning it, just add it to your private library. The university can easily obtain a duplicate, or perhaps no one else has use for the book. Next As to the unseemingly signs, ' ' Gentlemen are requested not to smoke in or about the University Buildings " . Do not pay any attention to these. Their only use is to impress the Board of Regents and fond parents. The door-ways, of course, are to be used as annexes to the Smoke House. I also desire to commend to you the studiousness of the young ladies and the careful courtesy of the young men during chapel hour. The members of the faculty are always pleased to call the attention of visitors to the gentlemanly conduct of the gallery in politely remaining in their seats until the faculty have left the platform. It forms a pleasing contrast to the rowdvish conduct in other schools. The studiousness of the co-eds excites the commendation of the in- structors and is pleasing to the personages who are to address you. Be sure, dear young people, if you follow these few injunctions as care- fully in the future as others have in the past, when you receive your degree, you will enter into the world amply prepared to meet all possible contingencies. Yours paternally. The Sponsor. Snap Shots A short, fleshy, young man in a white outing suit came waddling down the sunny path. His straw hat was cocked over one ear, displaying fully his flushed, sweaty face. A long red necktie was caught between two long oars which he carried over his shoulder and which clicked irregularly against eacli other as he wheezed past. The man whose name the captain called, leaped to his feet and ran to his place on the foot- ball field. His grayish football trousers showed stained and dirty in the bright sunlight and his yellow padded sweater showed a large jagged hole in the back. As he ran. he adjusted the leath- er helmet over his shaggy black hair, and tightened his belt. Amidst a thunder of cheers he took his place. Turning a young, handsome face toward the spectators, he waved his hand toward someone in the vast amphitheatre, and immediately turned about and knelt in the line. A sturdy young man in a bright yellow canoe was paddling strongly up to the pier of die boathouse on the river. The bow of the canoe was lifted well in the air, and swayed slightly as the young man sitting in the stern swung easily from side to side. His blue flannel shirt was rolled hack at neck and elbow, while his black and red striped cap was pulled forward over his eyes. He swung his single-bladed paddle deftly hack and forth in long swift strokes as he shot his canoe up to the pier. (MBl Gladness and Sadness (From the German of Goethe) Full of gladness And from sorrow ne ' er free And sadness. Rejoice to high heaven And th ughtfulness be As sad as death be; Fr m fond tears The soul that loveth And from fears Is alone glad and tree. Jeffrey D. Hrbek. " The Immortal Four " By Dayton E. Merrill. Second Prize Story. St. Mary ' s had just struck nine. At the first stroke a big yellow dog was frightened into a trot across Jefferson street, up nearly to the little old hospital and then out of sight among the shadows of the half leaved trees in the vacant lot west of the hospital. But down East Jefferson nothing else was stirring. In the upstairs north room at No. 303 all was quiet except the occasional rustle of a turned lea. The stalky, unshaded glass lamp on the study table near the bookshelves burned brightly with a flicker now and then as the May wind softly lifted the light curtains out over the couch by the window and brought up the clatter of an occasional passerby on the board walk below. At one side of the table sat " Little " Phil Malory. His sharp-featured face was almost buried in a fat Physiology note-book. His eyebrows were drawn together in a half frown. At times he raised his head, covered with unruly, bristly, black hair, drew his brows together more tightly, then bent again to his persual of the contents of the note-book. Across from him, stretched out in the wooden rocker and another chair, was " Lanky " Kearns long and lean, and hugh of frame. Resting his elbows on the arms of the chair he held a wide note-book open and was glancing frutively from under his sandy eyebrows at certain hieroglyphics of chemical formulae and equations. After the echoes from the deep-toned bell of St. Mary ' s had died away and the town clock, a few minutes later, had rapped out its nine strokes, Phil pushed his note-book quickly aside. His black eyes glanced a moment at Lanky, then lingered a moment over a red pennant above the bookcase, bearing the legend in black " M. 84 " . " I don ' t think Dutch and Archer are coming up to plug. It ' s nine now. " Malory spoke as he moved with a snap. Kearns laid his book down. " Maybe not, " he yawned, slowly opening his wide mouth and rubbing his grey eyes with his hands. " Well, let ' s consult old Gray awhile on the lower limbs. " Phil pulled the thick, black volume down from the case. " Are you sure it ' s the lower limbs tomorrow ? " asked Lanky settling himself comfortably. " Yes. We had the pelvic girdle Wednesday. " Turning over the leaves he read aloud " Osteology of the Lower Extremity. Os innominatum. No we had that. " He turned several pages more slowly. " Pelvis. No. Had that too. Thigh. Here it is. Now look out for your eye. " He glanced over the page a moment while Lanky shut his eyes. " Give general characters of femur, " Phil commanded sharply without looking up. Lanky ' s big jaw drooped and the answer came laconically and slowly, " longest, largest, strongest bone, mostly cylindrical. Two not parallel. Diverge above at angle equal to breadth of pelvis. Has shaft and two ' " All right. Whats the great Trochanter ? " Phil exploded the next question. Lanky had not taken the trouble to close his jaw and droned on, " large, irregular, quadrila- teral emminence at outer side of neck of femur at junction with upper part of shaft. In adult The door slammed in the hall below. Lanky shut his jaw and opened his eyes to listen. " Dutch and Archer, " he announced. " It ' s time, " snapped Phil, " Nearly half past nine. " After the door slammed there came three or four vigorous bounds up the uncarpeted stairs, followed by shorter, more gentle steps. " Well, don ' t knock the house down, " called Lanky through the open door of the room. " Not now, " Archer spoke more softly than he trod on the stairs, as he came in and stood blinking at the light. He was tall and square shouldered with an abundance of wavy black hair, curled high over a hold forehead. Dutch, his room mate, called him " the man with the eagle eye. " " Take a stool, " Lanky removed his feet from the extra chair and shoved it out to him. Just then Dutch entered, puffing. He was shorter yet that Malory, double-chined and his blue coat fit to bursting across his plump back. His last name was Scheidler. " Dutch can lie down on the couch and rest. " Lanky ' s big face became radiant. His sandy hair helped the effect. Yes, " said IXuch wiping his brow, " old long legs is a ' sea hoss ' to walk. " and he stretched himself out on the couch, half in the dark from Lanky ' s shadow, where the breezes struck him. Phil was nervously fingering the leaves of " Gray " . " Here, Archer, describe the shaft of the femur. " Archer tilted back in his chair and shoved his hands into his pockets. " Almost perfectly cylindrical in form, slightly broader above than at center. Convex anteriorally: concave posterior- ally, where it is strengthened by linea asperia. Has " Dutch " , Phil called. " Yes, milord, here, " came from the cushions. all you know of the linea aspera. " Lanky gave Dutch a broad wink. " Linea aspera, " repeated Dutch vaguely. " Asperam, asperas, esprer, Hesperus, Aha, ' lines of the Hesperus. L. isette memory system, " commented Dutch looking at the pictures on the r information and finally fastening upon a plaster of pans stork, upheld by a shelf from the farther wall. ' Was Dutch up the river this afternoon ? " Lanky asked Archer. " Yes, in ecstacy, as he calls it, that is with Miss Stocklin. " v-.y, Phil, " called Dutch rousing, " are you quizzing on the right K p What ' s the diff ? " Phil asked impatiently. " Well it lias no ' linea Esperance ' or what ever they are. " Phil placed his finger on the page and looked up to meet a wink from Archer. Lanky ' s - twinkled as he turned toward Dutch for an explanation. " If you remember, the train took the right leg off the cadaver Dr. Foredyce is using for demonstration. " " Oh ! Joke " groaned the boys, while Dutch curled hack in his cushions again, en cnn you tell me what they are on the left femur ? " " Gentlemen, " Dutcli ignored the question, swung his sho ' t legs over the edge of the couch and came to a sinn _ - . " I have been thinking to-day. " " When you were up the river ? " asked Archer grinning. Dutch waved silence and went on. " Since Mr. ). Richmond Clarke, bum by trade, got run over by the train down here " " Only the engine, " corrected Lanky, his eyes half shut. Dutch looked at him pityingly and continued as though uninterrupted " and no one claimed him, he has been a burden on us. Since he is a fresh cadaver Dr. Fordyce has taken occasion t :s a nice little winder of a quizz review, teetotally and all over. " ir thoughts are rather extensive, " said Phil impatiently; ' " they will hardly answer the quizz : - i-nce. " Dutch impressively waved his hand. " Archer, close the door on the session. " r did as ordered and then sat down again. N w, I ' ve been thinking. " Dutch went on. " if maybe the cadaver were removed " the txiys looked at each other quickly. Lanky ' s face was as blank as a stone wall. Phil ' s eyes began to twinkle. As Dutch went on. Archer looked at him proudly comprehending " possibly the lower limbs would take a vacation. " 9 Dutch ' s round face turned first Jo Archer, then to Phil, then to lanky and each looked at him blankly with distant thoughts in their eyes. Lanky ' s big jaw drooped again. " And I reckon we can give them a vacation. " Dutch beamed at him. " Can we get to it ? " Archer asked dubiously. " Can we ? " repeated Lanky, opening his eyes. " Where have you bean? Do you not see the ' Immortal Four ' " , sweeping his arm around the room, " who instructed the policemen last fall ? " Archer smiled. " Well, but Dr. Foredyce has to bury the bones when he is done with the domonstration, " said Phil. ' ' That is one of the stipulations upon which he gets the body. " " Oh, me simple, " Dutch put his hands away from him depreciatingly. Can ' t he supply ;i few extras and put in a little of the formaldyhyde preserves for filling ? " Phil smiled understandingly. " He ' s got the whole thing stripped, just the bones left and St. Mary ' s rang out eleven. " Well it is get the cadaver or get flunked tomorrow, " Phil jumped up. " Get our hats. " About two o ' clock the moon was hidden by clouds and all was shadow ab ut the old Medical Building. By means of a skeleton key the boys had got into the hall of the building where it was darker yet. But the door to the amphitheatre was locked on the inside. This difficulty overcome, the cold storage vault, where lay the object sought, would be easy to reach. Lots had been drawn. Archer and Phil were to go inside to get the hones. Dutch and Lanky were to stand guard. Lanky reached up and tried the transom. Fast as if glued. " Well, what ' s to do, " he said taking off his hat and scratching his sandy head. Dutch had been grouping around near the outside door. " Sh! " he said suddenly. The cadaver itself could not have been more silent. Down the walk was heard the " clack, clack, " of shoes on the stones. Nearer and nearer they came, up from the north past the Old Capitol, right up to south hall, to the steps of the Medical Building. Stopped. Four hearts thumped a charge. " Clack, clack " the footsteps began again on the stones, then clumped cm out of hearing on the board walk down Capitol street. " Mem Gott, " said Dutch under his breath. Stresses always brought up that exclamation, a relic of his ancestry. He came over to the transom dragging the janitor ' s old hair broom. " Look out, " he warned after feeling around a moment. " Whish! " went the broom through the air. Whack! splinter! crash! The transom was open as was told by the echoing corners of the amphi- theatre. " Mein Gott! " Dutch vowed as the echos died away, " they could hear it clear to Summit. " Through the hole went Phil and Archer. Match after match flared up, burned brightly, flickered, and went out. Finally two flour sacks, strangely angular, were letdown from the transom by a rope, " The beast is ours " , Phil straightened his clothes after squeezing last through the transom, " If he had had two legs the sacks wouldn ' t have held him. " He stooped down over the bags. " Here, Dutch, you and Archer take this bag and hide it near your house. We ' ll take the other. We can deliberate later. Now lets hike. " They cautiously left the building and closed the outer door. Two went down Capitol while Phil and Lanky stole off across the shadowy campus. Up across from St. Mary ' s they lifted up a section of the sidewalk, carefully, and deposited their booty then went home and to bed. Hardly had they closed their eyes it seemed, when the alarm clock on the dresser buzzed out its warning. Phil sprang up in bed, half awake, half dreaming it was Dr. Foredyce ringing the doorbell. After rubbing his eyes a moment he reached over and slapped Lanky. " Hey, It ' s half past six. Roll out. Lanky gave a sleepy growl and then slowly got out on the other side. Partially dressed, Phil went into the study room and let up the blind to look over to where the remains lay. " Ye Gods, " he cried. " Did I ever ? " Lanky was at his side in an instant, his sandy hair sticking up in all directions. " The blasted cur, " he said shortly. " What the devil, " exclaimed Phil excitedly. " If that dog digs those bones out we ' ll be up against it. " Lanky scratched his head. " He won ' t, " and he slowly went back to his dressing. " I don ' t know what the deuce is to hinder him, " exploded Phil hurrying into the rest of his clothes. " You ' re young yet, " Lanky remarked consolingly, finishing hissomewhat hasty toilet bygi -ing his hair a pat and a brush. Then he pulled open a drawer in the dresser and took out a small round box. He opened it and smelled of the dark brown powder inside. " I ' ve heard dogs yellow ones especially did not like this, " he remarked, looking at Phil quizzically. " Gee, I would never have thought of that. " By his smile Phil evidently remembered some- thing. ' -Come, let ' s go to breakfast. " Down stairs they went and out into the soft air of morning, getting the dewy scent of budd- ing flowers and new leaves. As they approached the dog he drew away a few feet. When Lanky- passed over the forbidden spot a dark brown powder sprinkled down upon the place. The cur came up, when they were safely away, sniffed once or twice, then sneaked off with his tail between his legs. At 7:30 the class was all in the amphitheatre, noisy as a mob. The echoes of the last strain of " Nearer my God to Thee " were just dying away and Dutch was just climbing out of the pit, a part of the morning exercises when Dr. Foredyce entered at the side door of the pit. A hush fol- lowed as his steel gray eyes lifted from the floor to the tiers of quieting students. Straight and [i ' werful of frame, he carried his closely cropped, gray head with unusual gravity as he advanced to his desk. A look of inquiry went around the room. He stood a moment then announced slowly, " Boys. I am sorry to have to say tliat the body, or rather the skeleton, now, upon which we have been conducting our demonstration is missing this morning. " The silence was noticeable for a moment. Then the boys began to appreciate the situation. A smile here and there was followed by a restless shuffle of feet. Then someone out of sight on the highest row expressed himself, " He was a bum anyway. " However laughter was forbidden by the soberness of the Doctor as he came out in front of the desk. - I can hardly think it was taken for mercenary purposes. Boys, " he went on earnestly, " I would much rather buy the person a skeleton than have this occur. Perhaps you did not realize the position in which I should be placed and you too. " A murmur ran around the room. Soberness on the Doctor ' s jovial face was not for nothing The janitor came into the pit and stood near Dutch, seated on the lowest tier at the end. clue whatever is found as to who took it. I have no right to say it was any of you. j would hope sincerely it was not. " The Doctor ' s voice was tremblingly earnest. Dutch leaned over to the janitor, " The man who would take tliat is a pup, " he whispered. " But. " continued Dr. Foredyce, " the suspicion rests on you. 1 have told no one. was a student once, " a smile relieved his soberness. " Now I will tell you this. " The class became easier. Everyone looked at everyone else while the Doctor stood for a few moments looking at the floor, bitting his lips thoughtfully. Lanky ' s face was as usual, blank as a stone wall. Phil ' s eyes were active; he was as much interested as anyone in the row. So was Archer who sat well up toward the top. his hair reached higher than ever on his noble forehead. No one would ever think him a " stiff lifter. " Little Dutch was the picture of innocence and sympathetic grief, on the exterior. But he might have been heard to say " Mein Gott " once or twice, softly. And he started to say something but it got no farther than his double chin. " Doc ' s in a pickle, sure enough. What the devil do we want with the stiff ? " Then a smile crept back toward his ears, redoubling his chin. Dr. Foredyce began again after his deliberations: " We still have a month before us till our time limit is up for the use of the corpse, and before we will have to bury the remains. If strictest silence is kept I will give till then for the return of the skeleton. " " Muni ' s the word, " came from all in chorus. " Where is my wandering boy tonight, " came from some one. " If it is not returned then I shall be held responsible to the state, unless my conscience will permit me to substitute, relying upon you to conceal my crime, " he finished after a pause. " The bum ' ll come back, " ventured the voice again. " It is to be hoped so, " the Doctor smiled as he went behind his desk again. " In view of what has happened we will postpone the quizz till Monday. The class is excused. " " Whoop, " cried Lanky, jumping up from seat in the center of the class. " Nine ' rahs for the Doctor. " They were given with a vim. " Nine ' rahs for the bum, " called someone. They were given will) a roar. Then the class shoved and scuffled noisily out the door at the top of the amphi- theater. Fora few days after this there was much suppressed excitement among the Medics. Their secret was their own. Dutch and his compatriots were qui . .ed thoroughly for the class thought them capable. Of course they proved their innocence. Finally with " Oh well " the matter was dropped from daily conversations. It was too strenuous for spring. A greater mystery, if anyone had noticed it, would have been where the " Immortal Four " spent so much sime away from their rooms at night. Dutch was seen one day openly trotting about with Dr. Foredyce, both were laughing and talking pleasantly. No one knew of what import that conversation was. Those who saw them merely smiled at Dutch ' s disadvantage in having to look up all the time. The May days were beautiful. But Dutch had nearly forsaken the river. Miss Stockling was heard to complain openly secretly to a chum that she " hadn ' t been boating for so long. " The chum exchanged glances with her chum. So the beautiful May days changed to divine June days and no change in Dutch for the better except that he looked happy the month was about up. One night about two o ' clock, all was dark again on the campus. Four figures, two tall and two short, advancing up central walk carrying something white on a sort of stretcher, were pre- ceded by a fifth, tall and of powerful frame. One would fancy, too, he was older than the others. The procession turned to the left at the Old Capitol and in a few minutes various muffled slam- mings and rattlings were heard faintly in the Medical building. Then all became quiet and the five figures came out of the building, the tall one stopping to lock the door. As they separated they were lost to sight in the darkness. The next morning at 7:30, the class was all in the amphitheatre. ' Since the students began to come in, Dr. Foredyce had sat at his desk, his face very grave, intent upon the papers before him. The class was only quietly and very inquisitively noisy. Such a thing was unheard of. The song was omitted and Dutch for once had a rest. Finally Dr. Foredyce rose and began very seriously, " Boys, you have all heard the story of the prodigal son. " " Story, hear it! " " Sh, Sh, Sh. " Dutcli on his front seat looked at the Ujctor childishly, expectant. Lanky, in the middle of the class, dropped his jaw a trifle, hut there was a sparkle under his sandy eyebrows. Archer, high up, looked a benefactor of mankind. Phil rivaled Dutch for innocence, just a trace of a smile about his thin lips. " Now, let me tell you of a specific example. " Dr. Foredyce turned and quickly j erked a sheet from what was usually a rather closely folded screen. " Behold. " The gravity of his countenance changed to a pleased smile. Fur a moment not a font shuffted. Even- eye was turned upon what was revealed. In place of the screen, there, supported by one crutch and a piece at its back, stood a rather loose jointed skeleton, the head tilted jauntily to one side. The right hand grasped the crutch and the left swung at the side. The next moment someone called out. " It is the bum. " The spell was broken and uproar reigned. " Ralis for the doctor and for the hum, " mingled with whistles and stamping of feet. Above all, one could fancy he heard the voices of the " Immortal Four " shouting most expressively. " You all seem to get the lesson. " Dr. Foredyce rubbed his short gray hair and smiled with a wealth of appreciation. " The examinations Wednesday were all satisfactory. The class is ex- cused. " Again the shouting and cheering began as the class shoved, sang and shuffled its way out the door of the amphitheatre, through the hall and out into the warm June morning. ittle Stones of Student Life Before the open window, away at the top of the great boarding house, the girl stood, look- ing out into the gloom of a late October day. Gray mist made a screen of chilly dampness. through which only the dim outline of Old Capitol could be distinguished with indistinct shadows of a larger bulk close by. One ' s lungs throbbed with the burden of the air. In her heavy eyes, tears gathered slowly and ran unheeded down her cheeks. A puff of wind dashed a sudden spray of fine rain into her face. She drew a long breath, then closed the wind ' w sharply, and turned toward the room within. Her fine height made the low-ceilinged n seem much lower. A tumbled study table showed only irregular peaks and valleys in the dim light: a single chair lay upside down in the center of the room; the darkened corners gave uncertain evidence of furniture of larger size. With lagging steps she walked to the table, fumbled about for a match, struck it on the wall and while it sputtered and snapped into flame, pulled the paper shade from the slender kerosene lamp. With the light above her head, she surveyed the room; the wall paper with its bottle green background over which yellow roses trailed their unending lengths of foliage and hloom: the scarlet carpet with its floral decoration of poppies and wheat; the black walnut dresser, its waving oval mirror, the pink drape which attempted to conceal a portion of its scratched and battered surface; the narrow cot bed in the corner covered with a gray blanket. She set the lamp down on the dresser so quickly that the chimney tottered and rattled, she righted the chair and sank into it, her hands folded hack of her head. For a moment she faced solemnly the swollen blue eyes in the mirror, the flushed cheeks and trembling lips, in the frame of soft blonde hair. From the room beneath came a sound of voices and laughter. Some one passed the d -or singing the chorus of " Old Gold. " The eyes kindled into sudden fire. " I hate going to school I hate other girls pretty girls I hate people with nice rooms - I hate studying 1 hate She looked down at her black dress. " I ' d like to die before this mist drowns me or these colors kill me or how can 1 write home oh A sudden sob brought her hands to her face, and she was rocking back and forth in the low chair. " Mother never thought it would be like this I don ' t know anybody they planned so father said oh dear what can 1 say to him 1 can ' t I would walk home I will walk home now tonight O mother She put her head down on her knees. The sobs were quieter now, and for a few moments the room was very still, except for an occasional quickly drawn breath. Then she rose, and stood straight and tall for a moment in the center of the room, her head thrown back, her lips compressed. Crossing to the table, she swept the papers from one end of it, seized a pen and wrote rapidly, shading her eyes with her hand. " DEAR DADDY: You are probably anxious to know how I am getting on. It seems such a long time since I have seen you, though I have really been gone only two weeks. I have been to classes for several days now, and think I shall get along famously after 1 am fully settled. Greek is a little hard. The girls in the house are pretty and very friendly among themselves. I am the only stranger and expect to know them better after awhile. The room is not so nice as the one at home, and not so large as 1 thought, but it is very bright. A slight smile touched her lips, and left them quivering, as she glanced down at the flam- ing poppies. It has been raining today but I am not in the least homesick, only I ' d like awfully well to see you and the children. Don ' t miss me too much, Daddy dear. I ' m going to do the best that mother ' s daughter can. Will write more later. Do write soon. Your loving Jean. " She scrawled the address on an envelope, sealed it, and thrust it into her belt. Then rising, she walked to the dresser, turned the lamp a little higher, and smiled tremulously at her reflection in the glass. Charley Craig stood in the middle of his room staring at the open letter which he held in his hand. A dark scowl appeared on his rather handsome face. He slowly walked to his desk and sat down, and tipping back his chair, stared blankly at a poster which hung on the wall in front of him. The room was ordinarily a cheery one, with its bright posters and one or two framed pictures on the walls, and in one corner a couch with a red cover and several gaudy pillows. In the center was a table piled high with books and papers and near it stood the desk at which Charley was now seated. Today the room seemed dark and dreary. Outside a cold rain was falling and the sky was heavy with leaden colored clouds. The letter slipped from Charley ' s hand and fluttered to the floor where it lay unnoticed. Suddenly Charley brought the front legs of his chair down with a bang, got up, walked over to the window and looked out at the slanting rain. His tall broad figure nearly shut out what little light there was from the window as he stood with his hands in his pockets, staring out at the little rivers of muddy water which had formed in the street. Presently he saw a tall figure in rubber boots, water-proof coat and slouch hat, come up the walk and turn in at the gate; then the front door slammed and punk, punk, came the sound of boots on the stairs, the door behind him opened and a good-natured voice said, " Gee, but I ' m glad to get out of that flood. I was just about drowned and was looking around for some good Noah with an ark to give away. " Then came the sound of the shaking of a coat and a boot dropped on the floor. " Huh! Wonder where my slippers are. " Then a moment ' s silence. " Here ' s one of ' em oh yes, here ' s the other. " During all this time Charley had stood motionless looking out of the window. He sud- denly turned on his heel and without looking at his room-mate walked out of the door, slam- ming it after him. His room-mate looked at the door a minute and then stooping, picked up the letter from the floor. " Well, I guess his old man didn ' t see fit to remit, " he said. The last day ot school before the spring vacation and the Governor was to visit assembly: Before the English class was dismissed, we heard the noisy shuffling of many feet, loud laughing voices, and an occasional boisterous burst of " Who wah wah " in boys ' voices from the assembly room. ' e waited for our themes in nervous impatience, and hurried down the corridor only to find the room crowded, but with a corner here and there where " just one more " could elbow in and find standing room. The