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

 - Class of 1908

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 416 of the 1908 volume:

- Scfooi B aaeaaEB seam J The -Eight awKeye VOLUME XVII Published by the Junior Classes of the State University of Iora n Amos IXogra (urrirr, Sran of thr (tnllror of Cibrral Arts.lhia book is rrfipfrtfully orbiratrn Amos Nnye0 fflurrin : An Appmiatum O have worked faithfiilly in one ' s chosen profession for forty years is to have attained honorable dis- tinction. The date which marks the completion of such a period is worthy of more than passing com- ment. The acquaintance of the writer with Prof. Currier does not cover the entire period of his Uni- versity association, and young men who returned from the battle field to complete their knowledge of Caesar ' s Commentaries, have the advantage of those who arrived in the early seventies. But the latter knew him at a time when his virile enthusiasm was ex- pressed in the teaching of Latin. If the subject represented in the Middle Ages the medium for conserving learning to the world, it has represented since that time, a standard of intellectual attainment. If it shall in the fu- ture, hold its place only as a part of what a young person must know to be educated, it will in any institution of learning, take something of its vital character from the personality of the teacher. As a teacher, Prof. Currier expected a student to recite a lesson in Latin as an act of mental integrity, an act of social rela- tionship, an act of courteous respect; to enjoy the experience was to respond gladly to such ideals. As a member of the Faculty, he has been a counsellor of dis- cretion and an important advisor for the advancement of the University in method and organization. As acting President during an interregnum, he guided the Institution wisely. As Dean of the College of Liberal Arts, he has been in touch with the activities of all the students, and his per- sonal interest in them individually, some of whom he has known as the children of his former students, has been shown in more than a mere University contact. His attitude has been to allow expansive growth in young people, and to grant them the respon- sibility that goes with it. His well earned honors of affectionate devotion from a large number of successful men and women throughout the country, must testify to his worthiness and nobility of character. With his crown of years and continued vigor, with his wis- dom and influence, he may well say with Leontinus Gorgias, " Uihil habeo quod accusem senectutem. " VIRGINIA S. BERRYHILL, L. A. ' 77. tthr Sixtieth Auniurrsarg OF THE IFomtfotng af Ihr lalr of MECHANIC ' S ACADEMY. THE FIRST BUILDING OCCUPIED BY THE UNIVERSITY THE PRESENT SITE OF THE UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL Atlrnbanrr at 3outa by 366-7 B 1SW-7 HUM-,.; 59 7 ' . ' 571 1331 2050 o d i i I 5 H uj D " " : IB47--1307 By AitOS ' SOTES CUKRIEK II E act of the Legislature establishing the Uni- versity was approved February 25, 1847. By the act of January 15 and 16, 1849, branches were created and located at Fairfield and Du- buque and placed upon equal footing with the University at Iowa City " in respect to funds and all other matters. ' 7 The branch at Du- buque was never organized; that at Fairfield had only a brief existence. From 1850 to 1857 the " College of Physicians and Surgeons of the State University of Iowa, " located first at Davenport and then at Keokuk. had a nominal connection with the University. The new state (-(institution of 1857 put an end to this absurd policy of division by restricting the University to " one place, without branches at any other place. " The Board of Trustees first met in the early summer of 1847 but lacked the means and appliances necessary to open the Uni- versity until March 1855, when for a term of sixteen weeks in- struction was given by three teachers to nearly one hundred stu- dents, of whom few if any were above preparatory grade. The first commencement occurred June 30, 1857. In June, 1858, were graduated 1 collegiate and 5 normal students. From 1858 to 1860 only a normal department of very elementary grade was continued and 11 were graduated. However, in a very real sense, the University proper dates from its opening in September 1860 with an organized faculty and moderate appliances for effective work. Perhaps a score of the one hundred students then in attendance were of collegiate grade, but the faculty wisely received such as it could get and adapted its instruction to their need and so for some veal ' s preparatory and normal work was largely predominant. During the first decennial period. 1860-1 to 1870-1, was estab- lished the Law department in 1868, and the Medical department in 1869. The Zetagathiau Society was organized in 1861; the Erodelphiau in 1862: the Hesperian in 1863; Irving Institute in 1864. The University " Reporter " dates from 1868. The at- tendance advanced from 172 to 447. Graduates during this period: Normal. - -- 114 Collegiate. --------- 49 Law. --.-----..--95 Medical. - 3 Total 261 During the second decennial period the Homeopathic depart- ment was organized, in 1877; the Normal department dropped in 1874; and the preparatory department in 1879. The registration reached 560. Graduates: Normal, 54 Collegiate. - 232 Law - 687 Medical. - 184 Homeopathic Medical, 13 Total, 1170 During the third decennial period, 1881-1891, the Dental de- partment was organized, in 1882 ; that of Pharmacy in 1885. The Law course was raised from one year to two years; the Medical course from two years of twenty-four weeks, to three. The regis- tration reached 887. Graduates : Collegiate. - ...... 390 Law. - 664 .Medical. - 376 Homeopathic Medical, - 119 Dental, - - - 162 Pharmacy, - 5 Total, 1716 During the fourth decennial period, 1891 to 1901, the Gradu- ate College was organized, in 1900, the Medical course was made four years of twenty-six weeks, the Dental three years of thirty- eight weeks each. The enrollment readied 1542. Graduates: Collegiate, - 695 Law, - 802 Medical, - 332 Homeopathic Medical. - 135 Dental, - - 362 Pharmacy, - S3 Total, 2409 The fifth decennial period (partial), 1901 to 1907, inclusive, the College of Applied Science was organized, in 1905. The en- rollment reaches 2050 to date. The law course has been made three years; the medical four years, of thirty-six weeks. Grad- uates : Collegiate, - 751 Law, - 420 Medical, - - 337 Homeopathic Medical. 66 Dental, - - - 234 Pharmacy, - - - 113 Graduate College, degrees, - 168 Applied Science, 32 Total, 2121 The graduates of 1907 are estimated. In the year 1860-61 the whole staff of instruction numbered 8; in 1870-71, 30; in 1880-81, 42; in 1890-91, 74; 1900-01, 135; in 1907 the instructional and administrational staff numbers 220. The University opened its courses in a hired building, the Mechanics Academy, on the site now occupied by the medical hospital. On the transfer of the seat of government to Des Moines the University came into possession of the Old Capitol. South Hall dates from 1858; the Hall of Physics, formerly " Chapel " and Physical Science, from 1865. In the period from 1871 to 1881 came the Old Observatory, the Old Hospital, the Old Homeo- pathic Building, now occupied by the new school of music, and the Old Armory, now the electrical engineering building. The period from ISM to 1890-1 brought the old Medical building, whose ruins yet remain, and Old Natural Science HaU. From 1890-91 to 1900- 01 were built the Chemical Hall. Close Hall, the Homeopathic Hospital, and Dental Hall. During this period the Athletic Park was purchased and fitted for use. Old South Hall and the Medi- cal Hall were lost by fire. During the period 1900-01 to 1907 have come the Liberal Arts Hall, the new Medical Halls, the Armory, the Hall of Applied Science, the New Natural Science Building and Museum, the Power House, and the dam and the Hydro- electric power house. A women ' s gymnasium has been fitted up in Cl..se Hall. Before the completion of this decenniuni we are likely to have a new Hall of Law, president ' s house, addition to the Ap- plied Science Hall, perhaps a Physics Hall, and we hope a Wo- men ' s Building. THE CAMPUS IN THE EARLY FIFTIES THIS PHOTOGRAPH WAS TAKEN DURING JOHNSON COUNTY FAIR Ill = , - r 5S aw, F ? r ti? l3Bv ? la WALTER L. MYERS tato DANIEL O ' HERN Sompnpatliir C. A POWERS Editor-in -Chief JOE S. BEEM (ftrnrral iHanaurr ROBERT B. PIKE Jflauautiuj Editor NELSON ANTRIM CRAWFORD. JR. Aaacriatr Editnra PHILIP D. MACBRIDE WILLIAM E. JONES Srpartmpttt t ttnra fflrdirinr W. F. MISSMAN ROBERT G. REMLEY Srntal J. B. WALTON Engiitrrring FRED J. POYNEER titrrarg Efiitnr EDITH BALL Art Ebttor CHARLES F. DAVIS Bumiirniis Ebitnr WILLIAM HOTZ Athlrtu Eftitor BERNARD V. MURPHY fHililan; Ebitnr FLOYD ARNOLD Alumni EBitnr WILLARD B. GORDON Jlharmaru J. ' M. BLADEN Assistant JOSEPHINE LYNCH AastBtattt JOHN KNAPP Aaaistant MAUDE DELMEGE Asaiatant HERBERT M. HARWOOD (Tiitira Editor INA H KNERR Jlan Srllritir Editor JOHN E. POND JTorrneir Editor FRANK M. MYERS H. S. GREENLEAF Drparlmrnt H. N. BRUECHERT T. T. RIDER J. J. CLARKE fflrtnlirrs IFx-lSffirita His Excellency, ALBERT B. CUMMINS, Governor of Iowa JOHN F. RIGGS, Superintendent of Public Jim ruction FIRST DISTRICT J. J. SEERLEY, lim-innjlon SECOND DISTRICT JOE R. LANE, Davenport THIRD DISTRICT CHARLES E. PICKETT, Waterloo FOURTH DISTRICT ALONZO ABERNETHY, Osage FIFTH DISTRICT THOMAS B. HANLEY, Tipton SIXTH DISTRICT WILLIAM D. TISDALE. Ottumwa SEVENTH DISTRICT CARROLL WRIGHT, Des Moines EIGHTH DISTRICT JOHN W. LAl ' DER. Afl m NINTH DISTRICT VERNON L. TREYNOR, Council Bluffs TENTH DISTRICT E. K. WINNE, Hxmlml, ELEVENTH DISTRICT PARKER K. HOLBROOK, Onawa fitrrrs of HIP loarti LOVELL SWISHER, Iowa Citij TREASURER WILLIAM J. McCHESNEY, Iowa Citij SECRETAKY GILBERT H. ELLSWORTH, Iowa Citi, SUPERINTENDENT OF CONSTRUCTION. MAINTENANCE AND GROUNDS PARKER K. HOLBROOK ALONZO ABERNETHY V EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE JOE R. LANE ) JOE R. LANE . . DELEGATE TO THE SENATE GEORGE EDWIN MACLEAN, LL. D.. President of the University. AumintBtratuir ffirrrs ELMER ALMY WILCOX. B. A.. Secretary of the University Senate. THOMAS Ilrsxox MACBRIDE. PH. D., Director University Extension. WILLIAM CRAIG WILCOX, M. A.. Secretary University Extension. HERBERT CLIFFORD DORCAS. M. A.. University Examiner and Registrar. ALICE BRADSTREET CHASE. Executive Clerk. MARK C. CATLIX. Assistant Instructor in Charge of Athletics. MABLE MONTGOMERY VOLLAXD. Acting Dean of Women. FOREST CHESTER ENSIGN. M. A., Inspector of Schools. COLONEL CHARLES WARREX WEEKS. U. S. A.. Commandant of the Cadet Bat- talion. tJrans AMOS XOYES CI-RRIER. LL. D., Dean of the College of Liberal Arts. CHARLES NOBLE GREGORY, LL. D., Dean of the College of Law. JAMES REXWICK GUTHRIE. M. D.. Dean of the College of Medicine. GEORGE ROYAL. M. D.. Dean of the College of Homeopathic Medicine. WILLIAM Snrs HOSFORD, D. D. S.. Dean of the College of Dentistry. WILEER JOHN TEETERS. PH. C.. Dean of the College of Pharmacy. LAEXAS GIKKORP WELD, M. A.. Dean of the Graduate College. WILLIAM G. RAYMOND. LL. D.. Dean of College of Applied Science. of AMOS NOYES CURRIER, B. A. 1856; M. A. 1859, Dartmouth; LL. D. 1893, Des Moines. Professor and Head of the Department of Latin Language and Literature. SAMUEL CALVIN, M. A. 1874; LL. D. 1904, Cornell College; Ph. D. 1888, Lenox, F. G. S. A. Professor and Head of the Department of Geology. THOMAS HUSTON MACBRIDE, B. A. 1869; M. A. 1873, Monmouth; Ph. D. 1895, Lenox. Professor and Head of the Department of Botany. CHARLES BUNDY WILSON, B. A. 1884; M. A. 1886, Cornell University. Professor and Head of the Department of German Language and Literature. LAENAS GIFFORD WELD, B. S. 1883; M. A. 1885, Iowa. Professor and Head of the Department of Mathematics. CHARLES CLEVELAND NUTTING, B. A. 1880; M. A. 1882, Blackburn University. Professor and Head of the Department of Zoology. ISAAC ALTHAUS Loos, B. A. 1876; M. A. 187 9, Otterbein; B. D. 1881, Yale; D. C. L. 1898, Penn College. Professor and Head of the Department of Political Economy and Sociology. ELBERT WILLIAM KOCKWOOD, B. S. 1884; M. A. 1901, Amherst; M. D. 1895, Iowa; Ph. D. 1904, Yale. Professor and Head of the Department of Chemistry and Toxicology. WILLIAM CRAIG WILCOX, B. A. 1888; M. A. 1891, University of Rochester. Head of the Department of History. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN SHAMBAUGH, B. Ph. 1892; M. A. 1893, Iowa; Ph. D. 1895, Pennsylvania. Professor and Head of the Department of Political Science. CLARK FISHER ANSLEY, B. A. 1890, Nebraska. Professor and Head of the Department of English. FREDERICK ELMER BOLTON, B. S. 1893; M. S. 1896, Wisconsin; Ph. D. 1898, Clark. Professor and Head of the Department of Education. CARL EMIL SEASHORE, B. A. 1891, Gustavus Adolphus; Ph. D. 1895, Yale. Professor and Head of the Department of Philosophy. ARTHUR HILLYER FORD, B. S. 1895; E. E. 1896, University of Wisconsin. Professor and Head of the Department of Electrical 7in.i i rn i . KARL EUGEN GUTHE, Ph. D. 1892, Marburg. Professor and Head of the Department of Physics. ERNEST LINWOOD OHLE, B. S. 1902; M. E. 1905, Case School of Applied Science. Professor of Steam Engineering in Charge of the Department of Mechanical Engineering. STEPHEN HAYES BUSH, B. A. 1901; M. A. 1902, Harvard. Acting Professor in Charge of the Department of French. CHARLES HEALD WELLER, B. A. 1895; Ph. D. 1904, Yale. Professor and Acting Head of the Department of Greek. FRANK DE WITT WASHBURN, B. A., 1900. Harvard. Head of the Department of Fine Arts. DE WITT A. NORTON, Z N NEWELL Attended Iowa College two years; Freshman Basket-ball Team (3). WILLIAM E. BROWN TIPTON JOHN E. POND, 2 X MONTICELLO Irving; Polygon; Junior Prom Committee; Pan-Hellenic Editor, 190S Hawkeye. CLARA BRBNNAN IOWA CITY Hesperian; C. F. U. LEE W. POPP WATERLOO M. Di., I. S. N. S. 1904; B. S., 8. U. I. 1907; Engineering Society; Glee Club. GERTRUDE DENNIS, K K T IOWA CITY HERBERT O. FIELD DBS MOIXES Philomathian; Freshman-Sophomore Debate; Sophomore Oratorical Contest; South Dakota Preliminary Debate (3); Forensic Council (3). KINETA PORTLOCK NEW LONDON ' ft LEROY P. ELLIOTT IOWA CITY 2nd Lieutenant Co. " B " ; Varsity Rifles; Class Treasurer (2). WILLARD B. GORDON IOWA CITY Irving; Die Germania; Junior Debate; Alumni Editor, 1908 Hawkeye. LOXA E. GARMOXG DES Moi.xcs B. Pe., Drake, ' 05; Glee Club. JP:SSE VAX FLEET HEXLEY, Ben DAVEXPOKT Owl and Keys (2); Ivy Lane; Associate Member Baconian; 3rd Sergeant Co. " D " ; Sophomore Cotillion Committee. WM. S. JOHXSTOX ESTHEBVILLE Zetagathian; Junior Debate. FRAXK M. MYERS BEMAX Zetagathian; Freshman Debate; Leader Sophomore Debate; Minne- sota Preliminary (3); Wisconsin Final (3); Forensic Editor, 1908 Hawkeye; Class Vice President (1); Class Representative (2). BLAXCHE A. ASHTOX, A T FORT DODGE Attended Iowa College two years; Die Germania. IRVIXG X. BRAXT IOWA CITY Irving; Sophomore Debate; Freshman Oratorical Contest; Sophomore Oratorical Contest ; Wisconsin Preliminary (3) ; Junior Prom Com- mittee. THOMAS F. CORBETT Philomathian. ELSIE HANDS IOWA CITY IOWA CITY EDWIN COBB INDEPENDENCE Attended University of Wooster (1); Baseball Team (2); Class Basket-ball. MARGARET MUELLER C. F. U. CLIFFORD H. McMAHON, 2 N Attended Iowa College two years. GLENN ROSAMOND OGDEN Hesperian . WILLIAM E. JONES IOWA CITY STATE CENTER WlLLIAMSBURG NASHUA Zetagathian; Dramatic Club; Waskwi; Zet Declaimer (1); Sopho- more Debate; Minnesota Preliminary (3); Notre Dame Final (3). ALICE SWISHER, A T ___ Erodelphian; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. IOWA CITY BENJAMIN S. ASQUITH M. Di., I. S. N. S. ' 02; Zetagathian. FRANK C. DUNHAM Zetagathian; Hep-Zet Play. ANDREW D. BROWN IOWA CITY ESTHER VILLE ATLANTIC ROBERT G. REMLEY. 1 A E AXAMOSA Irving; Polygon ; Owl and Keys; Waskwi; Associate Editor, 1908 Hawkeye: Class President (3) ; Track Team (2) ; Cross Country Club, Captain (2), President (3) ; Winner Cross Country Run (2), (3). CHABLES F. DAVIS. 4 K MONROVIA, CAL. Ivy Lane; Art Editor, 1908 Hawkeye; Sophomore Cotillion Commit- tee. MABLE BLACK SHELLSBCKG nded I. S. N. S. three years; Hesperian. MABC S. OLIVER, S X OXAWA Sophomore Cotillion Committee. HELEN SEERLEY, K K T CEDAR FALLS Attended I. S. N. S. two years; Erodelphian; Die Germania. ALICE CALISTE WILSON, A A A WATERLOO Attended State Normal one year; Erodelphian. IDYLENE M. TOVEY DBS MOINES Octave Thanet. ISAAC E. STUTSMAN TOLEDO Attended Western College two years. EDITH M. FISCHER ONAWA BOBEET E. MORRIS BRIGHTON Zetagathian; Glee Club. LUVAE A. ABRAMS IOWA CITY Choral Society, Sec ' y (3). NELSON ANTRIM CRAWFORD, JR. COUNCIL BLUFFS Irving; Classical Club; Treasurer Oratorical Association (3); Manag- ing Editor, Hawkeye (3) ; Assistant Editor, Daily lowan (1, 2) ; Sec- ond Place, Sophomore Oratorical Contest (2) ; Winner Preliminary Hamilton Club Contest (2) ; Junior Debate. BERNARD V. MURPHY, A 6, A A IDA GROVE Owl and Keys; Waskwi; Newman; Football team (1), (2); Track team (1), (2) ; Sophomore Cotillion Committee. : 9wWpViBr CHAS. CLIFTON BRINK Attended Highland Park College. BERTHA E. SPARKS WILLIAM HOTZ, 2 A E BUTT IOWA CITY IOWA CITY Ivy Lane; Die Germania; Irving; Owl and Keys; Dramatic Club; Cross Country, second place (3). NELLIE M. XAYLOR CLEAR LAKE Attended Iowa State College.. CLARENCE WILSON, B n Baseball Team (2) ; College of Medicine, 1910. CHARLES E. HERRICK Freshman Football Team (1). HERBERT M. HARWOOD, A 6 Attended Chicago University one year; Pan-Hellenic Council, Vice President (3); Owl and Keys; Waskwi; Junior Prom Committee; Pan-Hellenic Prom Committee (3) ; Won Home Tennis Tournament (3). HARRY BLAIXE WILKINSON BBOOKLYX College of Medicine, 1910. COSRECTIONVILLE EXIBA DES MOINES WILLIAM H. DUNCAN IOWA CITY Geneseo Academy; Zetagathian; Battalion Quartermaster; Varsity Eifles. GEORGE A. NEUSTADT, J K LA SALLE, ILL. Associate Member Baconian; Junior Prom Committee. DE NORA SKINNER Sioux RAPIDS Hesperian. MAURICE A. KENT, 2 A E, A A MARSHALLTOWN Polygon; Dramatic Club; Die Germania; Writer ' s Club; Owl and Keys; Waskwi; Football Team (1), (2), (3); Baseball Team (1), (2), (3), Captain (3); Hawkeye Short Story Prize (2), (3). CORA DURBIN HAZEL MARIE SWEET Hesperian. ORIE FRIEDLINE Octave Thanet. LILLIAN DVORSKY MALVEBX Sioux CITY IDA GROVE IOWA CITY ROBERT B. PIKE. S X WHITING Irving; Ivy Lane; Owl and Keys; Waskwi; Forensic Council (3); Won Irving-Zet Freshman Oratorical Contest; Leader Sophomore Debate; 2nd Lieutenant Company " C " (3); Varsity Bines (2); General Manager, 1908 Hawkeye; Vice President Debating League (3); Sophomore Cotilli on Committee; Junior Prom Committee; As- sociate Editor, Daily lowan (3). FLOYD ABXOLD. K MANCHESTER Irving; 1st Lieutenant Company " E " (3); Varsity Rifles; Military Editor, 1908 Hawkeye; Irving " -Zet. Freshman Declamatory Contest. GLEXX F. ALCORX PERRY, OKLA. Second Sergeant Company " B " (2). ELVERO PIERSOX WALLIXGFORD Hesperian; Basket-ball (1), (2). HERBERT H. HOAR IOWA CITY Zetagathian; Waskwi; Class Vice President (2). ALICE W. VAALA SAUTE I. S. X. S. ' 04. FRED HARVEY ANAMOSA nded Cornell College one year. AGXES M. BARRY IOWA CITY Girls ' Glee Club; C. F. U. ROBERT ELMER LONG BROOKLYN Zetagathian; President Poweshiek County Club. INEZ ETHEL PALMER SPENCER Attended I. 8. N. S. two years. JAY T. COLEGROVE RUSSELL M. Di., I. S. N. S. ' 05; Zetagathian; Leader Junior Debate. MARY PAULUS Hesperian. EDNA M. COZINE PEARL CROSS Tilford Academy KJIRSTINE MATHIESON Erodelphian, Vice Preside nt (3) ; Edda. ELDA M. KEMP I. S. N. S., B. Di., 1902, M. Di., 1906. IOWA CITY IOWA CITY VINTON HABLAN MARION ARNOLD R. MOOX Irving; Junior Debate; Class Vice President (L. of Medicine, 1910, Vice President (3). JENNIE M. KENNEDY Hesperian. C. L. SIMMERS Zetagathian; Junior Debate. GERTRUDE BRANSON Erodelphian. MAZIE MORTLAND Hesperian. WILMOT K. ROYAL Irving, Sec ' y (3); Debating League Treasurer; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. MARGUERITE MOORE, n B Die Germania. ABIGAIL McRAITH Hesperian; C. F. U. WlLLIAMSBUKG A.) (3); College IOWA FALLS IOWA CITY IOWA CITY MONTEZUMA DES MOIXES Track Team (1); TRAEK IOWA CITY JOE S. BEEM, 2 X MARES-GO Irving ; Polygon ; Owl and Keys ; Waskwi ; 2nd Lieutenant Co. " A " ; Editor in Chief, 1908 Hawkeye. IOWA CITY PAULLIXA HARLAX IOWA CITY JEANNETTE GRISSELL, A A A C. F. U. HERBERT L. OLIN Zetagathian. ALMA J. WYLAND, Erodelphian. LOUIS C. MAROLF Classical Club. JOSEPHINE LYNCH, K K F Sioux CITY Ivy Lane; Die Germania; Erodelphian; Class Sec ' y (3); C. F. U.; Assistant Literary Editor, 1908 Hawkeye. KATHER1XE L. BUXBAT ' M WASHIXUTOX Washington Academy, Octave Thanet. MAUD DELMEGE, n B DES MOIXES Ivy Lane; Die Germania, Assistant Humorous Editor, 1908 Hawkeye. JOHN W. COXA WAY MARCUS Philomathian; Freshman Debate; Freshman Oratorical Contest: Sophomore Oratorical Contest; Commencement Orator (3); President Oratorical League. CATHERINE GREEX. K K T Sioux CITY Erodelphian ; Die Germania. THEODORE A. WILLIS, K IOWA CITY Polygon; Owl and Keys; College of Medicine, 1910. MARY HELEX LETTS, K K r Dramatic Club. JOHX A. MURRAY Waskwi. President (3); Class Treasurer (1). HILDA BRODERSOX. K K r Erodelphian ; Dramatic Club. BERT C. BOYLAX Attended Upper Iowa College one year. IXA HELEX KXERR COLCMBl ' S JUXCTIOX LITTLE Siocx DEXISOX WAUCOMA ALLEETOX Erodelphian; Civics Editor, 1908 Hawkeye; Polygon; Readers ' Club. PHILIP D. MACBRIDE, 2 A E IOWA CLTY Irving; Ivy Lane; Die Germania; Sophomore Debate; Minnesota Preliminary (3); Irving-Ero. Play (3); Band (2), (3); 1st Lieuten- ant Co. " D " ; Associate Editor, 1908 Hawkeye; Editor Daily lowan (2). CAROLINE M. SCHTCHTL IOWA CITY Octave Thanet; C. F. U. WALTER MYERS, 2 A E MUSCATINE Irving ; Die Germania ; Writer ' a Club ; Reader ' a Club ; Owl and Keys ; Waskwi; Freshman Debate; Minnesota Preliminary (2), (3); Min- nesota Final (3) ; Won Sophomore Oratorical Contest (2) ; N. O. L. Final (3); Associate Editor, 1908 Hawkeye; Won Hawkeye Story Prize (1); Class President (2); 1st Lieutenant, Co. " A " (3). S. T. SPANGLER, JR. K S WINTHROP Band (1), (2),. (3); All Fraternity Baseball (2); Junior Prom Com- mittee; Sophomore Cotillion Committee. EDITH VIRGINIA BALL, n B IOWA CITY Erodelphian ; Dramatic Club ; Ivy Lane ; Literary Editor, 1908 Hawk- eye; Daily lowan Staff (3). M. IRENE McCONLOGITE MASOX CITY Attended St. Clara College two years; Erodelphian; Art Club; C. F. U. LAW MICHAEL C. COUGHLON FORT DOIXIE Tobin College, Fort Dodge, ' 02; Hammond-Forum Debate (1); Mar- shall, Secretary (2); Newman; Secretary Forensic League; Forensic Council, Secretary (2) ; Class Vice President (2). FREDERICK W. SELLERS CHEROKEE Forum-Hammond Debate (1) ; Marshall. ALFRED R. BERRY, 2 N IOWA CITY Cornell Academy, ' 01; B. A., Cornell College, ' 05. CHRISTIAN N. WEGERSLEW ALTA THOMAS A. BEARDMORE DORCHESTER Waukon High School, ' 03; Forum-Hammond Debate (1); Marshall. ANTONE BLEZEK OXFORD JUNCTION Oxford Junction High School; Cedar Rapids Commercial College; Irving. C. D. PEDERSEN PARKERSBUKG S. E. SKELLEY, A i . A 2 P KANSAS CITY, Mo. Ph. B., S. U. I., ' 05; Zetagathian; Die Germania; Class Representa- tive, L. A. (2) ; Sophomore Debate L. A. (2) ; Associate Editor, 1905 Hawkeye; Newman, President, L. A. (4) ; Nebraska Preliminary and Final Debates, L. A. (4) ; Scimitar and Fez. FRED W. SCHMITZ BROOKLYN- Brooklyn High School, ' 03. GEO F. BUBESH CEDAR BAPIDS Ph. B., Coc, ' 04; Marshall; Kansas Preliminary; Komenian Club; Graduate Club. OSCAB O. MUELLEB VAX METES M. Di.. I. S. X. S.. ' 03; Zetagathian; Junior Debate (2); Leader Minnesota Preliminary (2) ; Leader Wisconsin Final (2) ; Junior Trial. CHESTER A. ADAMS. A Araox Band (1); Mandolin Club (1); Class Secretary (2); Junior Trial. MOBBIS D. ROWLAND MILTOX Milton High School DANIEL H. SHEEHAN WATERVLHT. N. Y. Newman; Marshall; Class Secretary (1); Leader Forum-Hammond Debate (1) ; Kansas Preliminary (2). GEOKCJE F. SIME NORTHWOCD Northwood High School, 7; Band (2). ERNEST R. BASKERVILLE IOWA FALLS Ellsworth College, ' 04. GEO. J. SAGER WAVERLEY W. C. VAN HOUTEN LENOX Lenox High School, ' 99. JOHN JACOB JEWELL DECORAH Decorah High School, ' 04; Marshall. HAEOLD STEPHEN GREENLEAF, t A FAIRFIELD B. S., Parsons College, ' 05; Department Manager, 1908 Hawkeye. CLAUDE C. GRAY SPRINGDALE WILLIAM J. McFADDEN ATLANTIC Atlantic High School, ' 04; Football Team (3). LAFAYETTE H. MITCHELL LYONS Oak Knoll Academy, ' 99; B. S., Northern Illinois College. ' 05; Irving. FRANK H. RANDALL, J B K, 4 A 4 DENISOX B. A., S. U. I., ' 02; Zetagathian, President, L. A. (4); Scimitar and Fez; Die Germania; Freshman Prize in Greek; Freshman Debate; Sophomore Debate; Wisconsin Preliminary, L. A. (4); Instructor in History, S. U. I., 1906-7. GARPIELD EUGEXE BREESE IOWA ClTY B. S., S. U. I., ' 06; Zetagathian; Leader Freshman Debate, LA (1) Leader Sophomore Debate, L. A. (2) ; Editor in Chief, 1906 Hawkeve- Scimitar and Fez L. A. (4); Junior Law Trial L. (2). F. SUMXER RISSER DANVILLE Ph. B., Iowa College, ' 04; Irving. WILLIAM A. REDDEX CRESCO Cresco High School, ' 05; Attended University of Illinois one year. ROY A. ' REDFIELD, BK IoWA ClTy B. A., S. U. I., ' 06; Irving, President L. A. (4); President Republi- can Club, L (2); Assistant Editor, 1905 Hawkeye; Editor Dailv lowan L. (2). HARLES P. FROST V SHT Zetagathian; Irving-Zet Oratorical Contest; Band L. (2). SHELBY M. CULLISOX H RL X Harlan High School, ' 04; Marshall. JAMES R. LOCKE ROCKPORT Mo Rockport High School, ' 02; Marshall. BERT W. IIEXRY STRAWBERRY PCIXT N fwman. DANIEL L. O ' HERN, A FORT DODGE Tobin College, Fort Dodge, ' 02; Newman; Marshall; Freshman Ora- torical Contest; Leader Forum-Hammond Debate (1); Leader Kansas Preliminary and Final Debates (2) ; Junior Trial; Department Editor, 1908 Hawkeye. EDWARD G. ELLIOTT EPWORTH Marshall; Freshman Football Team; Football Team (2). J. R. 8MEAD, A DUBUQUE Ph. B., Upper Iowa, ' 02; Band (2); Class President (2). SCOTT L. REEBURGH, A BATTLE CREEK Battle Creek High School ; Marshall ; Forum-Hammond Debate ( 1 ) . RONALD D. BOWMAN LEOX Hammond (1). WALTER J. SWEESY MAQUOKETA Maquoketa High School, ' 99; B. 8., Cornell College, ' 04. WARD MALCOLM ALLEN, A CASTALIA Valder Normal School, ' 01; Clerk Junior Trial. ALBERT W. HOGUE, 2 X WEST LIBERTY West Liberty High School, ' 02; Attended Iowa College two years. CARL C. FRITZEL, A A COXRAD Conrad High School, ' 02; B. S., S. U. I., ' 06; Football Team, L A (3), (4); Scimitar and Fez; Marshall, Treasurer (2). DOXALD G. MULLAN, 2 N Attended Iowa State College two years; Ivy Lane. POMEEOY ALFRED W. MULLAN, 2 N WATERLOO Waterloo High School, ' 02; Attended Iowa College three years. HEXRY S. ADAMS, Ai WEST UNION B. S., Upper Iowa, ' 97; M. A., University of Chicago, ' 06. ARTHUR DAVISOX FICKE, B 8 n, A J DAVENPORT Davenport High School, ' 00; B. A., cum laude, Harvard, ' 04; As- sistant Instructor in English, S. U. I., 1906-7. WAYXK KELLY, 2 N, A f A BOCK RAPIDS Morgan Park Academy, ' 04; Ivy Lane; Baseball Team (1), (2). Horace Maun Towuer, scholar, lawyer, and jurist, was born at Belvidere, Illinois. He obtained liis early education in the schools of that place, later graduating from the University of Chicago and the Union College of Law. After completing his law course he went to Corning, Iowa, in 1880, where he engaged in the general practice of law. His high conception of the law has made him a strong moral power throughout the state. His force of character, compre- hending the excellencies of sincerity, ability, and uprightness of mind, was soon recognized and in 1890 he was elected judge of the Third Judicial District of Iowa in which capacity he is still serving. His popularity among the students of the University finds a parallel in the esteem in which he is held by his constitu- ents;. Since his first nomination he has never had any opposition at the polls but once ; at the last election, 1906, Judge Towner was renominated by acclamation, and elected without opposition, re- ceiving not only the full Eepublican vote, but a complimentary vote of several thousands of those of other political preference. Judge Towner was chairman of the last Eepublican State Con- vention. Judge Towuer has been signally honored by the mem- bers of the Iowa bar. He was selected one of the two delegates from Iowa to the World ' s Congress of Jurisprudence, held in Chicago in 1893, and was one of the delegates from Iowa to the Universal Congress of Lawyers and Jurists at the World ' s Fair at St. Louis in 1904. Judge Towner is now president of the State Bar Association of Iowa. He was elected lecturer on Constitu- tional Law in the College of Law, S. U. L, in 1904, to succeed Justice McClain and still continues in that position. fflwirt 1. FRITZEL 2. REEBURGH 3. MIKE 4. STREFP 5. BARRY 6. JIMMIE Barry, Lord Chief Adjuster of the Queen ' s Garter, Knight Templar of the King ' s Cuspidor, High Mogul of Class-room Ethics, Castigator of the Age, and Lord High Marshal of the Realm, conducts the cringing cribbers before the High Tribunal. Prof. Gilbert: Mr. Kelley, what are posthumous children? Wayne: Those born after the death of their parents. Owing to the weakened condition of Prof. Gilbert ' s eyes it is planned to have the Laws take all their future exams in the observatory. McFadden (At the athletic field) : Good evening, " Jimmie. " " Jimmie " : Go on with ye; yer nothin ' but a d - counterfeit. The fair sex is indebted to the most noble Dean Gregory for the following decisions : " If a man marries a woman younger than himself, it is not enough to es- tablish insanity. " " Held in Iowa that even a woman has mind enough to make a will. " " Tiny " assumes janitor ' s work under supervision of " Sammie. ' In the recent case of S. U. I. vs. " K. D. " " Sloppy, " " Pat " Crowe, Ball, et. al. in which the question of the propriety of frescoing the walls of the Old Capitol with tobacco juice was involved, the learned Chancellor Gregory said that, " it was a typical western habit, an indication of moral depravity, " and quoted at length from Mr. Dooley to the effect that the architectural beauty of the building was being ruined " by the juice of that hiejous weed that has made mankind happy tho ' single for four hundred years an ' that next to al- cohol is th ' greatest curse iv th ' sons iv Adam. " An appeal is being perfected. McFadden (In law library, after looking through all the reports beginning with " I " ) : " Say. Adams, where are the ' id ' reports? " Adams: " Look in the Indian Territory reports. " Mac is still looking. Fr(shi( Laic Porker (In Barry ' s office after first lecture on agency by the use of triangles, etc.) : " Say. Professor. I have an extensive knowledge of geometry. Do you think it will help me in the study of law ? ' ' Mothers are thus advised by the Juniors upon the care of a freshie : Don ' t feed bananas, candy, popcorn, sugar, or anything else but milk, un- less told to do so by a junior. Give it pure air day and night. Give it no food but milk from the bottle (or tin can) or food directed by a junior. When- ever it cries or is fretful do not offer it food; give it water. Be sure it gets enough of sleep, two naps during the day at least. Do not put too much clothing on it. Bathe it in a tub every day. Don ' t handle it. leave it alone. TRISTFUL JAMES MAKES THE AMENDE HONORABLE. " Sic Semper Cribbernis " HORACE. Gentlemen of the Faculty and Fellow Members of the Senior Class: I am sorry that it happened; but I hope you will consider that Jack Streff tempted me so that I was temporarily insane and my right hand knew not what my left hand did. Moreover I had tempests in my head at the time and am subject to psychic explosions in the belfry. I am also sorry that the mendacious Hibernian, Mike Coughlon, is such a past master in the art of prevarication, that he is incapable of cribbing. I also admit that Reeburgh and Fritzel are in- nocent and that mine is the first case of cribbing ever known to the faculty of the law department. I admit that Barry never had any reasons to suspect any one else, and that all the laws except me are saintly, immaculate, and entirely unspotted from the world. During the winter Garfield Breese petitioned for lights in the law library such as they have at " Buster " Brown ' s. Breese ' s point that he could study only " where the lights burned brightly and the aroma of cigars filled the air " was well taken but was disposed of by Prof. Byers offering Garfield the use of his office. Words to be added to bamer, " " Calarfornia, " (accent on the " zell " ). Teddy ' s Up-to-date Spelling Book " : " Lar, " " Alar- (accent on the Si), " Fritzell " " sposin, " " Sidell ' e (Emt hlnn Though Ireland boast a thousand names Of patriot, chief, and peer. The noblest, grandest of them all His mug is pictured here. This is the royal Irish knight, The true Hibernian lord; I ' pon his princely shoulders sits A true Hibernian gourd. Though Erin boast her silver tongues. O ' Council ' s Burke ' s. and Shay ' s. The best of them is t vi -e eclipsed By Mike ' s aeolian brays. The muse her golden gift bestowed On his uranian yop, And now to us old Cicero Is like the thinnest sop. Apollo tuned the silver lyre. And Homer sang of Troy : Euripides staged lofty scenes That filled old Greece with joy : But search the shades of Hades through. Or anywhere you like. Where will you find the equal of Those Irish bulls from Mikr I R. fontimmts Don Million-. That he ' s stronger than Piggot with the ladies. El if. Alii n and Brink: That they can recite with a mouthful of White Sue. Ball: That he is an arsenal. SiiuiifL St. Clair and H. L. Ada tug : That by asking fool questions they tan induce people to believe They have read their lessons. Pedersen: That he is a lovely blonde. Paring who 1cai- iln room after roll call: That Sammie can ' t see. ' " ' . Bytrg; That he can make a " freshie " believe he is a worker. Freshies: That the juniors are a bunch of mixers. ' At the Court House) : Mr. Clerk, can you please tell me when the trial of " Gov. " His.