high, white walls of the pretty little hall gleamed in the bright light which streamed through the open windows. The tresh morning air was full of life. Jolly faced " Laws " and Medics " filled the gallery, while below, the girls buzzed away excitedly under new spring hats. A delegation of Scimitar and Fez, with their red caps, had chosen the place of honor directly in (runt of the rostrum. One by one the instructors straggled in. Now came a short, stout man in gray, with a pointed brown beard and big laughing black eyes. Now a well built young man, with an un- ruly forelock, and an open, serious face. Then a very tall, slender fellow with a dark mous- tache curled at the ends, and deep-set eyes. Such hearty applause greeted them that some actually wore broad grins as they mounted the platform. The mere sober ones flushed and smiled with embarrassed pleasure. All looked comfortably relieved as soon as they were seated. Suddenly the noisy chatter ceased and the crowd was on its feet as Prexy in his long black gown appeared at the door, and smilingly lifted his cap. Ve caught just a glimpse of the tall, striking looking man with snow white hair, who was with him. The respectful silence of the first second was broken by one mighty cheer, then another, and another, till the tall white haired man, whose young face and kind brown eyes captivated us, took his seat at the fn mt of the platform. Then all was quiet and we waited for the first chords of the piano. The church hells were ringing on that bright Sunday morning. I determined to get Dick to go to church with me. I went across the hall to his room, knocked at the door ana without waiting for an answer opened it. The Sunday newspaper was spread over the floor on both sides of the easy rocker which was stuffed with flattened pillows. Dick was out but the scent of his strong cob pipe still filled the room. An old gold sweater lay rumpled upon the floor near the closet door and a pair of trousers hung askew on the back of a chair in the corner. There were a few dust covered photographs on the walls. The writing table was covered with a mass of loose papers, open hooks and note books thrown upon it. . " Hum, no church for Dick today. " I said to myself, as I closed the door and retreated. " 1 fi rgi ' t that Vilcox exam he ' s been howling about all week. " f-f-f From the window of the cozy front room, I could see him a block away, ploughing through the thickly falling snow with a couple of yellow backed law books under his arm. He walked along with head down, hands thrust deep into his overcoat pockets, and the wide-brimmed black hat pulled far forward over his eyes. He passed the postman without looking up or speaking and kicked viciously at the little gray dog next door, which ran out to meet him. He turned in at the walk and came stamping up the stairs into the room, jerked off his hat and coat and threw them across the bed. I had been totally ignored but decided to speak. " Quite a snow storm, " 1 suggested. Yes. " ' ' he snapped, " and 1 suppose we ' ll have snow steady from now on for the next six months. The stuff was falling down my neck and up my sleeves all the way home from class. Made me feel as though I had been packed in lemon sherbet, and if there is anything that I hate, it ' s lemon sherbet. " He sat down, pulled a wad of paper out of his pocket and threw it into the waste basket. When it missed and fell on the floor, he got up and kicked it under the bed. " Want to play a game of pitch, " 1 ventured? " No, I ' m going to cut out pitch. I always get beat anyway. " " Here ' s the paper from home. Want to see it? " He missed it as f threw it to him. and as he reached down to pick it up, muttered some- thing through his teeth which I didn ' t quite catch. He skimmed through the paper rapidly, twisted it into a knot and threw it toounderthe bed. " McKay ' s the buinmest reporter that paper ever had, " said lie. " If I was running it, I ' d ;ive him a week to get another job in. " He hoisted his feet on to the window sill, leaned hack in the chair and pulled out his pipe. I hailed it as a happy omen, threw him my box of " Lucky Strike, " and picked up a hook to await results. Five minutes had passed when a voice announced rather unconcernedly: " The marks in ' Code Pleading ' CRme out this morning. " " That so! What did you draw? " " Flunked flalter ' n a pancake. " ' At the Phone. Parody by EL Rollin Steaiy. Once upon a morning cheery, ere from labor I ' d grown weary, Pond ' ring over curious volumes writ concerning nerve and bone. Suddenly I heard a mumbling (not the autumn thunder rumbling) As of someone gently pleading, softly pleading at the ' phone; " Tis some ' freshie ' there. " I muttered, pleading through the telephone; Pleading with his sweet Lenore, Only this and nothing more. Ah, distinctly 1 remember that fair day of last November, I remember how I barkened, silently, but not alone, To those mild and gentle pleadings that disturbed us in our readings As their echoes floated from the dingy alcove telephone; How they thrilled us, till with pleasure pure our countenances shown. Pleadings meant for his Lenore, Only her and no one more. Ah, those pleadings were supernal, sweet enough to be eternal. Welling from hts manly bosom through his modulated tone; Indistinct the words he uttered, yet we heard them as he muttered. Heard the " freshie " still entreating as he waited at the ' phone; Calmly waited for an answer from another telephone. He undaunted as before Rang the bell and called " Lenore: " Soon into the alcove peering, yes, he stood there baffled, fearing. Doubting, dreaming dreams no dreamer ever dared to dream alone, But the ' phone, it gave no token, its silence yet was still unbroken. And.the only words there spoken were his pleadings through the " plume Which were wafted by the ether from the silent telephone. Wafted through the open door, Merely this and nothing more. Presently his voice grew stronger, hesitating then no longer. Lo, he yelled with mighty vigor in the mouth-piece of the ' phone, Little knowing, little dreaming, he disturbed us through his screaming. At his eloquence we marveled at his unmelodic tone Through the corridors resounding, strange enigmas there propounding Yet his love was all abounding (would not know it by his tone) F r the silent maid, Lenore, Silent, silent as of yore. How to put a pleasant ending that would not need my defending To our smiles without offending those who overheard the tone Drifting from the alcove lonely, from a weary mortal only, I betook myself to thinking like the sages on the Rhone Soon arose from my reclining and with words of velvet lining: " ' Tis some handsome lonely ' freshie ' there conversing with the ' phone While awaiting for a message from another telephone Only this and nothing more, Merely this as oft before. " Startled at the stillness broken by my words so aptly spoken. Ah, I trembled lest the " freshie " in the alcove all alone Might have heard me while expressing sympathy for him confessing Love, in voice and manner varied through the inconsistent ' phone Quickly turning I beheld him standing in the door alone Slightly puzzled as before, Only this and nothing more. Z The Heath Rose. (From the German of Goethe) A youth once spied a rose a-blow A rose in bloom on the heather. The rose was fair as the dawn ' s first glow And the youth to reach it was not slow Lips and rose were soon together. The little red rose, the sweet red rose, The sweet red rose of the heather. Said the lad " I ' ll pluck thee, little red rose, Little red rose of the heather " " Perhaps my thorns will hurt who knows? And I ' ll care not then for all your woes " Sweetly spoke the little red rose The sweet red rose of the heather. He plucked the flower, the willful wight The thorny red rose of the heather And the little rose pricked with all her might But her sobs of regret could not set things right When lips and rose came together The little red rose, the sweet red rose, The thorny red rose of the heather. -JEFFREY D. HRBEK. I z I I - O 5 i c j cj STIH s = E | c i 4J 5? iJI 0) . w E . S l lg M 5 S 5 4 K 5 . 4i ' AGA Founded 1-1 MOTTO Viu sine letteris mors est COLOR Harvard Crimson Yell Zet: Zet! Zet! Wi rk and Sweat Zetagatlrian Hi Ni Hathian Zet: Zet! Zet: Offi cers SPRING TERM, 1905 V. T. Brinton. President FALL TERM, 1905 . Albright, President Franklin Thomas, Secretary H. H. Hoar, Secretary Albright, G. C. Bean. A. X. BrintMD, V. F. Cleveland, R. E. Edinger, f. F. Barnes, H. V. Bowman. C. H. G-xk ' wn, E. Griepenbc Dunham, F. C. Healy, J. P. Hallahan,D. H.ar, H. H. H..well. J. W. Ingham, G. B. Howell. C. G. Smallpage. L. I. Phelps, H. P. " Loehr, C. Geddes. A. Seniors Filles. Ray Healy, Vm. Joy. W. B. Lambert, C. J. Payne, P. M. Juniors Hrbek. ]. D. Merrill D. E. Ritz. P. E. Su.ne, M. R. Soph omores Jones, W. E. Johnston, V. S. Myers. F. M. McGuire R. A. Phelps. L. V. Freshmen Jacobson, B. L. Carberry, Vm. Junes. R. X. Gutz, W. T. Keiger, Carl D. Starzinger, V. O ' Connell, J. WINTER TERM, 1906 V. R. Pentecost, President J. W. Howell, Secretary Pentecost, V " . R. Rider, T. T. Rinker, Purley McClennahn, ' P. E. Smith, F. O. Scherling, L. C. Mueller, Oscar O Gepson, E. D. Thomas, Franklin Wolf, C. C. Hoar, F. R. L ng, Robt. Clark, James Olson, F. B. Hopkins, D. Kelty. Earl W.-odruff, E. P. Hanzlik, P. J. 3- 73 " I II A o a a 2 C " o o a S si So Z V " u - a S. " . IRVING (Founded 1864) MOTTO Ever Onward, Step by Step. COLORS Crushed Strawberry and Apple Green. Yell Kiyi! Kiyi: Kiyi: Tool-amuck-a-lii! Kiyi: Irving! SPRING TERM, 1905 B. F. Vyland. President E. C. Fitzgerald. Secretarv Post-Graduate Gearhan. G. W. Seniors Burkheimer, I. A. Coulter. W. E. Davidson, Orin " . Fitzgerald. E. C. Jones, Ralph E. Price, Hiram T. Stearns. R. W. Redfield, R. A. Juniors Barnard, C. R. Bracewell, H. B. Bridgens, I. G. Churchill, " E. P. Cr.-ssan. J. V. Cunningham, F. I. Glass, R. I. Kelley. J. ' E. Officers FALL TERM, 1905 R. V. Stearns, President F. J. Cunningliam, Secretary Members of Irving Institute Lorenzen. Lorenz Gray. C. C. Mclntosh, L. A. Perrine, P. R. Riley, V. F. Wat ' ters, V. O. WINTER TERM, 1906 R. E. Jones, President Lorenz Lorenzen, Secretary Freshmen Sophomores Arnold, F. H. Beem, J. S. Brant, I. X. Couch, C. E. Crawford, X. A. Gordon, V. B. Hazard, A. M. Hotz, V. J. Macbride, P. H. Moon. A. R. Meyers. V. L. Pike. R. B. Pond. J. E. Remlev, K. G. Royal. " V. K. Vise. R. H. Andrews. J. YV. Blezek, Antone Briggs. C. V. Brown, B. A. Bryan, A. L. Burg -, Everitt Cameron, J. L. Cook. R. J. Dennis. C. L. Dunkelburg, R. A. Fullerton, R. W. Griffith. J. E. Mitchell, L. D. Perrine, J. O. Randall. V. S Shaw, G. R. Walton, J. B. Weeks. Rex Knerr. K. C. Struble, Leo. Officers Purley Rinkc-r I. A. Burkheimer J. G. Bridgens A. N. Bean President Vice-President Secretary - Treasurer Iowa-Minnesota Preliminary Debate Zetagathian vs. Irving December 1 9, 1 905 Purley Rinker Question RESOLVED: " That the United States should assume a fiscal protectorate over any West Indian, Central or South American Republic manifesting a chronic failure to meet its foreign financial obligations. " AFFIRMATIVE FOR IRVING C. R. Barnard Walter Meyers W. F. Riley DF.NIED FOR ZETACJATHIAN Ray Files V. T. Brintun R. C. Cleveland Prof. G. L. Houser . JUDGES Mr. Sloan Dean C. N. Gregory Decision Three for Zetagatliian. 1, Brinton; ?, Files; a. Cleveland: 4. Riley; 5. Barnard: 6, Meyers. Iowa Notre Dame Preliminary Debate Zetagathian vs. Irving, January 8th, 1906 Question: Resolved, That the United States should establish a fiscal protectorate over any West Indian, Central, or South American Republic manifest- ing a chronic failure to meet its foreign financial obligations. Granted that such republic does not object. : : : : AFFIRMED FOR ZETAGATHIAN BY Paul M. Payne Geo. C. Albright William Healy DENIED FOR. IRVING BY Fred J. Cunningham H. T. Price C. E. Couch JUDGES Prof. L. M. Byers Prof. W. G. Raymond Prof. F. A. Wilder DECISION " Two for Zetagathian FINAT, TEAM Wm. Healy Fred J. Cumningham Geo. C. Albright Iowa-Minnesota Debate Minneapolis, Feb. 23, 1906 Question RESOLVED: That the United States should assume a fiscal protectorate over any West Indian, Central or South American republic, whenever it shall manifest a chronic failure to meet its foreign financial obligations. GRANTED That neither the republic in question nor any foreign power shall object. AFFIRMED FOR IOWA DENIED FOR MINNESOTA Ray Files J. P. DeVaney C. R. Barnard A. L. Robinson W. T. Brinton Gustave Lovenger JUDGES Dr. Sparling, Madison, Wis. Prof. Meyer, Madison, Wis. Mr. C. L. Baldwin Decision Two for Minnesota. lowa-Notre Dame Debate Notre Dame, Ind., April 28, 1906 Question RESOLVED: That a commission be given power to fix railroad nites. AFFIRMED FOR NOTRE DAME BY DENIED FOR IOWA C. Hagerty Wm. Healy W. Bolger F. J. Cunningham N. Donahue G. C. Albright Zetagathian- Irving Inter Class Contests Junior Debate, April 17, 1905 Question RESOLVED: That it should be the policy of the U. S. not to hold any territory unless with the purpose that it shall ultimately enjoy statehood. AFFIRMED FOR IRVING BY DENIED FOR ZETAGATHIAX BY H. T. Price R. F. Hannum R. W. Stearns Geo. C. Albright W. E. Coulter P. M. Payne Closing Speeches H. T. Price, R. F. Hannum. JUDGES F. E. Bolton F. A. Wilder W. C. Wilcox Decision Three for Zetagathian. Junior Debate, 1906 Question RESOLVED That football in its present form should be abolished. Conceded that present objectionable features cannot be eliminated in any form of football which may be devised. AFFIRMED FOR ZETAGATHIAS BV P. E. Ritz O. O. Mueller H. V. Barnes Sophomore Debate, June 5, 1905 Zetagathian vs. Irving Question RESOLVED That in the event of the failure of any South American republic to pay its just obligations, the Unitei States should require prompt settlement of the same. AFFIRMED FOR ZETAGATHIAN BV M. R. Stone Fred Seydel C. H. Bowman DENIED FOR IRVING KV M. E. Pike V. F. Riley F. J. Cunningham CLOSING SPEECHES C. H. Bowman F.J.Cunningham Decision Three for Irving DENIED FOR IRVING BV J. E Kelley L. A. Mclntosh J. V. Crossan Freshman Contest, June, 1905 Zetagathian vs. Irving %Vm. Jones F. H. Arnold Declamation " The Cause of the Grace! " " Pyramns and Thisbe " Two for Zetagathian Oration R. E. Pike " The American Axe and the American Rifle " C. C. Wolfe - -Horace Mann " Two for Irving Debate RESOLVED That the tax laws should be so amended giving national banks the power to establish branch banks. AFFIRMED FOR ZETAGATHIAN BY Frank Myers Wm. B. McMurray DENIED FOR IRVING BY Walter Myers C. E. Coach Decision Three for Irving Jl H. E. Dow R. V. Wharton George Banta T. L. Rogers T. J. Williams E. J. Edwards John Schemer C. K. Fousek E. E. Rorick Sidney S. Hyter C. Peningroth H. S. Buff urn MOTTO Labor omnia vincit. COLOR Violet. Yell Ho-Hi-Ho! Hi-Ho-Hi! Philo! Philo! S. U. I.! Officers SPRING TERM, 1905 George Banta, President W. J. Rhoades, Secretary FALL TERM, 1906 Paul J. Kruse, President H. O. Field, Secretary WINTER TERM, 1906 R. V. Wharton, President Dan E. Clark, Secretary Seniors J. N. Baird Bert Wright Paul J. Kruse Juniors E. C. Willis J. E. Butterworth A. B. Scheel Sophomores M. L. Donovan I. W. Conaway D. E. Carrell Freshmen H. P. Smith F. E. Vestal Graduates A. C. McLane J. R. McDonald Frank Rowe C. L. Vestal D. E. Clark Frank Vasku Harry L. Ogg H. O. Field H. W. Miller D. J. McDonald o Iowa-South Dakota Preliminary Debate February 15, 1906 Question RESOLVED: That free election is the best available plan for an undergraduate course of study in a college of liberal arts: free election to be interpreted as being freedom from prescrip- tion i if studies throughout the college course. AFFIRMED BY J. E. Butterworth Paul J. Kruse Hugh S. Buffum, (Leader) DENIED BY Chas. K. Fousek J. N. Baird Prof. Bolton Hugh S. Buffum JUDGES Mr. Sloan Decision Two for Negative FINAL TEAM H. E. Dow H.E.Dow, (Leader) Prof. Gordon J. E. Butterworth Philomathean Freshman-Sophomore Debate June 8, 1905 Question RESOLVED: That an eduation in a college of liberal arts is best promoted by a systen of free election. AFFIRMED FOR SOPHOMORES BY E. E. Rorick E. C. Willis J. E. Butterworth DENIED FOR FRESHMEN BY Chas. Fousek J. W. Conaway D. E. Carrell JUDGES Daniel Starch E. G. Quigley C. H. Edmondson Decision Three for Affirmative J c si " o3 o Q == 3-, FORUM Officers W. I. Atkinson F. M. Catlin A. Christy J. E. Caldwell E. J. Carleum J. J. Lamb SPRING, 1905 I. E. Dougherty, President C. M. Miller, Secretary FALL TERM, 1905 H. E. Haney, President C. A. Paige, Secretary WINTER, 1906 C. M. Miller, President D. H. Sheehan, Secretary Members of Forum F. A. Beardmore E. G. Eliot C. C. Friuel Seniors C. H. Davis H. E. Haney W. R. Hart C. M. Miller Earl McDowell Juniors L. E. Ranck F. W. Schnare H. M. Neas C. A. Paige C. H. Pasley C. W. Ramseyer T. V. Walker D. L. Rhodes Freshmen F. V. Sellers F. B. O ' Brien V. Johnson P. S. St. Claire D. H. Sheehan fcv N 1 = C _K tn . B K 2 .2 v as as HAMMOND Officers SPRING TERM, 1905 Geo. Sclioenman, President Clara McCullough, Secretary FALL TERM, 1905 S. E. Floren, President Clara McCullough, Secretary WINTER TERM, 1906 R. R. Kamsel, President Clara McCullough, Secretary- Members E. H. Campbell A. Cutler H. M. Green Seniors D. D. Schneider Fred Wray S. E. Floren C. O. Gunderson J. E. Kelly W. L. Sims R. R. Ramsel Juniors .1. V. Evans J. P. Reed Clara McCullough E. Walter E. W. Chase R. D. Bowman D. L. O ' Hern C. R. Ely las. Boland G. C. Xolte Wm. Collinson Hammel F. C. Maher B. B. Bumquist O. Rue Freshmen M. C. Coughlin L. G. Atherton Joseph Morgan S. L. Reeburg C. A. Adams W. M. Ramsel E. G. Bur. M. D. Rowland Iowa River Scene Law Debating League Officers J. E. Kelly, President C. M. Miller, Recording Secretary S. E. Floren, Corresponding Secretary J. E. Caldwell, Treasurer Kansas Preliminary Debate January 19, 1906 Question RESOLVED: That the L ' nited States should establish a fiscal protectorate over any South, Central or West Indiar Republic manifesting a chronic failure to meet its foreign financial obligations. GRANTED: That neither these republics nor any cither foreign nation would object. AFFIRMED FOR FORUM BY DENIED FOR HAMMOND BY C. M. Miller Clara McCullough F. M. Catlin G. C. Nolle Albert Christy H. M. Green CLOSING SPEECHES Albert Christy H. M. Green JUDGES Prof. E. A. Wilcox Prof. Hayes Prof. Macbride Decision Two for Hammond FINAL TEAM Green Christy Nolle Forum-Hammond Freshmen Debate Question RESOLVED: That under present industrial conditions in the United States eight hours sin mid constitute a day ' s labor. AFFIRMED FOR HAMMOND BY DENIED FOR FORUM BY C. L, O ' Hern D. H. Sheehan M. C. Coughlin Thos. Beardmore S. L. Reeburg H. W. Sellers X V ; e s 3F flP 1 c = c -5 - I . K =: f. COLORS Corn and Wine. Morro Ad astra per aspera. Yell Offi. cers Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Bim! Bim! Bim! Boom! Bah! Our Guide is a Star Heps, Heps, Heps we are! Rali! Rali! Heps! SPRING TERM. 1905 Ethel Nichols, President Mae Anders, Secretary FALLTERM. 1W)5 Lois Davidson, President Aha Sample, Secretary WINTER TERM, 1906 Jeanette Jamison, President Elvera Pierson, Secretary Members Seniors Luis Davidson Myrtle Royal leanette Jamison Sarah Ruhy ' . se Rclierd Florence Mingus Bertha Beaurnamp Caroline Paulson Cecilia Loizeaux Manha Paulus Elizabeth Ogden Marian Stookey Edith Curtis Mae Anders Edna Kern 11 Juniors Ethel Beebe Katherine Hodge Adelaide Rittenmeyer Gertrude Gittens Grace Brinton Grace Griffith Cecile Heinsius Sophomores Jennie Kennedy Abigail McRaith lone Mullnix Alta Sample Clara Brennan Maizie Mortland Agnes Field Alice Yocom Frieda Wille Elvero Pierson Hazel Sweet Mary Paulus Lillian Cross Denora Skinner Freshmen Lauretta Breese Libbie Hruska Reirina Loni: Maud Morford leanette Mathers Nellie Wilson Ella Grissel Ora King Laura Lynch Grace Lons Irene Shipman -7 = 2 o = v 2, 5 ' - a = a - S r. J = " J . Officers Spring Term, 1905 Edna Boerner, President Sadie Holiday. Secretary Fall Term, 1905 Ruth Marsh. President Edna Bracewell, Secretary Winter Term. 1906 Olive Chase. President Eleanor McXeely, Secretary ' We gather light to scatter. " Colors: Apple green and salmon pink. Yell Boomerang! Boomerang! Zip, Zap, Zan ! Ero Ero Delphian ! Members Sadie Bailev. ' 08 Edith Ball, " 08 Edna Bracewell. ' 07 Gertrude Branson, ' 08 Auirusta Brown, ' (lr Frances Carroll, ' 06 Olive Chase, ' 06 Bessie Clark, " 08 Flora Cooper, ' 09 Avice Dailey, ' 07 Grace Darland, ' 06 Alice Edwards, ' " 7 Catherine Green, " 08 Virginia Haldeman, ' 06 Margaret Hanson, ' 08 AN is Hall, ' 09 Sadie Holiday, ' 07 IXira Holman, ' 09 Meda Holman, ' 09 Sadie Jacobs, ' 06 Edith Koonu, ' 09 Ina Knerr, ' 08 Mary Bowan, ' 09 May Keyser. ' 09 Lydia Hem-, ' 09 Emma Kurz. ' 7 Pearl Landon, ' 07 Josephine Lynch, ' 08 Kjrstine Mathieson. ' OS Ruth Marsh, ' 06 Alice Mueller, ' 09 Eleanor McNeeley, ' 08 Margaret Pond, ' 09 Mildred Price, " 06 Agnes Remley, ' 07 Verna Shedd ' 06 Nelle Showalter, ' 06 Pearl Stone, ' 06 Alice Swisher, ' 08 Helen Snsher, ' 09 Carrie Walters, ' 07 Alice Wilson, ' 09 Alma Wyland, ' 08 Mildred Yule. ' 06 Grace Buckley, ' 07 Dora Gannon, ' 09 Leo Scoffield, ' 09 I a S ' V H J " l Motto: " The beautiful is the glory of the true. " ' Colors: Violet and Cream. Officers 1st Semester Wata Jones, President Orie Friedline, Secretary Officers 2nd Semester Perle Battles, President Alice Manney, Secretary Xorah Baldwin, ' 06 Perle Battles, ' 06 Effie Blum, ' 06 Wata Jones, ' 06 Julia Swanson, ' 06 Eva Weber, ' 06 Mary Wood, ' 06 Lylas King, ' 07 Edith Nebe, ' 07 Caroline Otis, ' 07 Grace Tyler, ' 07 Gail White, ' 07 Grace Efnor, ' 08 Members Ruth Gallaher. ' 08 Margaret Thompson, ' 08 Bess Vandenburgh, ' 08 Orie Friedline, ' 08 Jennie Blake, ' 09 Elizabeth Hunter. " 09 Alice Manney, ' 09 Magdalene Michels, ' 09 Katherine Nebe, ' 09 Meta Schmidt, ' 09 Julia Schichtle, ' 09 Idyline Tovey, ' 09 Sylvia Chamberlain, ' 09 Northern Oratorical League I. A. Burkheimer Officers I. A. Burkheimer, President Wm. Healey, Vice-President Paul J. Kruse, Secretary H. E. Haney, Treasurer Evanston, Illinois, May 5th, 1905 WISCONSIN " Idols and Ideals, " MAX LEOB MINNESOTA " Patrick Henry, the Agitator, " THEODORE CHRISTIANSON MICHIGAN " The Message of Machinery, " HUGO SONNENSCHEIN CHICAGO " Robert Lee, the First Citizen of the New South, " A. L. HOPKINS NORTHWESTERN " The Silent Continent, " GEO. P. HOWARD OBERLIN " Autocracy at Bay, " J. R. ELLIS IOWA " Fisher Ames, " H. C. ANDERSON Preliminary Contest, January 26th, 1 906 IRVING " Hamilton and the New Individualism, " F. J. CUNNINGHAM FORUM " Hay, the Peace Maker, " J. R. GREEN PHILO.MAETHIAN " An Ideal Citizen, " DALE CARRELL FORUM " War An Instrument in Civilization, " L. G. ATHERTON PHILO.MAETHIAN " Alexander Hamilton, an Estimate, " C. L. VESTAL ZETAGATHIAN " The growth of the spirit of Liberty, " F. O. SMITH Hamilton Club Prize Oration Contest Final Contest, Chicago, Illinois, January 1 1 th, 1 906 WISCONSIN -Hamilton and the Constitution, " EUGENE J. MARSHALL ILLINOIS " Alexander Hamilton, " JACOB CATLIN lov. A Hamilton and the New Individualism. " FRED J. CUNXIXGHAM INDIANA " Hamilton, the Federalist, " EARL V. GARDNER The Competitors Xort hwestern University University of Chicago University of Illinois University of Indiana University of Iowa University of Michigan University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin Knox College Fred Cunningham Iowa ' s Representative in the Hamilton Club and Northern Oratorical League Controls Alexander Hamilton and " The New Individualism " By Fred Cunningham The eighteenth century was an era of individualism. Popular struggles put their mark upon the whole period. The individual asserted himself in the Reformation and religious liberty was the result. He sacrificed his blood in the American and French Revolutions and political freedom was proclaimed to the world. Right in purpose, broad in sympathy, and bril- liant in achievement, history- presents him, at the close of the century, the triumphant individual. But his struggles carried him to extremes. The age-long problem had been to gain popu- lar rights without losing national authority. Democracies had arisen, popular rights had been trained; but all had been lost through a lack of centralized government. Unrestricted liberty cannot long endure. At the close of the American revolution our people learned this truth through bitter ex- perience. Uncertainty prevailed. Selfish passions swayed assemblies; reckless majorities crushed the rights of helpless minorities. Fear seized upon the people. " Order " was their plea. " Anything but anarchy. " Some men of influence wished to reunite under the British Gov- ernment. Others like Thomas Jefferson favored a federal democracy. But noagreement c mld be reached. The people realized their own powers, yet they knew not how to use them. Dis- -? increased. Virginia attempted to appoint a dictator. New York threatened to go to war with Conneticut. From a Massachusetts convention came the cry, " -Our stock is stolen, our houses are plundered, our farms are raided; despotism is better than anarchy ! " Said a mem- ber of die Continental Congress, " Give us more power or the government must fall ! " A hand- f farmers appeared before the arsenal at Springfield and Shea ' s Rebellion marked the culmination of the confusion. Were die results of Concord and Yorktown to be lost in anarchy ? Tliis was the situation which aroused Alexander Hamilton. He initiated the m ement which called the Philadelphia convention. He rallied New York, " the pivotal state, " to its sup- port. But this was not all. Though the constitution had been adopted, and the theoretical plan put into operation, still nationality in its truest sense was not obtained until he centralized the new government and for the first time in the history of the world, rendered the sovereignty of the people an enduring succt -- " Hamilton did not have confidence in die popular conception of the constitution, " it is said. He did not and his position was well taken. Deprive the instrument of his interpretation, wherein lies its sufficiency ? To what were our first public credit and our early commerce due ? To Hamilton ' s " implied powers. " What right had Jefferson to buy three million acres of rich soil in the so-called " land of the setting sun ? " The right which Hamilton gave him. Go visit public parks and museums of today and note the expense attached to their purchase and management. Where got the nation the power to form and hold these ? From the power Hamilton bestowed. Observe the repeated investigations of trusts and monopolies. What right have the authorities to interfere with individual enterprises ? Simply the right which Hamil- ton had handed down to them the right of the government to put the general welfare above tliat of the individual. It was Hamilton ' s extension of its powers, confirmed by the decisions of eminent jurists like Marshall, which made the government strong enough to stand the test of time. It was reserved for him to sow the seeds of successful administration for future genera- tions. Not that the constitution was the product of his brain. It was not the product of any one brain. It was the experience of the centuries wisely shifted. But its full powers and meaning were most thoroughly understood by one man of that time, Alexander Hamilton. Not that he was the man who caused the constitution to be adopted. It was the best thing in sight. Anarchy threatened. Necessity adopted it. But if you would know the part which Hamilton played in its adoption, read the minutes of the Poughkeepsie convention, where his sublime eloquence melted the hearts of a stubborn opposition and secured its ratification by a state whose action decided its destiny. Not that our prosperity for the last century, not that our greatness today not that any one of these good things which I have mentioned is the result of Hamilton ' s states- manship alone; hut we extol him because underneath all these evident and glorious results has lain the stored-up energy of his influence and guiding principles principles which have slowly, surely, grandly lifted our nation to a commanding place among the nations oi the earth. The people of ' 87 were a loose federation, worshiping at the shrine of individual Freedom. Were Nature equal in the distribution of her priviledges, were the dream of Zeno true, that " all men are by Nature equal, " then complete individual liberty would bring about the highest de- velopement of society. But inequality exists. It is inherent in the very nature of things. Men by nature are unequal. Carthage had but one Hannibal. A thousand years may not give France a second Joan of Arc. Further, we are so constituted that if we let one man have his way unrestricted, the rest are going to surfer. And yet, on the other hand, if we annihilate our inequalities, we make each one of us only a common unit in a mass of human beings. And so if we allow the individual his greatest development, we destroy society as a unit; if we allw society its greatest develop- ment, we destroy the individual as