-y vs. " Jack " Streff is called for? " To Constant Reader: Xo. dear, the remarks of the Irish when Barry said that " those of us who are fortunate enough to trace our ancestors to England need go no further " are not printable. . Found in the Old Capitol after the dismissal of the ' ' f reshies. ' ' Suggested as a study for a " Freshie ' s Dream of Heaven. " " Love her! Tis but her picture I have yet beheld, and that hath daz- zled my reason ' s light. " BERTRAM B. LEONARD HOLSTEIN G. ALLEN SATHER WILLMEE, MINN. Attended Luther College three years. EDGAR F. SMITH, A T A, i P 2 MOXTICELLO Monticello High School, ' 89; Ph. G., S. TJ. I., ' 94; Demonstrator in Anatomy. R. ERNEST KLEINSORGE, P S HOLLYWOOD, CAL. B. S., S. IT. I., ' 04. EDWARD S. PARKER, i B n GARDEN CITY, Mixx Minnesota State Normal, ' 02. WILL D. RUN YON, 2 A E, i B II CoRxixn Corning High School, ' 04. FRANCIS BRADLEY IOWA CITY Iowa City Academy, ' 00; Newman; Attended College of Liberal Arts three years. GUY E. MARCY, B n MONTESANO, WASH. Ph. G., Vashon College, ' 04. ROY A. Mi-OUIRE Iowa City Academy, ' 04; Zetagathian. WILLIAM A. IIEXXIGER. P 2 Belleview High School, ' 04. HENRY C. DEILY. JR., X 2 N Calmar High School, ' 97; Newman. GEORGE A. HARTLEY DE WITT BAER Harlan High School, ' 04. IRA X. CROW, X Z X lowa City Academy, ' 04; Middletonian. CHARLES P. McHUGH, P 2 Sioux City High School, ' 03; Newman. J. ELMER BAKER Sumner High School, ' 03. FAIRFIELD BELLEVIEW CALMAR IDA GROVE HAKLAX HEBRON Sioux CITY SDMXER WILTON JUNCTION BELLE PLAINE HITCHCOCK, OKI. A. G. RAYMOND WOODHOUSE Middletonian. FRANK H. CREAMER, ATA, B n Belle Plaine High School, ' 03. ENGELKE J. RINGENA Nora Springs Seminary, ' 02; Middletonian. HENRY N. BRUECHERT ELIZABETH, ILL. Elizabeth High School, ' 99; Department Manager, 1908 Hawkeye. DONALD McELDERRY FAIRFIELD Middletonian; Business Manager Middletonian Magazine. EDWARD O. VOLLUM ALBERT LEA, MINX. Luther Academy, ' 00; B. A., Luther College, ' 04; Edda. RUPERT C. HERRICK Humboldt High School, ' 03. HUMBOLDT W. FRANK MISSMAN BRITT Attended Morningside College two years; Middletonian; Department Editor, 1908 Hawkeye. I ALPHEUS W. PATTERSON FOXDA -t Des Moines High School, ' 04. LESTER F. XE YBERX DE AYrrr De Witt High School, ' 04; Middletonian. GEORGE A. BEMIS. Z X, B n SPENCER Culver Military Academy, ' 03; Scabbard and Blade; 1st Lieutenant University Battalion. GEORGE G. LEITH. P 2 WILTOX JUXCTIOX Wilton High School, ' 03. HARRY H. MAXX. B n MAQCOKETA Maquoketa High School, ' 02. LEROY R. TRIPP WASHIXGTOX Washington High School, ' 04. MERLE C. ROCKWOOD MADELIA. Mixx. Madelia High School, ' 00; Attended University of Minnesota two rears; Football Team, four years. RICHARD E. BURXS. r X. 4 B n Ida Grove High School IDA GR-VE BUSH HOUSTON, P 2 Montezuma High School, ' 04; Middletonian. JOHN A. DEVINE, J P2 Sigourney High School, ' 01; Middletonian; Newman. CHAS. E. BUTTS Montezuma High School, ' 01; Class President (3). WINFRED MIGHELL Middletonian. FEED L. ANKRUM Ph. G., Highland Park, ' 03. MONTEZUMA SIGOURNEY MONTEZUMA WASHTA IOWA CITY CLARENCE L. OLSON, J B n HAMPTON Hampton High School, ' 01; Attended University of Minnesota two years. THOMAS J. WILLIAMS Williamsburg High School, ' 03 ; Philomathian. WlLLlAMSBURG ADOLPH O. SCHMITT CLINTON Clinton High School, ' 02; Hospital Corps, 53d Reg., I. N. G. FREDERICK A. SLTFIELD IOWA Crrr Iowa City Academy, ' 04. LEONARD F. WOODWORTH. P 2 IDA GROVE Ida Grove High School. ' 99; Attended Cornell College three years; Demonstrator in Anatomy. dluninriits I ftnition: An acute and chronic infectious malady, prone to attack hyperintelligent individuals, inspiring them with a desire for the medical degree. Characterized by a wise look, a peculiar laboratory odor, highly irritable, war- like disposition, and a tendency to run things their own way. Clinically passing through the stages of freshie. sophy. junior, and in prolonged cases when not interfered with by the faculty or other complications may get to the senior stage. History: This class of some eighty cases, which we have attempted to de- scribe was first observed by the faculty and class of ' 07 on the morning of Sep- tember 20. 1904. located as a definite lesion on the front seats of the general lec- ture amphitheater and was at once recognized as a malignant gathering, which held this position with a stubborn and viscous tenacity, which has marked its entire clinical courses. This particular class of cases was first received by (McClintock). who in- sisted that it was the poorest bunch that had come in for a good many years. hase) in his description of latter years stoutly affirmed that it was the best and most typical class of cases he had had in his experience, with no exceptions. Authorities still differ on this point. Etiology: Incidence, according to recent statistics, the aspirants of the medical profession are on the decrease. This is noticeable in all great medical centers. (?) This apparent decrease may be due in part, to the more readily gained popularity and hero worship in the more docile vocations as the Ministry, Law, Pedagogical, Farming, Eailroading, etc., which do not require the violent strenu- osity of the Medic. Race: Germans (Dutch) and Irish (See Mac ' s) seem especially suscep- tible to this malady, although no race is immune. The writer has observed sev- eral cases that had come down from the far north and in whose veins still coursed the blood of the " Great Knute. " Sex: Males usually, females not infrequently are infected. Here is a point that requires delicate handling, some authors describe an entirely different malady when it occurs in the female, under the heading of " Chronic Medical Henoses. ' ' Age: A majority of this series of cases are between the ages of twenty and forty-five. Heredity: It is a deeply grounded belief among the laity that it is a family malady. Those of the profession hold that a boy brought up in a doctor ' s family lias acquired a natural immunity. Exciting Causes: The desire to be known as " Doc, " may bring on an attack in a boy, or the influence of an old school-mate, who is home from the medical college, and the awe he may inspire by stories of the dissecting room, clinics, etc., may set up an infection. Another common cause in rural districts, is the sight of the village doctor, in his cool open carriage, driving leisurely by a torrid hay field, located between the corn fields where the victim is engaged in pitching " long slough. " This may bring on an acute attack. Predisposing Causes: Many weary with imparting the useful knowledge (o the young hopeful, become infected with a desire to secure some vocation whereby to gain a livelihood and support a family, develop chronic cases. Others through the effect of a matured conscience or by other means restrained from shoving the ' ' Universal Elixir of Life ' ' over the drug store counter develop typ- ical cases. Immunity : Not all exposed to the malady are affected by it. Often a short experience as stable boy, or driver for a doctor will produce immunity for life. The first four weeks of the freshie stage may bring on an immunity lasting through life. It may also be brought about by the change in front and icy stare of an L. A. girl when she discovers that the victim aspires to be a medic. Symptoms: The mode of outset may be slow and insidious, and the pa- tient gives no signs of the coming trouble and not even those in the closest in- timacy with the victim will be aware of the approaching disturbance. A peculiar facies is observed in all cases, which when once seen cannot be mistaken. In many cases the patient complains of an unusual tightness of the hat band. In some cases in the Junior stage the patient develops a mania for good clothes and no longer appears at class, especially at clinic, in a " hickory shirt " over a week at a time. In this stage a liking for the attendants, especially the nurses, may suddenly develop, which sadly darkens the clinical picture. The symptom that indicates the senior stage, is the development of a dense luxuriant growth of the chin ( " dangling spinach " ). Complications: The faculty is the most grave complication and terminates the course of many bright and hopeful cases, often quite suddenly. This is es- pecially true in the first two stages, when this complication is always grave, but can be more successfully combated in the latter stages. Social obligations seem to be another troublesome feature. Here the patient ' s mind is in a wandering, dreaming state that leads to many neurasthenic conditions, which unfits the pa- tient to withstand the former complication, which is sure to follow. Athletics enter into the course of some cases, but can generally be success- fully combated by the registrar. Music is becoming more and more to be a consideration. Eeligion is a rare complication among this particular class of cases. Prognosis: At the best the prognosis is unfavorable, and in this class of cases twenty -five per cent succumbed at the close of the first stage, and nearly an equal number at the close of the second. However the outlook is more favor- able after the Junior stage is reached. Prophylaxis: Nothing of importance can be done as a prophylactic meas- ure, for a boy, who has made up his mind to study medicine, is never a quitter. Diagnosis: The diagnosis of this condition is seldom difficult. It is based entirely upon inspection. The most characteristic point is the facial aspect, which together with the general apparance of the patient, is never mistaken by an L. A. girl at first sight. Each stage however has its ear marks. The freshie is never found without a bone, slate and pencil. His sleep is disturbed by his incoherent muttering of the lectures on anatomy. When the sophy stage is reached the victim ' s face is usually begrimed with the soot of the kymograph drum, and in his day dreams he has visions of the man with the hair trigger tongue, and raves constantly about the nervous system. When the junior stage is reached, the patient gets that self-satisfied expression of a man who has passed through a horrible ordeal and escaped. He is eager to tell how " our bunch " went through, or may break out with, " In my freshman year. " Of the senior stage little need be said. Anybody can tell a senior medic. Here also the im- maculate dress and erratic " Van Dyke " make the clinching diagnosis of a doctor. Tfiiittnfitt: We will attempt to describe the therapeutic measures used in treating this particular class of patients. The first method tried was the (Anti Weir Mitchell) which was to have been administered by the class of ' 07, the first morning these cases came in. This consisted in an attempt to pile the entire eighty patients, together with two hundred chairs at the foot of the amphitheater, then to take the patients and carry them on the " catch as catch can " stretcher to the back seats and make another pile. Under this method a large majority of those " without clean collars " became so violent and aggressive, that it required the entire combined efforts of the faculty and police force to subdue them, and then only after many attendants and much furniture was destroyed. After this was tried a (threat) of reducing all the grades of the freshie stage ten per cent. This was done as an attempt to eliminate the " class cutting " complications that appeared at election time, which was threatening the entire class. The effect of this measure was only to instill into these patients a fearless- ness for faculty or man that has required the most drastic measures to overcome. In the sophy stage no therapeutic measure seemed to be of any value in eliminating the delusion, that they really knew it all. This class became danger- ous in their attempts to do bodily injury to the class that had just come in ( ' 09). After purchasing an entire set of new glass doors that were broken by the latter class in their attempts to escape their tormentors, this condition was overcome. So deplorable was the condition of these cases at this stage that when seen by the Legislature on their annual visit, an appropriation was immediately made for a large addition to the University Hospital. A Decoration Day ball game was used as an experimental measure. This only excited a number for a time, while in others it produced a state of com- plete coma. The junior stage is more amenable to treatment. As a general measure a pipe filled with the patient ' s choice tobacco and then to be left undisturbed in his day dreams, is considered good treatment by most authorities. Now the patient can be trusted to aid in caring for those in the first two stages, if they insist on retaining the junior seats in clinic. This particular class of cases, we have attempted to describe, is now pass- ing through the junior stage. All seem to be progressing toward an uneventful recovery, no serious complications have arisen and if the faculty continue to administer the excellent and unsurpassed line of treatment now in progress, give them a pass in June, they will pledge to submissively respond to any meas- ure the faculty deems fit to apply in the senior stage, knowing that their judg- ment has been faultless in the past, and that they are all for the welfare of the class of ' 08. Say Kliney: ' Twas not because of bad technique, Or sepsis or pollution, The doggies die because of their Lymphatic constitution. Oh " Smut " he swiped a doggie, And sold him to the Lab : A disguised voice came through the phone, " Young ' Doc ' we ' re on your tab. " So hied he out, ' twas 12 p. m. The game he could not see, And hiked away up College street, To get the dog-house key. The doggie now is safe at home, And Tilly has been busy, To guess how " Smut " the wise old nut, Could be so bloomin ' easy. A r?am The wind whooped down the quiet street, As from St. Mary ' s tower, The clock with slow and measured beat, Struck out the midnight hour. The Junior by his failing lamp, Read awful facts from " Osier, " Until within his mind he knew He had a septic rigor. And then the bright dream angel came, Saying: " Son, thou hast done well, And to help thee in thy morrow ' s quizz, I ' ll lead thy soul thru hell. " " Show me, " the Junior hoarsely yelled, " Hell ' s wrath I do not fear. No place conceived by Satan ' s imps, Can skin my freshman year. ' ' The journey dark, was quickly made, And Xoisser plied the oar; The boat thru streptococs and pus, Reached the infernal shore. The air was filled with awful fumes, That nearly choked the bunch; " ' Tis candy for me, " the junior yelled, " I had Chase ' s cooking hunch. " Then shrieking Pharmics clad in flame, Unto the spirits drew; They howled in wild revengful glee, As they are wont to do. The Junior saw a spirit pale, Entwined in robes of flame, And seemed unmoved amidst the throng, Or marked the wild acclaims. ' ' That spirit, ' ' said the angel guide, " Once loved the Juniors well; His name was Gray; and when he died, They made him judge of hell. " ' ' Who is that man who seems so sad? What wrong deed did he do, That he must suffer for all time With this Infernal crew? " And then they met a spirit dark, Who sought his face to hide, That they might not his sorrow see, As spoke the angel guide. " What was your name? Come tell us all, Why do you suffer here? " The spirit raised his mournful eyes, And slowly dropped a tear. " I was a Junior; three times a week, On frogs, my skill I ' d try But for some reason I don ' t know Three times a week they ' d