a unit. This was the nature of the problem before the American people of 1783. Which should be their choice, a despotism or a commune ? Alexander Hamilton presented the solution. He blended the rights of the individual with the rights of society in a central government strong enough to preserve these rights. This s the reason why we must consider Hamilton the true friend of Individual Freedom. It is this consequence of his life which makes him stand without an equal in our history as the one who formulated the principles of the " new individualism. " Suppose Jefferson ' s idea had prevailed. These inequalities of man, he contended, if not made, had been greatly aggravated, at least, by the despotism of kings and nobles. " Individual development is the panacea, " said he in substance, " which will remove these artificial inequali- ties. One man ' s activity should be left free except when it infringes upon the liberty of another. Therefore, a government with police powers is sufficient. " But there is another factor in government as important as the individual Society. There is no activity which does not affect every atom in the universe. Besides, look at our great in- dustries; massive machinery with all its centralizing influences, gigantic corporations with their wonderful power. Where would Jefferson ' s " plice " government stand under such conditions ? Hamilton ' s extended government acknowledges the legitimate rights of society. It cultivates all that is best for the body politic. It considers the individual, not as a unit all important in itself as did Jefferson but as a common unit in the state, a unit surrounded by a complex social organism. To-day we recognize that society is organic; we acknowledge that it has a character peculiarly its own. Why do we oi " this generation, for the sole benefit of future generations, sacrifice time and money in uniting the oceans at the Isthmus of Panama ? We do it in a large part because society is not only the aggregate of our interests at present, but it includes the in- terests of others in the future. Now up to the time of our Revolution, although Greek philos- ophy had suggested it, no one had thought of making the organic conception available as a basis for political administration. A limited government was thought sufficient. But organic society demands more tlian a " police " government; it demands a " culture " government to pro- tect itself, as well as the individual. Such was Hamilton ' s government, and such was his solu- tion of the pioblem of 1783. It gave the theory of individualism a practical application. It left us a precious inheritance, human liberty. You who call Hamilton a monarchist, you who remember only his faults and I am here neither to mention nor excuse them notice the times in which he lived; bear in mind the oppo- - n he had to overcome; think of what he accomplished; then choose, if you can, a man of his time who had a truer conception of individual freedom. I do not forget that Jefferson was idolized. I admire liis love for the common people. He had absolute confidence in human nature. Xo man was ever prompted by a nobler purpose. He had the right end in view, but he failed in his method of obtaining it. The cause of liberty was greatly advanced because Jefferson lived, but Hamilton alone grasped its true meaning. Listen to the reluctant judgment of those who opposed him. Ambrose Spencer, his legal competitor, called him the " tliinker of his time. " Jefferson, his political opponent, dubbed him " the C kssus of the Federalists. " Aaron Burr, his arch enemy, declared tliat " the man who went on paper against Hamilton was lost. " He stood acknowledged the clearest reasoner if his day. Subsequent history confirms the justice of our adoration for this great genius the man who jrave us a government strong enough to endure the conflict wliich ended with the decision at Appomattox. His individualism did not acknowlodge the doctrine of State Rights. The individual was directly responsible to central authority. It did not countenance slavery in any form. Men ' s rights had to be respected. Its spirit entered the heart of the Man of Sixty-one, reasoned its way from the prairies of Illinois to the White House, and gave to a struggling humanity the Emancipation Proclamation. This same spirit intensified has united conscience and wisdom in a patriotic South, to solve, as justice demands, the problems which have arisen as a result of that Proclamation. Other problems vex the nation. Say the alarmists, " Great accumulations of power in financial and industrial corporations threaten to crush our liberties. " Pulpit and press thunder at Rockefeller and Morgan; but the men now at the helm of affairs in Washington have caught the same guiding influence and declare that whenever a monopoly infringes upon the rights of the people, legally or otherwise, then and thoroughly must the central government investigate and control. The rhetoric of alarmists may help to arouse the people but in the method of Hamilton lies their hope. Our country is fast realizing that individual activity must be subjected to proper control for the benefit of society. We have now learned that government was instituted for the people, not for the indivi- dual. We give a man liberty, not for his benefit solely, but for the benefit of society. The state which has in view the best interests of the whole people offers its citizens the truest liberties. " The greatest good to the greatest number " has been our country ' s watchword. The Constitu- tional Convention announced it, three million liberty-loving Americans voluntarily restricted their freedom for the sake of nationality. The Civil War reaffirmed the watchword, a patient people, as true to itself as any in the world, endured, in its behalf, the sufferings of " carpet-bag " rrnment. This conception of liberty thus made clear through a century and a quarter of glorious experience and sanctified by the blood of a united people, today, is determining the destiny of our great republic. So long as our people, its sovereign rulers, shall guide it by the light of Hamilton ' s Individualism, so long shall we remain triumphant, both as individual sub- ects and as social monarch?. First Annual Sophomore Oratorical Contest For the Egan Prize of $20.00, March 23, 1906 Dale Carrell Winner Freshman Ortorioal Contest Walter L. Myers Winner of Sophomore Oratorical Contest IRVING IRVING PHILOMAETHIAN ' IRVING PHILOMAETHIAN ' Professor Loos ' Commercialism, the Spirit, " W. L. MEYERS ' The New Statesmanship, " N. A. CRAWFORD McKinley, the Wise and Simple President, " H. O. FIELD ' Porfirio Diaz, " I. N. BRANT Tolstoy, " J. N. CONAWAV Judges Professor Shambaugh Professor Sloan First Annual Freshman Oratorical Contest April 21st, 1905 " Toussaint L ' Ouverture, " DALE CARRELL " Horace Mann, " E. C. WOLFE " The Present Age, " WALTER MEYERS " The Test of Democracy, " N. A. CRAWFORD, Jr. " Porfirio Diaz, " I. N. BRANT " Tolstoy, " J. N. CONAWAY Donors of the twenty dollar prize: Messrs. Brackett, Brown, Shannahan and Walker. I : Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded March gth, 1856 Iowa Beta Chapter Established 1905 Colors Purple and old gold Fratres in Urbe Flower Violet Dr. Fred W. Bailey George Worthen Nyle W. Jones C. T. McClintock Fratres in Facultatate Dean Wilber J. Teeters Dr. John T. McClintock Edward A. Rule Dr. Frederick B. Sturm Dr. Carl E. Seashore Fratres in Universitate Graduate College Rudolph M. Anderson Dwight M. Griffith Royal F. French Will F. Riley Philip D. Macbride Walter L. Meyers College of Liberal Arts Henry G. Walker Charles Evrett Couch Fred Moore Maurice A. Kent Claude H. Coyle John W. Crossan Carroll N. Kirk Will Hotz College of Law John E. Burkheimer Louis D. Dennis Jeremiah E. Barker Henry G. Walker Fred J. Poyneer John Peck Charles Plume Schenck College of Engineering Walter Russell Sieg College of Medicine Isaiah J. Waterman Clarke E. Lauder Ira A. Burkheimer Will D. Runyon Royal F. French = I Beta Theta Pi i Founded 1839 The Alpha Beta Chapter Established 1866 COLORS Pink and Light Blue FLOWER Red Rose Milton Remley Joseph W. Rich Marvin A. Dey M. C. Reno Charles B. Wilson Robert Fullerton, Jr. M. A. Hemsing T. W. Green H. W. Brown C. W. Robertson Fratres in Urbe W. O. Coast Emlin McClain Arthur Cox C. M. Dey Preston C. Coast G. E. Remley M. G. Wyer Fratres in Facultate Barry Gilbert Harry Morrow, Jr. Fratres in Umversitate College of Liberal Arts J. V. Henley C. H. Topping College of Law R. N. Cowin R. C. Alford College of Medicine A. M. Loes College of Dentistry H. A. Hall Roger Swire, Jr. J. R. Lane A. D. Ficke R. E. Miller 5 E Phi Kappa Psi Founded 1856 The Iowa Alpha Chapter Established 1867 COLORS Pink and Lavender FLOWER Sweet Pea W. G. Raymond C. L. Bryden A. E. Swisher O. H. Brainerd H. H. Brainerd, ' 07 Elmer Fisher, ' 09 W. C. Stoops, ' 07 H. E. Law, ' 07 Medicine H. M. Decker, ' 06 A. C. Strong, ' 08 Members in Faculty Lovell Swisher Merton Fuson Members in City Judge Fairall S. N. Fellows Fred Drake W. M. Davis Earl Brown. (Graduate College) Members in University Liberal Arts C. M. Davis, ' 08 Henry Von Ende, ' 09 Applied Science G. A. Drake, ' 07 Lovell Swisher, Jr., ' 09 Willis Mercer, ' 08 Law P. W. Smith, ' 07 C. E. Ladd, ' 07 Dentistry F. A. Nichols, ' 07 Glenn Reed, ' 08 Pharmacy R. E. Richmond, ? o6 Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College, Pennsylvania, 1860 The Omicron Chapter Established 1880 COLORS Purple, white and gold FLOWER Pansy Officers F. R. Cooper, President J. H. Burgess, Recording Secretary J. W. Jordan, Corresponding Secretary C. Y. Severin, Treasurer Fratres in Urbe C. H. Burton S. W. Fairall T. H. Macbride F. C. Carson H. H. Carson E. B. Wilson W. J. McChesney Fratres in Facultate C. W. Weeks E. L, Ohle C. Van Epps Fratres in Universitate F. R. Cooper. ' 06 E. M. Fitz, ' 06 11. M. Adams, ' 08 P. P. Phillips, ' 09 Liberal Arts W. D. Middleton ' 06 Joe Burgess, ' 07 F. Holiday, ' 09 Medicine C. C. Seerley, ' 07 C. A. Riemcke, ' 09 F. H. Kramer, ' 08 P. H. Wessel. ' 06 Dentistry F. Boner, ' 08 Law J. F. Kunz, ' 06 J. W. Jordan, ' 07 L. M. Morrissey, ' 08 C. F. Severin, ' 06 G. W. Kluckholm, ' 07 C. L. LaForce College of Applied Science D. C. Rhynsburger, ' 07 R. A. White, ' 08 W. W. Felkner, ' 09 Ml . X i 1 SIGMA CHI it Founded at Miami University, 1855 Alpha Eta Chapter Established 1882 COLORS Blue and Gold FLOWER White Rose Officers D. W. Miles, President J. T. Illick, Treasurer M. F. Sellick, Corresponding Secretary E. A. Schenk, Recording Secretary Prater in Urbe Bruce Moore C. ' F. Ansley J. T. Illick, ' 06 W. E. Coulter, ' 06 Leslie McAuliff, 06 E. A. Schenk, ' 07 G. A. Bemis, ' 08 Fratres in Facultate Percival Hunt Fratres in Universitate Liberal Arts Ralph Oliver, ' 07 D. W. Miles, ' 07 Marcus Oliver, ' 08 J. E. Pond, ' 08 College of Law E. C. Barrett, ' 08 College of Medicine Richard Burns, ' 08 College of Pharmacy M. F. Sellick, ' 07 Joe Beem, ' 08 G. G. Bickley. 09 I. C. Hastings, ' 09 A. W. Hogue, ' 08 I. A. Lockwood, ' 09 - = 5 _; 171 1 Phi Delta Theta % Founded at Miami University The Beta Chapter Established 1884 COLORS Azure and Argent FLOWER White Carnation Officers Louis Roddewig, President John N. Streff, Treasurer Geo. E. Dixon, Recording Secretary Louis Roddewig, Corresponding Secretary Fratres in Urbe C. H. Davton E. R. Townsend W. S. Hosford A. G. Smith L. L. Williams, ' 07 H. M. Harwood, ' 08 E. K. Brown G. W. Ball, Jr. Fratres in Facultate C. S. Magowan S. Calvin L. G. Weld Fratres in Universitate Liberal Arts R. E. Smith, ' 09 Paul Houghton, ' 06 J. L. Oakes, ' 09 B. V. Murphy, ' 08 R. S. Milner ' 06 Lav A. E. McGowan, ' 06 L. E, Roddewig, ' 06 E. J. Barrick, ' 07 W. M. Ball. 08 C. L. Ely, ' 08 L. W. Lowell. ' 08 L. E. Ranck, ' 07 J. N. Streff, ' 07 D. E. Carrell, ' 08 F. J. O ' Brien Medicine O. R. Voss, ' 07 DC ntistry C. R. Leech, ' 07 Geo. E. Dixon, ' 08 College Applied Science G. E, Desmond, ' 09 A. E. Lawrence, ' 08 1 SIGMA NU 1 Founded at the Virginia Military Institute 1869 The Beta Mu Chapter Established 1883 COLORS White, Black and Gold FLOWER White Rose Officers D. F. Steck, President R. B. Pike, Treasurer D. G. Mullan, Corresponding Secretary Wayne Kelley, Recording Secretary H. L. Moon W. L. Biering R. L. Leach, ' 06 D. F. Steck, ' 06 E.J. Kelley, ' 07 H. O. Parsons, ' 07 College of Medicine Arthur Dixon, ' 07 Fratres in Urbe E. E. Hoaag Fratres in Facultate W. R. Whiteis Fratres in Universitate College of Liberal Arts R. B. Pike, ' 08 E. C. Cobb, ' 09 College of Law VV. W. Fay, ' 07 J. F. Barton, ' 07 A. W. Mullan, ' 08 C. S. Foster, ' 08 College of Dentistry C. S. Lister R. S. Towne L. W. Dean E. M. Cassady, ' 09 D. G. Mullan, ' 08 W. Kelley, ' 08 C. B. Dixon, ' 08 College of Applied Science C. A. Moon - " J p Kappa Sigma S. B. Sloan Founded at the University of Virginia The Beta Rho Chapter Established 1902 COLORS Red, white and emerald green FLOWER Lily of the Valley Prater in Urbe W. J. McDonald Fratres in Facultate A. N. Brown S. F. Spangler, ' 08 Louie A. Lamm, ' 07 Fratres in Universitate College of Liberal Arts R. A. Flickinger, ' 09 College of Law Arthur J. Eaton, ' 08 Samuel R. DeCou, ' 06 Bert B. Burnquest, ' 07 Francis S. Maher, ' 07 James C. Goodwin, ' 07 College of Medicine George H. Allen, ' 07 F. A. Will, ' 09 Thomas C. Doran, ' 07 Harry A. Miller, ' 08 Lloyd A. Schipfer, ' 07 Arthur P. Thompson, 09 College of Dentistry Rush C. Lahman, ' 06 John D. Hemingway, ' 07 College of Applied Science Timothy J. Clarke College of Pharmacy Geo. E. Walk, Jr., ' 08 Robert C. Bruce, ' 09 Carleton H. Woodward, ' 07 Austin N. Hopewell, ' 09 Paul R. Burroughs, ' 06 776 1 . I I r - c s r- I ; i ? 3 I ' 7 Phi Delta Phi Founded 1869 M ' Clain Chapter Established 1893 Officers D. R. Perkins, Consul R. F. Drewry, Pro-Consul J. E. Burkheimer, Scriptor E. H. Campbell, Gladiator W. R. Hart, Historian Frank Catlin. Tribune Fratres in Facultate Chas. N. Gregory Lawrence M. Byers Judge M. J. Wade Arthur J. Cox D. F. Steck T. W. Green J. E. Burkheimer J. Y. Kunz D. R. Perkins F. T. Thompson J. N. Streff J. G. Shifflett E. C. Barrett Samuel Hayes Elmer A. Wilcox Fratres in Urbe Ralph Otto Walter M. Davis Geo. E. Remley Fratres in Universitate Seniors H. G. Walker C. D. Burkheimer W. R. Hart G. E. Hill E. H. Campbell S. R. DeCou Juniors C. R. Barnard Jas. Goodwin Freshmen A. D. Fickie Barry Gilbert Merton L. Ferson L. W. Dutcher Chas. M. Dutcher E. J. Barker R. J.Meakim J. G. Chalmers Frank Catlin Louis Roddewig, Jr. W. O. Walters _ - i E js = = - V i = I r. = - 1 Phi Rho Sigma 1 Mu Chapter Established 1902 COLORS Scarlet and Gold Officers A. W. Crary, President R. E. Kleinsorge, Vice President Paul Reed. Treasurer H. M. Ivins, Corresponding Secretary E. B. Howell. Recording Secretary Dr. A. Burge Dr. H. Albert T. A. Maher, ' 06 F. L. Love, ' 06 P. R. Burroughs, ' 06 C. F. Starr, ' 06 A. W. Crary, ' 06 H. W. Brown, ' 06 G. A. Biebsheimer. ' 06 W. N. Thornburg, ' 06 Fratres in Facultate Dr. Chas. Krause Dr. Van Eppes Fratres in Universitate Fred Albert, ' 06 W. F. Boiler. ' 06 R. L. Glase. ' 07 R. E. Kleinsorge, ' 07 E. B. Howell, ' 07 Paul Reed, ' 07 C. P. Schenck, ' 07 Vernon Roberts, ' 07 Dr.J. T. McClintock Dr. F. W. Bailey F. M. Garvin, ' 07 C. R. Harken, ' 07 H. M. Ivins, ' 08 L. F. Woodworth, ' 08 E. F. Smith, ' 08 J. E. Kimbal, ' 08 R. W. Sleeter, ' 09 - I JZ - f. Phi Beta Pi Founded in 1891 Pi Chapter 1905 COLORS Emerald green and white Officers W. T. Brinton, Archon R. L. Byrnes, Vice Archon T. C. Knox, Secretary A. V. Hennessy, Treasurer R. L. Byrnes, ' 06 J. C. McGregor, ' 06 P. H. Wessel, ' 06 R. E. Burns, ' 08 H. L. Husted, ' 08 T. C. Knox, ' 08 W. J. Runyon, ' 08 Fratres in Universitate P. R. Vincent, ' 09 A. V. Hennessy, ' 06 K. H. Struck, ' 06 C. C. Seerley, ' 07 G. A. Bemis, ' 08 H. H. Mann, ' 08 C. L. Olson, ' 08 C. E. Wilson, ' 08 E. E. Lashbrook. ' 06 L. G. Stuhler. ' 06 W. T. Brinton, ' 08 F. H. Creamer, ' 08 G. E. Marcy, ' 08 D. W. Shine. ' 08 a i 1 PHI ALPHA GAMMA 1 Founded 1894 Epsilon Chapter Established 1906 COLOR Violet FLOWER Violet Officers J. W. Cogswell, President G. S. Felt, Secretary M. Wildman, Recording Secretary H. E. Dice, Treasurer Fratres in Facultate Dr. Geo. Royal Dr. F. J. Becker Dr. J. G. Gilchrist Dr. T. L. Hazard Fratres in Universitate Dr. James Moorehead J. W. Cogswell M. Wildman G. S. Felt C. M. Cron Seniors L. A. Royal F. Alden Juniors George Mosby Sophomores C. D. Parsons M. A. Royal Dr. R. H. Volland A. B. Palmer H. E. Dice s Delta Delta Delta Founded at Boston University 1888 Phi Chapter Established 1904 COLORS Silver, gold and blue FLOWER Pansy Officers Myrtle Royal, President Sebena Frazier, Treasurer Etta Grissell, Corresponding Secretary Mabel Merritt, Recording Secretary Mrs. Frank A. Wilder Mabel Clough Merritt Verne May Shedd Sebena S. Frazier Avis Mary Hall Jessie Corrine Royal Honorary Members Mrs. C. W. Weeks Mrs. Henry J. Prentiss Soror in Facultate Valborg Kastman Sorores in Universitate Seniors Mildred Price Zoe Rae Frazier Myrtle Emeline Royal Juniors Avice Dailey Pearl May Landon Bertha Schenck Stecker Sophomores Jeanetta Grissell Freshmen Ida Neeb Hobson Glen Irene Bentley Mary Agnes Ainsworth Alice Caliste Wilson Ruth Maria Marsh Carolyn H. Paulson ' I 1 Kappa Kappa Gamma $ Founded at Monmouth College, 111., 1876 Beta Zeta Chapter Established 1862 COLORS Light and Dark Blue JEWEL Sapphire FLOWER Fleur-de-lis Sorores in Facultate Mary Evarts Miss Prentiss Members Joanna Strange, ' 06 Winifred Sherwood. ' 08 Catherine Green, ' 08 Alice Remley, ' 06 Marcia Dunham, ' 08 Catherine Lovell, ' 08 Ann De Sellem. ' o5 Augusta Brown, ' 06 Henrietta Prentiss. Graduate Elizabeth Sherwood, ' 06 Mary West, ' 06 Alice Mueller, ? o8 Gertrude Dennis, ' 07 Josephine Lynch, ' 08 Flora Cooper, " 08 Jess Manatrey, Graduate Delta Gamma Founded at University of Mississippi 1872 COLORS Pink, blue, bronze Mrs. F. B. Sturm Mrs. Wilbur Teeters Mrs. E. S. Biggs Mrs. W. H. Stewart Mrs. Samuel Hayes Edith Burge, ' 06 Fay Mclntire, ' 06 Jessie Shrimplin, ' 06 Annette Adams, ' 06 Nina Adams, ' 07 Effie Thompson, ' 07 Sorores in Urbe Mrs. L. G. Weld Miss Cora Morrison Mrs. Walter Davis Mrs. Geo. T. Flom Mrs. F. T. Breene Active Members Grace Buckley, ' 07 Grace Crockett, ' 07 Alice Swisher, ' 07 Myra Lyon. ' 08 Miss Bertha Wiliis Miss Ida Felkner Miss Mabel Swisher Miss Esther Swisher Naomi Hayes, ' 09 Sue Jefferson, ' 09 Pauline Swisher, ' 09 Edith Koontz, ' 09 Margaret Thompson, ' 08 Helen Swisher. ' 09 Roberta Wright, ' 09 Elsie Lyon, ' 09 Pledges Hazel Crockett, ' 09 Blossom Bissell, ' 09 c c u u 8 o tj O B. J Pi Beta Phi i Founded at Monmouth College, Illinois, 1867 Iowa Zeta Chapter Established 1882 COLORS White and silver blue FLOWER Carnation Officers Sadie Jacobs, President Naomi Stockdale, Vice President Agnes Remley, Treasurer Mignon Maynard. Corresponding Secretary Beatrice Reynolds, Recording Secretary Mrs. B. F. Shambaugh Mrs. W. G. Raymond Mrs. Haddock Sorofes in Urbe Miss Mira Troth Mrs. G. W. Ball, Mrs. Swisher Mrs. Dayton Sr.Miss Ella Ham Miss Mabel Foster Sorores in Universitate Sadie Jacobs, ' 06 Sarah Macbride, ' 06 Virginia Halderman, ' 06 Sadie Holiday, ' 07 Alice Edwards, ' 07 Carrie Watters, ' 07 Agnes Remley, ' 07 Beatrice Reynolds. " 07 Maude Delmege, ' 07 Mignon. Maynard, ' 07 Margaret Hansen, ' 08 Stella Smith, ' 08 Mrs. G. W. Ball. Jr. Naomi Stockdale Jo Worster, ' 08 Margaret Moon, ' 08 Verne Stockdale Edith Ball, ' 08 Elizabeth George, ' 09 Myrtle Gabriel, ' 09 Special 1 I I i - i t a: t ' CLASS PRESIDENTS O. V. Davidson, Pres , L A. ' 06 Walter Meyers, Pres.. L. A. ' 08 Will F. Riljy, Pres , L. A. ' 07 Vincent Starzinger, Pres. L. A. ' OS H. C. Schmitz, Pres , ' O H Dents C. S. Lister, Pres., ' OK Dents CLASS PRESIDENTS Dick Rvnsburger, Prcs. ' 07. Engineers M. F. Selleck, Pres. ' 07. Pharmacy Pres. ' ;. Homeopathic Medics L. V. Phelps. Prcs. ' is. Engineers Joo. K. Cronin. Pres ' UT. Lw CLASS PRESIDENTS V. T. Hrinton, Pres. ' (7. Medics Pnrley Rinker, Pres.. Law ' 08 Pres. ' OS. Homeopathic .Medics C. E. Wilcutt G. S. Felt, Pres. ' (17. Homeopathic Medics. The sun never sets on the home of the " Io-cn " student. Old Gold Followers from Old Mexico Alfonso Aguilar David Rodriguez Louis Hotb Fernando Samson Ernesto J. Aguilar Was born in Mexico City. David RodngUCZ He graduated from the " Columbus Institute " in - - _ iiis preparatory studies. He then attended the National School of Engineers, tak- ing special work in draughting. He attended the Agricultural and Mechanical College of Texas fur tliree years. At present he is taking a special course in Mechanical Engineering in - ' " niversity f Iowa. V. bom in Zacatecas, .Alfonso AgUllar Mexico. He went to Mexico City to continue his studies in the " Lycee Kournier " where he graduated in 1902. He entered the " University School " and graduated in 1905. He is taking Kli-ctricrfi Engineering. Vas born in Mexico City. Fernando Samson He attended the " Lycee Fournier. " graduating in l:-oi ' . He entered the " University School " for f preparing for College. He is a Freshmen Engineer in the Civil En- gineering Department. 14 Was born in Zacatecas. Ernesto J. Aguilar Mexico. The first school he attended was an American Grammar School at Aguascalientes. Mexico. He continued his studies at the " Lycee Foumier, " a French preparatory school in Mex- ico City, graduating in 1901. In 1902 he entered as a Junior in the " University School " where he was prepared for college. He graduated in August. 1903. In September, 1903, he entered the " Louisiana State University " as Freshman Collegiate, changing to Engineering in the fol- lowing year. He is now a Sophomore Engineer in the University. Was born in Mexico City, LoilIS Hoth Mexico. The first school he at- tended was a Mexican Grammar School. He continued his studies at the " Schule der Deutschen Kolonie, " graduating in October 1902. He went to New York and entered the " Hudson River Military Academy, " Nyack-on- Hudson, graduating ' 03. In September, ' 03, he came to Iowa City by mistake, and he is now a Sophomore Engineer in the University. " Candido M. Alcazar Luis Truncisco Sctero Baluyut Julian Yallartu Kafael ( ' ,. I ' ngrson Gra iano Rico , Jl c t-i i o University Glee Club Director. Dr. H. J. Prentiss President. John C. Parish Secretarv and Treasurer. Harrv E. Dow FIRST TENORS E. Osnc- H. A. Tweed F. W. Crichfield Franklin Thomas C. V. Wilkinson SECOND TENORS I. H. Wells S. S. Westly J. C. Parish C. L. Hunsicker FIRST BASSES H. E. Dow W. C. Davis J. E. Burgy R. E. Trousdale SECOND BASSES Lorenz Lorenzen George Mosby H. H. Mann C. DeBey C. L. Loehr Richard Ingvoldstad A. L. Bryan .3 f S OJ I a o Girl ' s Glee Club President, Jeanette Jamison Vice-President. Libbie Hruska Secretary, Pearl Stone Treasurer. Louvae Abrams FIRST SOPRANOS Wilhelmina Becker Mae Crane Florence Fuller Libbie Hruska Louise M. Latchem Regina Long Kjiristine Mathieson Margaret Miller Mabel Shalla Elizabeth Silver Miss Jones SECOND SOPRANOS Lourae Abrams Pearl Stone Louise Reherd lone Mulnix Helen Hayes Mrs. Burton Catherine Buxbaum FIRST ALTOS A. Bess Clark Meda Holman Josie Barry Mary Miller SECOND ALTOS Jessica Strawbridge Jeanette Jamison Dora Keppler Mandolin Club W. B. Joy, Manager H. C. Lockard, Director FIRST MANDOLIN W. B. Joy Dayton Stoner SECOND MANDOLIN G. F. Sime L. J. Drees D. M. Griffith THIRD MANDOLIN C. L. Lyon MANDOLA C. A. Adams GUITAR L. O. Worley F. H. Kennedy CELLO A. B. Palmer BANJO H. C. Lockard 5 John C. Parish Author of " Old Gold ' ' Old Gold The State University of Iowa Song Awarded the MacLean Prize, April 3, 1905 Words by John C. Parish I. O, I - o-wa, calm and se-cure on thy hill Look-ing down on the riv-er be i. We shall sing and be glad with the days as they fly In the time that we spend in thy y-?- x r 33i mt r L - With a dig - ni - ty born of the dom - i - nant will of th e men that have lived long a - go. And in sad - ness we ' ll part when the days have gone by And our path turns a- way from thy walls; 3ES O, heir of the glo - ry of pi - o - neer days. Let thy spir - it be proud as of old. Till the wat-ers no more in thy riv-cr shall run Till the stars in the heav-ens grow cold - 5 5feEEt .b iT " m i For thou shall find bless-ing and hon -or and praise In the daugb-ters and sons of Old Gold We shall sing of the glo - ry and fame thou hast won And the lore that we bear for Old Gold e f- - i M . m m ai I W + Pi tm |Uu.v rMuU JW xte : :::3 vwMk-.iii HjB : ll ' :- . . ... n " ' ' p 1 , ::SiW; S S:JS$ i :::: ft : :- -x 1 : a o o U r.g o Officers President, Sadie Jacobs Vice-President. Will Hotz Secretary and Treasurer, Laurence Morrissey Business Manager. Leslie McAuliff Members H. M. Ivins Marian Stookey George Hill Pearl Stone Mae Keyser J. L. Oaks Carrie Bradlev Laurence Morrissey Sue Jefferson Leslie McAuliff Sadie Jacobs rn. Hotz Jessie Manatrv Frederick R. Cooper Edyth Ball Cecilia Loizeaux Miss Everts Honorary Members . Barry Gilbert Barry Gilbert a | President, A. C. Gordon President. Virginia Haldeman President. Mary L. Reherd Cecilia Loizeaux Marv L. Reherd Yell Wa Hoo! Wa Hoo! On, On, On! We Are, We Are, Poly, Polygon! Officers SPRIXG TERM, 1905 Secretary, Marcia Dunlap FALL TERM, 1905 Secretary, Cecilia Loizeaux WIXTKR TERM, 1905-X)6 Secretary, Joe Beem Members Seniors Virginia Haldeman Sarah McBride Juni Treasurer, John Parish Tresurer, Leslie McAuliff Treasurer, Leslie McAuliff Sadie Jacobs Leslie McAuliff Carrie Waners Alice Edwards R. A. Oliver Will S. Riley Florence Odell Sophomores Stella Smith Joe Beem Maurice Kent Elizabetli Mickelson John Pond Everett Couch R.-bert G. Remley Ted Willis Fresbaa Maud Morford is Jeanette Mather u v 2 O J M e x a o a: etnumt Yell Donnerwetter! Donnerwetter! Ja ' . Ja ' . Ja! ' ir sint Die German-i-a! Wienerwusts, sauer kraut, pretzels, beer! Die Germania! ir sind hier! Officers, 1 st Semester Maurice A. Hemsing, President Mignon Maynard, Vice-President Nelle Showalter, Secretary Maude Delmege, Treasurer Officers, 2nd Sem ester Nelle Showalter, President Maude Delmege, Vice President Kemley Glass, Secretary Philip Machride, Treasurer Seniors Pearl Stone Augusta Brown I. A. Burkheimer Juniors Maurice A. Hemsins Carrie Watters Agnes Remley Dick Rhynsburger Members Mignon Maynard Xelle Showalter ! Worster Joe Burgess Remley Glass L. L. Williams John Crossan Sophomores Philip Macbride Vm. Hotz Maude Delmege Jo Lynch Kate Green Freshn Libhie George K. A.Flickinger Grace Griffith Fred Poyneer Anna Cla issen Y. M. C. A. Olase Sleeter Hemphill McClean Baird Crow Graham Bean Stearns Thornburg Barnard The Young Men ' s Christian Associatian represents the organized religious life of the University. Through the extension of systematic study of the Bible and Missions, through public addresses on religious subjects, and social gatherings for fellowship, it furnishes the only distinctly religious influence especially for University men. Its reading room, employment bureau, and rooms directory are of additional service. Close Hall, the home of the Associations, is the center of the religious life of the University. Officers Robert W. Stearns, President Justus N. Baird, College of L. A. j Chas. R. Barnard, College of Law I v; p rps :,i pnts W. N. Thornburg, College of Med. f Vic Geo. D. Graham, College of Dent. J Robert L. Glase, Treasurer Millard R. Dickson, Recording Secretary Wayne Hemphill, General Secretary Committee Chairmen Arthur N. Bean, Bible Study Earl D. McClean, Missionary Chas. R. Barnard, Religious Meetings R. W. Sleeter, Social Robert L. Glase, Finance President Geo. E. MacLean Professor E. W. Rockwood Advisory Committee Professor Frank A. Wilder J. H. Fellingham Robert W. Stearns J. O. Johnson Robert L. Glase u U fpv Slei-k . - M Swutis II 5 C5 U C! S 5 U CS i .2 tn " n !- - 1 I U V .s UJ J = . c U C y c 3 I E e a c X 5 X y. - u 2 " -C = 3 5 o 5 o U V 1 i: X c e] 12 - o " 15 U o bo I s -a I o Officers April-December, 1905 Edm-jnd C Kelson - President ' .oTtr.:t E. Wa.iin - - - Secretary Edward Vollnm - ... Treasurer Prof. George T. Flom, Member of Executive Com. December- April, 1906 C. O. Gunderson - - - President Anne K. Anderson - - Secretary Yalborg Kastman - - Treasurer Prof. George T. Flom, Member of Executive Com. Honorary Members President George E. MacLean. State University of Iowa Hon. K. B. Anderson, Madison, Wis. President C. K. Preus, Luther College. Decorah Prof. Wm. H. Carpenter, Colombia University, New York City President Gnstaf Andreen, Augnstana College, Rock Island Members Anderson. Ar.cer o-. Anne K. Anderson, Xina Anderson, R. M. Andrews. John Bale. Emil Egdahl. Dr. Flom, Dr. G. T. Gunderson, C. O. Hemsing, M. A. Dr. W. L. t. Mrs. Dr. Brady Ingvelstad. Richard Kastman, Yalborg Krase. P. J. Larsen, Dora Malingren, Mather, Jeanetie Mathieson. K ; :rstine Miller. Margaret Moses, John Nasbv, Xilsine Nelson, B. J. Nelson, Edmnnd C. Xystrom. Ofson. Clarence Osnes. E. X. Paulsen. Caroline Petersen, H. J. Rue, Ole O. Associate Members Mrs. C. E. .Seashore Mrs. S. H. Bush Mrs. G. L. Flom Prof. F. B. Sturm Sather, Allen Seashore. Dr. C. E. Sorenson. Mane Swanson. Julia Udden. J. A. Yaala, Alice Yollum, Edward Wachs. Anna Wallin, Florence E. Mr. J. W. Pearman, " Davenport, lov 6 x; c I as I Si c R it M EC on G X s si i MIDDLETONIAN Officers lit Semester President, C. F. Starr Vice President, C. C. Bowie Secretary, C. R. Harken Treasurer, B. Houston 2d Semester President, Fred Albert Vice President, George C. Oldag Secretaries) JJis Treasurer, B. Huston Fred Albert H. L . Jarvis A. Negus Seniors Mrs. A. Negus L. A. Quaife C. F. Starr K. H. Struck V. N. Thornburg A. D. Woods Juniors V. K. Arthur C. C. Bowie R. L. Glase F. A. Hennessy R. A. Kelly R. F. Sack ' ett Mrs. Bertha Stecker I. N. Crow H. A. Miller H. A. Newell H. L. Husted B. B. Loena d R. L. Barnett V. H. Donovan C. R. Harken Miss Affnes Hobart G. C. Oldag C. P. Schenck L. J. Wilkinson Sophomores Bush Huston W. F. Missman V. Mighell G. R. Woodhouse E. W. Bittner T. M. Garwin Miss Clara Hayden E. B. Howell Vernon Roberts E. C. Ward Miss Olga Averikieff D. McElderry L. F. Newbern C. J. Ringena L. J. Tanner Clark H. Louder Miss F. Fuller W. G. Martin I. R. Pence Freshmen R. W. Sleeter J. J. Lambert J. H. McClanahan F. C. Nelssen E. E. Nvstrom I. Netalicky T. L. Rogers a 7. bo x be - - -. V bo ' -3 si is 1 - ex u M c 2 (? , v c iahnemannian Officers First Semester L. A. Royal, President A. B. Palmer, Secretary Cyril Cru, Treasurer Second Semester M. Wildman, President Paul Parks, Secretary G. S. Felt. Treasurer F. Alden Geo. F. B. itt .1. V. C- -swell G. S. Felt Claude Ahorn Miki Brush Cyril Cron Harland Disc Paul Parks Arthur Fawcett Frank Kennedy Mark Mizzener Alice Beatle Viola Seibert Ethel Dunham Mable King Esther Albright Seniors E. M. Kingsbury C. Ihle M. A. Koyal Juniors H. F. Landis George Mosby Sophomores Orien Gregg Harvey McCall Earl McLane Fulton Marson C. D. Parsons Freshmem William Hines H. O. Young - McCleary Nurses Effie Simmons Elizabeth Hershire Elen Sterling Josephine Keller Cecil Workman L. A. Royal M. Wildman Mrs. Lyons A. B. Palmer Claude Power Chas. Manahan Alvin Sheib Harry Sentman C. J. Merickle Shaw Folkins Mable Heckman Rolphe Mayer Maude Fratzke Eva Parsons 1W1TAR ROYAL COLOR Kirimizi FLOWER Chigh-dem SACRED ANIMAL Erglect Yell Alem mensleb-ol a sinnja-biyuks a-i Iowa ( The world belongs to the senior of Iowa ) Zahbs Sultan, Padishah Fitzgerald Grand Vizier, Pasha Burkheimer Shaik-ul Isham, Pasha Moore Khazinedar, Eliakim Willie Tupper Kyatib, Pasha Toy Nuzal-emaneti, Bey Hutchison Issrech-adami Burkheimer Ishis Albright Sijak-harra Moore Kuchuk Kush Cooper Ma Araba Healy Tenbel Adlsi kocfer Karishmayan Lemon Bulbul Kundakji Ruff Kibirli Torruss Breese Rahat Inek Seidel Rahat Inek Bean Begh-Zade-Begh Biyuk Ayak Hutchison Jihnennemlik Champion Jagh Eshek Stearns Kyursi Top Coulter Kawalir-a-Eigheck Pnuzlu Konak Payne Kerushli-obk French Teranbol Blakely Kissa-eksik Joy Sausar Jones Puruzlu Boyum Price Karissi-nlmush Wallace Suss Budala French Aghul-ing-top Davidson Lipisska Karri Tupper Dindar Fitzgerald Kissa-eksik Steere Edebsiz-katir I Hick Kachik Chiflji McAuliff Oyum Fitz Parukum-yuk Rinker Ambaral-kov Ehersole Pavilovorinkol Kelley WRITERS ' CLUB Keene Abbott Mable Rundell Abbott C. F. Ansley Norali Baldwin E. C. Barrett John G. Bowman Maude Brown Frances Carroll Mary G. Chawner Marcia Dunham Alice Edwards Anne Felkner H. C. Hadley Percival Hunt Members Sadie Jacobs Caroline Jarvis Rita Kelley Leila Kemmerer C. V. Kent Maurice Kent Pearl Landon Cecelia Loizeaux Jeanne O. Loizeaux Jean Macbride Sara McBride Dayton Merrill L. H. Mitchell Walter Myers Edwin F. Piper Bertha Quaintance Edward Ouigley Sarah Ruth Quigley Aha Robinson Alice Rigby Elizabeth Sherwood Mrs. Elizabeth Sherwood May Shuck Sam B. Sloan Joanna Strange Mable Montgomery Yolland Alice Waldron Ella Waterbury READERS ' CLUB Mrs. Yolland Sadie Jacobs C. F. Ansley E.G. Bale Frances A. Carroll Mary G. Chawner Frederick R. Cooper Lois Craig Davids n Ellen Geyer Officers President Vice President Pearl Landon Alice Rigby Secretary Treasurer Members Percival Hunt Sadie Jacobs Pearl Landon Esther Lewis James A. Marmon Sarah McBride Edwin F. Piper Alice Rigby Elizabeth A. Sherwood Sam B. Sloan Joanna G. Strange Julia E. Swanson Mable M. Volland Carrie Walters Malcolm G. Wyer - s Sf ' EMBLEM Ivy Leaf COLORS Ivv Green and Pearl Grev Officers First Sonata L. M. Morrissev I n -, i TJ-I ' Presidents Robert B. Pike Winifred Sherwood. Secretary Jo Worster. Treasurer Second Semester Edith Ball, President Charles F. Davis. Secretary Jas. L. Oakes. Treasurer Josephine Lvnch Willis Mercer Philip Macbride Edith Ball E. C. Cobb J. L. Oakes Mvrtle Gabriel Members Sophomores Maude Delmege Charles F. Davis Winifred Sherwood Margaret Thompson Fresh men Edith Koontz Elmer Fisher Philip Philips Helen S wisher Will Hotz Jo Worster Robert B. Pike C. B. Dixon Catherine Lovell J. Henley -o O o ' A 6 Resolutions WHEREAS, Death has removed Leo. J. Struble, a member of the Freshmen Engineer- ing class in the State University of Iowa; and WHEREAS, We the members of his class, desire to express our estimate of his character and our sense of his loss: therefore be it RESOLVED, That we pay tribute to his marked ability, his kindly, cheerful disposi- tion, his exceptional devotion to duty, and the other traits that endeared him to us: and be it further RESOLVED, That we convey to his rela- tives, particularly the members of his own family, our deep sympathy in the bereave- ment: and be it further RESOLVED. That these resolutions be spread upon the records of the class, be sub- mitted to the Daily lowan for publication, and be sent to the parents of the deceased. R. C. WILLIAMS, | y i C. L. DENNIS, I J. E. WRIGHT, }- Committee. WASKWI Officers M. A. Hemsing, Ugima F. J. Cunningham, Wampum Holder R. G. Glass, Historian The Great Hawkeye Father, solicitous, the guardian spirit of the Hawkeyes, hovering above their wigwams, astride his swift-flying cloud pony, looked down and his eagle eye dark- ened at the sight revealed far below him. There on the blossoming campus, cool and fragrant in spring time, with tasseled Fezzes in the breeze, wild waving, beating time to the resonant tom-tom, danced the Eldest Braves and their war chants rose to the Great Spirit. Loudly they sang, and long their shouts burdened the air. Happy were the faces they turned up toward the All Father. But this is what darkened the Great Father. Sitting apart, not grouped within the teepees r round the council fire were the Younger Braves moody and down cast. Long they sat. stirred nut by the beating of tom-toms or the glad shouts of the Eldest Brothers, for they were a divided people and were nol known, one to the other. On the campus the war dance ceased and the Eldest Braves gathered round the fire, the great fire of the council, to smoke and recount deeds of cunning and valor. The Younger Braves sadly turned back in their teepees and mourned in their hearts, grieved and broken in spirit. Then spake the Great Father in voice of the creaking oak tree, " Why are my Younger Braves thus saddened? Their sorrow so deep and so silent touches my heart. I will strive to console them. " So, striking his spur formed of an eagle ' s talon deep in the flank of his cloud pony, away he flew, and the Eldest Braves looked up from their council fire, saying, " A whirl- wind stirs in the top-most brandies of the trees. " The Great Hawkeye Father went forth to survey and judge in all the land what Medi- cine Wigwams were greatest. Among the tribes of the Wisconsin ' s he found the Eldest Braves sitting in council, strong and fearless of danger. The Younger Braves too had their council where each could tell of his deeds, rejoice in his achievements, and strengthen his spirit for the future. All were happy, free and contented. He visited the pleasant valley of the Connecti- cut, and at the Wigwam of Old Eli, the Junior Braves were happy and united. So it was in the teepes of the Michigan people and in the land of the Minnesota ' s, everywhere throughout the great Hunting Grounds the Junior Braves were united into a firm brotherhood. The face of the Great Father brightened. " I understand, " he said, and, swift as the osprey, he sought again old Iowa, the seat of his own people. Close he hovered over the thronging campus. The trees shook; the leaves nestled; the very earth trembled. The happy braves in the council did not heed it: but the young warriors said, and they grew more sad as they said it, " Even the Great Father has forgotten us in our miser)-. " But even then the Great Father was returning to his shadow wigwam on the mounds overlooking the Iowa. There he made powerful medicine. Many days and many nights, not a moment he rested. After many days and nights, worn and weak with labor, he lay on his couch of birch bark while outside the wind lashed the tree tops; the floods of the Iowa surged and roared in their fury; lightning, the messenger of the Great Spirit of the World spoke in the voice of the thunder: " Oh Guardian Spirit of Iowa, arise, go forth and speak in the voice of the trees. Let the Younger Braves of Iowa unite. Let their Brotherhood preserve the traditions, the ancient traditions of their forefathers who now on the spreading plains of the Happy Hunting Ground chase the shadow buffalo and roam without fear through the forests; whose children ' s teepes even now are vanishing from off the plains ie Iowa ' s. May my braves breathe the spirit of loyalty. May they make good medicine, or distinguish themselves in war. or do deeds to match those of their forefathers. May their glory and honor ever redound to the fame of the Medicine Wigwam of Iowa. " Thus spake the Great Spirit, the Manitou. The winds ceased. The waters srrew quiet. The clouds rolled hack their canopy and the moon shone serene in the heavens. Then arose the Hawkeye Father and hovering close over the tree tops that nodded above the teepees of the " Waskwi " for so it was commanded to call them he spake thru the rustling leaves and the Younger Warriors, awake on their couches of birch bark, heard him and obeyed. ft C - . E fe 1 General Engineering Society I st Semester 2nd Semester President, H. J. Eckliardt President. R. B. Champion Vice President, J. Meyers Vice President, O. J. Emrnons Secretary, H. J. Vollmer Secretary, J. Scherner Treasurer, I. R. Isenberg Treasurer, M. W. Sample Chairman, I. R. Isenberg Baum, H. J. Bowman, C. Bruins, W. J. Dean, H. Eckhardt, H. J. Hemmer, E. J. Hennessy. E. F. Hoar, F. R. Naberhuis, H.A. Baluyet, S. Smith. 1. R. Krenz, F. Shaw, G. R. Civil Engineering Society Vice Chairman, A. W. Lee Isenberg. I. R. Kimble. H Lee. A. V. Lynn, Lorenzen, E. B. McCann, C. R. Phelps. L. V. Randall, C. A. Blakely, E. R. Yramser, L. Williamson, K. C. Wright. J. E. Slaughter, A. Secretary, M. W. Sample Rhynsberger, D. C. Ruff, E. J. Sample, M. W. Saylor, J. B. Thomas, F. Tupper, E. W. Voflmer, H. G. Wright, B. J. Hershire, R. Starr, J. B. Le Van, A. Ericson, E. J. Fransisca, R. Electrical and Mechanical Engineering Society Chairman, R. B. Champion Prof. A. H. Ford Prof. E. M. Ohle Bus. G. MacDonald, J. R. Emmons, O. J. Goetz, A. L. Meyers, J. Ogg, H. L. Chairman, E. R. Seidell Prof. F. A. Wilder J. A. Udden Koeper. F. E. Seidell, E. R. Hazard. A. M. Peterman. T. B. Lawrence, A. E. Vice Chairman. O. J. Emmons Secretary, W. H. Olson Honorary Members Mr. Bender Mr. S. B. Sloan Members Oisen, W. H. Puckett. R. C. Quigley, L. L. Repass, H. D. Schemer, J. Edwards, E. J. Secrest, C. M. Mr. S. E. Schaff Carlson, A. W. Schrock, E. E. Schindhelm. W. J. Champion, R. B. Lampe, E. Wagner, E. J. H. Mining Engineering Society Vice Chairman, T. B. Peterman Honorary Members C. M. Miller Mr. C. L. Bryden Members Watson, E. E. Forrey, G. L. Claybaugh, J. B. Johnson, E. A. Pickens, R. L. Secretary, A. M. Hazard P. F. Edinger Purcell, R. S. Holcomb, E. E. Richardson, C. B. Ziegler, V. Clausen, S. J. 4J z 1 ' Arthur G. Smith Jno. J. Lambert SIGMA XI Founded 11-86 IOWA CHAPTER Established 1900 Officers Presilent Recording Secretary Gilbert L. Houser Bohumil Shimek Charter Members Corresponding Secretary Treasurer L. W. Andrews T. H. Macbride A. V. Sims Samuel Calvin G. L. Houser A. A. Veblen I. V. Westfall W. B. Bell R. M. Anderson Fred Albert C. V. Kent F. M. Witter A. N. Bean D. Starch C. E. Seashore Lucy Brant L. G. Weld S. Calvin C. C. Nutting C. P. Schenck R. T. Wells E. L. Dodd C. C. Nutting B. Shimek L. G. Weld C. F. Loren W. E. Beck B. Shimek J. V. Westfall G. L. Houser Members S. E. Cronin H. M. Ivins B. T. Lambert F. J. Seaver J. B. Miner T. H. Macbride A. G. Smith H. F. Wickham Members Elected February, 1906 Olive M. Chase Mildred R. Yule E. J. Hemmer J. E. Ruff J. B. Wright Fred Moore C. R. Seydel Dr. H. J. Prentiss A. G. Smith A. A. Veblin H. F. Wickham C. L. von Ende J. J. Lambert Henry Albert C. H. Edmondson C. S. Magowan F. A. Wilder W. U. Raymond Dr. A. Egdahl Dr. Jepson R. E. Kleinsorge Paul Edinger J. Udden PHI BETA KAPPA Founded 1776 ALPHA OF IOWA Established Sept, 1895 C. F. Ansley, President E. W. Rockwood, Vice President L. G. Weld, Secretary-Treasurer Geo. E. MacLean Amos N. Currier Charles B. Wilson Laenas G. Weld E. W. Roekwood W. C. Wilcox Fratres in Facultate E. A. Wilcox C. F. Ansley James B. Miner Leona Call H. E. Gordon Arthur Fairbanks A. G. Smith H. C. Dorcas Sam B. Sloan Percival Hunt Barry Gilbert E. L. Dodd E. F. Piper F. C. Ensign F. P. Lord Fratres in Urbe Mrs. A. G Smith Mrs C. E. Seashore Geo. T. W. Patrick Helen Currier Delia Hutchinson Frank H. Randall Fratres in Universitate Mrs. A. J. Burge Katherine Switzer Robert D. Krebs Ethelind Swire Mary Buffum Agnes Crane Martha Hutchinson C. T. McClintoclc Hertha Voss H. H. Fitch H. S. Buffum Sarah R. Quigley Members Elected 1905 Ethel Nichols J. C. Parish Jennie Roberts Nellie Sebern Hertha Sunier R. T. Swaine Jacob van der Zee Shell C. Lowman Alice Waldron Clara Wilson Luella Wright Epsilon Tau Lois Davidson, President Julia Svvanson, Vice President Frances Carroll, Treasurer Beth Portock, Secretary Frances Carroll Julia Swanson Jeanette Jamison Lois Davidson Wata Jones Sadie Jacobs Augusta Brown Edith Burge Beth Portock Caroline Paulson Ruth Marsh Elizabeth Ogden Marian Stookey Mary West Jennie Burge Eva Weber Perle Battles Myrta West Olive Chase Sarah McBride Mvrtle Roval Fannie Hayes Sarah Ruby Martha Paulus Lucy Pingery Mildred Price Clara Schultz Jessie Parish Edith Curtis Joanna Strange Virginia Haldeman Mildred Yule Pamelia Jones Florence Mingus Nelle Showalter Pearl Stone Lylas King Mabel Merrit Annette Adams Effie Blum Lucy Brant Anna De Sellem Clara Doll Alice Lancaster Eva Luce Genevieve Ishervvood Fay Mclntyre Margaret Miller Clara Hayden Louise Reherd Verne Shedd Elizabeth Sherwood Mabel Volland Anna Wachs Mary Woods Miss Marshall Cecelia Loizeaux Grace Darland Deborah Davis Bertha Beauchamp Xorah Baldwin Zoe Frazier Antoinette Goetz The Best Joke in Last Year ' s Annual A prize of one dollar ($1.00) is offered for the best set of five jokes sub- mitted to the Humorous editor of the 1906 Hawkeye before Jan. 15, 1905. H. W. GREGORY, Business Manager. A Few Things We Would Like to Know Whether or not Hemsing is wearing an overcoat? Why Meakim never did anything but knock? If Geo. Hill will ever graduate? Why Fritzel did not get an " I " after playing through nearly two con- ference games? Why MacGowan and Greene furnished the funds to run the basket ball team? Why " Atty " got an " I. A. " U. after playing the entire Minnesota game? Why Fullerton is going to school? Why Mignon Maynard don ' t go Delta Tau Delta? Why a Medic never wears a collar? Why Griepenburg has such a strong " understanding. " Why Johnnie Voss came back to school? Why Margaret Moore prefers white? Why the Humane Society allows Illick to drill? Why Ansley has never made a definite statement? Why Miss Kastman likes " Kirmes " practice? Why Dr. Eastman can ' t learn to smoke? Why Breese gave up engineering? Why Remley J. calls all the girls by their first names? Why the} ' call Ivy Lane a literary society? Why they smoke in bed at the Phi Delt House? Why Fitzgerald don ' t return to Ireland if he don ' t like America? Why Bill Royal don ' t push harder on the shot? Why Peterman don ' t get some of Cleveland ' s hair? Why " Scud " Berry don ' t graduate or take law? Why the band don ' t make Wallace walk behind? Why Jones don ' t room at Irving Hall? Why Xelle Shovvalter never grows enthusiastic over anything? Why Die Germania never meets? Why the humorous editors think they are funny ? Why Charles Riemcke don ' t go Pi Phi? Why German v ever left the old country? Why Rule don ' t go clear over when he turns the flipper? Why Cowen left school? Why Barker left school? Why Ewde left school? Why Reed Lane wears boots to parties? Why " Cresco " White don ' t get married? Why Kent has to drill? Why Riley wears Coyle ' s uniform? Why Bruce don ' t take Anti-Lean? Why they always flunk the commandants (Weeks and Burnett) in Law: f-M- Some Characterizations And then another fact. " I purpose to show. " I rather fancy. " A man reach ' s should exceed his grasp; or. what ' s a heaven for? " And so on down through the ages. " Ground into an impalpable powder. " An honest confession is good for the soul. " Now at my former college. " Is that important? Well. I should guess so. " Now. back in my own home state of Wisconsin. " Go on. go on " I know yez. ivrv one of yez. " ' -Well. I don ' t like to say. " I ' ll take that up a little later. " Now put your fore-linger on the twiggah. " Here are several syllables, all pronounced alike do not sound them at all. " Ifnca City, Imcu, 190f r. V. o: IX AfCCU-XT WITH -i- . NI -! ' CLIXTO-V STKEHX 49ft MAX MAYER Clothier and Tailor. _. ' ;. . w fa ss , ' Jc y i rrt 6 arc .yJa ffMrr 45 iff 5 . A Few Ideas of Heaven R. E. JOXES A place of uninterrupted talk. FITZGERALD A place of uninterrupted knocking. ILLICK Where Edith and I have classes together. KIRK Where a man don ' t have to drill. MILNER Where they keep open all night. CRESCO WHITE Where we could make more fudges. Aye. Moore. MORRI-SKY, McPARTLASU, RlLEV, SHERMAN, c. Where St. Patrick ' s day comes 365 times each year. RULE Where a fellow can give exhibitions. - ' . . WHITE -Where a man is always judge of the finish. PROF. BYERS A pipe full of tobacco and plenty of matches. COYI.E A Porterhouse steak and a " Bobby Burns. " MAUD OELMEGE Where the whole Phi Psi Chapter would call every evening. K. D. STEERE A place of perpetual scandal and no other reporters around. ALICE REMLEY To be in school again. ANDY CHALMERS Where they play football all year. PK.GOTT Where Delta Gammas live. SK.MA Ni ' A place no Beta will ever see. PATRICK Fraternity life. ELIZABETH MlCHELSOM To roller skate with Johnny Pond. FLORA COOPER There we don ' t have to keep secrets. Mi-s O ' BRlEX Where the art department has first place in the annual. Mi -- WAITERS Where the literar y department lias first place in the annual. FREU COOPER Where all our questions are answered. HEMSIX , Where our coats reach the floor. Liars ' Council of The Ancient, Reckless and Independent Order of Prevaricators LIARS ' LICENSE ljiB 10 10 Certify, That the following, having been excused from drill, are entitled to Lie from Feb. 31, 1904, to Feb. 31, 1906, being duly qualified Liars and having passed through a thorough examination, satisfied the Liar ' s SEAL Council of the Ancient, Reckless and Independent Order of Prevaricators that they are fit and proper persons to hold a license. Witntas, my hand this 7th day of May, 1906. U. R. A. NOTHER ULI DONTU, Recorder Secy of State to His Infernal Majesty Sieg Excused as Haw key e Manager Budgens Excused as Hawkeye Manager Hemsing Excused as Hawkeye Manager Barnes Excused as Hawkeye Editor Coyle Excused as Hawkeye Editor Hrbek Excused for religious principles Bruce Better ask Bruce Brown- Excused for Irving Riley Excused for bad ankle. (Won his " I " shortly after at the State Meet) Breese Physical disability Peterman Imaginary sore spots Burgum Mental disability Riemcke Mild insanity Poyneer Quaker Questions for U. S. History Examination December 8th, 1905. I. Which one of Peter Stuyvesant ' s limbs was the wooden one and did he have shingle nails on the toes ? II. Name the man who lighted the binnacle lamp on the Santa Maria. III. What was Martha Washington ' s maiden name? (We apologize for this one it is not fair.) IV. What was the geological formation of Plymouth rock ? V. How many meals a day did Washington have at Valley Forge and why not more than two ? VI. If Seth Warner was 17 years of age in 1770, how old was he when he died ? (Miss Walters answered this by sa -ing she didn ' t know when he died.) VII. How many rounds of ammunition did the patriots have at Bunker Hill and why not more than three ? VIII. What was the name of Washington ' s stepson? Of his oldest slave? The name of his own son? (Answer, Uncle Sam as he was father of his country.) IX. How tall was Thos. Jefferson ? (This means in his socks.) X. Who was valet de Chambre to Lord North ? NOTE This is not Colonial history but it is contemporary.) XI. Explain how a man of Washington ' s means could afford to have taken a hack at the cherry tree. tt (NOTE This question is intended to be rather jocular.) 17 ECLIPSE ALL OTHERS Hitch Your Wagon to a Star The following statements can be vouched for by the letters we have received. We have been in close correspondence with these people for several weeks and have, after arduous work, succeeded in getting them to tell of their hopes for the future. Meakim: To be S. U. I. ' s greatest hammer man. Remley Glass: To be S. U. I. ' s greatest society man. Dr. Eastman : To be S. U. I. ' s greatest cross-country runner. Bill Middleton : To be satisfied. Wiley Fay : To be a greater society man than Glass. Rogers: To be director of the Glee club. Bill Felkner : To be Santa Claus to Alice. Edith Ball : To go to see Larry play. Tommy Green: To beat Bill Felkner ' s time. Thenni Illick : To be real tough. Carrie Bradley: To go to see Jimmie play basket ball. George Hill : To go to Iowa City high school. Crawford: To be as tall as Burgy. King Oliver: To find sorority girls at assembly. Don Mullen : To take eight girls to every party. Prexy : To hold his job as long as Jimmy. . Worter: To be bidden Phi Si. Mac Gowan : To be a brother to Tommy. : - Lambert : To be able to ride the cushions. Anv Zet : To be as great a debater as Files. Randall ' : To be a Soph next year. Davidson: To have muscles like Perrine. Fitzgerald: To let people know he is not German. Johnston : To run a mile faster than Glass. Anv S ifnia Chi : To be lieutenant in the battalion. Fred Cooper : To be loved by all the coeds. Wassam: To get to talk at assembly. Bnrg- : To be built like Crawford. R. E. Junes : To be able to hear himself talk. Jo : To be built like Fitz. Wallace: To have more girls at drill. Jinint : To scoop K. D. Steere. Y ' nei Ada ins: To go to see Dwight play. Anv " mini and ere rv other sensible man: To get out of drill. Sannnv Sloan : To see Crawford win the N. O. L. Anderson: To register for physical training. John PHI is i : To be a " baby " all his life. : v Lune: To be a literary society. Dramatic Club : To produce a play. Polygon: To edit a matrimonial Journal. Die Ger mania: To get some members who speak German. Johnny Pond : To get up enough nerve to propose to some girl. Humorous Editor at Work Military Drill By Lieutenant Weeks For the benefit of those not versed in military drill I give the follow- ing information: A company is all the men what is in one bunch who a captain com- mands. They is divided into two rows which is a front row and a hind row, which is freshies unless you are a Sigma Chi which stand on the end. So as to tell them apart these two rows is divided into little bunches of eight men which are four from each row. And there is a guy what has a pull and wears two stripes on his arms who says the orders to you. Then there is another way what they divide so that there is a half of the bunch in each part what is divided and they call it pantoons. There is a fellow what walks in front of this which wears a tight-fitting coat and carries a sticker which is longer than what we wear. They call them Sigma Kyes and Mexi- cans too, but they spell it like loot. Then there is some more fellows what stand behind the hind row and which don ' t do nothing but run in front of you when you march and these guys got bigger pulls and more stripes on their arms. But the fellow who says what is what stands in front and wears a hat so that you cant see his eyes and makes him look fierce and you think he is looking at the other fellow when he is looking at you. Some of ' em which they call Illick and Middleton haint got no shoulders and us soldiers is afraid their coats will fall off when there is girls there but they got shoulder straps on which hold them up and they got corset staves in, too. Then last of all there is a guy what makes us get together when we drill and what sees that everybody is there and which aint got much of a voice to yell with like Glass. The most fun is when we got to go through the motions and he makes us do it out in front of everybody else and he gets scared so that we run into each other and we punch the other fellow in the ribs while the man with the yellow tassels cusses him. Military Side-Lights Iowa City, Iowa, Oct. 5, 1905 COL. WEEKS, Dear Sir: I am a law student, but since I have seen Jimmy Boland drill, I am anxious to take work in your department. Can you arrang e to drill me on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday forenoons from 11 to 12? If you are busy at that time, let me know by return mail and perhaps I can spare some other time. Yours truly, PATRICK. Law ' 08. Delta Gamma House, Nov. 14, 1905 MY DEAR COL. WEEKS: Although my name is Patsy, and sounds like a boy ' s name, I do not feel that I should be obliged to drill because Jo Worster said she had been here for four years, and had never been to drill except to watch Guy (or Joe) (or Clem) (or Eliot). " PATSEY " HAVES. Nov. 12, 1905 COL. WEEKS. Dear Sir: I received your second card inviting me to come and drill, and appreciate the interest you have taken in me. Although I had been at Culver for two years, I did not think that it was generally known here, for I have been trying to keep it quiet on Mr. Bemis ' account. In case I accept your imita- tion. I should prefer to have Mr. Fay ' s place because I like that kind of a uniform. Meet me at the Smoke House tomorrow at 3:00 p. m. and we can talk it over. Yours truly, FRED J. POYNEER. September 29, 1905 COL. WEEKS, Dear Sir: Your card in regard to drill came to me today. Now Col. Weeks, it would indeed give me pleasure to drill in the battal- ion, but I fear I cannot do it. You see my parents are opposed to any form of dangerous warfare, and will not permit me to be at all prominently identified with such a war-like organization. Again let me say how sorry I am that I am unable to come out. JEFF J. HRBEK. From the Council Bluffs Xonpariel. Nelson Crawford appeared in his S.U. I. military uniform at our office today and in an interview stated that he was a lance sergeant in the University hatalion. This is an honor that few students of the Uni- versity enjoy, and since out of the 1800 students there are only 150 men drill, we feel very keenly the honor that is being paid to our fellow townsman. Indeed, we unhesitatingly predict a great military future for Nelson. He stated further, that in the event of w a r their organization would he one of the first in the field, so he may soon appear to our readers in the role of war-correspondent. With his per- fect figure, he indeed looks the part of a soldier. All hail to Nelson. COL. WEEKS, Dear Sir: I can ' t come to drill tonight because I am going swimming with George McPartland. I thought you would want to know in time to put up a notice. JIMMY BOLAND, Sergeant Major. THE DAILY IOWAN PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF THE STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA VOL. 5 IOWA CITY, TUESDAY, APRIL 10, 1906 No. 127 Notes from the ' 08- ' 09 Scrap Ted Willis, while attempting to crawl into an ash barrel in which there were six other Sophomores, sprained his ankle. Mayor Ball felt quite disappointed because he could not deliver the speech he had pre- pared. It was his intention to address the Sophomores when they assembled to attack the Freshmen, but after waiting until after midnight, he gave up in dispair, because none appeared. ' 08 blames their disorganization to the fact that their former president, Mr. Randall and Mr. Chalmers desired to affiliate with the Freshman class, and as a result, they liad no one to lead them. A reward of $50.00 has been offered to any one wlio can bring absolute proof, showing that there were any Sophomores on the street last night after 6 o ' clock. The deputy marshals of Iowa City have threatened to mutiny. Mayor Ball, when he -e them in, offered to pay them so much per head for each Sophomore captured. The enr tire squad of 150 searched the streets of Iowa City until long after midnight, and because they could find no Sophomores, are demanding pay for their time. Hence Mayor Ball lias offered