die. ' ' At last they brought me one more frog, He too my hopes denied, I saw him gasping out his life, And cursing him, I died. ' ' The angel guide said, as he turned, " I grieve his face to greet, He is but one lone spirit here From the class of 1908. " And then more troubled spirits came, With halting steps and fears; ' ' My class mates, ' ' cried the frightened youth ' ' The gang is sure all here. ' ' " How came you here? " then spake the guide, " Within this realm of pain. " ' ' Why, we dropped dead, when we saw the exam, That Van had on the brain. " And other classmates after us. Are coming by the score, He asked us everything he could, And then he wanted more. " What could we do? We innocents? How faithfully we tried; But Van kept saying very kind, ' What else? ' Until we died. A crowd of spirits next appeared, Forever onward driven, And doomed to carry for all time The darkest curse of heaven. " What did he do? " a demon hissed, Old Koch came with his postulates, " From out his fertile brain, With sorrow on his face; Came a Side Chain Theory, to split your nut, And Colle with his mighty law I think Erhlich was his name. " That brings ruin to the race. Esmarch with his bandages, That ne ' er for us would serve, While Braxton Hicks brought up the rear, With his sign that takes the nerve. And then the Junior sweetly smiled A strange sweet smile of glee; He saw the men who wrought his woe, Were far worse off than he. Then on they walked to deeper gloom, And then the angel guide, Said, ' ' Now you ' ve need of all your nerve For what you ' 111 see inside. " It is the lowest pit of hell; To which you now must pass; And this contains within its walls The entire junior class. " But ere we pass these gloomy gates The story sad I ' ll tell, Of how this poor benighted bunch Were driven into hell. " Whiteis, Albert, and Jep , " But as the angel spoke, The Junior dropped the book, he held, And suddenly awoke. " Oh classmates, " sighed the weary youth, " I wish I ' d staid in hell, I ' d give my pull with Dr. Chase To know the way ye fell. " But all too late, the dream was o ' er, And I believe it ' a said, The Junior prayed an hour that night Before he went to bed. (Elaaa Itkera Extract from a letter received by a Junior, from his friend at Northwestern: ' ' Yes, I have met the men who came here from Iowa. They are all in my class (jun- ior). They show the earmarks of good preparation and promise to be our stars in the finish. It is too bad for Iowa to lose such good men, but what is your loss is cer- tainly our gain. " ( 1 ) Say, did you ever see Engelke Janssen Ringena ' s name written out in full and suspended in the preparation fluid up in the histology lab? Well, they are going to make some cross sections of that for the freshies next week. Juniors are warned not to give (P. A.) McHugh the makin ' s as he is yet a minor. Did you ever see Hartley succumb to the magic of ' ' Morpheus ' ' during one of the Dean ' s talks to young men? Ward Class (Smith): " Does the genus of the excruciating pain seem to originate near the pedicle of the intra-alvine cyst, lo- cated in the hypogastric region, a subdivis- ion of the anterior parietesl " (Patient): " Oh, my; say it in English. " " Did you notice that this is a H. E. class? " Class Motto: Usually. You gotta show me. Class Song: Cheer boys cheer. The gang ' s all here. Class Yell: Oi! noi, noi, Oi! noi, noi. Class Colors: Generally, dark brown. Class Tobacco: Any kind you can " mooch. " Class Psalm : Train up a boy in the way he should go, and when he is old he won ' t studv medicine. (Clasa Stomach Specialist : Ruper Carcinoma Herrick. Because he knows what G. C. means. Anatomist : Leonard Femur Woodworth. Because he can compress the Brachial artery in the Popliteal space. Diagnostician : Henry Corrigan Deily. Because he can demonstrate (crop- ping) sales. Prognostician : Frank Hyperesthesia Creamer. Because he advocates, that the prognosis is what you think it is before making the diagnosis. Bacteriologist: Thomas Jenner Williams. Because he retains the acid stain. Therapeutist: Lester Fever Xewbern. Because he would take them buggy riding. Pediatrician: George Rickets " Woodhouse. Because he says, spasmodic croup occurs four or five nights in a row. Internalist: Leroy Rigor Tripp. Because he told (Van), he would give Epsom salts internally. (Mass Softer Ankrum (Ankie) : " A loud laugh bespeaketh, etc. " Baker (Bake) : " I would whistle, could I use my fingers. " Bemis (Beemy) : The remains of a swollen fortune. Bradley (Pope) : People look queerly at him. Baer (De) : Of groutchy diathesis. Bruechert (Bruke) : Can ' t you see he ' s beyond any devilish pill roller. Burns (Bobby) : Say, mister, throw me up a match. Crow (Pat) :Nothing so becomes a man as modesty stillness humility. Deily (Hank) : The somniform man. Devine (Jack) Immortal Jack. Henniger (Bill) : Smile, Oh. thou door opener. Serene, thou draweth confidence. The wet nurse. Herrick (Rup) : Houston (Bene) Ivins (Maud) : Metal compensation not broken. Kahl (Drake) : Don ' t monkey with the buzz-saw. It can cut more times than you. Knox (Knoxy) : " Ten cent novels are good recreation. " ! - ! Stop that shooting. Leith (Tony) : Leonard (Fascia) McElderry (Mac) to marry. ' ' McGuire (Mac) : McHugh (Mac) : Marcey (Tilly) : An old goat is never more revered for his beard. " Choose not only a proper mate, but a proper time A good time, on the side, though. " I guess that ' s bein ' wise some. " Motionless torrents! Silent cataracts! Mann (Patsy) : Nature declares to the world, " This is a man. " Mighell (Grandpa) : " And they handed me a lemon. " Missman (Miss); " The world knows nothing of its greatest men. " Newbern (Lester) : A prospective sport. Olesen (Bierring) : Give him the reins, and he will drive you to the pit. Patterson (Pat. : Life ' s no joke. . Parker (Smut) : " This fellow is wise enough to play the fool. " Rockwood (Rocky) : Large bodies move slowly. Ringena (Ringy) : Always loaded, " Hoch der Kaiser. " Shine (Dad) : Appropriated $10,000 for a home for lost children. Slyfield (Sly) : A hyperaemia of ideas. Smith (Smithy) : See, the conquering hero comes. Schmitt (Gooseberry) : Personal history negative. Tripp (Tripsky) : The peroxide blonde. Vollum (Wullum) : Of the Knute type. Williams (Smegy) : " You can ' t fade me. " Wood worth (Woody) : Even his hairs are numbered. to Past? in four iiat We have one big medic named Sather, When quizzed, he under the collar will lather, And holler, and stab: you would guess he was mad, But you pull out a grade, don ' t you Sather . ' If nurse ' s home entry was in darkness, Why should " Sup. " raise such a racket . ' Poor little nurse, she could not help it, Gas jets were all in Tilly ' s pockets. tnt tlje (Eorkfi Ar? When you ' ve tasted every bloomin ' thing From glucose down to squill; An ' have sniffed at every vial and bottle At the riskin of your bill! . An ' your mind is in a blindin ' whirl, From the pluggin ' you have done; When you thot the " Major " subjects Surely had you on the run ! An ' they hand out three white powders All extracts of ancient bark. But the drug quizz is pickin ' s If the corks are marked ! An ' they hand you out a liquid That has an acid sting: An ' within your mind you ' d " bid " it That your grade would be a ring! An ' you know you ' ve got a stand in ' Bout as strong as boneset tea; An ' any Pharmaceut could tell You were guessing up a tree! An ' you ' ve tasted that same lotion ' Till your lips were nearly parched, But the drug quizz is pickin ' s If the corks are marked ! 3lnljn (Clinton djrafor, HJ. S., ffiffi. S.: An Apprwtation By JAMES R. GUTIIRIE, M. D. John Clinton Shrader, M. D., LL. D., was born near Marietta, Ohio, April 24, 1830, and died at his home in Iowa City, la., October 30, 1906. Dr. Shrader ' s health had been failing for several months but he had been able to meet professional engagements up to a few days before his death, hence the announcement of his demise was a shock to all except his most intimate friends. His boyhood was spent in his country home in intense activity, and amid the struggles of the pioneer he acquired such education as was of- fered by the common schools. He emigrated with his par- ents to the young state of Iowa and located in the northern part of Linn county in the year 1853. When the Civil War broke out John C. Shrader was loy- al and responded nobly to his country ' s call. He volun- teered and went into the service as the captain of Co. H., 22nd Iowa Infantry. Shortly after the close of the war he took a post gradu- ate course in Long Island College Hospital, Brooklyn. N. Y., and located for the practice of his profession in Iowa City. At the opening of the second session of lec- 1 n res in the College of Medi- cine Doctor Shrader took his place as Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology. Following Doctor Peck ' s death in December. 1891, Doctor Shrader was elected to the position of Dean, a position he filled with great accept- ance for three years. Doctor Shrader was always an active member of the various medical societies, county, state, and national. As a member of state senate he was largely instrumental in securing the appropriation of $50.000 for the medical building constructed in 1882, which was destroyed by fire in 1901. Great and valuable as were his services in all these fields it was in the great work of preventative medicine that he performed the most signal service in behalf of humanity. He served his state for over fourteen years as a member of the State Board of Health and Medical Examiners. He was a member of the American Public Health Association, vice- president at large of the International Congress for Prevention of Tu- berculosis, a member of the Iowa Public Association and a member of the American Medical Association. A life covering such a period of ac- tivity, mostly spent for the good of others, needs no eulogy. o n 5 o o o r r m O m ni D LI Z LI 13 LJ _1 J o o I o O L. ( ) U) J o - n r o o n o r r n O n 2 n o g z PI W Nl j|J vm -sxrt ' - i If 111 z u. Id O 111 J J u I r o o u. O n in j U ORION RUSSELL GREGG Lake City High School; Hahnemannian. CHARLES A. MANAHAN Center Point High School; Hahnemannian. LAKE CITY CENTER POINT CYRIL M. CROX, A ] ' GLADBROOK Gladbrook High School; Interne Homeopathic Hospital; Hahneman- nian. HARLAND EVERETT DICE, i A r WEST LIBERTY West Liberty High School; Hahnemannian; Class President (3). CLAUDE A. POWER PULASKI Pulaski High School; Southern Iowa Normal (B. S.) ; Class Presi- dent (1), (2); Hahnemannian; Department Editor, 1908 Hawkcyc. CLAUDE E. ABORN Cedar Rapids High School; Hahnemannian. CEDAR RAPIDS J. HARVEY McCALL WASHINGTON Washington High School; Washington Academy; Hahnemannian. H. FULTOX MA8SOX WASHING Washington High School; Washington Academy; Interne Homeo- pathic Hospital; Hahnemannian. MILO ORIOX BRUSH, A T Hahnemannian. PIPESTOXE, MIXN-. Jrank E. Stitoll, T is with pleasure that we present the above half- tone of the successor of the late Dr. James G. Gil- christ to the Chair of Surgery in the State Homeo- pathic Medical College and Hospital. Dr. Titzell graduated from the Chicago Homeopathic Medical College in 1889. After a few years of general prac- tice he began teaching minor surgery and regional anatomy in Hering Medical College, Chicago. The year 1900 he spent in Vienna doing special work in surgery and pathology and upon his return to Chicago was made Professor of Surgery and head of that department in Hering Medical College. He was also one of the attending staff of sur- geons to Cook County Hospital, which appointment was secured by successfully passing a rigid competitive examination, this hos- pital being the only one in the country under civil service. Dr. Titzell conducted a surgical clinic in Hering Medical College and also in this hospital for the past two years. His work in the University has been eminently satisfactory in all respects. He has proved himself a good teacher, a careful and conscientious operator and thoroughly up-to-date surgeon. The Board of Eegents made no mistake in calling him, and the Homeopathic College is to be congratulated upon the acquisi- tion of this new member to its faculty. in ihr Air Dr. TitzeU: Mr. Brush, differentiate between a fracture and a dislocation. Brush : By frigidity of the joint. Dr. Albert: Mr. McCall, how would you determine hydrophobia experi- mentally ! M ( ' all : Injected into a rabbit it would have paralysis of lower extremities. President of Hahnimanma: After votes had been counted for the elec- tion of new president) : I find one more vote east than there are members here to vote. Cron: Mr. President, I voted for my brother. He was unable to attend to-night. Power: (Answering the phone) : Ikey, you are wanted. Manahan: Oh, tell her I ' ll be down at 7:30. Very seldom is it that a class is fortunate enough to have a member in it that is able at all times to answer all inquiries concerning the duty hours of the nurses. Just why such qualities are found in Aborn is a secret known only to himself. pipe. Hanchett: (Four blocks from his room.) Wait boys, I ' ve forgotten my First Party: Look, who goes there! Second Party: 0, that ' s Gorggs. Don ' t you see the hole in his sock! Manahan: Have you got any Glonin! Power (As he rushes across the street) : No, but I have a stethescope. Hanchett: Say fellows have you heard of Dice ' s sure cure for indigestion! Tlx Fdlows: Xo. how ' s that! Hanchett: Get married. HE hour was late. The day ' s work was over and with the shades of night came quiet and rest. A young man slowly made his way up a pair of narrow stairs. His right hand was tightly clenched over some object in his hip pocket while the gleam in his eye and the deep lines on his face marked him a man worn from the toil of the day. At the top of the stairs he en- tered a small room, and for a moment stood in the doorway thoughtfully looking at each familiar object. Carefully moving a large cuspidor nearer he stretched himself out comfortably in an easy chair. In his right hand he held the ob- ject which he had taken from his pocket, and as his gaze fell upon it, a smile spread over his countenance. Slowly he brought it closer and closer to his face but before he could accomplish his purpose there was a rap at the door and a nurse announced that he was wanted in the ward. With a sigh he returned his favorite brand " Star " plug to his pocket, made his way down stairs, and Masson lost his c hew. An unfair advantage: -Now keep your mouth closed, please. KLIZABKTII I1KRSIIIKK ESTHER MAY ALBRIGHT CECIL WORKMAN MAUDE FRATZKE JOSEPHINE J. KELLER ELLEN STERLING EVA AMBER PARSONS ,1 IOWA CITY ATLANTIC DANVILLE LAKE CITY INDEPENDENCE DAVENPORT BROOKLYN BATES CITY, Mo. FORREST MILTON PRESTON CARL DE WIT STANDARD EDDIE ROSHEIM ANDREW ENGLEMANN JOHN GRUELL STANLEY FRED H. PENNIWELL GEORGE EMERY AVERY HORACE HERBERT SMEAD KlXGSLEY IOWA CITY SCASVILLE PARKERSBURO PRESCOTT LEON CANON CITY, COLO. EPWCRTH JOHX MILLS TATE B X FLOYD McCREARY CLARE A. STOUT GEORGE HENRY OLESnX GLKNN FREEMAN REED WILLIAM HEXRY SMITH BA1MLD RUDOLF RIEDEL ORLAXDO ELMER MARTIN- CENTER ALBIA TIPTON ROCK FALLS COUNCIL BLUIFS BELLE PLAIXE APELDOORN, THE NETHERLANDS ABERDEEN. S. D. EARL LEMUEL RICHEY ORA FRANK BOLLER EUGENE VINCENT DENAULT WILLIAM FRED KALLAUS HARRY ADELBERT PITMAN FRANK THOMAS PLANK JOHN KNAPP HARRY TEEGE LOXE TREE WAYLAXD LADD, ILL. RIVERSIDE GRINNELL WlXTHKOP A ' INTON CEDAR RAPIDS XATHAX HOWARD GIST BOLLAXD WILLIAM POTE CAKR E. MCDOWELL ORA ' AL ALEXANDER CROSS AN CHARLES E. HAIXES HARRY ATCHISOX HALL EDWIX OTIS CARTER EDWARD ZEITHAMMEL CEDAK FALLS STUABT IOWA FALLS DALTON CENTER POINT BrRLINGTON XETADA IOWA CITY GEORGE EDWARD DIXON BERT LAWRENCE ROSE LLOYD LEWIS BAKER FRED WARREN CRICHFIELD HENRY CHARLES SCHMITZ NELS JTJEL HVISTENDAHL FOSTER DE WIT CARNEY THEODORE HUBER SHELDON MOUNT GROVE, Mo. BROOKLYN WELDON STERLING, ILL. VERMILION, S. D. YANKTON, S. D. IOWA CITY . VI LESTER BERLE COON JASPAR FREEMAN " COLE STEPHEN EDWARD CROUTER MAX C. FRAZIER JAMES ELAINE WALTON JAMES ALLAN GRAHAM CHESTER LAWRENCE MEADE CLYDE CECIL GOLDSBERRY NEWTOX AURORA, XEB. CHESTER, S. D. NEVADA WEBSTER CITY BDRLJXGTOX Li soo JIB NEVADA HARRY SCOTT DAVIS WILLIAM ALLEN WOLFE JOHN DENZLER HERMAN ALDRICH KNOTT EMIL NATHAN TOSTLEBE RAY HAROLD WALLACE ALONZO RABY HAMM WALTER MAX HARNED MANCHESTER VlNTON MABENGO TIPTON CEDAR FALLS VlNTON TIPTON GRAND JUNCTION RALPH McCLURE IBWIN THOMAS THIEL BLDEB GROVEB CLEVELAND MILLEB ALBERT WESLEY ADAMS DAVID ERNEST LYOX HARRY RILEY DARLINd HAROLD EARLE MITCHELL FRANK ERWIN ANDERSON FAIKFIELD IOWA CITY ELKPOBT ELDORA JEFFERSOX HARRISBUKG, S. D. LANCASTER, Mo. AFTON - ' EGBERT EDWIN MILLER JOHN LOFTIS RICHARDS GUY HARVEY CLEMMONS MICHAEL DIRATZOUYAN ROSS W1LLARD ROGERS LEO ROSS McGREEVY NEAL DE BEY LAMBERT JOHN DREES Sioux CITY VIRGINIA, MINN. ALTA SMYRNA, TURKEY IOWA CITY FOREST CITY ORANGE CITY CARROLL GEORGE EGBERT WILKINSON WILLIAM IRVING MOLSBERY JAMES CHARLES HATHAWAY WILLIAM A. LEWIS JAMES WILSON MARTIN- GREENFIELD JOHNSTON IOWA CITY NORA SPRINGS IOWA FALLS CORNING ABILINE, KAX. ESTHEEVILLK PART I. 1. Selections from " Land of Nod, " Dental Orchestra; Mr. Knapp, Director. 