the above reward to prove tliat the police did not do their duty. However, in an interview, he feared that the danger of mutiny was great. Mr. Youski, who lives near the fair ground, says that he saw a pair of shoes protruding from a culvert near his houses. He reports that they were number eights- Notes of the Retreat POYXEER: ( Rabbit crosses path, going towards West Liberty). " Get out of the way, and let a man run that can run. " JOHNSTON, of ' 08, running toward Hill ' s, strained his eyes while attempting to look north - shoulder, die evening of the scrap. He should run backward in the future. Our Hills correspondent reported that a Soph, passed through the town and is arousing the whole countryside with the cry. " The Freshies are coming. " ED. GRIFFITH : At the scrap ) . " What ' s that yellow stuff on your coat, egg? " COLLINS: " No, a Soph, had the nose bleed. H A R WOOD: ( -After the scrap ) " I never was in favor of cement sidewalks in this town. " MURPHY: - " What ' s the matter now? " HARWOOD: " Oh, you can ' t crawl under them in a fight. " POXD: " Why do they call us yellow? " BEEM: " Because we went out to fight and did ' nt. " POND: " No sir. we ' re not yellow then. We were out, but not to fight. " O V; MILITARY The military department of the State University of Iowa is always an inter- esting, as well as a strong, feature of the University. The value of a military train- ing, to the student himself and to the government, can not be overestimated, and so it has been required that every young man of the Colleges of Liberal Arts and Applied Science shall take at least two years of drill. But the beginning of this school year found the ranks of the battalion rather depleted, and, also, a marked lack of interest among the cadets. To build up the battalion, and raise it to a higher plane of efficiency, was the task that confronted ist Lieutenant Weeks, the newly appointed commandant of the university cadets. Lieutenant Weeks graduated from the University of Nebraska in i Immediately after, at the beginning of the Spanish American war, he enlisted into the and Nebraska Volunteers, and served with the regiment in Chickamauga Park, Georgia, as 5th Seageant, Co. F. After being mustered out of the Volunteers he was appointed student commandant of cadets at the University of Nebraska for one year. On June ist, 1899, he was appointed and Lieutenant i6th U. S. Infantry and served with the regiment until July I, 1901, in the Northern Province of Luzon, P. I. Later he was promoted to 1st Lieutenant 3Oth U. S. Infantry, and served with the regiment in the Island of Mindoro until November, 1903, when the regi- ment returned to the United States. Previous to detail at the institution, he was on recruiting service at Fort Slocum, New York. Thus fitted for the office of commandant of the cadets, Lieutenant Weeks entered into his work with such an energy that today the enrollment in the battal- ion has nearly doubled. Subsequently he has added two new features which have done much to stimu- late an interest along military lines. One, was to organize the ' Varsity Rifles ' , a crack company, made up of volunteers of the battalion, which meets once a week for extra drill, and the object of which is to promote an interest in military drill. And, secondly, the commandant has already secured tents from the state, preparatory to a week ' s encampment later in the spring. Thus in reviewing what has been accomplished in the battalion during the last year, it is evident that surely the future of the battalion is assured. Charles W. Wks 1st Lieutenant MKh Infantry I " . S. A. Commandant of Cadets University Band Officers O. E. Van Doren A. C. Wallace A. Le Van Director and Captain Drum Major and ist Lieutenant Principal Musician M. E. Wilson E. D. Carter J. L. Maginnis E. E. Watson Sheark Condan Sergeants W. H. Olson Corporals J. W. Howell Cornets Maginnus Wilson Carter Puckett Clarinets LeVan Ruff Watson Klaffenbach Howell Pinnivvell Coyle Holbfass Campbell Slaugter Hamilton Piccolo Saxaphones Biebesheimer McCreary Macbride Baritones Molesberry Spangler Basses Love Olson Trombones Adams Kline Olson Altos Denault Howell Adams Drums Woodruff Sime Frost Bosley Paine -r ;. . _ r. 2. ' - Commissioned Officers Lieut. Hoth Lieut. Illick Lieut Duncan Lieut. Miles Lieut. Koadriguez Capt. Middleton Capt. Koeper Major Kay Lieut. Weeks Capt. Lovell Capt. Price Capt. Bevins 8 X - _ : : Major Wylie Webb Fay Competitive Drill May 20th, 1905 The " Coast Sword, " Captain H. E. Boies, Co. B. The H. J. Wienecke Medal, Captain W. W. Fay, Co. C. The C. Yetter Medal No. i, for best drill ed Junior, Serg. W. D. Mid- dleton, Co. B. The C. Yetter Medal No. 2, for best drilled Sophomore, Corporal L. Quigley, Co. D. The Sueppel Medal for best drilled Freshman, Private N. M. Baker, Co. B. ft as Q. O u t-t = .lift 1 r- J-r J -s. J xx- ; tj e|s J Ti - 3 .= =?! - - -Jv 1. a B o U cu o i K 5 c o = " V - ' -; .- = ?: - P .= x a. 9 up : " j = e Color Guard ViLsku Rorick Thomas Lorenzen White Boland Scabbard and Blade Organized at Wisconsin University 1904 Regimental Headquarters Madison, Wisconsin Company A. University of Wisconsin Company B. University of Minnesota Company C. Cornell University Company D. University of Iowa Company D Mustered In March 28, 1906 Major. W. W. Fay Captain Bevins Captain, L. W. Lovell Captain. F. E. Koeper Captain. W. D. Middleton Captain, Hiram Price Lieutenant, C. W. Weeks Company D Officers Captain. L. W. Lovell 2nd Lieutenant. W. W. Fay ist Lieutenant. F. E. Koeper ist Sergeant. W. D. Middleton Some Reflections of on Wilcox We feel that something should be inserted that will interest our alumni and as a result have delved into the past and brought forth the following: I must announce that some of the girls ' papers stand on the lachrvmose side of 60. As he calls the roll the first day: Some of these names will be changed. That is, some of the gentlemen ' s, because some of the ladies ' names will never be changed. Referring to Patrick Henry: Yes, he had a steady string of male ancestors. The Iowa river is navigable by statute, but not by boat. We regret that on account of lack of space we can-not repeat that oft- told tale of the old man who fell on the icy sidewalk, but we feel that we have sayings here that the oldest alumnus will recall. One more plea for the preservation of the English language. Of course, I am gradually becoming crazy on the subject, but 1 enjoy it. Discussing the profession of a signer of the Declaration of Indepen- dence: I should judge, from the lack of evidence, that his wife ran a board- ing-house. There were General Howe and Admiral Howe, but neither one knew how. How did it ever happen? Department of Physical Training and Athletics John G. Chalmers, Professor and Director of Physical Training and Athletics E. A. Rule, Gymnasium Director Valborg Kastman, Women ' s Physical Director Athletic Union President. A. M. Chalmers Secretary, I. C. Hastings Treasurer. W. A. Fry Assistant. Ed Barrett Faculty Board in Control of Athletics Chairman. A. G. Smith Secretary. L. M. Byers f J Faculty Members L. M. Byers J. G. Chalmers C. L. Bryden C. W. Eastman Earl Brown A. M. Chalmers A. G. Smith J. W. Teeters Student Members F. W. Schwinn Ed Barrett M. A. Kent Alumni Members W. H. Bremmer, L. A. ' 91, Law ' 95 Walter Davis, L. A. ' 95, Law ' 98 Executive Committee A. G. Smith L. M. Byers A. M. Chalmers Elegibility Committee A. G. Smith J. W. Teeters C. W. Eastman Graduate Manager of Athletics Nyle W. Jones JOHN G. CHALMERS, Professor of Physical Training and Director of Athletics We have seen three foot-ball, and two base-ball seasons under Chalmers. During this time he has made himself such a part of athletics that it is impossible to think of them without thinking of him. He is admired and loved by all. Clean-cut, strong and with an irreproachable moral character, he is just the man for the position. Xo one can possibly go through a season of training under him and not feel his powerful influence. He has been largely responsible for the Iowa spirit " of the last few seasons. " Don ' t say. merely. -I ' ll try " : Say. -By Gracious. I will! ' This is the essence of his teaching aud we have seen its effects. He knows that men can out-play themselves and his teams are always dangerous because he influences them till they are determined not to be beaten. No coach ever sent a team against him without expecting a run for his money. I- Wearers of the " I " . Foot Ball ' 05 Base Ball ' 05 Allen, G. H. Chalmers, A. M. Green, T. W. Kent, M. A. MacGowan, A. E. Moore, Fred Murphy, B. V. Narum, C. C. Rockwood, M. C. Schwinn, F. W. Seidel, E. R. Streff.J. N. Tupper, E. W. Washburn. R. B. White, R. A. Tennis ' 05 Monnett Cogswell H. Burton Hutchinson Track ' 05 Barker, E. E. Davis, E. R. Donelan, J. J. McMahon, T. Smith, C. W. Young, H. E. Brown, E. Myler, M. W. Barker, E. J. Chalmers, A. M. Parsons, H. C. Riley, W. Stanfield, S. E. Gibbs, H. E. Cretzmeyer, F. X. Dennis, L. D. Johnston, W. S. Humeston, F. E. Kelley, J. E. Kent, M. A. MacGregor. J. C. White, E. H. Yessler, J. U. Kelley, W. Basket Ball ' 05 Barton, F. J. Wilson, G. A. Griffith, D. M. Morrissey. L. M. Schenck, C. P. Foot Ball " Alu " ' 05 Fitz, E. M. Atkinson, W. T Fritzel, C. C. Knapp, K. W. Track " Alu " ' 05 Durkee, H. C. Gordon, A. C. Murphy, B. V. Shaw, J. A. Base Ball " A!U " ' 05 McDowell, E. Athletics at Iowa Last year was one of huge success in athletics. Ve clearly demonstrated our supremacy over every institution in .the state. In f(x t ball, base ball, basket ball, track and tennis, we turned out teams that the University can well be proud of. We do not hope to win from the larger members of the big nine, for we do not employ nor would we employ questionable sys- tems of drafting men. Whatever truth there was in the statement few years ago that Iowa was sliding off the tail end of the conference can make no difference now. We have never been so low but what some of our sister universities were lower. What the athletic reform will do to Iowa athletics is uncertain. But we shall always hold up our end, for our athletics are on a solid basis and are looked after by earnest and loyal men, and there is a deep rooted " Iowa Spirit " which pulls us through such places as the foot ball game with Ames two years ago. This spirit is not one that flares its colors, but it is easily recognized when met. The faculty members of the board of athletic control have taken affairs largely into their own hands. Two years ago the athletic union was heavily in debt. The faculty members signed notes making themselves individually responsible for the debt. Under the excellent con- ditions and management, a large portion of the indebtedness has been lifted. The manage- ment of athletics used to be a much sought for position, for the conscience of the individual was the only check on the amount of graft that could be worked. Fraternities and political ma- chines worked for control, but now things have changed. Only legitimate elections are recog- nized by the faculty. Conditions all around have improved. All are given equal chances to make a team, spirit is rising, satisfaction abounds, the athletics are better treated, the " 1 " fra- ternity being given excellent quarters in the gymnasium. Much of this is due to the captains who have looked after the interests of Iowa and not their personal friends. Professors Smith, Byers, Eastman, Teeters, and Bryden are all men who take personal interest in the athlete. From the time a man enters the University till he leaves, they follow him carefully, keeping watch of his studies, his outside work, and seek to become well acquainted with him. They make a man love his work. A successful athlete always has plenty of ad- mirers, but to become a personal friend of these men is indeed fortunate. The change of rules in foot ball will have a decided effect on the team next year. The graduate rule cuts out Captain Schwinn and the whole line except White. The number of the games will be fewer, and this may, though probably will not, affect the finances of the game. The shorter schedule will give more time for other branches of athletics which may prove beneficial. A sensation was created this year by a certain newspaper correspondent who made a re- markable story of professionalism out of the refusal of Captain Dennis and a number of the base ball team to sign up the eligibility rules. The fact of the matter is, as everyone knows, that the men were going to graduate this year and with the state boards to face, did not care to play ball. So last summer they knowingly encroached on the amateur rules and when the call was made for base ball men they simply announced that they could not play. The Univer- sity received many congratulations because of the clean sportsmen-like conduct of these men. Other branches of sport are gaining ground. A fencer ' s club has been organized, due to Mexico Hoth who brought a number of fine fellows up with him this year who are all experts at the game. They have entertained the University with a number of interesting bouts. Wrest- ling is fast becoming an inter-collegiate sport in the east, has a few exponents here and it ought soon to have a recognized place. Iowa Songs and Yells 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. 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! We 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. A bold, bad man and a desperado, He struck this town like a wild tornado; He walked around like a wild (la .abo, And everywhere he went he shouted Who, wall, wall! Who, wah, wah! Iowa, Iowa! Who, wah, wah! Who, wah, wah! Who, wah, wah! Iowa, Iowa! Who, wah, wah! Hoo Rah! Hoo Ray! I! O! W! A! Hoo Rah! Hoo Ray! Varsity! Varsity! loway! Hoo Rah! Hoo Ray! I O W A! Hoo Wah Wah! .Hoo Wah Wah! Iowa! Iowa! Hoo- Wah Wah! Haw, Haw, Hawk! Hi, Hi, Hi! Hawkeye! Hawkeye! S.U. I. He Rah! Hi Rah! Play Ball, Iowa! Hold ' em, Iowa! z ,_ jl ?s T. FOOT BALL Review of the Foot Ball Season Some men play foot ball for the love of the game; some for the physical and mental train- ing it is supposed to give; some for the honor a nd glory " f the institution they represent; some for the friends, banquets, trips, and sweaters; some because they can ' t help it, having fallen under the spell of its fascination, and many, we regret to say, play for money. Of the men who gave their strength aud energy to uphold Iowa honor and to defend her title to the state championship, some played solely because Iowa needed them; some played for their own satisfaction, perhaps, but none for money. Iowa, who is one of the foremost in the movement to purify athletics, when there is a need of change, is hardly in need of reform. Our foot ball teams have always been slow to round into form. Early in the season we met defeat at the hands of Chicago, the Alumni, and Minnesota. The first and last of these were expected. For, as we mentioned in another place, we have never tried to draft material with tempting offers and are content with a clean game. The defeat by the Alumni was dishearten- ing, however. Three defeats as these, coming one after the other, would have been enough to break the backbone of almost any team, but the boys were game to the core, and Chalmers ' teams always fight to the last. There were plenty of knockers on his system, and a few very unloyal newspaper reporters did him and the team anything but justice for a while. Hardly had they asserted their opinions, though, when the phenomenal rally and the glorious string of victories drove them into their shells, and every loyal student breathed easier. We swamped Normal, Grinnell, and Ues Moines easily. Then Drake, coached by " Willy " Heston and trained by " Doc " Monilaw came down to put us out of the run and we buried them under forty-five points. Ames, who ought to have known that she was in for a beating, took great confidence in " Shaddy " Ristine and Jack Watson. We met them on their own field and stung them. Then we proceeded to St. Louis where we closed the season with a snappy and brilliant victory. Here is an opportunity to estimate the strength of Chalmers, for he accom- plished all this singlehanded. Since ancient history reports a western championship team. We have never seen a more successful team or one more loved and followed by the student body. MacGowan, full back and captain, was known throughout the state as the kangaroo full back. He has played four years for Iowa, two at tackle and two at full back. On the field he is one of the most aggressive and vicious of players; off the field he is as sympathetic and large-hearted as any Irishman. He is made of genuine foot ball material, playing his limit all the time, fight- ing a losing game, always tacking and encouraging the men, never letting up even though a game was clearly won, and being able to stand an unusual amount of punishment. His line bucking and hurdling were the features of nearly every game. Though his playing was spec- tacular, he never played for the grand stand. He is the same old " Mac " today or tomorrow. Schwinn, captain for the coming year, except unfortunately for the graduate rule, came to the University knowing absolutely nothing of the game of football. He had been out but two nights when he was given a try-out in a practice game. He has since held the position of tackle for three years. He is strong, heavy and fast. We have often seen him crash into a line with a bunch of Hawkeyes pushing him, get his feet and go wriggling and twisting by main strengh through the broken field for yards and yards. He was the most consistent and reliable ground gainer of the team and rightly earned the place of captaincy. He would make a valuable ad- dition to any team in the west and is all that his many admirers expected of him. He played throughout the season unsubstituted. White at end made a high mark for himself. This year was his second year, having played tackle the year before. He is very fast on his feet for a large man, and as he is as large and Kent and Moore Practicing on the Side strung as the average tackle, he is adm ' rably fitted for the position he played this year. On offensive playing we have often seen him box his man in, send him rolling, and then go and assist him to line up after the whistle had blown, only to repeat the same trick. Seidel at center and tackle was very strong. He was threatened with blood-poisoning dur- ing part of the season and was kept out of several games, much to the injury of the team. In one when Iowa was within ten yards of their opponents ' gal, somebody made a false move and Seidel thought the ball had been snapped. He charged his man low and hard and did not stop till he had him behind the goal-posts nearly to the fence. Hr turned around very much sur- prised to see the other men still lined up. This is characteristic of the determination he shows. He is an excellent student and was honored this winter with Sigma Xi. 19 Moore, at end and center, played excellent hall. At center though, he was probahly better than at end, for there lie was in a class by himself as far as state teams go. He was one of the first to get down the field on punts, and frequently got out to drag the man carrying the balloon an end run. He charged hard and fast and was almost impossible to hold. He takes his foot- ball seriously and earnestly, is conservative at all times, allowing nothing that will interfere with his play. He also distinguished himself as a student by making Sigma Xi. Rockwood, who played left gaurd, hails from Minnesota, where he played on the second team during his first year of foot ball. We are glad he likes Iowa, for he is just what his name implies. Having that doggedness and fight that Chalmers instills into his men, he plays con- sistently always. And he plays for the pure love of the game. The harder a game becomes the harder he fights. The easy games have little attraction for him, for he is a man who enjoys a struggle. Narum, a fight guard, helped his full share to make the center trio a superb combination. He is heady, tricky, and willing, which made him especially liked by those who played beside " Beany ' Murphy in the back field him. And, too, he takes his knocks good naturedly. After the Minnesota game he played un- substituted for the rest of the season. Streff, at end, was good in all lines, running with the ball, smashing interference, tackling, and getting down on punts. He was the usual resort when a long gain was needed, for he usually made it if given half a chance. When he tore loose, as he did in all close games, his playing was irrepioachable. Kent, at quarter, added materially to the strength of the team. When some yellow pro- tests came from Ames and it was thought for a while that he would be unable to finish the sea- son, Iowa stock went down. His record, fortunately, was shown to be absolutely clean. He ran the team in excellent style, was good in the back field, and late in the season developed into a dangerous drop-kicker, in the St. Louis game making the longest drop kick made on a western gridiron last year. Our half backs were light and not overly fast, yet they made up with a large amount of the substance known as grit. The position is, perhaps, the hardest to play of any, having more ground to cover on every play, requiring full speed always and demanding extraordinary endur- ance. Very few of the men were able to stay a whole game. Considered all in all, the men who filled these positions acquitted themselves very creditably indeed. Chalmers, commonly known as " Sagwaw, " was hardly in shape at any time during the year, owing to a bad ankle, and this was a serious handicap for Iowa, for he is one of the best backs we have ever had. The few times that he was able to hobble he played teriffic ball. " Beaney " Murphy played a snappy game. He was very good in the back field in catching and running back punts. He could always be depended on for what he was worth. If the end happened to miss some of the interference, he was sure to pile it up so that the next man would have an open tackle. Tupper was a good ground gainer both in bucks and end runs. He was captain of the scrubs last year and his development has been watched with interest. He plays viciously, per- haps more so than any other man on the team, and as people admire nerve, he was quite a favorite. Allen, who was out of the game for a year, came back better than ever. He carried the ball just as well and his tackling improved vastly. He is fairly heavy and runs interference well. He notices everything and has a word for all. Deserving of special mention are Fritzel and Bemis for their excellent work at quarter. Frit el played well at half also. Bemis, with more experience, will make a speedy quarter. The days of good old foot ball are passed. A new game is rapidly evolving. As the game is played now, it is only for a few who are fortunately gifted with powerful physiques. Whether the new game will be a game for everybody, as the changes are indicating, and become so hampered and complicated with rules that the spice and glory are taken out of it, can only be told with experience. Schedule of Varsity Foot Ball Team Sept. 26 Iowa 27 Sept. 30 Iowa 40 Oct. 7 Iowa o Oct. 14 Iowa o Oct. 21 Iowa o Oct. 28 Iowa 47 Nov. 4 Iowa 45 Nov. 1 1 Iowa 72 Nov. 1 8 Iowa 44 Nov. 24 Iowa 8 Nov. 30 Iowa 31 Coe o Monmouth o Chicago 42 Alumni 4 Minnesota 39 Normal o Grinnell o Des Moines o Drake o Ames o St. Louis o At Iowa City At Iowa City At Chicago At Iowa City At Minneapolis At Iowa City At Iowa City At Iowa City At Iowa City At Ames At St. Louis Games won 8 Lost 3 i cd u H 13 OQ O o UH g c c B c c c c c c c H 2 re f O o j ll c V Si re f O -S Is ,- OJ II re g j i j p S 3 S A s s S.f s S Ba S c-s i a. sE c C ' " ' Li U a c si Li i o flj 4- - c = JJI t_ " " G, S ol Ofe 6 S " H s H a S ss D || = " Tupper fjl Davis Kdwards Tupper (jreen Chalmers Davis Tupper Davis Chalmers Murphy Chalmers Murphy H u Jj - f p || CN f.t 5 fcS E S E u -- c u u 2 ;!, u. h C s K M a H v s. .- U 2. v a X a 6 y B V u el 2re c If J= 2 3 3 M j " ' t Ml ? ? i? ? ? X RIGHT TACKLE i Seidel Scallon Seidel Washburn Wasllburn Seidel White 5 X o) X Washburn Scallon Wasllburn Seidel Wasllburn o i HS XK 25 a si E== re- IE z: 3 E 3 c o n C c o X E C E re c | Z Z X z X X 58 X K ll N X C O N X .S C N i o c o E c c J! c x c u o o M Vje ij [ZH 91 S s O " c -c a | c C j 5 = " 5 j " 5 1 [ g Q oE o 3 - Q o [I, f S f 2-c Is is. f f s l M 8 11 ' o 35 . " ? " Ss 53 M M M y ? as as M X ? as as ' 2S M c c g g c g a c C a . t_ _; 3 c B c c c: q c c C c n. u u ' f .= | 43 f Is xa j ' f h X 1 X X X 1 O X X ED cn K it - it 5 it c o S3 fc g it t Si el g E fi E g i gg g 01 fc. . xE x X E X E X x S X = Tf) J. K X f. X X x X K | re E M j C J . c S E c o tl re _y c E c re E Q C G V J re i 9 U 98 U 7, X Q C Q X The Team Left end Perrine Center Hastings Right end Carberry Left tackle Bruggeman, Morrison Right guard McFadden Quarter Griffith. Brut ' treman Left guard Elliot, Feck Right tackle Forrey, Knulton Full hack Kirk (Capt.) Half backs Collins. Johnson.Cobb. Miller, McDonald Schedule of Freshman Team Freshman 12 Tipton high school at Tipton Freshman 18 I. C. high school at Iowa Cky Freshman Minn. Freshman 6 at Mpls. Freshman 12 Drake Freshm ' n at Iowa City Freshman 6 Ames Seconds 18 at Iowa City Games won 3. Lost 2. Review of Freshman Team Under Goldie " Griffith and Fuzz " White the Freshies " devel- oped into a very formidable machine. " Goldie. " with his hurry-up methods, and Fuzz " with his capacity for training and drawing the best out of a man. worked like old-time men at the business. Many times they led their squad onto the " varsity field and gave the first team harder work-outs than it re- ceived in games, and this may. in a measure, account for the excellent condition of the ' varsity in the latter part of the season. Captain Kirk at full back was a star. He comes from Marshalltow n where he was coached under Clvde Williams. He has Clyde ' s old mann er- r. ? 3 O isms, running with the ball in front with his hands on either end. He is dangerous in a broken field and has weight and strength to aid him in buck- ing. His work on Iowa field was so strenuous that it interfered somewhat with his work in games. Perhaps a little less conspicu- ous to the average game-goer by reason of his position, though fullv as praiseworthy was the work of Hastings at center. He received training at Culver which assisted him materially. He is heavy, fast and nervy and will make a strong man for Moore ' s place next year. He was given All-Western " center for his excel- lent work in the Minnesota game. Carberrv at end also made a place on the -All - Western " team for his excellent work in the Minnesota game. He comes here from the Guthrie county high school, where he had no special training or coaching. For his weight. 150 pounds, he is ' CHICK 1 KIRK, undoubtedly the best man in the Captain of the Freshman team WCSt at whatever position. Ve would gladly mention each and all of our Freshies, for there was not a man on the team who did not show genuine foot ball stuff, but space for- bids. Many of them will have their deeds recorded in future -Hawkeyes ' The season was a success. The boys easily beat Tipton high school, though it is believed with certainty that the umpire was not the most level- headed official in the business, if he was indulgent. They lost to Minnesota only in the last part of the second half. As this was the first big game and on a strange field, it doe? not mean so very much. Iowa City high school and the Drake freshman went under easily. Though the games were both fought to a finish, the scores hardly represent the comparative strength of the teams. Ames " scrubs, out-weighing the Freshies severely, gave them the only decis- ive beating. The score at the end of the first half was in our favor, but in the second half weight began to tell and Ames was unable to be stopped, but they realized that they were in a foot ball game. The University is indeed proud of its Freshmen. Fencing Club Hobby Samson Boiler Hoth. Sec- Swords Rodriguez. Mgr. Peterman. Pres. Aauilor Parker Old Review of the Track Season The gymnasium and a trainer brought about the results which the ath- letes always declared would follow good training conditions. When the run. ning track was in shape, the latter part of February, and Captain Barker had issued the call for track candidates, nearly fifty men answered, and began work under the direction of Jerry Delaney. The greater number of these were new inexperienced men. Of the old reliable point winners, Swift, Polly Parsons just before the conference when he actually did a little training Ross, and Crane were gone, Barker and Davis were the only reliables left. Delaney had the task of practically making a track team, and this he certainly did to the satisfaction of all. Beginning with the rudiments, for he soon convinced the wisest that they knew little, he taught the sprinters how to start, the distance men how to 5 - . u carry themselves, the weight men form, etc., in each event and with every individual man. And when the weather permitted t raining out of doors, everyone was well schooled and ready for hard work. The relay teams were soon assured, there being an abundance of mater- ial for the 220 and 440. With the exception of the half-mile relay at the State Meet, in which we were third, we won every relay race. Jeffers, Stanfield and Gordon soon made good in the two-mile run. Stanfield ran excellently in the first part of the season, but it was his first year at athletics and the work told on him in the end. Jeffers never rounded into the best of form. Both these men were seniors, and their preparation for the state board, in all probability, interferred with their work. Gordon was a surprise in winning the home and the Normal meets. He ran all that was in him. Davis, Donelan and E. E. Barker proved good in the 440. Davis ' work was of the highest order. He met Hamilton twice and both times ran him to a finish. He was good in the hundred and 220. After a hard 440 dash he was always able to come back and repeat in the two relays. The success of the team must be credited a good deal with him. He was elected Cap- tain, but announced that he would not return to school. His place will be hard to fill; naturally gifted athletes, such as he, are very scarce. Donelan and Barker did as well as could be expected for new men. They made ex- cellent running mates for Davis, and strong relay men. Renshaw and Riemcke were the only dash men. Renshaw was a new man and struggled with a new style of running. He will make a first rate sprinter for Iowa, with more experience. He was a very good relay man for the half mile event. Riemcke was bothered with a bad knee, which in- terfered with the evenness of his work. In the half-mile run, Young and Shaw made a fast pair. They won easily from Normal and Ames. In the State Meet the muddy track was un- fortunate for both, for they were light men and a heavy track handicapped them severely. Young had always run tne 440 and Shaw the mile. It was pleasing to see these men find their event and do so well in their last year. In the mile run, were Stanfield and Riley. Stanfield was in the bet- ter form early in the season, but after Riley ' s ankle became strong enough for him to train, he rounded into form very rapidly. His winning second in the State meet was a surprise, for he left behind him Curtis, of Ames, who had beaten him only a short time before. Smith was the only man who made good in the pole vault. After losing in the Normal meet and winning in the Ames meet by a shade over ten feet, everybody was agreeably surprised to see him tie for first in the State meet at ten feet and a half. He has a record of eleven feet, but, having laid off for a year, he was slow to round into form. We are extremely sorry that he was with us only one year, for another year would have seen him back in his old form and more, where he would take second to few. In the weights. McMahon, Durkee, Schwinn, Royal and Chalmers were always counted on for points. They always managed to get in some place. Iowa has always been fairly strong in the weights and these men held up their end. Like the other members of the track team they struggled for form last year, Smith being in the pole vault at DCS Moines. This picture was taken in the rain and. as they are all back and working hard, we may expect much from them this year. Barker and Parsons did great work in the jumps. They pulled fourth place for Iowa at the Conference Meet. One jump of Barker ' s secured the State Meet. Parsons was an all round athlete. He did little or no training, devoting most of his time to hospital work. He was good in the hurdles as well as both jumps. The hurdles were filled out with great difficult}-. Delaney had a system of hurdling that he was determined to teach the men. Brown, early in the year, was skimming over the first few hurdles as fast as anyone, but he had not developed the staying powers. Gordon, Murphy and Simmons were doing as well as could be expected for new men, in the 1 2O-yard event, but there was no one to run the low hurdles. So Delaney, showing a remarkable in- sight into a man ' s ability, took Myler from the hammer and proceeded to make a hurler of him. His development was one of the most remarkable things of the season. It was not at all surprising to see our hurdlers fall in the Ames meet, for they were thinking about a dip, a straight foot and other points. Once learned, it was all different. The supporters of the Old Gold At the State Meet. This was taken in the rain saw no finer sight at the State meet than Brown running Clow, of Grinnell, the race of his life in the high hurdles and Myler coming in from the low hurdles with tears in his eyes because his opponents had not pushed him up to the record. We closed the year with as brilliant a finish as we have ever seen. After loosing to Ames by a narrow margin, it looked as if the State meet was a hopeless proposition. Ames was by far the favorite, but after the foot ball game and the State meet, no followers of college athletics will ever play Ames for a favorite when Iowa is in the game. That ' -Iowa spirit, " which is now a recognized thing, is growing rapidly and is respected because it brings us so much. : e i f k. L. ; I - " - E = z " ? . 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CO i :N r - : zi ._ ' - " 7. -: : 2 fl E " il _ -: - - E .E. a - . i J, " z _- . v _- r E _ 1 8 n r -. i s i ' = 7 .2 State Field Meet, Des Moines, May 27, 1905 100 yd. Dash One mile Run 120 yd. Hurdle 440 yd. Dash 2- ' 0 yd. Hurdle 880 yd. Run 220 yd. Dash One mile Relay Two mile Run 880 yd. Relay Pole Vault Discus Throw Running High Jump Shot Put Running Broad Jump Hammer Throw Hamilton (N) Huff (G) Thompson (D) Riley (1) Clow (G) Brown (1) Hamilton (N) Davis (I) Myler (I) Jones (N) Beard (A) Young (I) Huff (G) Hamilton (N) Iowa Grinnell Davis Jaqua Stanfield Dawson Donelan Rice E. Barker De Hoan Williams (A) Currell (N) Grinnell Normal Templeton Wilson Jaqua Matheney Boyd Merner Huff Hamilton Smith ( I ) tie for first Burchan (D) Bunten (D) McKean (G) Kintz (D) Barker ( 1 ) tie for first Engleman ( N ) McKean (G) Conaway (D) Barker (I) Burcham (D) Kintz (D) Chalmers (1) Copeland ( A ) Curtis (A) Burcham (D) Cooper (A) Clow (G) Bleamaster (G) Scarr (D) Coe Martin Ross Jameson Knott Thompson ( D ) Iowa Riemcke Davis Donelan E. Barker :10 2-5 4:36 :16 1-5 :50 2-5 :27 2:05 1-5 :23 2-5 3:34 1-5 10:16 2-5 10ft. 6 in. Cave (A) 121 ft. 9 in. Parsons(l) tie for third 5ft. 8 in. Wilder (G) Fyler (A) 40 ft. 5 in. Barber (A) 22 ft. 8 in. Fyler (A) 123 ft. Score by Schools. ( Slate Meet ) Iowa 38%. Grinnell 33 . Drake 28. Normal 26. Ames 17. Coet. Simpson 0. Des Moines Conference Meet, Chicago, June 3, 1905 440 yd. Dash 120yd. Hurdles 100 yd. Dash 220 yd. Dash One Mile Run Half Mile Run 220 yd. Hurdles Two Mile Run Pole Vault Discus Throw High Jump Shot Put Hammer Throw Running Bd. Jump F. S. Waller (W) H. C. Groman (C) M. S. Catlin (C) Frank Nichol (M. C. A. Blair (C) Wm. Hogenson(C) Wm. Hogenson ( C ) C. A. Blair (C) Lightbody (C ) Coe ( M ) Lightbody (C) Ramey (M) J. C. Garrells (M) M. Catlin (C) F. A. Roe (M) ]. K. Sone (M) R. V. Norris (111.) E. E. Parry (C) H. Parsons (I ) tied G. A. Meyer (N) C. E. Dapprich (P) D. L. Dunlap (M) H.W.Anderson ( Mo. J. F. Tobin (C) E. B. French (M) Roe (M) E.G. Glover (P) Garrells (M) E. J. Barker (I) R. L. Qui K ley(C) H. M. Friend (Ci E. F. Annis (M) R. W. Keeler (M) Verner (P) Greaves ( Minn.) Nicol (N) L. A. Lyon (C) L. Lamse ( Ind) G. H. Sage (P) for second :22 4:25 1 :57 2-- :25 1 -5 9:50 1 1 ft. 9J S in. 140 ft. 3-H in. 5 ft. 10 in. .)W. R. Knox(lll.) 44 ft. S ' A in. H. Thomas (Hi 156 ft. . . , , E. J. Barker (I) 22 ft. X in. One Mile Relay won by Chicago. Wisconsin second, Indiana third E. E. Parry (C) H. Friend (C) Garrell ' s record in the Discus Throw is disqualified; the discus lieine his own special make. Chicago 56. Michigan 34. Purdue 8 - Iowa 7 . Dual Meet, Normal vs. Iowa Cedar Falls, May 6, 1905. 100 yard dash Hamilton. X Davis, I Riemcke, I 10 Mile run Stanfield, I Riley, 1 Curral, X 4:48 120 vard hurdle Brown, 1 Jones, X Mathenay. X :17 440 vard dash Hamilton, X Davis, I Donelan, I :c2j rd hurdle Tones, N Myler. I Murphv, I Mi N ' vard run Shaw, I Young, I Noble, 1 2:10 220 yard dash Hamilton. X Merner, X Riemcke, I :23| One mile relay Iowa; Donelam Barker, E. E.. Davis Young 3:49 Two mile run Gordon, 1 Jeffers, 1 Surrell. X 10:42K Half mile relay- Iowa; Davis Barker, Riemcke Murphy 1:39 Pole vault Discus thr w Kramer, X McMahon, I Smith, I Chalmers, I Engleman, X Wright. X 10 ft. 108 ft. 7 in. Hi ' h jump Barker, 1 Engleman. X Parsons, I 5:10 V. out Durkee, I Royal, I Schwinn, I 37 ft. % in. Broad jump Barker, I Parsons, I Hamilton, N 20 ft. 9 in. Hammer throw Jones. X Schwinn, I Allen, I 113 ft 4 in. Score, Iowa, 88; Normal, 54. Dual Meet, Ames vs. Iowa Iowa City, May 13, 1905 1W yard dash One mile run 44 .i yard dash llV yard hurdle 220 yard dash Pole vault Shot put High jump _ _ " vard hnrdle 2 mile run Hammer throw Broad jump Half mile run Discus thn w Copeland, A Cunis. A Davis, 1 Hennintrer. A Copeland, A Heisey, A .Smith, I Fyler, A Kent. 1 Henninger, A Curtis, A Fylcr, A Barber. A Youni:. 1 McMahon, 1 Renshaw, I Riley, 1 Cooper. A Jones. A Tie for first Bicknell, Clarke, A Durkee, I Barker, I Murphy. I Hutch, ' A Chalmers, I Parsons. 1 Shaw, 1 Cave, A Davis, I :10| Bead. A 4:35? Coyle, 1 :51| Parsons, I Renshaw :24f Tie for 2nd 10 ft. % in. Bruger, A 39 ft. li in. Parsons, I 5 ft. oi in. Xeaburg, A :28| Williams, A 10:26| Schwinn, 1 12S ft. 8 in. Barker. I 21 ft. 2 in. Beard, A 2:5? Stouffer. A 108 ft. 8 in. Half mile relay thrown out because of double foul, Iowa won. One mile relay won by Iowa: Davis, Young, Donelan and E. Barker. Score: Ames, 72 i; Iowa, 61 %. I 100 yd. Dash Mile Run 220 yd. Hurdles Shot Put 220 yd. Dash Pole Vault Hammer Throw Half Mile 440 yd. Dash Two Mile High Jump Discus Throw Broad Jump Home Field Meet Iowa Field, April 29, 1905 Renshaw Riemcke Davis :io 2-5 Stanfield Riley Hanson 4=5 ' 2-5 Brown Gordon Simmons :i8 Royal Durkee McMahon 35ft. i. %; in. Riemcke Renshaw E. Barker 22:4-5 Smith Clark Tucker 9 ft. 8 in. Myler Allen Chalmers 1 14 ft. 6 in- Shaw McCann Hazard 2:9 1-5 Donelan Barker Davis 04 A. Gordon Jeffers Stanfield 10:43 Parsons Brown Barker 5 ft. 6 in. McMahon Chalmers Tupper 102 ft. t l 2 in. Barker Parsons Brown 20 ft. 8 in. Freshman-Sophomore Meet April 21, 1905 100 yd. Dash Two Mile Run Discus Throw Mile Run 220 yd. Dash Shot Put High Jump Half Mile Run Pole Vault Hammer Throw 440 yd. Dash Broad Jump Renshaw (08) Remley (08; Chalmers (08) Riley (07) Riemcke (07) Royal (08) Kent (08) McCann (07) Riemcke (07) Lorenzen (07) Coyle (07) Simmons (08) :io:2-5 1 1 :i2 104 ft. 4o y :23 ' -5 34 ft. 1 1 in. 5 ft. 2 in. 2: 5 J -5 8 ft. 10 in. 104 ft. i in. 05 4;5 19 ft. 3% in. JERRY BARKER, TRACK CAPTAIN. The records made by Jerry Barker, one of Iowa ' s most successful athletes, have been heralded everywhere and need not be reprinted here. And, in fact, they are the least things to consider in estimating an athlete. Jerry was a winner and it matters liltle how high he jumped. He followed the sporting news from one year to the next, keeping close watch of everv man whom he would ever be likely to meet, and was able to tell exactly what would win. One of his most prominent peculiarities was his inability to clear the intermediate heights. He frequently had to take his third trial at five feet six. When once he cleared this there seemed no limit to the height he could jump if necessary. He was in his element, when in the heat of competition. As he frequently expressed it. he -was no good unless pushed. " In practice he was totally unable to do his limit. Last year he sacrificed his high jumping ability somewhat for the broad jump, much to the dislike of his friends who expected him to make a new record. But he felt the weakness of his team in this event and did not allow his personal interests to play a part. ! would not be surprised. " he said after the Ames meet, " to see the State meet decided on the broad jump. " And this is the way it turned out. His phenomenal jump, phenomenal be- cause two feet farther than he had been able to jump for two weeks before, was the talk of the day. In studies he showed the same characteristics that he displayed in ath- letics. Towards the middle of the season his instructors began to quiz him very carefully. Realizing that they were trying to catch him. he responded with zeal and it was not at all surprising that he won the Max Mever cup for excellence in scholarship and athletics. EARL R. BROWN When it became known that Davis would not return to school, announcing his intention to go to Minnesota to finish his course where he expected to practice. Brown was unanimously chosen captain. His development since he came to the University has been slow and sure and he has nowhere reached the limit of his powers. Already this year he has run the thirtv-vard hurdles in the fastest time made in the West. He is the kind of a fellow that makes a good captain, training consistently, ha ving no objec- tionable habits, taking a personal interest in every other man and being at all times consid- erate. Since the days of Anderson we have not had a sure high hurdler, but. barring acci- dents. -Brownie " will set a record that will be hard to equal. 5 " Our new trainer has an exceedingly fine rec- ord. He was prepared at West Aurora (111.) high school, where he graduated in 1902. There he played foot hall four years and was captain ot the team two years. He entered the Univer- sity of Chicago in the fall of 15 02 and made the foot hall team in his fieshman year and every year following. He made the All-Western team three years, as full back, half hack and end suc- cessively. He was captain of the Chicago team last year when it won the Western championship, giving Michigan her first defeat in five years. Casper Whitney picked him for end on the All- America team for 1905. He was the individual point winner of the track team of his university for three years. He won the high hurdles at the Western Con- ference meet for three years, and in 1903 secured the individual medal hy winnin g both the high and low hurdles. At Philadelphia, in 1904, he won the high hurdles and was third in the discus throw. At the Olympian games in St. Louis, he won both hurdles and was second in the discus. He holds the world ' s record of live and four-fifths seconds in the fifty yard hurdles and has equalled the world ' s record in the seventy-five yard hurdles. He was exceedingly popular in Chicago, belonging to a large number of clubs and societies and Phi Delta Thtea fraternity. We are indeed fortunate to secure him here, for already he has shown the qualities that we demand of a coach and trainer. He has a subtle way of securing the good will of the men and it is a pleasure to work under him. MARK S. CATL1N ROSS COUNTRY Review of the Cross Country Season Officers President Secretary Field Captain V. F. KILEY F. M. MYERS K. G. REMLEY Phelps Barker Parke Remley Brainard C(x k Puckett Phelps November 11, 1905 Remley Brainard Cook Willis Bateman Pucket Smith Dean November 18, 1905 Phelps Parke Willis Dean Smith December 5, 1905 Brainard Remley Cook Willis Dean Score by Points: Remley 59, Brainard 58, Cook, 54. Special Prize to Freshman: Phelps, 43 points. Banner to class winning most points: L. A. ' 08. Professors Eastman and Bush started cross country running in the University a few- years ago. At first they were heavily attended, hut now only the most enthusiastic enter. This is to be regretted, for cross country running has a remarkable effect on the success of track teams, to say nothing of the enjoyment and benefits which are given to those who enter it. Last year Riley, Jeffers and Gordon, all distance men who made the track team, developed themselves in the cross country runs. This year Brainard and Remley come out stars on the track and many -rs are enabled U do better work because of their running last fall. But this has been com- mented upon a great many times. It will not be. perhaps, till foot ball is checked that the de- sired amount of interest will be given to this department of athletics. Having been once intro- duced, it is for the student to keep it alive Three competition runs were held this year, and a number of practice runs besides. Dr. Eastman managed them out of pure love for the sport and a desire to assist Iowa athletics. He deserves much thanks for the time spent and the efforts he made to make the runs a suc- cess. The first run was held on November 11. The course lay over Dubuque street, starting at the V. M. C. A. and rounding the tree at Br ton ' s beach, a course of about four miles. The second race went south on the river road and return on the railroad, a distance of about six miles. The third was held on the cinder track, owing to the bad condition of the roads. The time. 17:34 for six laps, considering that the men had just returned from Thanksgiving holidays. is very t;ood. Remley, Brainard, and Cook were the stars, finishing in the first three places in all the runs. Phelps, Willis, and Parke also showed up well. First place counts twenty points, second place nineteen, third place eighteen, etc. The three men with the largest number of points receive sweaters, and the class in any college winning the most points receives a banner. A special prize of a sweater is given to the freshman with the best record. Cross country running will soon be an inter-collegiate sport. Eastman and Bush are work- ing with that end in view, and if every student lends his aid, it will not be long till we are up at Ames, outdoing her runners across her own plowed fields. 7 EDWARD A. RULE Gymnasium Director and Basket Ball Coach Review of the Basket Ball Season Coach Rule, the man who has the habit of carrying the state champion- ship around with him. and his strong bunch of bovs gave us some basket ball this year that would be hard to equal any place. For five years Rule has coached state teams, three of these years bringing Iowa the state champion- ship and the other two carrying Des Moines through without a single defeat. This is certainly a remarkable record. The men were in the best of condi- tion at the close of the season and would have been glad to have more games. This speaks highly of Rule ' s training ability and the physique of the men. for teams are very scarce that are not tired out after a long hard schedule as ours was this year. All the boys were stars, each in a different line. Gold}- " Griffith, the captain, was the man for team work. -When in doubt, play Goldie for trumps ' was the saying and around him as a nucleus the team hung together. Jimmy " Barton was brilliant at all times. In the last game with Grin- nell he yas in fine form, throwing baskets from the most difficult positions, one while sitting on the floor. With his remarkable jump he broke many formations off by cutting of the passes. He was unanimously elected captain for the coming year. Larry " Morrissey covered nearly the whole floor, it seemed. He got under long passes when it looked like an open run for the goal. Though he played away from his man a good deal, he was always with him and ready to coyer when the ball changed hands. Buck " Buckner was the sturdiest player of the bunch. He stuck to his man like a leach and none were able to shake him. He played desperately to the limit of the rules, but few fouls were called on him. To " Big Bill " Ramsell belongs the credit of the large scores. He was undoubtedly the best basket thrower on the team. In games it often hap- pened that four of our men could work the ball. Posting himself near the goal, he would shoot baskets as fast as his team mates would get the ball to him and time only limited the score. It was lucky indeed for Chicago that our full team was unable to play against them for the tune of the score might have gone the other way. Lewis Institute won from us before our team was organized, otherwise we had plain sailing or revenge for a momentary defeat. We are state champions any way it can be figured. We lost one game to Des Moines on their own floor after a hard game with Grinnell. But Grinnell easily beat Des Moines and ve won the odd game from Grinnell, and beside the Des Moines Y. M. C. A. does not figure in the college championship. CO CQ " S -% e} CQ O he Basket Ball Team. K Iowa 2tf luwa iVi luwa ol Iowa 42 luW.l -JU Iowa 24 Iowa L luwa 70 luwa 4o luwa 19 luwa 27 I..wa 2S luwa 7d Iowa 20 Position Game Right Forward Left Forward Center Right Guard Left Guard Augustana Griffith Barton Kamsell Buckner Morrissey Lewis Institute Griffith Barton Ramsell Buckner Morrissev Coe Barton Griffith Ramsell Buckner Negus Morrissey Burkheimer Grinnell Griffith Barton Ramsell Buckner Morrissey N rmal Epp Griffith Buckner Barton Ramsell Burkheimer Morrissev Johnson Buckner Co. M. Iowa Nat ' l Guard Griffith Barton Ramsell Buckner M irrissey Chic l Griffith Kamsell Burkheimer Ruckner Morrissev Mcrrissey Buckner Burkheimer Johns n Central Y. M. C. A. Griffith Barton Johnson Buckner Morrissev Kansas Griffith Barton Ramsell Buckner Morrissev mal Griffith Barton Ramsell Buckner Johnson Murrissey Coe Griffith Barton Ramsell Buckner Morrissev Johnson Grinnell Griffith Barton Ramsell Buckner Morrissey Des Moines Y. M. C. A. Griffith Barton Ramsell Buckner Murrissey Augustana Griffith Barton Ramsell Buckner Morrissey Coe Griffith Barton Burklieimer Ramsell Bnckner Morrissey Grinnell Griffith Barton Ramsell Buckner Morrissev Basket Ball Schedule Augustana II Lewis Institute 31 Coe I ' D Grinnell 13 Normal 9 Co. M, la. Sat ' l. Guard H Chica, Central Y. M. C. A. 35 Kansas 19 Normal 25 Coe 13 Grinnell 20 Des Moines Y. M. C. A. 33 Augustana 25 Coe 12 Grinnell 17 Games won 1 1 . I-ost 5. at Iowa City at Iowa City at Cedar Rapids at Iowa City at Iowa City. Jan. 13, ' 06 at Fairfield ' jan. 26, ' 06 at Chicago, Feb. 2, ' 06 at Chicago, Feb. 3, ' 06 at Iowa City, Feb. 14, ' 06 at Cedar Falls, Feb. i6. " 06 at Cedar Rapids, Feb. 17, ' 06 at Grinnell, Feb. 22. ' 06 at Des Moines, Feb. 23, at Rock Island, Mar. 2, ,06 at Iowa City, Mar. 3. ' 06 at Iowa City, Mar. 9, ' 06 Ida Macomb Irene Yavorsky Margaret Thompson Lillian Elvero Dvorsky, Capt. Pierson Gertrude Dennis Elizabeth George Jess Royal, Capt. Amy Himes Perle Parsons Carrie Kradley Avis Hall Review of the Base Ball Season Twelve games out of fourteen was the fine record of the base ball team last year, one game dropped to Knnx after a hard trip with two games immediately before it, and the other lost to Nebraska. " I knew we were going to lose the Knox game. " said Dennis. " Our train ran over a man on the way down and the whole bunch got out to look at him. That wasn ' t an hour before we had to play. " Ye more than got even with Nebraska, for when we played her the second time, only twenty-seven came up to face Yessler. Outside of these two snatch defeats, Iowa won every game with too apparent ease, for the Iowa nxiters do not enjoy rooting for easy games. The state championship undoubtedly be- longs to us, for we beat Grinnell twice, shutting her out both times, while she beat Ames, the ther team who had any claim, in the last game of the season. On our second game we met Chicago. The boys are not through yet telling how, with three men on bases, a hunt was signalled for, and how Eckersall, when he saw all the men start to run with the pitcher ' s arm, was unable to connect with the ball. Before Chicago could re- o vt-r f rom the shock two more scores had been run in and the pitcher batted out of the box. Then during the next eight innings Chicago ran in three scores. " Fuzz " White was equal to the occasion and made Ins name everlastingly famous by driving a three-bagger, which let in winning run. We heat Northwestern the next day in the rain, the game going . eight innings. Winning these two conference games aroused much enthusiasm among the students. Weakness at the bat is a common failing among college teams, fi r they are not at work long enough to get good eyes. League teams do not bat well early in the season. Our boys, though not having record breaking averages, batted very well, better, perhaps, than in any previous year. The early gymnasium training and the batting cage probably had something to do with this. It is certain that we must have been strong at the stick or we could not have w n the games we did. " Jimmy " MacGregor. captain and short stop, was one of the fastest players Iowa ever had. He has a tremendous wing and played deep in his field. One of the prettiest features of the games was his throwing to first, and batters usually knew that they had chance of heating a ball out that was dropped into his terri- . He is a gentlemanly appearing fellow and very unassuming. He is the same on ball grounds as any place else. An excellent captain and a thoroughly good fellow; he was well liked and suc- cessful. Dennis " Dennie, " played first base till Humeston was hurt, and then went behind the bat. He played well in both positions. His playing is remarkably even and sure. He goes into a game as if he were sitting d wn to a little lunch, taking it as a matter of course. His head never leaves him even in the most trying positions. With a large fund of cheerful remarks, he does much to keep the team together. When at first base he accepts a ball as if grateful for a favor of a fine throw and never takes the credit of anything upon himself. He was elected captain for the coming year, but later, handed in his resignation when nearly all the old players, of which he was one, concludedthat their last summer ' s hall playing infringed on the rules. " " Un e " Yessler pitched great ball all season and in the Nebraska game made a record for himself. Whenever he filled the box the Iowa rooters sank back comfortably in their seats, for they knew he was absolutely reliable. Two years ago when we met Ames and he was put in during the sec nd inning, a wild throw to firstj a scratch hit, and another error filled the bases " Jimmy " MacGregor, Iowa ' s Fast Short-Slop and Captain g I T u .2 X 1 c a and not a man was out. He pulled himself out of this position in a way that only he himself could have done. He plays well in the outfield or infield. " Skeeter " Gibbs, holding down second after the Chicago trip, played an errorless game all the rest of the season. Some of the diamonds were not the best in the world and he took a great many chances, which makes his work all the more praiseworthy. He batted well, getting the two hits in the Nebraska game. Humeston, " Hummy, " till he was hurt in the Coe game, played a steady even game. His mil was big and sure and Ug had a good wing to second. He was the humorist of the team. In one game at a critical moment a ball was batted out into the field which went between " Fuz " r ' s legs. " Hummy " called out at the top of his lungs: " Fall on it. Fuzz, fall on it. " Johnson at pitch was in the finest of condition all year and pitched very consistent ball. Dennis, elected Captain (or the coming season, but his honesty made him declare himself ineligible along with several of his team-mates He won the Northwestern game in a drizzling rain. His strongest feature was in holding the double base runners to the sacks. Cretzmeyer was not in form early in the season and did not pitch all the ball he was capa- He finished up the season by shutting out Grinnell in two games. A man deserves credit for pulling himself together when he is once down. Morry " Kent pitched some very good ball fora freshman, but his best work was done in the field and with the bat. When Captain Dennis resigned he was elected captain for the com- . . ar. We predict great things for him. E. J. Kelley ( " Mike " ) was a good all-around man so necessary to every team, and for this reason made a strong run for captain. He is good in the infield, outfield or with the stick. He will in all probability be captain next year. Wayne Kelley is an all around ball player. He played second base, center field and finished up the season at third. His versatility makes him a very desirable man. " Fuzz " White, who made himself conspicuous by letting a large numberof halls pass through him, more than made up by the effective way in which he swung the bat. He probably had the highest average of any one on the team. He is noted for his original rooting. Art Yessler, at third, though he filled this position well, overshadowed this work with his batting. He stood with Fuzz at the top of the list in this line. Humeston, Gibbs, Dennis, both Yesslers, MacGregor, Johnson, and Cretzmeyerall declared themselves ineligible to play this spring, without waiting to be protested. The action of these men cannot be too highly praised or their example too widely followed. Their withdrawal leaves Iowa almost without a team, but there is an unusually large hunch of new material out and we can trust Chalmers to turn out a team that will do us credit. Base Ball Schedule April 22 Coe at Iowa City April 27 Chicago at Chicago April 28 North Western at Kavinia April 29 Knox at Galesburg May 2 Nebraska at Iowa City May 6 Cor nell at Iowa City May 12 Nebraska at Iowa City May 16 Normal at Cedar Falls May 17 Coe at Cedar Rapids May 19 Grinnell at Iowa City May 22 Normal at Iowa City May 25 Luther College at Iowa C May 31 Grinnell at Grinnell June 3 Cornell at Mt. Yernon Iowa 7 Coe 2 Iowa 5 Chicago 3 (10 innings) Parklowa 7 North Western 4 (8 innings Iowa 3 Knox 7 Iowa 1 Nebraska 3 Iowa 4 Cornell 3 Iowa 1 Nebraska Iowa 9 Normal 4 Iowa 9 Coe 5 Iowa 5 Grinnell Iowa 11 Normal 2 ity Iowa 4 Luther 1 Iowa 2 Grinnell Iowa 4 Cornell 3 (10 innings) rain) 0) H ;_ _ i. _ _ _ _ :_ _ ft. 