2. Quartette, " Germany Land, " Scliwademager Messrs. McGreevey, McDowell, McCreary, Mekael Diratzouyan 3. Instrumental, " Lost Ticklers, " Clippers Mr. Plank, Mandolin; Mr. Pitman, Guitar. 4. Vocal, " Please Go ' Way and Let Me Sleep, " Bedd Violin Obligate, Mr. Reed. 5. Cornet Solo, " Feinting Away, " Collester Mr. Carter. 6. Quartette, " Go Ask Papa, " Magerlie Messrs. Lewis, Critchfield, DeBey, Mitchell. 7. Whistling, " Killarney, " Shanti Mr. McGreevey 8. Chorus, " Saturday Is Our Jonah Day, " Howard Class INTERMISSION. 9. Offertorio, " Gimme De Makin ' s, " Brunswick Glee Club. (By Special Request) PART II. Evriwun Harper 10. Saxaphone Solo, " Old Irritability, " Mr. McCreary. 11. Double Quartette, " Harmonium Discordum, " 1st Tenor, Mr. Crouter, 1st Bass, Mr. Hathaway, Mr. Engleman Mr. Hvistendahl 2nd Tenor, Mr. Johnston 2nd Bass, Mr. Bollar, Mr. Rider, Mr. Grover Cleveland Miller. 12. Holland National Air, Harmonica, " Ach Du Lieber Augustine, " Guggenheim Mr. Eiedell. 13. Piano Solo, " Black Beauty, " De Rapids Mr. Teege. 14. Oratorio, " Oh, For a Hat to Fit, " La Swells Mr. Harned 15. Quartette, " Just To Be Single Again, " Gosh Messrs. Anderson, Rogers, Carney, Walton. 16. Chorus, " Rah for the Junior Dents, " Carr Class. of a B lnut i NE bright morning in the fall of 1904 there came to the Uni- versity a youth whom for convenience and also for other reasons we will call Agnes. When he struck this beautiful city ou the banks of the Iowa he was green ; yes, more than green. Take, for instance, his associations with the fair sex. How- ever, he was a promising individual and instantly made a hit in our select society circles. It is said he cared nothing about Fraternities, but, on the other hand, fairly doted on Sororities. His Freshman year was spent principally in making the acquaintance of the ladies. Among his friends, con- fidentially however, it is known that this was his sole object in spending a year with the classics. Let it be well understood that he succeeded admirably. Soror- ity after Sorority was tried and found wanting, but at last Providence seemed to intervene and give aid to the faithful, and let it be said that the fair one was not a Soror but one of our most beautiful and accomplished Iowa City maidens. It seems almost incredible the influence a pretty face and winning smile can wield over fickle youth. Henceforth Agnes changed his ways, for St. Cecelia with her sweet strains of music seemed to assist Cupid in his work. For several weeks his friends were puzzled over his change of disposition, for now that tired of life expres- sion was gone and in its place was a pleasant smile. He even smiled at the postman when he passed the door without stop- ping, and long before he was in sight his cheery whistle could be heard down the street while he kept pigeon-toed time. It might be said that now he began to see that life was worth living and not an idle fancy or delusion of the brain. He realized that he must have a purpose in life, for who knew but that their future happiness hung in the balance. Yea. verily: light fluffy hair, wistful hazel eyes and an amia- ble disposition can work wonders in some men. Quickly the year drew to an end and it was with thumping heart that he bade farewell to his fair inamorata and with many a misgiving left Iowa City behind. It is needless to say, however, that during his absence Uncle Sam was busy carrying messages back and forth, those faintly scented with sweet violets and written in a neat feminine hand contrasting greatly with those written in an unsightly scrawl but carrying tender and comforting words. As has often been said, " Time flies. " and it was not long until our stout friend was bumping the rails back to the city he loved so well. Everything was as when he left excepting perhaps that absence had made the heart grow fonder. With nothing but bright prospects ahead he entered into his professional studies with a vim. He was a cheerful companion, one who would not look on the dark side and who saw only the beautiful things of nature. With such a bright picture in mind it pains the author to turn to the dark side which follows. The darkest cloud has a silver lining; yes, and sad as it seems, the brightest cloud has a murky background. It was now Hearing Christ- mas and the unexpected had happened. Agnes seemed in a trance; not one of those blissful kind, but rather the opposite. He moved about mechanically, and when spoken to would answer with a " huh. " His studies suffered and it was with a feeling of dread that we heard his name called in quiz. This, their first quarrel, served only as fuel to the smoldering coals. However, it was short- lived, and when the holidays broke in upon the scene it was with sadness they parted even though it was to be for a short time only. After the holidays the course of love was smooth and nothing was lacking. This, however, continued only for a few months when again difficulties arose. This time the breach seemed too great for a reconciliation, but Cupid would have none of it. Agnes as before wore that anxious expression and in time con- fided in a friend who offered to straighten out matters if possible. As a result of this interference the broken date was satisfactorily explained and Cupid again rejoiced. From this time on Agnes was the victim of unfortunate circumstances. Even Fate seemed to have turned her back on him. Another quarrel and they separated. This time no one interfered believing they should straighten it out themselves. Both were stubborn and well, our friend turned to other fields even though his thoughts were only of one. However, he was faithful to his resolutions and tried not to look upon the past. He found many who were glad to entertain him but he treated all alike, showing no favorites. To the casual observer he had forgotten the existence of the other. He assumed that careless attitude of content and when with the boys was apparently the Agnes of old, but his closest friends knew it was not so. Something in his manner betrayed him; just what no one would say. But, in any event, it was there for despite his good self-control he often gave himself away. She also seemed to forget the past, and many were those who claimed both were fickle-minded. It was thus the school year drew to a close. But in the closing days friends of both were astounded to see them together again. Just what the circumstances were that caused it no one seemed to know. Any amount of questioning would bring no light on the subject, so friends watched the re- sult in silence. When they again parted for the summer it was not as before. Alas! they parted just as two icicles part when falling from the roof cold and unresponsive. When he returned to the University again his heart was lost to another. Only for an instant did his mind wander to the now impenetrable past and then it turned to the brilliant future. He could think only of the new as " faithful- ness personified. " Verily, his faith in womankind was remarkable, but his determination and sticktoitiveness were his shining lights. He registered: yes, he even attended classes with due regularity, but his untiring efforts were directed toward the rising sun. Shoe leather suffered, but that was only a drop in the bucket. He became a shining star among his friends and was pointed out as an example of constancy. But even now Fate was pre- paring to strike another cruel blow. All at once that " unexpected something " again appeared. His visits ceased and he was again a man without a fireside. That last blow seemed to completely squelch him, for he had lost his interest in that famous weaker sex. Today he stands as an example to those who would pin their faith to the fickle-minded. Once trusting and confiding, now skeptical and reticent, he is wanderer struggling, as it were, upon the shoals of public opinion. 8:20 A. M. ( " King " Smith enters classroom). 1st Junior Dent: " I thought Smith had quit. " 2nd Junior Dent: " Oh, no. Just getting a little farther behind, that ' s all. S:21 A. M. (Kallous enters with customary smile . 1st J. D. " There ' s Bill. " 2nd J. D. " Yes. he ' s somewhat earlier than usual this morning. " 9 -2 A. M. (Fankhouser enters). 1st J. D. " Fankh ' ouser has a haircut. Who do you suppose took up the eontr 2nd J. D. " I presume Sears, Roebuck Co.. were the lowest bidders. " 8:23 A. M. (Collegare ente: 1st J. D. " Here ' s Baltimore. " 2nd J. D. " He must be running on Eastern time this morning. " " :- " i " A. M. (Drees enterv . 1st J. D. " Do I understand that Drees was formerly a jeweler? " 2nd J. D. " Yes. and he is evidently running on his own time. ' ' Stpptnga from (Snlfc drowns Will S. U. I. ever be honored with another class like " Dents ' 08? " Why was Bob compelled to spend the evening without seeing a " barber? " Who left the gas burning in the Psi Omega rooms March 2nd? Have you ever seen Professor John T. use the poisonous weed? Who popped the question Deacon or the Russian? Why did Chuck receive that dun from Cedar Rapids? How about Perch ' s conversational ability? Why does Mr. Tate limit his calls on lady friends to 9:00 P. M.? Where does Dr. Voss reside on Johnson or College? Who first introduced Smudge to Mr. Snyder? Is Mr. A. Hamm ' s given name ' ' Armour " or " Abraham ? ' ' Why is Queen so much admired? Who said, " Clare would never make a good husband? " Would the application of an hypnotic be advisable at the time of ex- traction, or upon presentation of the bill ? Do the Dents ever attend Assembly? (Of course we refer to the weekly chapel). Mr. Smead, is it cheaper to get one haircut a year, or to have them all cut at least once a semester? Did you notice the little round tag with the picture of a cow on it dang- ling from Dr. Fox ' s pocket? Mr. Lewis, is it proper to prepare the cavity in the 1st molar when the decay is located in the 2nd bicuspid? Who said " Pote couldn ' t? " He said he could if he would but he wouldn ' t for the reason that he did not wish to interfere with any of Mack ' s private affairs. What gave Dr. Chase the impression that Reed knew all about Materia Medica simply because he could explain the process of making Vinum Album and Vinum Rubrum ? Why did a Battlecreek firm make application for a group picture of Penny, Tubby and Ole to advertise the merits of a newly discovered breakfast cereal ? What will become of the dental department when this class graduates? IFtrrb at Dr. Prentiss: " Purely schematic, gentlemen. " Dr. Chase: " What dispensatories have we? " Mr. T tf : ' ' The United States Dictionary and a Dr. Prentiss (pointing to the Eustaehian Tube : " What is thi s. Mr. Stout? " Mr. Stout: " That ' s the wind-pipe. " Landlady at 503 So. Clinton St.: " There is a gentleman here who would like to see you. !: - Chorus (Clemmons. Avery and Denzltr) -. " Does he wear a star? " Dr. P.: " What do you do when a patient objects to a rubber dam, con- trary to the instructions of a demonstrator? " Mr. Darts: " You don ' t do anything. The patient won ' t wait for further operations. " Instructor: " ' Dad. ' what is the action of Spiritus Vini Gallici on the cerebellum ? ' ' " Dad " : " I don ' t exactly remember. " Mr. Dietrich (at alumni football game : " Where is that alumni college? " Dr. Summa: " A degenerate is a man who. according to some authorities, has from five to thirteen organs out of whack. " Dr. Rogers: " If you have never been at the state penitentiary you ought to go. " Professor of Anatomy (pointing to the digastric fossa): " Mistah Petah- son. have you any idear as to what musculahtuah is attached within this fossar? Mr. Peterson: " The ' Gasternemous ' muscle. " Quizmaster: " What is cellulose. Mr. Wood? " .17 r. Wood (hesitating). Q.: " Can you give an example? " Mr. W. (still hesitating and somewhat dazed). Q.: Of what substance is that seat made on which you are sitting? " .Vr. W. (brightening up) : " Wall. Ah gess this is pine. " ' THE OLD OAKEN BUCKET " RALPH R. LENT Correctionville High School. F. J. SHANNON, X Nichols High School. GEO. A. MERTZ Academy of Augustana College. JOHN M. BLADEN State Normal School; University of Utah; Hawkeye. JOHN E. VAN TUYL Denmark Academy. HENRY HENRICKSON Clinton Business College. JESSE J. FISHBURN Muscatine Business College. WILBUR J. POOLEY Jefferson High School. CORRECTIONVILLE NICHOLS ROCK ISLAND, ILL. CEDAR CITY, UTAH Department Editor, 1908 DENMARK CLINTON MUSCATINE JEFFERSON EDDIE MELVIX WERTZ, X Kalona High School; Class President. M. E. CLARK Attended Coe College. KALOXA CEOAK KAPIDS R. I. LAXDOX. 4 X XORA SPRINGS Xora Springs Seminary; Class Secretary and Treasurer. F. A. YERGER. K 2 Sigourney High School. 0. A. DUXX Eldon High School. GEO. L. IXDRA Mitchell High School; Newman. XEWTOX G. MOORE Hot Springs High School. SlGOURNEY ELDON OSAGE HOT SPBIKGS, S. D. ALTON FRAXK P. HOMAX 9t, Mary ' s High School; Xewman ; Class Representative. ROSCOE O. CLARK Oakfield Academy. HENRY OTTO Clinton High School. WAYNE WEITGENANT Ossian High School. LAWRENCE B. RICHMOND, K Dallas Center High School. ORIENT CLINTON OSSIAN DALLAS CENTER LLOYD McBRIDE FERGUSON, X HOT SPRINGS, S. D. Hot Springs High School; Class Vice President. WILLIAM B. CASEY St. Joseph ' s College; Newman. GORDON V. SKONBERG Clinton High School; Edda. J. J. WYCKOFF Atlantic High School. OSAGE CLINTON Sioux CITY Coral Professor Teeters: Skonberg? - nberg (waking up) : I prefer sulphuric acid. i-kxoic I thought it was acid we used in boring rubber corks. Professor T.: You ' ve got another thought coming. I ' .: Mr. Skonberg. tell us the ingredients in cochineal color Skoiiberg: Cochineal color and horse salts. Professor T.: What is rock candy syrup? Fifinixnn: It ' s rock candy ' ' syrupized. " Professor T.: Ferguson, where did you look for information about hive syrup ? Ferguson: In Sears Roebuck catalogue. Professor T.: Dunn, what is Griffith ' s Mixture? Dunn: It ' s an iron compound. Professor: What kind of iron ! Dunn: Pig iron. Professor T.: Clark. R. O.. what arc Collodions T Clark: They contain ether, alcohol, and pyroxide. Professor T.: Are you taking physiology? Skonberg: Yes. we are studying frogs. P U ,f ff ,r,r. v d r T.: What is the dose of purging lemonade? Skonberg: The whole bottle. Professor: Correct you are. Professor T.: Was this lesson too long? Claxx: It ' s too warm in here. Prof.: I ' ll m?.ke it hotter for you. M H ' .: Mr. Richmond, what enters into lead plaster? ' inl: Dried soap and lead plaster. Mi . ( ' .: What is soap? It ' s soap. Hi iiricktoii: Why is it injurious to drink soda water without sucking il through a straw? Is it because it is injurious to the teeth? Class : Yes. it loosens them. Iixlra: Tincture of ferric chloride is made by percolation. Prof. T.: Now that ' s a revelation that wasn ' t brought out yesterday. Prof. T.: Wvi-koff. what is a synonym for wine of opium? Wyckoff: Soothing syrup. Professor T.: Pooley. what is deodorized opium? P ' -iohu: It is used to disguise the taste. F.rf uson: Are there any hop fiends? Prof. T.: Yes. there are ' - ' Anheuser Busch " fiends. What " Pharmaccuts " should remember: That if your brains gets rusty or your i ' eet get sore, rub on a little glycerine to prevent decomposition. That blessed be he who heats a can of " spirit of nitro-glycerin " to get the cork out, for the angels shall find him a job " somewhere else. " ing. That he who waits for a job to come around shall always have a job wait- That he is no clown who makes pills but he who takes the whole box at once. That less talk and more trituration makes mercurial ointment a better preparation. That he ' s all right who mixes the medicine but not he that takes it. That with continued " flunks " there ' s hope nit. That he who would be " wise " should consult " Johnny. " That he who throws soap is soft. That " Deacon " sits in the front row. That you cannot make pills with a typewriter. That pills of asafetida should not be mistaken for sen-sen. That whiskey in excess is worse than ammoniated mercury in moderation. That if your chance comes to make an extra amount of asafedita pills, make them, for nothing stays insulted so long as neglected opportunity. That he who harbors hate an hour, will soon ferment and turn awful sour. That you must work and don ' t wait for fortune to turn up or you may get turned down, but don ' t work so hard for your diploma that you can ' t work afterwards. That a show girl and a kisser go hand in hand with a student and success nitsky. That you must keep your eye on the passing mark or somebody will keep an eye on you. That in organic chemistry, if you don ' t macerate your thoughts as you go along, you cannot express them in examination, and the result is an unfinished mixture. HENRY G. VOLLMER Eng. Society. E. C. HARTLEY Cross Country Club, fifth place (3). H. J. BAUM Eng. Society; Newman; Philomathian. P. S. HESS BURLINGTON IDA GROVE STONE CITY IOWA CITY T. J. CLARK, K S CLINTON Department Manager, 1908 Hawkeye; Track Team (1), (2). E. B. LORENZEN, K 2 CLINTON Eng. Society. ELMER S. SCHROCK IOWA CITY Eng. Society; Band (3); University Orchestra. ALEX U. CARLSON HUMBOLDT Eng. Society. A. J. BAXTA LAMOV , Eng. Society. L. HOTH. r Y MEXICO CITT MEX 1st Lieutenant Company " B " (2); Inter-Collegiate Rifle Team (2). HARKY L. OGG NEWTON Eng. Society; Philomathian ; Glee Club. A. L. GOETZ IowA C , TY Eng. Society; Band (3); Newman; Inter-Collegiate Rifle Team (2). B. G. BRADLEY, r A E I OWA CrrT Eng. So. - mi tar and Fez; Manager, 1906 Hawkeye. HOWARD CARL Eng. 8o C. W. GRAY Minnesota University two years. NEWTON Sioux FALLS S. D. R iY A. WHITE. ATA. A ! A CRESCO Football T,. : , . Captain (4); Track Team (2); Athletic Board of Control (3). FRANKLIN THOMAS IOWA CITY Eng. Society; Zetagathian; Glee Club; Band (2), (3); Depart- ment Editor, 1907 Transit. JOHN SCHERNER REMSEN Eng. Society; Philomathian; Class Vice President (3). A. M. HAZARD IOWA CITY Eng. Society; Irving; Track Team (1), (2); Football Squad (3); Associate Editor, ' 07 Transit. JAMES B. SAYLOR MILTON Eng. Society; Sophomore Military Medal. RALPH C. PUCKETT IOWA CITY Eng. Society; Band (1), (2), (3); University Orchestra; Class President (3). F. R. HOAR IOWA CITY Eng. Society; Zetagathian. C. H. MORGAN IOWA CITY Newman. FRED J. POYNEER, 2 A E CEDAR RAPIDS Department Editor, 1908 Hawkeye; Baseball Team (2). r ligftrn-Elrrtriral Pntor Plant The engineering department of the College of Applied Science is peculiarly fortunate in the possession of an hydro-electric power plant operated on a com- mercial scale, but available for every possible test. " With the turning on of the electric current on the 25th of February of this year began the realization of the benefits to accrue to the college from the valuable gift of Mr. and Mrs. Euclid Sanders. In 1903 Mr. and Mrs. Sanders gave the old Terrill mill privilege to the University for the School of Applied Science. In 1904 the state legislature ap- propriated ten thousand dollars to build a dam. In 1905 citizens of Iowa City purchased the necessary ground for a new dam a mile below the site of the old one. and agreed to become responsible for all riparian damages between the two sites, and construction was begun. The dam was completed in the fall of 1906 by the contractor. William Horrabin. In 1906 the state legislature appropriated thirty thousand dollars for the completion and equipment of a power house in connection with the dam, and for the necessary transmission line. The contractor for the dam asked a price deemed too high for the power house foundations, and Professor Byron J. Lam- bert was engaged to build the foundation. He employed students of the Uni- versity for this work, most of them from the departments of engineering, and carried the undertaking to a successful completion during the summer vacation of 1906. The power house is founded on rock about twelve feet below the ordinary water level, the foundation being about 30 feet high. The house, itself, from the floor level, which is ten feet above the crest of the dam, was built by days ' labor under the direction of G. H. Ellsworth, Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds, from a general design of the engineering department worked out in detail by the architects, Messrs. Proudfoot and Bird of Des Moines. The dam and the power house foundations are of concrete, the house of paving brick outside with a tile roof. The inside walls of the house are of white sand-lime brick. The floor dimensions are thirty-one feet by forty -seven feet. The power-developing machinery includes four fifty-one-inch McCormick turbines, two Replogle mechanical governors, one Crocker- Wheeler generator of fifty kilowatts capacity, and one Crocker- Wheeler generator of one hundred kilo- watts capacity. A five-ton traveling crane is provided for handling machinery. The dam is of the gravity type and will give a maximum head of possibly nine feet, about seven and one-half to eight feet at ordinary flow, and as little as nothing during extreme floods. At the west end of the dam provision has been made for a canal ten feet wide, in which movable weirs of various forms may be placed for hydraulic experiments. The two-phase alternating current will be generated at twenty-three hun- dred volts, and will be transmitted for the shop and electric laboratory motors to a direct current of two hundred thirty volts, and for lighting and driving the ventilating fan motors to an alternating current of one hundred ten and two hundred twenty volts. Some interesting problems have arisen in connection with the design of the dam, among others, this : The new dam, built a mile below the old one, must be at such height that the water at the old site may stand at the same level as formerly when the old dam was in existence. It must stand no higher to avoid in- terference with the rights of the power plant next upstream at Coralville. It must stand no low- er, or there would be a loss of power at the new dam, but a slight loss here would be safer than any interference with the up- stream plant. This condition does not require the new dam to be built at the same height as the old one. The probable slope of the river must be considered. After careful measurements ami estimates the height as built was determined, and the most careful leveling done since the completion of the dam indicates that the height was determined with almost exact precision, pos- sibly a fraction of inch too low, that is to say, on the safe side. The design of the whole plant was under the general supervision of Dean William G. Raymond of the College of Applied Science, the construction under the general supervision of Superintendent G. II. Ellsworth. The details of de- sign for the dam and the power house foundations were worked out by Professors Sherman M. " Woodward and Byron J. Lambert. The general plans for the electrical equipment were by Professor Arthur H. Ford; the details of the hy- draulic machinery installation were by Mr. T. " W. Graham of the Dubuque Tur- bine and Roller Mill Company. The electrical installation has been under the supervision of the University electrician. Mr. S. E. Shaff. who will direct the operation of the plant. Mr. W. E. Schmidt of Iowa City has installed the ma- chinery for the Dubuque Company. While this plant will be operated to furnish light and power to the Univer- sity, the wishes of the givers of the privilege will be respected, and the plant will be at all times available to the College of Applied Science for test and ex- periment, an advantage enjoyed by but two or three engineering schools of this country. NORTH WING OF ENGINEER NG BUILDING A CORNER IN THE REMODELED WOOD SHOP !E;xr?j00-Ir?00urS attfo (Surrflows ALL ENGINEERS SHOULD KNOW: Why Ames students come to Iowa for engineering. How to work 186 hydraulic problems. Why is calculus. What flavor Popp is. Why Ogg flunked the short story course. What is " woe. " When our Sophs and Freshies had that scrap last fall. Why they put that nice new sign on the E. E ' s building. How the Civil Society got so many members. Why Tim Clark wouldn ' t be Vice President. Why all the Prof ' s, always attend the banquet. Why Bosworth blows so many fuses. Why Schrock chews gum. ( ?) Prof. Magowan: " Mr. Puckett, define a short pipe. " Puckett: " Well, it ' s one that ' s not very long. " The Force of Habit. Despondent Fresliie Engineer: " Mr. Dorcas, I can ' t get along with my work, I ' m going to commit suicide. " Prof. Dorcas: " I am sorry, but you will first have to petition the faculty. " Prof. Ford: " Mr. Morgan, hew would you prevent sparking? ' " I believe I ' d separate the sparkers. " Prof. Magowan: " What persons can not legally contract? " Drake: " Drunkards, insane persons, and married men. " BJorfcs from fontr Humboldt Co. Republican : The many friends of Ed Connor here- abouts, will be glad to learn that he is doing excellent work in the engin- eering department of S. V. I. and that he has recently been promoted from the rear-rank of Company C. to No. 1, in the front rank of Company E, a coveted honor to which all am- bitious students aspire. Cresco Herald: The good people of our city will be sorry to hear that Roy White, the boy who made Cresco famous, will not be home for the Xmas holidays. Roy is building a railroad between Davenport and Iowa City and can not sacrifice business for pleasure. Iowa City people are glad to wel- come home Graham Bradley who has been doing important engineering work for the city of Des Moines. Graham hopes this time to finish the engineering course in the University, and all his friends will wish him the best of luck in his undertaking. Iowa City Journal. Newton News : Mr. Ogg tells us that his son Harry has recently caused some important changes to be made in the electrical engineering course at the State University of Iowa, and that it is now one of the most practi- cal in the west. That ' s right Harry, show them where you ' re from. Rock Rapids Gazette: Word comes from Iowa City that Ralph Waldo Puckett is causing quite a stir in those parts by some of his daring perform- ances with his, staunch little iceboat, " Cuspidor. " He recently covered two hundred yards at the rate of 57 :! 4 miles an hour on the river above Cor- alville. Ralph will always be remem- bered here as a rather fast boy. FATHERS OF THE DAVENPORT. IOWA CITY R. R - S K LI Z T the annual meeting of the Board of Regents in June, 1906, a contract was entered into between the Board and Miss Effie Mae Proffitt whereby a School of Music was to be established with Miss Proffitt as Director. A brick building on Clinton street, facing the campus was entirely rearranged into studios, reception and prac- tice rooms, and very favorable quarters were given the school. Five grand, and two upright pianos with an Estey practice pipe organ make up the instrument equipment. An unusually strong staff of instructors was obtained. Miss Proffitt, who is a concert soloist, an d a teacher of marked success and ability, has the voice department and is also director of the Ladies ' Glee Club. Miss Ida AYiuslowe Felkner, teacher of piano- forte, is an artist and her exceptional ability as a teacher is recog- nized. Mrs. Anna Diller Starbuck is prominent in recital work and a most successful teacher of pianoforte and pipe organ also of harmony, theory, and history of music. The last named theo- retical studies are given credit in the School of Liberal Aits. Mr. Henry Given Cox is instructor of stringed instruments and is also the conductor of the University band and orchestra and has charge of the Meus Glee Club and Choral Society. His work has commanded universal praise throughout the University. Private and public recitals by the students are given, also concerts by the various organizations, and chamber music with the masters has been a feature of the year ' s work. The interest, attendance and work done has surpassed the ex- pectation of the most hopeful and the future of the L niversity School of Music is an assured success. I 3 a fs HENRY G. Cox, Director. R. " W. SLEETER. President. C. " W. WILKINSON, Vice President. J. E. BURGY, Secretary. - ' ,, y . ., . F. C. CRITCHFIELD W. F. GIGRAY V. A. LEWI? R. W. SLEETER H. D. THOMA W. VILKIXSOX Second Tenors. E. L. COXSOLIVER E. A. FORD R. E. MILLER R. E. MORRIS A. H. Ons C. M. 1 ' XGER Bar it o i J. E. BURGY W C. DAVIS W. A. DICKIX V. M. HARXED T. L. JACOI C. M. PARKER Basst A. C. DE BEY T. J. HUBBARD J. G. LAMB J. C. LOEHR L. LOREXZEX L. W. POPP K -- pq -e i O iCaftiea ' Hmurrstttj (gl?? OlUtb EFFIE MAE PROFFITT. Preside t JESSICA STRAWBRIDGE. - ' retary IOXE MrLxix. Treasurer GEORGIA WORSTER. First Sopranos. IRMA CHATHAM EDITH KETCHUM LEOXA GARMOXI; MABI.E SHALLA EFFIE MAE PROFFITT s ' Olid Sopranos. AGXES BARRY IOXE MULXIX MR . Ccx ETHEL HOOPER EHXA HALLOWAY KATHRYX SARLES MARY MILLER CLASA STEWART GEORGIA WIIRSTER First Altos. LOUISE FALK CL.URE HOOVER Jo BAKRY MARGHARITA KOCH GEXA GROE MARY KOSER FLOREXCE WALLIX Second Altos. JESSICA STRAWBRIDGE Lois STEWART MR. HENRY G. Cox. Director. MR. C. H. COYLE MR. BAENDER MR. ( ' . E. BROWX MlSS ESTHER Dl ' LEY First Violins. MR. C. H. COYLE, President. MR. W. M. HAXCHETT Miss CLAIRE HOOVER MR. G. OGLE MR. ALBERT DI ' XKEL Second Violins. PROF. A. II. FORD Miss CLARA STEWART MR. X. RAYMOND PROF. K. P. BAKER MR. L. E. LYHX MR. J. G. FYE Mi s Lois STEWART DR. A. B. PALMER Miss CARRIE WOITSCHEK MR. W. M. HARXED Miss ETHEL SEITSINGER MR. I. W. CROW Violas. Cellos. MR. J. FROST MR. W. HOTKA MR. G. P. MIXXICK MRS. H. G. Cox MR. W. J. DICKIXSOX A. LE VAN- MR. G. H. ELLSWORTH C. F. DAVIS E. E. WATS. IN R. E. COMLY W. E. VILSOX C. S. BEATTY J. ( . ADAMS G. F. SIMS Ba-sses. E. C. SCHROCK R. MARSHALL Flutig. Oboes. Clariiu ts. Bassoons. Cornets. Horns. G. C. PRIESTER E. B. ALCORN Trombones. R. H. HASXEB Drmnt. R. W. SLEETER MR. T. J. HUBBARD F. C. Yorx.; A. S. FISCHER J. IRISH R. C. PUCKETT H. J. NICHOLS V. C. Hi NT BEXJ. JACOBSON ALUMNI Jlnum ' a Alumtit In her fifty years of life, Iowa has sent out upwards of 7500 graduates. Our alumni have found their way into nearly every nook and corner of the globe. There is hardly a city of any im- portance in the country, but can boast a few loyal sons of the Old Gold. Almost every walk of life has been visited by our alumni, and it is needless to add that many have achieved great promi- nence since their coll ege days. It has been our purpose to notice briefly a few of those who have gained distinction in the political world during the past year. I n ' ON. John Bui-ke, governor of North Dakota, graduated from the College of Law in 1886. After practicing in Des Moines two years he located in North Dakota, where he has since built up a lu- crative practice. Governor Burke served two years as county judge of Rolette county; he was elected to the state legislature, a member of the lower house, in 1891, and to the senate in 1892, serving in the latter body in 1893 L ' V and 1895. He was honored by the demo- cratic party with the nomination for attor- ney general in 1894, for congress in 1896, for district judge in 1900 and for governor in 1906. In the latter contest he was hon- ored by the voters of both parties with an election. He made a vigorous campaign de- feating Governor Sarles, who two years be- fore was elected by a plurality of 31,282. Y?