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' C3 z X U O Z J a Review of the Tennis Season Our tennis team brought us the state championship and second place in the Western Inter-Collegiate Conference. There they beat Michigan for the first time in one of the fastest games of lobbying ever seen on the Chicago courts. Though tired out they gave Chicago a hard game the next day. The work of Monnett was of the highest order. Though he lost to Hayes and Garnett, of Chicago, it is no disgrace, for tnese men are recog- nized as the strongest players in the west. Cogswell, Burton and Hutchison did tine work also. The score of the games show what fighting qualities they had. In the home tournament, though the score was perfectly regular, some of the sets were remarkable, one going 19-17; which shows how even the playing was and how well matched all the men were. This year Monnett and Burton are gone, but we can trust to Cogswell. Hutchison and Sieg to bring us many victories, and no doubt some freshman may show up to surprise everyone, for the University is stronger and larger than it ever was before. Hutchison Cogswell Tennis Schedule Home Tournament Monnet V on 4 Lost Cogswell 3 " 1 Burton 2 " 2 Hutchison 1 " 3 Sieg " 4 Cornell Tournament, Iowa City, April 28 WINNER LOSER SCORE Singles: Burton (I) vs. Moore (C) 6-3, 6-3 Hutchison (I) vs. Simmons (C) 6-3,6-2 Hayes (C) vs. Monnet ( I ) 6-4, 4-6, 6-3 Sieg ( I ) vs. Plainer ( C ) 7-5, 6-4 Doubles: Hutchison , ,, , , r , Simmons , K9 Sieg - ( 1 ) vs. ( ) j platner W, b-,2 Singles: Doubles: Singles: Doubles: Matches won by Iowa 4. Lost 2. Ames Tournament, Iowa City, May 6-8 WINNER LOSER SCORE Stanton (A) vs. Cogswell (I) 6-3,6-4 Monnet (I) vs. Stanton (A) 2-6,6-3,8-6 Cessna (A) vs. Cogswell (I) 7-5,6-2 Monnet (I) vs. Cessna (A) 6-1,6-3 Singles: Doubles: Matches won by Iowa 3. Lost 2. Northwestern Tournament, Evanston, May 11-12 Prevented on occount of rain. Chicago Tournament, Chicago, May 1 3 WINNER LOSKR SCORE Rawley (C) vs. Cogswell (I) 6-4, 8-10, 6-4 Hills (C) vs. Hutchison ( I ) 6-3, 3-6, 6-3 Burton (I) vs. Wicks (C) 5-7,6-4.7-5 Garnett (C) vs. Monnet (1) 6-1,6-0 Bunor C -2, 5-7, 7-5 vs. ( I) 6-2, 6-1 Matches won by Iowa 2. Lost 4. Illinois Tournament, Champaign, May 15-16 WINNER LOSER SCORE Hutchison (I) vs. Strong (111.) 7-5,6-3 f It t __ 7_ .j 111 ! O C. f JO 4 1 UlVUIOVMl V Wfc W H V 1 ' -v Cogswell (1) vs. Yott (111.) 6-3,5-7,6-3 James (111.) vs. Burton (I) 2-6,6-4,8-6 Monnet (I) vs. Friend (111.) 6-4,6-4 ( I ) VS . ( 111. ) ) Cogswell Monnet 7-5, 6-2, 6-1 I ) vs. ( 111.) } l nd 3 ' 6 - 6 ' 3 ' 6 " - 5 ' 7 ' 6 ' 3 Matches won by Iowa 5. Lost 1. SSSST j mCO 4-6,9-7,6-4. A ) vs., N , ) ,, State Tournament. Cedar Rapids, May 18 and 19. COLLEGES: Normal, Ames, Grinnell, Cue, Iowa. Singles. First Round Blatherwick(G) vs. Craig (X) 6-0, 6-1. Monr.et (I) vs. Culbertson (C) 6-2, 6- i. Second Round Blatherwick (G ' i won from Cornell by default. Monnet (I vs. Stanton (A) 4-6, G-4, 64. Final Round Monnet ( I ) vs. Blatherwick (G) 6-2. 6-1. 6-2. Doubles. First Round Coggswell , , . . r , ( Goodyear ,. 9 . Monnet ( %s " ( L) J Culhertson - ' " " Second Round Final Round Cogswell , ( , ; ( A) j gmurn ,,,, Matches won by Iowa 6. Lost 0. Matches won byGrinnell 2. Lost 2. ...... Ames 2. Lost 2. " " Coe 0. L st 2. Matches won by Cornell 0. Lost 2. Nebraska Tournament. Iowa City, May 26 and 27. Singles. Monnet (I) vs. Cassidy (X) 6-1, 6-1. Mathewson I N i vs. Cogswell ( I ) 6-4, 5-7, 6-4. Doubles. Scribner , v , ,, S M jnnet 1C UK ..,. ., ,. ( N ' vs ' ' l Cc.gsw- - ' Cassidy N Matches won by Iowa 1. Lost 2. Western Inter-Collegiate Tournament. Chicago, June 3. Singles. Monnet (It vs. Forestall i Northwestern) 6-3, 5-7, 6-4, McNeil (Mich.) vs. Cogswell (1 ) 6-1, 7-5. M.7-5,6-4. ;-f Chicago) vs. .I,(g u 6-2. 6.8,6-4 First place, Chicago. Second place, Iowa. After the Hawkeye was completed we noticed that the class of ' 08 was not recognized. This, then, may be considered as a dedication to the bravery of the class in avoiding the city fire department on the night of the Freshie reception. Our Professors it seems that in going through our list Nearly all the instructors were mist But they shouldn ' t tret mad If placed near an ad For their names in the front still exist Now, friends, since you ' ve read through thus far Don ' t stop ' cause it ' s where the ads are But read on some more, ' Cause the writer ' s still sore, At the Profs who his records would mar. And, besides, these ads you see here Are furnished by men, who each year By taking this space And tilling each place Have made Hawkeye a whole lot less dear. Says Jimmie, " The Prisident McLean, Is a mon thot never is mane Though he acts mighty stern, He has patience to burn, But he gets mod when he don ' t see McLean. ' . Dear Dean Currier, with name spelt A. N ycs Is the man who is good to the boys, But he don ' t like those fusses That ' ' Sophs " call class rushes But even the quiet lads like A. N ' Dean of law is Gret; N ble, a countenance almost immobile. But the laws who like fun, Always drops pipes and run . When Barker yells out, I. C. Xoble Dean Guthrie is known as James R. To the rousihnecks (as all Medics R( That ' s why a medic named Schenck Learned in grammar, some thenck Asked in class, " Who knows where James K ? " There ' s a man called Raymond, Will G. s at the head of the new school-C. E. Although Ames work he praises He ' s working like blaises And the great question here is, Vill G. Our Homeop Dean is G. Royal Who gives pills for even a boil Though raised on a farm His students mean no real harm When they yell at him, whoa there G. Royal. Dean of Pharmacy is Wilher John Teeters, Who says Hunkers should be dubbed as " Repeaters " Wheri a pharmaceut saw him slip And nearly fall on his hip, He said. " How strangeWiiber John Teeters. ' 1 easy Dean of Dents is Hosford Will Suits Who the students say is not quite fruits Although not a cynic. He ' s quite stiff at clynic, And the tooth carpenter is good, who Will Suits. Shambaugh ' s name is like Franklin ' s, Ben- jamin He teaches us Darwin, you samin. Though he ' s a mighty good teacher. And puts you to sleep like a preacher His lectures are not real wenjamin But it ' s dear old Professor LeDaum Who invites the French class to his home. When he kept you all night. Then next day made you recite, You hated to pronounce it LeDaum. In History, " I rather fancy " dear Plum, Who is ' pickins ' for most students, yum! yum! Ny gum!! Yet he ' s lucky at least, For a maid from the east, Was the one who p(icked the dear Plum. Dr. Prentiss, a full fledged M. D. Met a mule driver while down at the sea. When the Doc signed his name Said the man " I ' m the same " And he forthwith wrote Klenisorge M. D. Our history Prof ' s Wilcox you know Our Pas heard his jokes long ago. But he thinks they are new So of course they must do. For he won ' t learn any new ones, you know Miss Everts, Kappas call Mary Sleik ' ht Who as Woman ' s dean isquite up to deiglit. To girls like a mother, To boys like a brother. But she won ' t let the girls dance very leight. Barry Gilbert, B. A., L. L. B. Has enough letters for two men or three. Some fellow asked Pat. If that stood for ball-bat. He said, " No it means let the B. A. L. L., B. ' 1 Oh yes, Ansley the Prof, called C. Fisher, Is Percy Hunt ' s kindest well wisher. Ask Percey just why- Poor Burns had to die And he answers, " 1 don ' t know, I ' ll C. Fisher. And then there ' s good Sammy Sloan, He ' s one Prof, we ' ll leave quite alone. It ' s a mean trick for the rest When Engineers get the best; And they really do when they get Sloan. ' 3 B D K D H flD D 4 D 4 D C D fl K fl D D D Townsend ' s Studio Artistic Training And an intimate knowledge of all that is new in style and progressive in method are necessary in the production of good photos. The work of the Townsend Studio has been recognized as the best Examination is Invited 22 Clinton Street IOWA CITY, IOWA Fraternity Limericks There ' s a frat that is called Kappa Sig. They reside in a house nice and big. They ' re so far from the " U " They get up at two And ride down to town in a rig. You ' ll have to he a Beta Theta Pi If you want to go to heaven when you di; But this I want to know, Who ' ll find the place below If Beta owns the places up on hi. There ' s a frat they call Phi Kappa Psi, It ' s a bunch full of dancers, Oh mi! At the Tri Delta party Eight Phi Psis all hearty Strolled in by themselves on the sli. Said a Phi Delt (whose name isn ' t Snapger) " Here ' s astuntthat most surely will gag her When the girls give a dance, Let us stag, and perchance On the road coming home we can stagger. " A man asked a new S. A. E. Of the number of frat men to be, " Many pledges to show ? " " I ' m sure I don ' t know. Cap Anderson runs that you see. " There is a frat in this town that ' s a daisy, Thmks tending the furnace is crazy. When Tau Delts get chilly They surely are silly They burn up their clothes they ' re so lazy. There ' s a bunch that is called Sigma Nu, All society fellows for tru. The girls, so they say Scream " Take them away! " But what can the poor ladies du ? The last one is called Sigma Chi, To knock them I ' d give my left eye. I ' ve thought and I ' ve thought But my thoughts come to naught Such a " good " little bunch that is whi. Copyriglu I 906 by Hart Schaftner 3 Marx Good Glothes Cost th One thing you should keep in mind i. 120-122-124 South Second Street Cedar Rapids, Iowa i g $ vV I vl omemg | It ' s Right They Should Ours cost just enough to he good. Vecouldcharge ' more, for the clothes are worth mure than they cost. In tills connection let us direct your attention to our elegant Men ' s and Young Men ' s Suits, Top Coats and Rain Coats that we are selling at $10, $12.50, $15, $18, $20 and $2$ II No better suits are ever produced (or business and general wear. They are constructed along alto- gether new lines, finest fabrics, beautiful colorings, and above all, faultless fit. We Sell Clothes Satisfaction You simply leave your money here on deposit, subject to vour being satisfied. If the clothes don ' t satisfy you, we give your money back. We especially want the college men of Iowa City to inspect our stock. ARMSTRONG McCLENAHAN ii r i i i i 1 1 i i V I i t i I I I i , I . I , i . 3 Coraiville, Iowa, April 1-5, 1 A. M. Special to Consolidated Press. Miss Mary Sleight Everts.Deanof Women and Assistant Professor of Public Speaking, lias been spending the past week in our city in order to take in the performances of the Chase-Lister Theatre Company. In an interview she said she was highly pleased with the work of the accom- plished vaudeville artists and that she es- pecially sanctioned the commendable moral tone of their productions She has secured the exclusive copyright of the famous " Black Hawk Mine " tragedy and it will he dramatized and staged by the University Dramatic club in the near future. [EDITORIAL XOTE: We reproduce the above item from the Coralville Weekly Clipper, which will be of interest to local Thespians.] LATER: We have learned from a re- liable source that she did this merely to ascertain if any of the university irirls were attending this class of shows. We wish heartily to commend the diligent manner in which she is looking after the girls in her charge. All the old students know, and the new ones I soon learn that the best place to buy up-to-date 4 I Suits, Hats and Furnishings | i is at Max Mayer ' s z $ Big Clothing House on Clinton Street I c .,!., " Ql .nl- ..,,.] ll . ! ,.... .] c . . : i . ,, J Z Stein-Block Co. and College Brand Suits and Overcoats; Manhattan Shirts, Stetson Hats, Neckwear, Underwear, Trunks, Suit Cases, Um- brellas, and the best Merchant Tailoring De- partment in Iowa MAX MAYER Z Z 2 j The Good Clothe ' s Store j C. DeHaan Co. ....Dealers in.... Dental Furniture Supplies DES MOINES, IOWA We sell complete outfits on monthly payments, allowing liberal terms. Write us. Patents, Trade-Mark Caveats and copy- rights obtained promptly. Booklet " Hints to Inventors " free write to-day, or call and see me regarding your ideas. They may be val- uable. Correspondence solicited. Tell your friends of Sands Calhoun, Registered Patent Attorney, 530 Good Block, Des Moines, Iowa. Iowa City, Iowa. Mr. Smoker : If Buster Brown can ' t suit your smoke taste, you had better see a doctor. If you can ' t get to my store, send trie a mail or- der foi cigars, tobaccos or cigarettes. You will be plevsed : so will I. The Clinton St. Smoke House, the largest and best Smoke House in Iowa 24 Clinton Street Thos. A. (Buster) Bro-wn, Prop. IOWA BOOK STORE 26 CLINTON ST. New Book and Stationery Store Text Books for the Colleges of Liberal Arts, Medicine, Dent- istry, Pharmacy, College of En- gineering, Etc. Waterman and Remex Foun- tain Pens. Largest and best assortment of Students ' Note Books and School Supplies. Prices always the lowest. John T. Ries A Few Who Have a Right to Hold Their Own TennyandDan Virginia and Xyle Avis and Clarence Edith and Theron Jeanett and Clarence Pearl and Terry Nina and Dwight Edith and Gay Marjraret and Robert Guy. Joe. Clem. Eliot and Jo Mac and Kate STUDENTS When you want a stylish turnout call up or call on C. A. MURPHY Everyone realizes our cab service is the best in the city Barns Corner of Capital and College Streets The Burkley Imperial Is Classed with the Good Hotels : : : In Iowa : : : Famous For Its BOUQUET HALL 4K- F. P. BURKLEY Proprietor Rates, $2.OO, $2.50 and $3.00 per day Remember it is " Morse Goods " which guarantees the quality. MAKERS OF Drills, Reamers, Chucks, Cutters, Taps, Dies, Arbors, Countetsinks, Counter-bores, Gauges, Mandrels, Metal Slitting Saws, Shell End Mills, Taper Pins, Screw Plates with Dies, Sockets, Sleeves, Tap Wrenches and Machinists ' Tools. Morse Twist Drill and Machine Company ST A. When you want a good shave and stylish hair cut, go to the Slants ON WASHINGTON STREET They patronize student industries; why should you not patronize them ? MOORE, A Few Facts For Famous Fops Handsomest Patrick Thinks he is Lantry Most popular Remley Glass Thinks he is Hazard Most graceful Cresco White Grouchiest Bill Middleton Tightest Sieg Greatest athlete Biemcke ( High-jumper | Thinks he is Fritzel Biggest baby Fat Watson Biggest fusser Harvey Law Best dresser Any Medic Thinks he is Hemsing Laziest Spangler Best boot-licker Hastings Biggest liar K. D. Steere Brightest Randall Thinks he is Breese Most conceited Plume Schenck Cusses most Mac Gowan Meekest Narum Biggest smoker Joe Burgess Most pious An}- Law Dutchiest Germany Most sentimental Tommy Greene Sweetest Andy Chalmers Clumsiest Ed Rule Biggest knocker Meakem, LeVan. Lemon, Cronin, Edith O ' Brien. c. The University Building ' s are built of Bedford Stone from the celebrated " Hoosier " Quarry, the largest and best quarry of Oolitic limestone in the world. A century hence they will still be a monument to those under whose direction they have been erected. The Bedford Quarries Company Chicago Office, 204 Dearborn Street r THE HAM P I I D D THE LARD THE BACON L L I I T T %X THE SAUSAGE XX Stylish Hats Correct Furnishings If it comes from Thompson ' s it is the best. W. W. THOMPSON CO. Hatters and Habberdashers 119 South 3d St. Cedar Rapids Sole agents fur the c t U 1 i ; ; i ] i i ; ] 1 ;- As Miss Odell returned too late to have her picture in with the Juniors, she persuaded the Hawkeye board to run this picture C. S. jinderson JTfen ' s TJailor and Outfitter No. 225 3d Avenue Cedar Rapids, la. Montrose Hotel full ine of imported fabrics Shrader ' s Drug Store FOR FINE PERFUMES AND TOILET P R E P A RAT IONS SHRADER ' S HEADACHE POWDERS ALWAYS STOP THE ACHE Opposite Opera House ..St. James Hotel.. ELECTRIC ELEVATORS FIRE ESCAPES $2.00, $2.50 per day GOOD SAMPLE ROOMS ....IN CONNECTION.... Iowa City IOWA Sutton Murray An Interview with Jimmie Gude avnin ' sor No yez can ' t go in. It ' s saycret practus they ' re ahher havin ' tonight. Sure yez can stand here and talk to me, but yez can ' t listen fur thim numbers. Mr. Chalmers told me hisself that there was sum of thim domtned spies around. How long have I bin doin ' this wurruck ? OiVe bin ' tendin ' to this dommed field here now for two years, but (straightening up) Oi ' ve been here longer than any other member ov the faculty, savin ' gud ould Dane Courier hisself God bless th ' auld mon. - end back there, and let this foot-ball mon through. Gud avnin ' Captun McGowan you ' re lukin ' well afther yer last game. Yes, he ' s a big hearted young mon, but he do swear awful dommed loud. Max Mayer ' s son rides up on his pony.) G ' long ye voung spalpeen git along out o ' here with thot dommed mule. Here comes Captun Barker. He ' s a foine young mon and can jump as high as the biggest hedge in the ould counthry. No. he ' s not a cap- tun now. but he likes to have me call him thot. Gud avenin ' Captun Barker it ' s a foine avnin ' sor. Yes sor. it ' s saycret practus walk right in. Thank ye. thank ye, sor. Yes I lets him in ivry noight and he brings me a foine cigar loike this. He ' s a foine bye. What ' s thot sor a pass is it : Well let me see it. Phwat the divil, I left me specks to hum. Can I git yours a minute, misther ? (Holding the paper up side down.) Alright, gwan. The Prisident says yez can pass. Yes, I gets a lot ov passes and has to watch ' em careful or some ov thim gives me bad wans. Am I here durin ' the base-ball sayson ? Sure an ' I ' m here all th ' toime. Wan year I staved in th ' ticket office all winter and watched the field. Yes, thim base ball boys and track boys is foine lads. They had me in their pictures last spring. I took th ' best wan ov thim all, yez says : Gwan along wid yez. I took the wan thev gave me. They ' re great boys, all of thim. Look at that Fuzz White now. He ' s helpin " Goldie " Griffith coach. I ' d like to know him better, but I never get to talk to him. he ' s talkin ' all the toime hisself. Do I always say Goldie ? Ov course. I do. I suppose I ought to call him Mr. Griffith now. but I can ' t call him nuthin ' except Goldie because he ' s th ' same lad he used to be. Do I fish much : No, only in the winter and there ain ' t no fishin ' then. Oh ther ' s a lot to catch here ivrything from a bull frog up. Well here come the byes get back out of the gate, and let thim run on up to the gym. " Stewart Son Stewards Students Fraternities When you want the best of meats at the best of prices, go to : : J. J. Rittenmayer James Rowson Son General Contractors Iowa City Iowa PUBLIC BUILDINGS RECENTLY CONSTRUCTED Cassopolis, Michigan Adel, Iowa Janesville, Wisconsin Albia, Iowa Des Moines, Iowa Davenport, Iowa Iowa City, Iowa { Cass County Court House Dallas County Court House City Hall Monroe County Court House Interior Finish Public Library Public Library Interior Finish Liberal Arts Hall, University of Iowa Anatomical Building, University of Iowa Laboratory Building, University of Iowa Gymnasium Building, University of Iowa THE STATE UNIVERSITY or IOWA Offers to the young men and women of the state the best facilities and opportunities for collegiate and pro- fessional training. In the strength of its faculties, the number and arrangement of its buildings, the resources of its libraries and museums, and in the wealth of its general equipment, the University surpasses every other educational institution in the state. Your attention is especially called to the superior facili- ties of the University for teaching the Sciences and Mathematics; English and other Languages; Political Science and History ; Philosophy and Kindred Subjects ; Education; Engineering: Civil, Mechanical, Electrical, Sanitary, Mining, Chemical, Forestry; Law; Medicine; Homeopathic Medicine; Dentistry; and Pharmacy. Arrangements are made whereby the collegiate and pro- fessional courses may be combined and one or two years time saved thereby. From this book you will have gained a notion of the diverse fields of student activity and perhaps of student life at the University. If you are contemplating higher education you cannot afford to select your college or university without first learning more fully of the superior advantages offered by the State University of Iowa. When sending for free announcements giving: full information, kindly indicate the course in which you are most interested. Address : GEORGE E. MAC LEAN, Iowa City, Iowa IO A A C ITY ' tn ' ts man y beautiful homes, its broad, paved, and tree-lined streets, and its rolling topography, the seat of the University is one of the most attractive cities of Iowa; and having a citizenship ever jealous of its good name, it may be asserted without fear of refutation that in the entire state there is socially no cleaner city nor one in which the morals of its young people are more closely guarded. J3 Answers to Correspondents. MR. MULLIN : You sav you are a Sigma Nu and also a student at the University. We dislike to dispute your word, but can not believe you are both. However, in answer to your question. If the other sororities become angrv when you take a Kappa to a party, it would be well for you to do one of two things: FIRST. Let them know that each will come in their turn. SECOND. Have a " steady " like Lister. (He says it ' s lots of fun since Clem quit.) With regard to introducing Parsons as your representative on the foot-ball team, or Pike as your orator to men you rush, it will be alright with a freshman, but don ' t dare do it with anyone else. The}- might smile. No, never have your fraternity pictures taken again, in dress suits. Only the Waiter ' s Union or the Glee Club can do that. As regards Mr. Fay. perhaps (remember we say perhaps i you could exchange with Phi Psi for Mr. Ladd. He looks good enough for social pur- poses, but has been known to go a whole day withont a collar. However, use vour own judgment. P. S. Yes, if Mr. Swords has bidden your fraternity and wishes to come in, take him in. MR. BI RNQUIST: No. we can find nothing in the Iowa statutes that will allow you to bring legal action against the student who mistook your fra- ternitv for a boarding club. It was no misdemeanor. If the town girls are angry about your house party, pay no attention to it. because out-of-town girls can always be found. As to another house party, it would be well to confer with Sigma Xu and learn how they intend to pay their bills, before you do anything else. No, Mr. Burnquist. neither you nor Mr. Fay can make a case against the chorus girl who kicked you in the chin : FIRST. Because you had no right to trv to kiss her. SECOND. Because it is a chorus girl ' s only means of defence. So I would let the matter drop as Mr. Fullerton did. but always beware of a mule and a chorus girl, the}- both kick. As to Mr. Doran. we believe you could exchange with Delta Tau Delta for Mr. Middleton. Don ' t be afraid that you will get the worst of it. Really, each of you should blush when you realize how you are beating the other fellow. P. S. Yes, if Mr. Swords has bidden your fraternity, and wishes to come in, take him in. Remodeled THE GRAND New STUDENTS CENTER FOR Ices, Ice Cream and Sodas LUNCHES SERVED BAKERY GOODS FINE CONFECTIONERY No. 16 South Clinton Street Both Phones If you smoke you want the freshest and the best of tobacco. When you go to FINK ' S you leave with that smile of satisfaction, for you know that you are getting the right stuff. A full line of Cigars, Tobacco, Pipes O. H. FINK, Answers to Correspondents MR. BAKRICK: The mere fact that you engaged a fraternity house as near a brewery as possible should occasion no more cause for gossip than the fact that one of the fraternities on College street engaged one as far away as possible, The fact that the man, even though a freshman, really thought your house was the Y. M. C. A. house is proof that no one thinks less of you for it. You should not worry over the money you spent to elect yourself treasurer of the Athletic Union. Mr. Spangler made his back. Besides making it seem that you have really won something when you work so hard, vou did a charitable thing by helping the Athletic Union out of debt. Yes. we thought Mr. Streff was German. His picture looks a little that way. If he persists in smoking his meerschaum in bed. you could com- promise by getting him a Turkish pipe. Put it outside on the porch, and let him smoke through a piece of silk or garden hose. As to Mr. McGowan, since the foot-ball season is over, and he is not on the tennis team, we would suggest shooting him because he can no longer do anv good and on account of his large bulk he is in the way. P. S. Yes if Mr. Swords has bidden your fraternity and wishes to come in, take him in. MR. JONES: If you feel that you have made enough to build a house, we would suggest that vou go to Virginia. We have heard many comments on your ability in contrast to that of Mr. Walker. He only bought a diamond ring according to last year ' s Hawkeye. No. it is not proper to stay long after midnight when you call, if you are not a student yourself; because the young lady cannot sleep in the day- time as you can. Yes. we noticed there was an indoor meet in which you had no men. The thing for you to do is to take in old ' ' Jimmy. " Then you would always have somebody at the athletic field. Jimmy could register for the same course Mr. Moore takes. We can see no reason why Mr. Riley should have put out a green flag on March ijth. He could have kept his face near a window all day or written his name on a board. Perhaps it would be well for you to rush Y. M. C. A. men if the foot- ball rule goes into effect. There is a great field for work there. No. it would not be well to get too mam- men in the house because in that event you would not have room for the dogs. With regard to Mr. Lauder. we would suggest exchanging him with Phi Delt for Mr. McGowan. if the Phi Delts have not yet shot him. And please give something to boot, for charity ' s sake, although they would not expect it. For instance, give Mr. Coyle and a pair of pigeon-toed stilts. P. S. Yes. if Mr. Swords has bidden your fraternity and wishes to come in. take him in. Groceries and Provisions The bent in the city WM. POHLER Student ' s Trade Solicited Corner Dubuque St. and Iowa AVC- BOTH PHONES HOWARD-WELCH COMPANY WHOLESALE Physicians ' and Hospital Supplies CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA We are jobbers (or all the leading Pharmaceutical, Drug, Chemical and Biological Products Surgical Supplies, Physicians ' Sundries, Glassware, and everything you use in your practice. We are manufacturers of all standard preparations. Prompt Shipment a specialty. Send us your mail orders. HOWARD- WELCH COMPANY 401 Second Ave. Cedar Rapids, Iowa G O. D. STEAM LAUNDRY Just do your part, And do your best. Give us your laundry, We ' ll do the rest. OWENS GRAHAM, PROPS. 