=vON. Norris Brown graduated from JLJ the College of Liberal Arts in 1883, and received a master ' s degreee in 1886. He located at Kearney, Nebraska, in 1888, and began the practice of law. He was county attorney for Buffalo county from 1892 to 1896 ; deputy attornev general from 1900 to 1904 ; attorney general from 1904 to 1906; and was elected to the United States Senate, January 15, 1907. . Cue. I. Crawford, Governor of South Dakota, gradu- ated from the law department in 1882, and engaged in the practice of law at Pierre, S. D., in December, 1883. He was elected to the first state legislature of South Dakota, which convened in 1889. This legislature had the responsibility of enacting many important laws required by the constitution. Mr. Crawford was chairman of the committee on revenue, and made the original drafts of most of the important fundamental bills, and secured their enactment into laws . In 1896 he was nominated for Congress by the Republicans, and after an interesting cam- paign was defeated by a narrow margin. In 1904 he resigned the solicitor-ship of the Northwestern Railway Company, so that he might lie free to make an independent fight for the governorship; in this fight he was not victorious but he did not give up the conflict. He entered again upon the task of freeing the state of what he believed to be " machine rule, " and after the hardest fought campaign in the history of the state he won a victory in the election of November, 1906. ERANK O. Lowden graduated from the University in 1885. In 1887 he graduated from the Union College of Law (now the Northwestern University Law School,) being valedictorian of his class, an 1 re Diving first prize for.oration and first prize for scholarship. He practiced in Chicago, and soon in- terested himself in politics. He was offered the position of first . -sistaut Postmaster General by President Mc- Kinley. but private business prevented his accept- ance. He was a prominent candidate in the recent gubernatorial contest in Illinois, which resulted, after a deadlock of almost four weeks, m the nomi- nation of the present Governor. Charles 8. Deueeu. He is at present a member of the executive commit- tee of the Republican National Committee. In 1908 Mr. Lowdeu was elected to eonirress to succeed the late Robert R. Hitt. Mr. Lowden is one of the test known of our alumni because of his active interest in his Alma Mater. The University is indebted to him for the following endowments: A permanent income of $150 a year for the Northern Oratorical League to be used in prizes $100 for the winner and $50 for second place. Annual prizes as fol- lows: Latin prize. $25; Greek prize, $25; Botany prize. $25 ; Geology prize. $25 : Mathe matics prize, $50; and for excellence in debate. $25. Alumnua HE Iowa Alumnus, founded four years ago by Prof. H. G. Plum and J. W. Rich, with M. L. Ferson as business manager, is one of the best alumni publications in the country. For the past year it has been published under the direction of Henry G. Walker, secretary of the Alumni Bu- reau and has proven more popular than ever before. Mrs. Kate B. Rogers, than whom there are few more closely in touch with S. U. I. men and women, is editor of the Alumni department and Miss Sadie Ja- cobs of the class of 1906 has done most excellent work as Univer- sity editor. The subscription list has grown rapidly and the magazine is sent to all parts of the United States, to Alaska, Mexico, the Philippines, and England. One of the striking features of the current year has been the publication of biographical sketches of some of Iowa ' s successful graduates : Edwin L. Sabin, Emerson Hough, Benjamin F. Sham- baugh, Bohumil Shimek, Homer H. Seerley, Harry S. Richards, Julia Rogers, Scott M. Ladd, Horace E. Deemer, and Emlin Mc- Clain. The high standard of the Alumnus both in subject matter and form makes it a source of pride to the friends of the Univer- sity and a most potent factor in keeping the sons and daughters of Iowa in touch with each other and with the University. tfatmgm J. J. McCONNELL, ' 76 W. T. SHEPHERD, ' 83 C. T. KUEHNLE, ' 81, L. ' 82 B. F. SHAMBAUOH, ' 92 WM. FIXKBIXE, 78, L. ' 80 H. G. WALKER, ' 94, L. ' 06, Secretary Ebttora H. G. WALKER, L. ' 06, Managing Editor E. C. BARRETT, L. A. ' 06, Associate Editor MRS. KATE B. ROGERS, N. ' 62, Alumni Editor GEO. 8. BAXTA, L. A. ' 06, Associate Editor SADIE JACOBS, L. A. ' 06, University Editor X Irta lirta 1 J Jt s MILTON REMLEY JOSEPH AY. RICH MARVIN A. DEY M. C. RENO Founded 1839 ahr Alpha Irta (Chapter Established 1866 COLORS Pink and Light Blue FLOWER Bed Bate IFratrrs in Urbr Y. O. COAST EMLIN MCCLAIN ARTHUR Cox C. M. DEY PRESTON C. COAST G. E. REMLEY M. G. WYER CHARLES B. " VIL N Jfratrrs in Faruliatr BARRY GILBERT 3Fralrrs in Hnibrrsttatr College of Liberal Art . r. FULLERTOX. JR.. ' 07 JESSE V. HENLEY. ' 08 ' -illfgc of Dentistry. CLARENCE AY. ROBERTSON. ' 07 HARRY E. HALL. ' 08 H. EARLE MITCHELL, ' 08 HARRY MORROW, JR. YM. H. COLON, ' 10 ROBT. MILLER, ' 08 FRED W. CRITCHFIELD, ' 08 Collftjf of Law. ARTHUR D. FICKE. ' 08 ARTHUR SCHRAMM. JR.. ' 09 Eitglmi ring. XIIRMAN M. BAKER. ' ( CHAS C. SMITH, JR., ' 09 EDWARD McMANrs. ' 09 O o S oo a g fc B OS O Oj h W a S J S Phi ft at Founded 1856 Hit? 3Inwa Alpha (Ehapter Established 1867 Colors Pink and Lavender 3Fratrrs in 3Farultatr LuVELL SWISHER MERTON FERSON JFratrrs in Hrbr W. i;. K A v MI . i) C. L. BRYDEN Flower Sweet Pea FRED DRAKE A. E. SWISHER 0. H. BRAINERD JUDGE FAIRALL S. X. FELLOWS W. M. DAVIS H. H. BRAIXERD, ' 07 C. F. DAVIS. ' 08 TED. XECSTADT. ' 08 T. A. WILLIS, ' 08 H. E. LAW. ' 07 B. F. BUTLER, ' 10 JFratrrs in Unibprsttatr College of Liberal Arts E. G. FISHER, ' 09 LOVELL SWISHER. JR., ' 10 W. W. HAFER, Special A. B. CLARK. ' 10 R. W. PARROTT, Special A. V. FOWLER. ' 10 College of Law P. W. SMITH, ' 08 H. L. BRINK. ' 08 College of Applied Science (1. A. DRAKE, ' 07 W. C. STOOPS, ' 07 ARTHUR JAYNE. ' 10 H. L. VON ENDE, ' 09 College of Medicine A. C. STRONG, ' 09 College of Pharmacy R. B. RICHMOND. ' 08 College of Dentistry G. F. REED. ' 08 M 7. I a o j o a o _ " - M - la % Helta (Fait Delta Founded at Bethany College, Pennsylvania, 1860 2rtj? (Smirnm Chapter Established 1880 Colors Purple. White and Gold Flower Pansy AY. J. McCHESNKY E. B. WILSON T. H. MACBRIDE C. Y. WEEKS 3Fratr?a in H. H. CARSON F. C. CARSON P. H. WESSEL IFratrrs in Jfarnliatr E. L. OHLE C. VAN EPPS IFratrrs in lEnibrrsitatr S. W. PAIRALL C. H. BURTON C. E. PICKETT C. A. RlEMCKE, ' 07 P. P. PHILLIPS. ' 09 J. AY. JORDAN. ' 07 College of Liberal Arts M. E. MACDONNEL, ' 10 R, O. CLARK, ' 10 W. H. WERNLI, ' 10 L. D. LONKRGAN, ' 10 College of Laic S. S. SIMPSON, ' 07 H. X. LAWSON. ' 09 G. AY. Ki.rcKiionN, ' 07 L. M. MORRISSEY. ' 08 J. G. CLARK, ' 09 College of Applinl Si-i nee D. C. RHYXSBURGER. ' 07 E. A. JOHNSON, ' 09 W. W. FELKNER, ' 09 R, A. AYHITE. ' 08 T. E. EVANS, ' 09 AY. Y. RAYMOND, ' 10 AY. II. DESSEL. ' 09 .College of Medicine F. R. CREAMER, ' 08 C. A. RIEMCKE, ' 09 E. F. SMITH, ' 08 " W. D. MIDDLETON. ' 10 College of Dentistry G. L. HORTON, ' 09 F. A. BONER, ' 09 o 06 I ffi tl tl o 3 a o = a % Founded at Miami University. Alpha Eta (Chapter Established Colors Blue and Gold Flower White Rose C. F. ANSLEY RALPH A. OLIVER. ' 07 8. BEEM. MARC. S. OLIVER. ' 08 JOHN E. POND, ' 08 ARD C. BARRETT, ' 08 KKNE.-T A. SCHEXK. " 07 KGE A. BE :IS. " 08 FSANKLIN MANZ. ' 10 3Fratrr in Hrbr BRUCE MOORE IFratrrH in IFarultair STEPHEN H. BUSH jFratrrs in Hniorrsilatr PERCIVAL HUNT College of Liberal Arts G. G. BICKLEY. ' 09 WILLIAM E. CODY, JR., ' 10 IRVING C. HASTINGS, ' 09 HARRY E. HECTOR, ' 10 Ross E. DAVIS, ' 10 GUY C. CORE, Special GEORGE M. KELLOGG, ' 10 College of Laic HARRY E. XAREY. ' 07 A. W. HOGUE. ' 08 GEORGE A. WILSON, " 07 F. DENT McQuiLKiN, ' 09 College of Medicine College of Dentistry HENRY C. SCHMITZ, ' 08 College of Engineering RICHAKD E. BURNS, ' 08 RAYMOND AJKENS, ' 10 E - g W o - x a 5 lelta Founded at Miami University Established 18 4 Colors Azure and Argent Flower White Carnation 3Fratrr H in If rbr C. H. DAYTOX G. W. BALL, JR. W. S. HOSFORD A. G. SMITH L. L. WILLIAMS H. M. HARWOOO B. V. ilURPHT J. X. STREFP L. E. KAXCK W. M. BALL C. R. LEECH F. A. SCHUMACHER C. W. SMITH in 3Farullatf L. G. WELD 51. S. JlAGOWAX S. CALXIX H. C. PELTOX 3Fratrrs in Uninrrsitalp College of Liberal Arts GEO. W. STEPHEXSON J. L. OAKES D. E. CARRELL, C. C. DEXIO R. E. SMITH College of Late C. L. ELY F. B. O ' BRIEX W. E. PURCELL G. E. DESMOND College of Dentistry GEO. E. Dixox College of Med O. R. V T oss W. C. PATTERSON J 2 IJ 3 s C5 q a O H o s H H 1 3 gma Ida Uto OJhaptar Founded at the Virginia Military Institute, 1869. Established 1893. Colors White, Black, and Gold Flower White Rose Jfratrrs in Urbp GEO. W. KOONTZ, JR. iFratrra in JFarultai? W. R. WHITEIS L. W. DEAN Sratrrs in Hnibrrsitatr E. E. HOBBY W. L. BIERRIXG H. L. MOON, ' 07 E. C. COBB, ' 09 J. B. SMALLEY, ' 10 W. W. FAY. ' 07 AY. KELLY. ' 08 A. R. BERRY, ' 08 Coll i in i,f I)i at 1st ry R. S. TOWNE, ' 07 C. A. MOON. ' 09 College of Liberal Arts R. B. PIKE, ' 08 D. A. NORTON, ' 08 T. P. WORSLEY, ' 10 C. H. MCMAHON, ' 08 LAWRENCE MAYER, ' 10 E. M. CASSADY, ' 09 W. L. STEWART, ' 10 College of Laic E. J. KEI.LEY, ' 07 D. G. MULLAN, ' 08 J. F. BARTON. ' 07 A. W. MULLAN. ' 08 College of Medicine R. A. GRAY, ' 09 of Applied Science H. R. HEATH, ' 10 o o O H 05 a Founded at the University of Virginia ah? l?ta film (Hhapl Fstablished 1902 Colors Red, White, and Emerald Green Flowe: JFralrr in llrbr W. J. MCDONALD 3Fratrrfi in JFarullatr S. B. SLOAN A. X. BROWN JFratrrs in Unihrrsitat C,,Ui t, of Lilxral Arts T. J. HIGGIXS. ' 09 R. W. HASNER. ' 10 HAROLD VAX METRE, ' 10 College of Law B. B. BURXQUIST. ' 07 C. H. WOODWARD, ' 07 F S. MAHER. ' 07 J. C. GOODWIN, ' 07 H. T. SANDS, ' 09 College of Medicine T. C. DORAX. ' 07 F. A. WILL. ' 09 College of Applied Science F. B. LOREXZEX. ' 08 F. R. SMITH. ' 09 College of Dentistry J. D. HEMINGWAY. ' 07 College of Pharmacy F. A. YERGER. ' 08 Lily of the Valley S. T. SPAXr,LER, ' 08 F. H. ARXOLD. ' 08 R. A. FLICKIXGER. ' 09 E. S. HAWKINS. ' 10 E. M. VAX METRE. ' 10 G. H. ALLEN. ' " 7 S. A. SCHIPFER. ' 07 W. C. WRIGHT. ' 07 T. J. CLARKE, ' 08 A. P. THOMPSON. ' 09 WM. REDMOND, ' 10 F. B. STILES. ' 10 s .0 0) 3 gn 2 So fi S to o H 1 i tgma Alpha Spatlnn DT Founded March 9th, 1856 dlmua feia (Uhaptn Established 1905 Colors Purple and Old Gold JFralrrs in Jfarnltat? Flower V iolet DR. FRED W. BAILEY DR. FREDERICK B. STURM EDWARD A. RULE DEAX WILBER J. TEETERS DR. JOHN T. McCuxTOCK DR. CARL E. SEASHORE GEORGE WORTHEX NYLE W. JUNES CLAUDE H. COYLE. ' 07 WILL F. RILEY. ' " 7 WALTER L. MYERS, ' 08 WILLIAM CARBERRY, ' 09 RUSSELL SIEG. ' 07 I. A. BURKHEIMER, ' 08 C. P. SCHEXCK. ' 07 WILL D. RUXYOX. ' 08 ROYAL FREXCH, ' 09 3Fratrra in Hrbr ( . T. McCLIXTOCK H. G. WALKER 3Fratrrs in linibrrsilatp College of Liberal Arts PHIL D. MACBRIDE. ' 08 MAURICE A. KEXT, ' 08 WILL Horz, ' 08 College of Engineering FRED POYXEER. ' 08 GRAHAM BRADLEY, ' 08 College of Lau- W. F. RILEY, ' 10 College of Medicine I. J. WATERMAX. ' 09 CLARKE E. LAUDER, ' 09 College of Dentistry FRAXK WHIXERY GLEX GRDTITH ROBERT G. REMLEY, ' 08 CARROLL X. KIRK, ' 09 BEX P. COLLIXS, ' 09 W. L. SCHEXCK, ' 10 GRAXVILLEH. TWIXIXG, ' 09 JOHX PECK, ' 09 a y, H M " H O a j| ta a a O J I- Op 2 Kappa Kappa (gamma ' a D r Founded at Monmouth College. Illinois. 1876 leta Heta Chapter Established 1882 Colors Light and Dark Blue Jewel Sapphire Flower Fleur-de-lis MARCIA DUNHAM Miss SADIE HK - MRS. M(RRnw MRS. Wi MRS. C ' AXXi.iN MRS. KARSLAKE .Miss PAJXE ALICE R EM LEY. ' 07 CAROLINE MABRY. ' 07 ADDIE SMITH. ' 07 MARY LETTS, ' 08 CTERTRUDE DENNIS. Y in Miss PRENTISS Sararts in Urbr MlSS MoRDfKF MRS. ROCKWOOD MRS. ROY Ci MlSS KATE ClX SE Miss ANNA CLOSE MRS. WILL COAST Miss ALICE McCiEE Miss ErLA DE YOU, Smarts in Uniiirrsttatr JOSEPHINE LYNCH, ' 08 CATHERINE GREEN. ' 08 HELEN SEERLEY, ' 08 HILDA BRODERSEN. ' 08 08 CATHERINE LOVELL. ' 08 HENRIETTA PRENTISS. Graduate Miss M RY LYTLE MRS. MCCHESNEY Miss ADA HUTCHINSOX Miss XELL COPELAND Miss JEAN MACBRIDE . MRS. FRANK CARSOX MBS. STRAIN MRS. PLUM AUCE M L ' ELLER. ' 09 MILDRED SCHUI.TZ. ' 09 FLOR.V COOPER. ' 09 ORA COOK, ' lo LETA TOWNER. ' 10 o -r c c o 3 I a .E - 2 o ' t Irta Founded at Monmouth Collie, Illinois, 1867 3lnhm itaa (Chapter Established 18S2 Colors Wine and Silver Blue Flower Wine Carnation in Urbr Miss MABEL FOSTER MRS. GEO. W. BALL, JR. Miss EDNA BOERNER MRS. XYLE JOXES B. F. SHAMBAUGH Miss MIRA TROTH S. W. G. RAYMOND MRS. S. A. SWISHER MRS. GEO. W. BALL. SB. MRS. CHARLES DAYTON MRS. BESSIE P. HUNT Miss ELLA HAM MRS. M. G. WYER SADIE JACOBS AGXES REMLEY. ' 07 MIGNOX MAYXARD. " 07 GRACE GRIFFITH, ' 07 JESSIE THOMAS. ' 07 ALICE EDWARDS. ' 07 CARRIE WAITERS, ' 07 in Hnibrrsttalr BEATRICE REYNOLDS, ' 07 DELTA MACDONELL, ' 10 EDITH BALL, ' 08 CLARA STOLTEXBERG, ' 10 MAUDE DELMEGE, ' 08 AGNES PHEXT, ' 10 ELIZABETH MICKELSOX, ' 08 BELLE HETZEL, ' 10 MARGUERITE MOORE. ' 08 ELIZABETH GEORGE. ' 09 HELEN WALBURN. ' 09 Pledge FRANCES BEEM. ' 10 ELSIE REMLEY, ' 10 CAROLYN BRADLEY, MADGE LANGSTAFF (Samma Founded at University of Mississippi, (Ehr (Tatt (Chapter Established 18-7 Colors Pink. Blue. Bronze F. B. STURM MRS. WILBUR TEETERS MRS. E. S. BIGGS MRS. W. H. STEWART MRS. SAMUEL HAYES in Hrbr MRS. L. G. WELD Miss CORA. MORRISON MRS. WALTER DAVIS MRS. GEORGE T. FLOM MRS. F. T. BREEXE Miss BERTHA WILLIS Miss IDA FELKNER Miss MABEL S WISHER s ESTHER SWISHES ororrs in Hnibrrsitatr EFFIE THUMPSOX. ' U. GRACE CROCKETT. ' 07 GRACE BUCKLEY. ' 07 MTRA LYOX. ' 08 BLANCHE ASHTOX. ' 08 ALICE SWISHER, ' 08 GEORGIA WORSTER. ' 08 EDYTH KOOXTZ. ' 09 HELEX SWISHF.R. ' 09 ROBERTA WRIGH ; PAULIXE SWISHER. ' 09 MARGARET POXD. ' 09 SUE JEKFERSOX. ' 09 EI IE LYOX. ' 09 KATHARINE BERRYHIIJ ' 10 KATHARINE FOWLER, ' 10 FLORENCE MATER, ' 10 ETHEL BARBFR, ' 10 MARGARET MARSHALL. ' 10 MARGARET THOMPSOX. ' 09 MARJORIE McViCAB, ' 10 o X I Founded at Boston University, 1888 (Chapter Established 1904 Colors Silver, Gold, and Blue lynrnr in Farultatr YALBORG KASTMAX 5 nrnr in Hrbr VERXE SHEDD orurrs in Hninrrsitatr Graduates illLDRED PRICE iors BERTHA STECKER FLOREXCE ODELL Jwuon Flower Pansy RUTH MARSH SEBEXA FRAZIER MAT WRIGHT ALICE WII.SON MART BOWEX IDA HOBSOX EDXA HARPER HOPE HESS FAX SAXDOE, ' 09 OLIVE CHASE Sophomores LTDIA HEERY Fresh a ALICE CL.VRKK Pledges ETHEL SYKE . ' 10 OLJ E CHASE XELLJE STOXER PEARL LAXDOX ETTA GRISSEL Avis HALL, ETHEL McKxiGHT FLOREXCE WALLER, ' 09 % i X 3 C x c fe -: Founded 1869 Chapter Established 1893 CHARLES X. GREGORY LAWRENCE M. BYERS JUDGE M. J. WADE ARTHUR J. C x RALPH OTTO HENRY ;. WALKER C. R. BARNARD R. G. CUSHING J. E. GOODWIN ( ' . A. ADAMS H L. ADAMS W. M. ALLEN W. M. BALL BARRETT JFratrra in JFaraltatr SAMUEL HAYES BARRY GILBERT JFratrrs in Hrbr WALTER M. DAVIS W. R. HART G. E. REMLEY N. W. JONES 3Fratrrs in Mnttifrsitatr tors J. W. JORDAN D. L. RHODES J. G. SHIFFLETT J. X. STREFF Juniors A. D. FICKE H. S. GREENLEAF WM. HEALY D. L. O ' HERN F. H. RANDALL ELMER A. WILCOX MERTON L. FERSON CHARLES M. DUTCHER C. W. SMITH L. M. DLTCHER W. O. WAITERS G. A. WILSON C. H. WOODWARD S. L. REEBURGH S. A I. SKELLY J. R. SMEAD D. L. YOUNG G 83 = o s .= ! M - u K .5 a S E O c .-S S Pit Up ittu (Chapter Founded, 1902. Colors Scarlet and Old Gold. 3FratrrB in 3Farultatr HENRY ALBERT. M. S.. M. D. FREDERICK WILLIAM BAILT. M. S.. M. D. ALBERTUS JOSEPH BURGE, M. S.. M. D. WILLIAM FRED BOILER. M. D. CHARLES SUMNER CHASE. M. A.. M. D. ARCHIE WEST CRARY. LL. B.. M. D. CHARLES S. GRANT, M. D. CHARLES SCHULTZ KRAUSE. M. S.. M. D. JOHN THOMAS MCCMNTOCK, B. A.. M. D CLAKENCE VAN EPPS, B. S.. M. D. IFrairrs in ERNEST EDWARD BARKER. ' 07 RUE LEE BARXETT. ' 07 FRED LAMBERT DARLAND. ' 07 THOMAS MARTIN GARYIN. ' 07 ROBERT LINCOLN GLASE. " 07 CONRAD REX HARKIN, ' 07 P ' ELIX ALPHONSUS HENNESSY, ' 07 ELIAS BURTON HOWELL. ' 07 PAUL REED. " 07 VERNON ROBERT, ' 07 CHARLES PLUME SCHENCK, ' 07 JOHN ANDREW DEVINE, ' 08 JOHN E. KIMBALL. ' 08 WILLIAM ANDREW HENNEGER, " 08 GEORGE GUYFORD LETTH, ' 08 BUSH HUSTON, ' 08 CHARLES P. McHucn, ' 08 HARRY M. IVINS. ' 08 EDGAR FRANCIS SMITH, ' 08 RUDOLPH ERNST KLFINSOROE. ' 08 LEONARD F. WOODWORTH, ' 08 MATTHEW J. FITZPATRICK. ' 09 RALSTON W. SLEETER, ' 09 ROYAL F. FRENCH, ' 09 GANVILLE H. TWINNING, ' 09 RICHARD C. SHERMAN, " 09 ISAAC I. WATERMAN, ' 09 CLARENCE E. WILLCUTT. ' 09 PAUL 0. ANDERSON. ' 10 ARNOLD R. MOON, ' 10 C. L. BLAKLEY. ' 10 WILLIAM J. MCKENNA. ' 10 WILLIAM H. REDMOND.- ' 10 09 M o _ o s S s 5 CJ ffl Beta Founded at " Western University of Pennsylvania. 1896 $i (Chapter Established 1906 Colors Green and White JFratrr to Urbr DR. P. H. VESSELS DR. AXFIX EGDAHL JFratrrs in Jfamttatr DR. P. H. VESSEL 3frzlres in Hnitorraitatr DR. J. C. MCGREGOR HOWARD " W. BATEMAX. ' 07 CLARENCE L. OLSON, ' 08 T. C. Kxox. ' 08 EDWARD S. PARKER. ' 08 GUY E. MARCY. ' 08 HARRY H. MAXN. ' 08 FRANK H. CREAMER. DAN W. SHINE. - R. E. BURNS. ' 08 GEORGE A. BEMIS. ' 08 CLARENCE E. WILSOX. ' 09 WILL D. RUXYOX. ' 08 H. L. HVSTED. ? 09 CLARENCE E. WILSOX. ' 09 CHAS. A. RIEMCKE. ' 09 J. F. McBioDE, ' 09 B. C. HAMILTON, ' 09 C. R- DVXCAX. ' 09 H. F. HALL, ' 09 C. C. COLLISTER. ' 09 L. W. CLARK, ' 09 F. EDWARD KEEN AN, ' 10 H. J. MCGREGOR, ' 10 G. W. MCK.VT. ' 10 o O a O tt Alpha (Samma Founded at New York Homeopathic. 