211-213 IOWA 7WC. BOTH PHONES FLOWERS FLOWERS J.ALDOUS SON rLOPISTS Greenhouse Corner Church and Dodge Sts. Store 1 22 Iowa Ave. Both Phones Jo-u ' f.ef- 4 K k Hemsing before the Hawkeye managers telling why he should have stock in the ' 07 annual " Good Clothes " Our clothing is selected from America ' s half dozen leading wholesale tailors of the east, and therefore will satisfy a great variety of tastes. Quality Characterizes and domi- nates all the lines we handle, and from past experience of many years you know The Golden Eagle is the Rock of Gibralter solid and true in its methods foremost in style and quality absolutely first in everything that pertains to men ' s wearing apparel. When in need, of clothing for man, boy or child, don ' t fail to call on us. TlGOLDEN EAGLE WINNER BROS ' . = Answers to Correspondents MR. LOESS: We must again, through our columns, disagree with a correspondent. Please do not say you are both a Beta and a student. You are one or the other, but never both. We shall take up your questions in their regular order. If you do not feel that Mr. Miller ' s coat is long enough perhaps it would be well to ask Mr. Hemsing to spare a piece of his. Yes, in a way we sympathize with Mr. Cowen. You say that when he came to Iowa, he intended to do three things, be a Beta, make the foot- ball team and win the X. O. L., and has only done the first. Does he realize that God made only one heaven, and not three, and there are many men in the world who are not even Betas? He should have reversed the order, now he will never do the other two. By all means, never let an - of the fellows try to whip another waiter. If one licked you the rest would do the same. With regard to the surtouts, if you have only one and two of you want to go to a party, it would be well for one to go and then send the coat back by the cabman. Xo, never cut a dinner engagement to usher at the opera house. You might be discovered. If Mr. Fullerton cannot find the key-hole when he comes home, let him crawl in through the window. If Mr. Greene (and by the way. he should have been a Phi Delt) really wants to be manager of the Athletic Union, vou should support him? because it will keep him in school another vear and he needs it. It would be well to stay away from our side of the College street bridge when you do your serenading. You are likely to get into trouble. P. S. Yes. if Mr. Swords has bidden your fraternity and wishes to come in. take him in. 5 7 Make your specifications read, a " FISHER GOVERNOR " For Steam Pumps, to regulate the discharge pressure. Circulars and Dis- counts on application. The Fisher Governor Company FIRST AVE. AND LINN ST. MARSHALLTOWN, IOWA Boerner ' s Pharmacy 113 WASHINGTON STREET Will again be Headquarters for Photographic Supplies and Cameras ieoe LARGER STOCK LOWER PRICES INDEPENDENT GOODS WILJL P. HE I3OKS SET., I., GOOD FT RNITURE 20 DUBUQUK ST. ANNEX 214 " WASHINGTON ST. EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY IS HAIR CUTTING AND SHAVING DAY AT E. V. EBEHT ' S BARBER SHOB FIRST CLASS WORK SUSPICIOUS CHARflCTER. The Goodyear-Marshall Commercial Series Includes a full line of Commercial Text Books, Blank Books and Business Stationery, arranged in different grades, for COMMON SCHOOLS, HIGH SCHOOLS COLLEGE COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENTS COMMERCIAL SCHOOLS : : : : The Monarch Series of School Supplies Includes School Records, Blanks and Stationery, for SCHOOL OFFICERS, COUNTY SUPERIN- TENDENTS, TEACHERS : : : : And a full line of Examination Paper, Writing and Drawing Paper, Herbariums for Botany Classes, and School Diplomas. Catalog and Samples free to teachers. GOODYEAR-MARSHALL PUBLISHING CO. CEM 5 nos - OUR SPRING STOCK EXCELS IN NOVELTY, VARIETY, ORIGINALITY AND REASONABLE PRICES The Johnson County Savings Bank Capital Stock Deposits Surplus S 125,000 1,378,000 70,000 HENRY K. MORTON RELIABLE FOOTWEAR Cor. Clinton and Washington Sts. Does a general Banking Business Interest paid on time deposits Foreign exchange letters of credit issued to all parts of the world WM. A. FRY M. J. MOON GEO. L. FALK J. A. SHALLA President - Vice-President - Cashier Asst. Cashier BOARD OF DIRECTORS WM. A. FRY M. J. MOON MAX MAYER S. L. CLOSE JOHN T. JONES E. F. BOWMAN E. P. WHITACRK WM. HANKE F. C. CARSON Answers to Correspondents MR. WHITE: We can only say in answer to vour first question, if you love the girl, why don ' t you marry her? If she has told you that she don ' t like Mr. Fitz. what Moore do you want? Xo, do not wear your laced boots, even if the dancing floor is rough at the gym. because they do not look well with a dress-suit, and furthermore, people might class you with Mr. Lane. You sav you don ' t know what to do with your hands at a party. It would be well to carry one in a sling, and put the fore-finger of the other in your mouth, as Mr. Cooper does. Don ' t be afraid of losing your popularity with the girls. If they abolish foot-ball you can go into track athletics and have Mr. Riemcke teach you how to high jump. We can see no reason why you should pay board at your frat house if the girl has a chafing dish. A nice present for her would be a handker- chief, not over a foot and a half square, vith fancy embroidery around the edges and Moore (embroidery) in the corner. Mr. Burgess could embroider it nicely. Tell the fellows to always take Jordan ' s clothes out of the closet before they start a fire. As to Mr. Middleton. we would suggest exchanging with Kappa Sig- ma for Mr. Doran. An old settler here Mr. Hiel. by name says he remembered a day when Mr. Doran had recited in class, so you will be bound to win. Tell Mr. Felkner that it is not proper to wear pajamas to breakfast for two reasons: FIRST. Contrary to rules of etiquette. SECOND. His figure would look better in a barrel. P. S. Yes. if Mr. Swords has bidden your fraternity and wishes to come in, take him in. lEquttabl? Htfr SttBuranr? 010. OF IOWA IS " RIGHT " IN ITS SIZE AGE LOCATION ECONOMY OF MANAGEMENT ANNUAL DIVIDEND POLICIES The best insurance, at the lowest possible cost. Whether you want personal insurance or an agency, this is the Company for you. HOME OFFICE, OES MOINES E. H. GRIFFIN, DISTRICT AGENT, IC V-A. CITV JFtrat National Sank IOWA CITY, IOWA Capital - $100,000 and Undivided 70,000 Surplus and Undivided Profits - OFFICERS PETER A. DEV President GEO. W. BALL - Vice-President LOVELL SWISHER - - Cashier JOHN U. PLANK - Asst. Cashier e-KO. W. .1. :. J. M. O ' JTO Ah4MITANT c-AHIUKI DIRECTORS PETER A. DEY J. T. TURNER MRS. E. F. PARSONS C. S. WELCH A. N. CURRIER GEO. W. BALL E. BRADWAY OIn. BANKERS Capital - $50,000 Surplus and Undivided Profits - 20,000 SO. CLINTON STREET IO VA. CITY, I A. Solicits Accounts. Foreign Exchange a Specialty. DIRECTORS GEO. W. KOONT W. D. LICHTY I. J. BENDA W. E. SHRADER I The Start of the 220 yard Dash on the Straigbt-away, High School Meet After Ball Games Before and After Theatres and Entertainments Boat Rides And all the time go to REICHARDTS FOR THE Finest Candies and Pure Ice Cream 21 S. Dubuque Street IOWA CITY, IOWA S. U. I. WHITE ROSE SMOKE THESE Not only because they are manufactured in Iowa City, but also because they are the very best you ever struck. F. ZIMMERLI, M ' f r, Iowa City, la. Answers to Correspondents MR. DRAKE: The clear statement of your unfortunate position shows us verv clearly that you have just cause for complaint. Now, however, we feel that we have a solution. It is as follows: Teach Mr. Burgess a new design of hand stitching, let Mr. Seerley know that Mr. Lister has left town, and get Mr. Cobb to go to every assembly. Then you will have a clear field with the young lady. No, it would not be a good plan to have a joint initiation with Pi Phi. Mr. Brown need not feel that Mr. Fay is better-looking than he for two reasons. FIRST. Mr. Fay is a Sigma Nu, and all Phi Psis will acknowledge that they are better looking than Sigma Nus. SECOND. Mr. Fay was disfigured by being kicked in the chin by a mule. You need not feel embarrassed on account of Mr. Swisher ' s appear- ance at the parties. Just get him to dress like other people, and not to wear corduroy trousers with a dress-suit. If your house is too small, we would suggest digging a cave in that cinder pile south of you. You could have the door on the east side and no one would know the difference. As to Mr. Ladd. we would suggest exchanging him even with S: A. E. for Riley. Riley shows signs of being Irish, but he don ' t reflect any more intelligence than Ladd. It would perhaps be well to shoot Mr. Riley as soon as posssible after his arrival. So, eight of your men slagged the Tri Delt party, but if you asked twenty-three girls you did your duty. No, it does not show that you are unpopular: perhaps some Sigma Nus asked them first. No. do not wear a four-in-hand with a dress suit, nor an opera hat to church. P. S. Yes, if Mr. Swords has bidden your fraternity and wishes to come in, take him in. ESTABLISHED 1865 IOWA CITY COMMERCIAL COLLEGE and School of Shorthand Zimmerman Bros. Props. 121-123 Iowa Avc Students, consider what a convenience practical knowledge of Shorthand will he to you in your next year Academy or University work. As your class work is largely note-taking, you need just the work that we can give you. We teach both Gregg and Munson. We also make a specialty of rapid Business Writing. CLEANING MENDING PRESSING BROS. Panitorium Club and Steam Dye Works Phone 166 Ladies ' and Gent ' s Clothing Dyed, Cleaned and Pressed 110 Iowa Ave NEVER FAILS__- L. E. Waterman Co. 173 Cro ' dway. Her York per: s. :.r: cv A:.L DEALERS IOWA CITY ACADEMY Three Courses of Study c lassical Preparatory Scientific Preparatory GENERAL Has the Endorsement of the Faculty of the State University of Iowa SEND FOR CATALOGUE W. A. WILLIS, Principal Answers to Correspondents MK. II.I.ICK: You need not explain that you are from Burlington, the mere fact that you are a Sigma Chi will give you enough prestige. As regards your love affairs : You say that you used to love Miss Burge. have loved Miss Higley, did love Miss Shrimplin. and are now loving Miss Burge again. You prove that the first love is always the best. How- ever, under such circumstances we would advise you to begin to drink. Directions : Go to the Phi Delt house and follow the beaten path east to where grass grows on it. No. do not take them driving individually. Get Bickley to help you and take them all in a hay rack. It is alright for Mr. Bemis and Mr. Oliver to attend assembly, as long as they don ' t neglect your own fraternity parties. However, hen they begin to sacrifice their own parties for Miss Montgomery ' s, something should be done. Perhaps it would be a good idea to introduce them to some Uni- versity girls. If it makes you sick to smoke, don ' t do it, even if the girls do like to see you do it. No, no, do not think of attacking Mr. Fitz because you saw him with Miss B., you might be arrested for assault with intent to do great bodily injury. As to Mr. Oliver. I would suggest exchanging with Delta Tau Delta for Mr. Cooper, and if compelled to give anything to boot, would give Sig. and Johnny Pond. By all means take in Mr. Duncan and the Mexicans and then you could have all the lieutenants right in the house. P. S. Yes, if Mr. Swords has bidden your fraternity and wishes to come in. take him in. { LUSCOMBE MAlvKR OK PORTRAITS MEDIUM: Our photographs excel in modeling and lifelike expression. Groups our specialty. We also frame your pic- tures in an artistic manner. Try us and be convinced : : : : : No. J) DUBUQUE ST. IOWA CITY IOWA Scene on Iowa River The most complete and varied stock of S. U. I. Jewelry and novelties in Iowa City : : : ...Makers of the... 1905 Graduation I Pin 1906 Graduation I Pin 1906 Dental Pin Scimiter Fez Pin, Germainia Society, Epsilon Tau Pin, Zeta- gathian Society and other Pins Also spoons with any University building, in an extremely new and appropriate handles. Mail orders solicited. S. T. Morrison Leading Jeweler IOWA. CITY Iowa Headquarters (or High Grade Dental Supplies For StudenU and Practitioners Marshall Dental Mfg. Co. 513-515 Locust Street Des Momes, Iowa C. E. Biles, Representative for S. U. I. and Eastern Iowa For Parties and Luncheons You want the best. Real continued success only follows worth. The fact that for twenty-six years this has been the most successful grocery store in the city, speaks for the quality of our goods and of our service. The place to get the best is here. And our line of Fancy Groceries is easily the largest in the city. Our aim is ever to have the latest. Give us a trial : : Sueppel ' s Grocery Both Phones Established 1879 22 So. Dubuque Brightest Sayings by the Brightest Students. Book Agent (at Hal dc mini ' s) " Does Mrs. Jones live here ? " Virginia " Not yet. " Bill Hotz " I had a funny dream last night. " Gordon " What was it ? " Bill Hotz " I dreamed Piggott was pledged Delta Gamma. " Prof. Seashore (lecturing) " Very much like the tulip craze in Eng- and when they grew wild. " Payne " Who. the people ? " Prof. Seashore " No, the tulips. " Catlin (at the gyni) " How are you classified ? " . filler " For the sprints. " Crawford " Is MacGowan a Beta ? " Glass " No, he ' s a Phi Delt, but he is affiliated with Betas. " Chalmers " Did you follow foot-ball last year r " McFaddcn " No. I followed a plow. " Detnck " Where is the Alumni College building ? " Schrump -I think it is over there near the graduate college. " Davidson -Gee, Prof. Seashore lectures on such deep subjects that it wears me out taking notes. " -I ' . Townscnd (taking annual board picture) " Now we are going to need a long exposure. " Managers, (in one -coice) " Great heavens, we ' re lost! " Special Intel-urban Rates FOR CLASS AND SOCIETY PICNICS, ATHLETIC AND INTER-COLLEGIATE EVENTS Will be made to members of the State Uni- versity of Iowa by the Cedar Rapids Iowa City Railway and Light Company. [ The Company operates its railway in con- junction 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. |j 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 Passenger Traffic Manager Cedar Rapids, Iowa Brightest Sayings by the Brightest Students Pike " Mr. Hunt, do - ou believe in foreordination. " Mr. Hunt " prefer not to answer that question until I talk to Prof. Ansley about it. " Miss S -irc " Are you going to Politics today, Fay " " .] . Mclntvrc -No. it ' s Jess ' turn today. " Dean Currier -The word ; illic ' refers to what ? " Miss Burge " Theron. " Rhynsburgcr (introducing Col. Weeks at Delta Tati Delta party} Ah, allow me to introduce Miss Ah er let me introduce (aside to Miss Adams I Nina what in thunder ' s vour name ? " Miss Ogdcn -Miss Field, let me introduce Mr. Peterman. " Miss Field (later} -Hasn ' t Mr. Peterman a regular Gibson head r " McDonald " That man Vasku is quite a student, isn ' t he r " Randall -Student what ' s that ? " Mt Donald -Oh. a fellow who wears his hair long and loves his prof. " Prof. Seashore " Classify pains, Mr. Davidson. " Davidson " There are two kinds not at all related Paul Payne and Payne ' s Celery Compound. " Miss Holiday (as squirrel runs across the campus] " I didn ' t know that rabbits had such long tails. " Prof. LeDatim (speaking of ruffles v:orn in Elizabethan times) " They were so large that a man couldn ' t conveniently say good bye to his wife. " 3S THE HOSTETTLER SHOE CO. CEDAR RAPID5 IOWA We make a specialty of shoes for young men and women, made by Bill Kiley and Mark Elkin .T FttGTHT I HICES Special attention given to mail orders. You can depend on a HOSTETLER SHOE. STORES: 216 Second St. 20G Second Ave. dJ " v } i i atu rg f im$v CORNER FOURTH ST. AND COURT WE. Bra iHnttira Jnuta DES MOINES ' : IOWA i i The leading hotel in the state Electric light, electric elevators, steam heat, clean and up-to date. Rooms : 50c, 75c and Sl.OO EUROPEAN i i American Plan S2.50 to $0.00 per day. European Plan $1.00 to ]. A. PAULSON, Prop. i $3.50 per day. I - i i 0t tt +t t t00t wi C Brightest Sayings by the Brightest Students Crawford " Why are the Sigma Chis so swelled up r " Dttmkdberg " Didn ' t you hear : Hastings was elected Secretary of the Athletic Union. " Prof. Seashore (lecturing) " Developement of the touch sense has been slow. Where has it reached the highest perfection ? " Miss Lynch " Among college students. " -1 SS Kastntan " Oh, Mr. Anderson, where is your moustache? " Anderson " At home in the waste basket. " Prof. S Hiw( aHg i- " When did hair cease to be a permanent ornament " - " J s$ Odcll " With the advent of the college professor. " Dean Currier " How were slaves killed in the early Roman state : " Miss Paulson " They were put to death. " Miss Johnson (at Miss Montgomery ' s assembly} " Oh, there ' s Spang. " Cobb " Do vou know him " Miss Johnson " Yes, I ' ve met all the Kappa Sigs up here. " Dr. Bailey (to Coulter, at Clinic) " And so your hearing troubles you? " Coulter " Yes, in class I can hardly hear a thing, no matter how hard I listen. " Dr. Bailey " Whose class are you in ? " Coulter " Prof. Stromson ' s. " Dr. Bailey " Oh, don ' t try to listen. " Prof. Anslcvs office hours Monday, 3:00 to 3:15 p. m., Tuesday, 3:00 to 3:15 p. m.. Wednesday. 3:0010 3:15 pi m., Thursday, 3:00 to 3:15 " p. m., Friday, 3:0010 3:15 p. m. Doctor Prentiss (to Prof. Ansley) " So I should advise almost com- plete rest for a while; shorten your office hours. " GRAHAM HAVARD City Steam Dye Works and Pantorium Club I 1 3 Iowa Avenue Clothes Pressed for $ 1 .00 per month Special attention given to Steam and Naptha Cleaning of Ladies ' and Gents ' Clothing. H. A. STRTTB CO. Have Old Gold and all other class colors in : : Felts, Satins and Ribbons also Buntings to Rent Largest Stock of Dry Goods, Carpets and House Furnishings in the City H. A. Stub Co. 1 18 to 122 ClintonS. Iowa City Iowa ..University Book Store.. Corner of Clinton and Iowa Avenue Headquarters for College Text Books and Supplies Waterman Fountain Pens University Pennants and Souve- nirs our Specialty ....Our prices are always right.... Find Tommy Greene J4 TRY THE BEST THERE IS In the way of Practical Business Training. You can secure it at Irish ' s University Business College We have started many hundreds on the high road to success. Let us start you. For competent and energetic young men and women the demand is far in excess of the supply. A SPECIAL WORD TO YOUNG MEN AND WOMEN Who art Seeking Employment in a Business Office: You must not delude yourself into thinking that the ordinary common school education is sufficient, for it is not. Business men insist that their employees must know how business is done, that they must be trained to do their work properly before they enter upon their office duties. Business men have neither the time nor the inclination to teach their employees the things they should learn before seeking employment. Even if they did have, a young man or woman will learn more real business facts in one year at a good business school, than he or she would acquire in five years in a business office. Business men pay high wages to those who have taken the time to acquire a systematic training in up-to-date business methods the extra salary will, in a few months, pay the entire cost of such a course. This increased earning capacity lasts throug life, and pays dividends every working day of the year. It is practically impossible in these days for a young man or woman to secure a commercial position without first acquiring a high-grade business education. There are thousands of openings for bookkeepers, stenographers, bill clerks, ad- vertising men, general office workers, etc., but such positions can only be filled by those who have the proper training in the shape of business education. Our business is to give you just this sort of education, and you can do no better than to attend our College for a Practical, Useful, Dollar-and-Cent Education, the kind of education that doubles our students ' earning capacity in a very short time, and puts them on the highway to success, prosperity and happiness. COURSES TAUGHT Penmanship, Bookkeeping, Shorthand, Typewriting, Telegraphy, and other Commercial Branches : : : Students may enter any day that best suits their convenience. Call and see us or send for Catalogue about rates, etc. : : Irish ' s University Business College E IRISH, Proprietor 119 Clinton Street Iowa City, Iowa Brightest Sayings by the Brightest Students Dean Currier -Miss Kern, how would you translate robur inpedit: ' 1 ' Miss Kern -It means their chief strength was in their feet. " Brant -What does Mr. Drake do at the President ' s office ? " Redjield " He is conservator of the President ' s rubber stamp. " Prof. Shambangh " And what did you say Leslie M. Shaw ' s official position is at the present time. Mr. Lynch r " L.viic 1 " Ex-governor of Iowa. " Prof. Seas i0rc- " r ho discovered the nerve in the tooth, Mr. Mitchell? " Mitchell " The man who founded the dental profession. " Miss. Shozi-alter ' -Dosen ' t Mr. Hoth ' s moustache tickle 3 - ou : " Miss Stockdale ' -How dare you! " Stcn-art -Have a cigar Mac. " Me Hugh " What ' s the matter with it ? " Prof. LeDanm -Take to the end of the act for the next lesson. " Miss Dalmege " Oh dear. " Prof. LeDaiim " The}- call me that only at home. " Dixon (as he sees Patsy Hayes - -ifh a aezv white fur) " Well, I won- dered where Beppo went ' : " Gardener (in high Iceved i-oice as Prof. Bolton dictates) " Why Prof- really you are dictating too fast, you know. " H MH Mi MOOH HODH MH MH MH Iowa Pins Iowa Fobs Phi Beta Kappa Pins Iowa Spoons With Old Capitol Building, Liberal Arts Hall and Dental $ Building Engraved in Bowl ' I And All Kinds of Pianos Musical Instruments A. M. GREEK CD You will always get the best of treatment at W. A. BUTTON ' S Barber Shop First-Class P NITOHITJM Work neatly and promptly done.... 27 E Washington Street READY TO Get Relief From The Laundry that jams your collars, irons the buttons off your shirts, and sends the cuffs home with a ragged edge? If so, we stand ready with every wish and facility for doing your work RIGHT. One trial of our work and you ' ll hail us as deliv- erers. Work collected and de- livered. People ' s Steam Laundry Toms Ruppert Both Phones Cor. Iowa and Linn Street THE CUTS IN THIS BOOK WERE MADE BY THE ELECTRIC CITY ENGRAVING CO. BUFFALO , N Y. TONE. MADE. F-OR U.S. NAVAL ACADEMY Brightest Sayings by the Brightest Students Hall -I just saw the Iowa City police force down the street. " Miller -Where ? " Hall -He was coining out of a saloon. " Dennis (to old Jimmy after the base-ball picture} " You took the best picture of the lot. Jimmy. " Jimmy -The divil take yez. I took the wan they gave me. " Prof. Wilcox (explaining Prof. Plunks absence] -I suppose you all know that your dear professor has gone east on ah pressing business. " Churchill (after the French reception -Yes. I had a fine time; they had plenty to eat. " Prof. Seashore (illustrating reaction time} -So you see it is dangerous for two reasons to bet on the man who gets off first in a race first because it ' s no sign he will win. and second, because it is wrong. " Miss Mclntyre -Oh where is Mr. Piggott this morning ? I know I wont enjoy Prof. Shambaugh ' s lecture. " Miss Schrimplin ' -Neither will I. I think he ' s real mean to sta - away. " Pcrrine -Why cannot a man support himself when he is sick : " Prof. Seashore -Will some one answer that r " Hea cv " Because he is unable to work. " Prof. Siitfi- " Is the phenomena due to a difference of head or pressure? " J trg ' cy " Head. " Bosu-ell ' -Pressure. " Prof. Smith -Authorities seem to differ. " i ft y ft ft y ft ft ft vt v yi V 1 FOR HIOH CLASS PRINTING OF ft w ALL KINDS CONSULT THE : : : : ft w u| w lR?fmbitnm printing (En. 1 1 CEDAR RAPIDS : IOWA 1 w {1 Vt ft V VE F RIXT AX I) HIXD BOOKS FOR MAX ' Y ft V ft V C- )_r J. l l i j I jl jJ . i fl t OF ir .j _t$ 1 jl 1 1 J j txfe J . _1. 1 " i J t ft XJXITEI? STATES. M ft y s ft ft V ft y ft v w V A os j St:::JSJt JifOO: St: J5 !S.Si0 y The brightest, cleanest, newest, and in every way most up-to-date V! H W M | Grocery Store 1 1 IN THE CITY i 5 a Barth-Schuppert Co. ft i ft v We study the wants of our customers and take a special pride in o V supplying our trade with all the best and most wholesome goods on M V ft v the market. Remember the place W i V ft I Barth-Schuppert Co. 1 w ft 6 and 8 S. Dubuque St. Both Phones . ft vt Brightest Sayings by the Brightest Students What Mr. Sloan really said " In those times there were dam(p) poor prisons. " " I am one of the few persons living who believe that life is greater than art. " ' Under ordinary circumstances it is no sin for a man to love his wife. " Galuppi was the father of comic opera. " This passage sounds like the devil in Medical literature. " Walters (at registrar ' s office) " Where can I reserve seats for convocation " Briggs -Mr. Rule, do I register for physical examination twice a week or only once ? " Prof. Smith -What is H 2 SO 4 ? " Piivne " Prussic acid. ' " Prof. Smith " Now the class knows more about chemistry. " Prof. Cah ' in -In that age. reptiles (s (talked back and forth. " Griffin (two vsecks after school has begun] -Where is the athletic pavillion ? " Rinker " Did Prexy talk long when he stopped the scrap ? " Lambert -Yes. about half an hour. " Rinker -What did he say ? " Lambert " Nothing. " Dean Currier -What does prex mean, Miss Mercer ? " Miss Mercer--- . means price. " Dean Currier " Where does it come from ' : " Miss Mercer " Marengo. " THE LEADER HE Blended Border is a process that has been patented, and James, the Pho- tographer of Iowa City, has the exclu- sive right to make and use the Blended Border. If you want the latest in photos there is only one place in the city you can get the new finish, the Blended Border, at the James Studio. The.... Churchill Dm; Company WHOLESALE Druggists Burlington, Iowa Cedar Rapids, Iowa flrirtralum J This quarter page space (this is all that we can spare) is re- spectfully dedicated to George T. Reddick of the University Press Company, and incidentally publisher of the " Knocker, " the " Clarion; " who died after the publication of thelDOOHawkeye. " Bumpski " at prayers I A M O ZST D S , WAT C H K S A 3V I .T p ' K I . H V. Iv p: I T I L .M ( I I p: S .N J : Y. Brightest Sayings by the Brightest Students .Mrss Prcntiss -I just discovered. Mr. Macbride, that you were in Ivy Lane : " -Macbride " How did you learn it ? " .Miss Prentiss " You don ' t punctuate. " ' Albright -I see that Barnes has gone into athletics. " Lvrcnson ' ! don ' t believe it. " Albright - ' Yes he has begun to roller skate. " .Miss Griffith ! told a lie yesterday, for the first time. " .Miss Dalmcgc -What was it ' : ' " .Miss Griffith -I told a freshman that Die Germania really helped German studer. no. Parrish (Belting Phi Psi house bv mistake) " Is Miss Macbride there " is ! think vou will find her at the Pi Phi house. " Dog fancier to Peterman -Is there any one in town who keeps a good kennel ? " Peterman -Yes. the Sig Alphs do. " Race Track Sport fav Hey Slavata, aint you got a dress suit I can rent for tonight ? r Sfara a. the Tailor -Nop. the S. A. E. ' s (Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity; are giving a part}- tonight. REBUILT, REMODELED an? SECOND HAND TYPEWRITERS Our Rebuilt machines are rebuilt and bought from the factories where they are made and are, in respect to appearance, quality of work and durability, as good as new. In this line are included Olivers, Underwoods, Remingtons, Jewetts and prac- tically all of the standard makes. Remember we have an immense stock in Chicago to draw from. Repaired machines in excellent condition and bargains at the prices asked. :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: Agents in Linn, Benton, Johnson, Buchanan and Blackhawk counties for the MONARCH Typewriter, the machine with a record of more machines the very first year of its production than ever sold by any other company in the first three years. J It " has the goods " and its record was made because it stood the test on trial, tj We will be pleased to receive inquiries concerning anything in the typewriter or typewriter supply line. :: :: CEDAR RAPIDS TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE J. M. BUSHNELL. Mgr., 126 So. Third Street, Cedjv.r Rapid. -. Iowa. Everybody Works But- Everybody works hut Carrie And she demands the pay The sterner the Board refuses The more she has to say. She must have three assistants Grace and Sadie Holiday But the choicest of her flunkies Is our dear Remley J. Everybody works but Edith And she talks some anyway But when the board gave prizes She had no more to say. But she was very clever On a certain Saturday When she stole the " Angel of Basy ' And made her get-away. Everybody drills but Cresco And he looks on alway The less he has to drill The more he has to say. Kent can do the " present " And Kirk the " parade rest " But of all the tin soldiers Bill Davis is the best. Brightest Sayings by the Brightest Students First Sttide -Where can you find the best German style ? " Second Stnde -In Goethe ' " s Faust. " Third Sttide -Xop. on -Dock ' Eastman himself. " Mi s Jlrnska -I don ' t see why people laugh when J. Peter Healey debates. I think he is just all right! " Miss Higley ' s first question on hearing the piano as she passed the smoke house was. -Oh. how long has this new music store been here r " 1 Miss Connor on hearing of Sigma Xi election: " Oh Miss Abrams, when shall I put in my application for Phi Beta Kappa r " Fred Cooper, when Miss Stookey don ' t know what to order at Reich- ard ' s: -Oh Dot. do try some malted milk. All the other girls drink it with me. ' " Of course, you have heard Piggott announce at the meets. He has a beautiful voice, hasn ' t he : And he really talks as if he knew what he was talking about. Crossan " What relation is K. D. Steere to Prof. Wilcox : " Grifpfnbiirg A bright pupil, once removed. " Miss Vorster (after Tri Delt party] " Oh, isn ' t Buster Brown just divine r " 37 The Best Place to Eat At 3 1 1 Iowa Avenue Across From State University Hospital Transient Rates at $1.00 Per Day Special Rates Given to to Students Phone 251 Manner Makes The Man HT But perfect attire adds a charm to even the most pleasing personality and to attain perfection in dress you require the perfect tailor who can not only make good clothes, but one who has the skill to make them so fit the wearer that at once they seem to adapt them- selves to his individual self. The repu- tation of Slavata as a master of his trade is unquestioned. The garments he makes invariably give extreme and thorough satisfaction. JOSEPH SLAVATA, TAILOR Removed first door south of former location


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

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