1894 Epsilnn OJhapter Established 1897 Color Purple Flower Violet JFratrrs in 3Farultatr GEORGE ROYAL. M. D. T. L. HAZARD. M. D. JAMES MOOREHEAD, M. D. FRED J. BECKER. M. D. FRANK C. TITZELL. M. D. R. H. VoLLAXD, D. D. S., M. D. 3Fratrrs in Umbrrsitalr Seniors G. MOSBY, ' 07 A B. PALMER Ju ii tors C. M. CROX, ' 08 H. E. DICE, ' 08 G. S. FELT, ' 07 M. O. BRUSH, ' 08 A. M. AMES. ' 09 A. J. FAWCETT. ' 09 ROT BECKER. ' 10 CHARLES F. CROX. ' 10 Sophomores E. O. McC ' LEARY, ' 09 J. T. ROSE, ' 09 Fresh men J. M. P. JOHXSOX, ' 10 CHAS. HAZARD, ' 10 a M I - t s, Ufa R. H. VOLLAXD Installed 1906 Colors Blue and White JFratrrs in 3Farultate JOHN Vos RICHARD SUMMA Jfrairra in Hniurrsitatp R. B. WASHBURX.. ' H. D. DI-XCAX. ' 07 C. L. HIET. " 07 K. IC IARTIX, ' 07 B. J. SAVELLE, ' 07 F. H. FARNSWORTH, ' 08 A. R. HAMJI, ' 08 O. E. CARTER, ' 08 C. A. STOUT, ' 08 .1. M. TATE, ' 08 G. F. ilcCREARY, ' 08 H. A. KXOTT, ' 08 H. S. DAVIS, ' 08 M. C. FRAZIER, ' 08 E. V. DEXAO.T. ' 08 C. DE BET, ' 08 W. E. MOXLEY, ' 09 V. J. McGuiRE, ' 09 O z O O a K O O s i 3 I n i-fii Jht (Eljt Founded at University of Michigan, 1883 (Chapter K T;iblished 1907 Colors Cardinal and Old Gold J. A. FARLEY V. J. TEETERS R. R. WHETSTONE A. X. BROW.V J. V. COXDOX. ' 07 W. R. GRAY. ' 07 C. B. JACKMAX. ' 07 F. H. Cox WAY. ' i7 O. L. ROGERS. ' 07 A. H. MARTIX. " 07 E. R. GRAXXER. ' 07 F. R. GIBSOX. ' 07 R. J. LAXDOX. ' 08 E. M. WERTZ. ' OS X. G. MOORE. ' 08 ].. M. FERGUSOX. ' 08 W. W. WEITGEXAXT, ' 08 J. J. WYCKOFF, ' 08 R. A. KUEVER. ' 07 Cunningham Barnard Skelley Files Walker Gilbert Ferson Hunt Healy M. L. FERSON, President CHARLES BARNARD, Vice President FRED CUNNINGHAM, Secretary-Trcasnrt r National Fraternity and Iowa Chapter Organized in April. 1906 Result of a desire on the part of the Universities of Minnesota, Wisconsin. Ne- braska, Michigan, Illinois, Chicago, Northwestern, and Iowa to recognize the scholarly efforts of contestants in Debate and Oratory Any one who has actually participated in an inter-collegiate forensic contest eligible to membership. HJrmbpra of Jouia (EJjapter CHARLES BARNARD GEORGE ALBRIGHT WILLIAM HEALY RAY FILES M. L. FERSON C. H. EDMUNDSON WILLIAM BRINTON FRED CUNNINGHAM PROFESSOR P. HUNT PROFESSOR B. GILBERT HENRY G. WALKER S. E. SKELLEY nf thr 2 HE spring of 1906, with its revival of the Pan-Hel- lenic baseball league, marks the beginning of an " Era of good feeling " in the Hellenic world at Iowa City. This league led to the uniting of the chapters in a permanent organization which has done much to eliminate elannishness among the Greeks. The first meeting was held in March, 1906, at the Beta house. The representatives were Reed Lane, Beta Theta Pi; Theron Illick. Sigma Chi ; Herbert M. Harwood, Phi Delta Theta; Harvey Law. Phi Kappa Psi; John Jordan, Delta Tau Delta; James F. Barton, Sigma Xu; Thomas Doran, Kappa Sigma; and Dwight Griffith, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. After the adoption of a schedule and rules for the baseball season, Thomas Doran was elected president of the Pan-Hellenic Baseball League, and Har- vey Law. secretary and treasurer. These officers, with Jordan, Harwood, and Lane comprised the executive committee whicl regulated the games. The league met with immediate popularity, and it was note- worthy that not a single game went to an opposing team by de- fault. A large silver cup was offered as a trophy; after a closely contested series Phi Delta Theta was successful in winning the championship. The percentages were as follows: Phi Delta Theta. 851 ; Phi Kappa Psi, 714; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 714; Delta Tau Delta, 571; Kappa Sigma, 428: Sigma Chi, 286; Sigma Nu, 286: Beta Theta Pi, 143. The scores of the various games were: Kappa Sigma vs. Beta Theta Pi - 4-2 Kappa Sigma vs. Phi Kappa Psi - 7-16 Kappa Sigma vs. Delta Tau Delta - 15-16 Kappa Sigma vs. Sigma Chi - - - 13-5 Kappa Sigma vs. Sigma Xu - - - 10-5 Kappa Sigma vs. Sigma AJpha Epsilon 6-8 Sigma Alpha Epsilon vs. Beta Theta Pi Sijrma Alpha Epsilon vs. Phi Kappa Psi 4-3 Sigma Alpha Epsilon vs. Delta Tau Del- ta 9-10 Sigma Alpha Epsilon vs. Sigma Chi - 16-3 Sigma Alpha Epsilon vs. Phi Delta The- ta . .... 4-6 Sigma Alpha Epsilon vs. Sigma Xu - 5-4 Sigma Alpha Epsilon vs. Kappa Sigma 8-6 Phi Delta Theta vs. Beta Theta Pi - 16-15 Phi Delta Theta vs. Phi Kappa Psi - 12-n Phi Delta Theta vs. Delta Tau Delta 16-9 Phi Delta Theta vs. Sigma Chi - - Phi Delta Theta vs. Sigma Xu - - 3-5 Phi Delta Theta vs. Kappa Sigma - 7-3 Phi Delta Theta vs. Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon 6-4 Beta Theta Pi Beta Theta Pi Beta Theta Pi Beta Theta Pi Beta Theta Pi Beta Theta Pi Beta Theta Pi Ion - - vs. Phi Kappa Psi - 8-13 vs. Delta Tau Delta - 3-11 vs. Sigma Chi - - - 9-3 vs. Phi Delta Theta - 15-16 igma Xu - - - - 8-9 vs. Kappa Sigma - - 2-4 vs. Sigma AJpha Epsi ll-2o Sigma Xn vs. Beta Theta Pi - - Sigma Xu vs. Phi Kappa Psi Sigma Xu vs. Delta Tau Delta - - Sigma Xu vs. Sigma Chi - - - - Sigma Xu vs. Phi Delta Theta - Sigma Xu vs. Kappa Sigma - - - Sigma Xu vs. Sigma AJpha Epsilon Phi Kappa Psi vs. Phi Kappa Psi vs. Phi Kappa Psi vs. Phi Kappa Psi vs. Phi Kappa Psi vs. Phi Kappa Psi vs. Phi Kappa P- lon - - - - Beta Theta Pi - Delta Tau Delta - Sigma Chi - - Phi Delta Theta Sigma Xu - - Kappa Sigma - Sigma Alpha Epsi- - 9-8 5-11 10-19 9-10 5-3 5-10 - 4-5 13-8 11-10 - 14-1 0-12 - 11-5 1(5-7 3-4 Delta Tau Delta vs. Beta Theta Pi - 11-3 Sigma Chi vs. Beta Theta Pi - - 3-9 Delta Tau Delta vs. Phi Kappa Psi - 10-11 Sigma Chi vs. Phi Kappa Psi 1-14 Delta Tau Delta vs. Sigma Chi 8-10 Sigma Chi vs. Delta Tau Delta 10-8 Delta Tau Delta vs. Phi Delta Theta 9-16 Sigma Chi vs. Phi Delta Theta - - 6-20 Delta Tau Delta vs. Sigma Nu - 19-10 a: ama r ,,: ... c io . ma X n 10 9 Delta Tau Delta vs. Kappa Sigma - 16-15 Delta Tau Delta vs. Sigma Alpha Epsi- Sigma Chi vs. Kappa Sigma Ion 10-9 Sigma Chi vs. Sigma Alpha Epsilon - 3-16 In June of the same year President Doran called a special meeting of the representatives at the Kappa Sigma House, at which the following officers were elected for 1906-1907: John Jordan, president ; Herbert M. Harwood, vice-president ; Harvey Law, secretary and treasurer. Immediately after the rushing season in the fall of 1906 a definite organization was effected. Official delegates and alter- nates were chosen from each chapter, and a constitution and by- laws were adopted, the draft of which was made by B. B. Burn- quist, J. F. Barton, and Harvey Law. The constitution provides for regular monthly meetings during the school year, with the various chapters in the order of their installation at the Univer- sity. The Pan-Hellenic Council superintends all inter-fraternity contests and parties, and acts as a board of arbitration in cases of disputed games. During the past winter a whist tournament was planned and carried out successfully. Teams from the several chapters met regularly and played duplicate whist. After a close race, with Sigma Chi, Kappa Sigma and Phi Kappa Psi in the lead, Sigma Chi won the prize, a handsome oak card-table. Ralph A. Oliver and Ernest A. Schenk represented Sigma Chi. The scores follow : WHIST SCORES 1906-1907 Beta Theta Pi vs. Phi Kappa Psi - 2-6 Sigma Chi vs. Beta Theta Pi - - - 12-2 Beta Theta Pi vs. Delta Tau Delta 2-8 Sigma Chi vs. Phi Kappa Psi - 5-3 Beta Theta Pi vs. Sigma Chi 2-12 Sigma Chi vs. Delta Tau Delta - 13-4 Beta Theta Pi vs. Phi Delta Theta - 7-3 Sigma Chi vs. Phi Delta Theta - 11-1 Beta Theta Pi vs. Sigma Nu - - - 5-4 Sigma Chi vs. Sigma Nu - . - . 9-7 Beta Theta Pi vs. Kappa Sigma, forfeited Sigma Chi vs. Kappa Sigma 5-6 Beta Theta Pi vs. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2-5 Sigma Chi vs. Sigma Alpha Epsilon - 10-4 -p,- v rrn, . Phi Delta Theta vs. Beta Theta Pi - 3-7 eta Theta Pi phi Mta Theta ys phi pgi . vs. Delta Tau Delta 9-6 phi De , ta Theta yg Phi Kappa I i vs. Sigma Chi - 3-5 pM D u Th g. CM ln Phi Kappa Psi vs. Phi Delta Theta - 7-4 ph; Theta f Phi Kappa Psi vs. Sigma Nu . -, ph; Mta Theta ys R | g . _ Phi Kappa Psi vs. Kappa Sigma - - 9-4 ph; Dp]ta Theta ys Big .. Phi Kappa Psi vs. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, j Qn . . 32 ------- 11-6 Sigma Nu vs. Beta Theta Pi - - - 4-5 Delta Tau Delta vs. Beta Theta Pi - 8-2 Sigma Nu vs. Phi Kappa Psi 7-3 Delta Tau Delta vs. Phi Kappa Psi - 6-9 Sigma Nu vs. Delta Tau Delta 7-8 Delta Tau Delta vs. Sigma Chi - - 4-13 Sigma Nu vs. Sigma Chi - - 7-4 Delta Tau Delta vs. Phi Delta Theta - 4-5 Sigma Nu vs. Phi Delta Theta - - 5-10 Delta Tau Delta vs. Sigma Nu - - - 817 Sigma Nu vs. Kappa Sigma 6 i Delta Tau Delta vs. Kappa Sigma - 4-13 Sigma Nu vs. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 6-3 Delta Tau Delta vs. Sigma Alpha Ep- Kappa Sigma vs. Beta Theta Pi - silon 4-2 forfeited to K 2 1 Kappa Sigma vs. Phi Kappa 1 ' si - - 4-9 Kappa Sigma vs. Delta Tau Delta - i:!-4 Kappa Sigma vs. Sigma Chi - - - 6-5 Kappa Sigma vs. Phi Delta Theta - 7-6 Kappa Sigma vs. Sigma Xu - - 4-6 Kappa Sigma vs. Sigma Alpha Epsiioa 10-4 Simula Alpha Epsilon vs. Beta Theta Pi 5-2 Sigma Alpha Epsilon vs. Phi -Kappa Psi 6-11 Sigma Alpha Epsilon vs. Delta Tan Del- - - - - 2-4 Sigma Alpha Epsilon vs. Sigma Chi - 4-10 Sigma Alpha Epsilon vs. Phi Delta The- ta 2-8 Sigma Alpha Epsilon vs. Sigma Xu - 3-6 Sigma Alpha Epsilon vs. Kappa Sigma 4-10 PERCENTAGES Sigma Chi .71- " ) Phi Kappa Psi .715 Kappa Sigma .715 Sigma Xu .570 Phi Delta Theta .427 Delta Tan Delta .427 Beta Theta Pi .285 Sigma Alpha Epsilon .142 PLAYING OFF TIE Sigma Chi vs. Phi Kappa Psi - - - 16-4 Sigma Chi vs. Kappa Sigma - - - 13-4 The most enjoyable social event of the year was the Pan- Hellenic party given April 12, 1907, at the Armory. The Pan- Hellenic Council acted as committee in charge, and no expense was spared to make this party a departure from the usual formal parties. Each fraternity had a booth decorated with the fra- ternity colors, with its letters above in electric lights; the pro- grams were of red leather, carrying out the general color scheme of the decorations. The party was by far the largest and most elaborate ever attempted in the University Armory, and was voted an uuparallelled success by all. On November 1, 1906, Kapr a Sigma introduced an idea, which is followed in many other schools, of having an annual re- ception for the fraternity freshmen. Nearly all of the new men in each of the eight chapters enjoyed the hospitality of the Kappa Sigmas. and it is hoped that the innovation will be followed in future years. Judging ly the success with which this movement has met, it is apparent that the Pan-Hellenic League has come to stay. A large share of the credit for its successful launching is due to the energy of Herbert M. Harwood, who has transplanted to Iowa one of the noteworthy features of fraternity life in other schools of this coimtrv. ' - if a 02 n M P5 dlowa Alumnua Published Monthly during the School Year at the State University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. H. G. WALKER. L. ' OH. Managing Editor E. C. BARRETT. L. A. ' 06. Associate Editor MRS. KATE B. ROGERS. X. ' 62. Alumni Editor GEO. S. BANTA, L. A. ' 06, Associate Editor SADIE JACOBS, L. A. ' 06, University Editor Published bv the Alumni Bureau of Information W. L. HrsTED. Editor-in-Chief L. R. TRIPP. Assistant Editor D. MCELDERRY. Business Manager " . L. BIERRING. M. D.. Alumni Editor J. R. GVTHRIE. M. D.. Faculty Editor F. H. LITTLE, M. D.. Exchange Editor RAY KELLY, Senior Editor JOHN DEVINE. Junior Editor J. J. WATERMAN. Sophomore Editor F. A. BARTA. Freshman Editor Published by the College of Medicine of the State University of Iowa Official Magazine of the S. U. I. Medical Alumni Association JEh? (Transit Published Annually by the Engineering Society of the State University of Iowa A. W. LEE. Editor-in-Chiif OLIN J. EMMONS, Business Manager Department Editors F. THOMAS. Civil Engineering L. L. QUIGI.EY. Electrical and Mechanical Engineering A. M. HAZARD. Mining Engineering ioinan Parker Hanzlik Kent Redfield Huff Haldeman Ball Byoir Young Published every morning during the school year, except Saturdays and Mondays Editor-in-Chief, ROY A. REDFIELD Associate Editors EDITH V. BALL, MAURICE KENT, DALE CARRELL. CARL BYOIR, JOHN J. HUFF, H. M. HALDEMAN, C. M. PARKER, ROBERT B. PIKE, PAUL F. EDINGER IOWAN PUBLISHING CO., PUBLISHERS D. L. YOUNG, Manager XDER the able direction of Lieutenant Weeks, 30th U. S. Infantry, who is in charge of the military department, the bat- talion has increased greatly in size and ef- ficiency. Due to the increase in numbers it was found necessary to enlarge the bat- talion to five companies with an increased membership in each company, Co. E. being added. This being a cadet organization Lieutenant Weeks thought best to change the style of uniform to the cadet gray, similar to those worn at West Point. The new uniforms have greatly improved the appearance of the battalion and together with the Krag-Jorgensen rifles which the federal government has substituted for the old Springfield, enables the military department to keep pace with the improvement in the other departments of the University. As it is the custom in institutions where cadet organizations are maintained, to hold some form of field maneuver, Lieutenant Weeks has inaugurated the unique custom of a three days ' prac- tice march to be taken in the spring so as to give the cadet an in- sight into the actual workings of an army in the field. The marksmanship contest which is held each year has created a good deal of interest this spring. Besides the Colonel Burnett medal which is presented to the best shot, the ten men making the highest score compose a team that takes part in the inter-collegiate shoot. Last year our team took third place in this contest. University people have occasion to feel the greatest pride in the work of the military band. Prof. Cox, of the School of Music, who is director, has been engaged in this line of work for the past seventeen years and it is in a large measure due to his endeavors that the band has been able to make such a favorable showing. It can be safely said that the two concerts given during the winter season, have never been equalled by a similar organiza- tion in the West. 1 3 w 3 S s MAJOR W. D. MIDDDETOX The r,, it sT Sword CAPTAIX L. W. LOVELL, Co. A The II. J. Wieneke medal CAPTAIN MIDDLETOX. Co. B The C. Tetter medal No. 1 for best drilled junior E. E. KORICK, Sgt. Major The ( ' . Yetter medal No. 2 for best drilled Sophomore. SGT. J. B. SAYLOR, Co. D. Surppel medal for best drilled Freshman CHARLES PEXXIXGROTH, Co. A Col. Burnett sharpshooter medal EARL KELTY. Co. D Varsity rifle medal J. il. BOLAXD, Quartermaster Sergeant A. LE VAX. President V. E. WILSON. Vice-President J. E. BURGY. Secretary LIEUT. C. W. WEEKS. Treasurer HENRY G. Cox. Bandmaster J. E. BURGY, Drum Major Piccolo H. H. HECTOR Flute B. H. MCCLEERY Oboe C. F. DAVIS C. H. COYLE E. E. WATSON A. LE YAN A. S. FISCHER L. 0. WORLEY C. R. CAMPBELL J. R. SMEAD E-Flat Clarinets C. G. HOWELL B-Flat Clarinets F. H. PEXXIWELL W. C. KLAFENBACH W. E. MO-XLEY W. G. GIGRAY G. HALBI n J. W. SLAUGHTER A. FOUSEK G. E. SL.VUGHTER F. C. YOUXG B. C. HAMILTON- J. J. LAMB V. E. DANIEL A. L. GOETZ Saxophones Soprano P. D. MACBRIDE Tenor R. H. COSILY Alto A. F. McCRORY Baritone J. IRISH Cornets W. E. WILSOX R. C. PUCKETT E. O. CARTER J. V. CONDON E. V. DEXAULT C. BEATTY W. B. GEORGE J. G. FYE H. E. SCHEARK F. A. THOMAS Horns C. G. PKIESTER E. B. ALCORX Baritone O. H. MUELLER Euphonium S. T. SPANGLER JR. Trombones R. H. HASNER. 2nd J. Q. ADAMS, 1st Bass Trombones F. B. OLSON V. C. HUNT E-Flat Bass J. FROST T. J. HUBBARD T. HAMMOND BB Flat Bass W. H. OLSON String Ba. + E. C. SCHROCK R. X. MARSHALL G. SIMES B. JACOBSOX nf tlj? Commandant C. W. WEEKS Cadet Captain and Adjutant E. E. RORICK First Lieutenant and Quartermaster Sergeant W. H. DUNCAN Sergeant Major R. J. COOK Chief Trumpeter R. R. BOAG A " R. C. KRAMER, Captain J. C. HOLLMAN D. H. HOPKINS V. STARZINGER L. L. HILL W. L. MYERS, 1st Lieutenant J. S. BEEM, 2nd Lieutenant Sergeants R. E. SMITH E. M. CASSADY F. W. JOHANSEN Corporals J. E. GRIFFITH J. MORRIS A. T. FlLLENWORTII Privates L. A. PlGGOTT W. L. SCHENCK " W. E. SCHWOB P. P. SCHULTE II. M. SWETTART C. L. SWISHER H. R. THOMASSEX C. I ' PDEGRAFF W. WERNLI T. P. WORSLEY W. J. ALLEN B. C. FOSTER J. S. LEEPER W. J BARRY F. M. FULLER T. S. LONGERBEAM H. C. BOHN C. M. HANSEN L. MAYER A. B. BROWNLIE P. N. HAUGHTELIN H. G. MILLER A. 1 ' .. CLARK H. P. HEATH 0. W. MILLER E. C. COBB S. S. HYTER R. McCOLLISTER B. I ' . COLLIN J. C. JENSEN G. E NlKIRK J. 1 ' . DOLMAGE L. A. KENNELL G. S. OTIS E. J. ERICKSON C. N. KIRK H. W. PAUL G. A. FLICKINGER D. C. RYNSBURGER, Captain G. A. BEMIS, 1st Lieutenant L. P. ELLIOT. 2nd Lieutenant N. M. BAKER C. M. ALCAZAR H. D. RILEY F. W. JONES R. B. AYERS P. ANDRLE E. H. BAILEY S. BALUYUT C. C. BRANSON W. 0. L. BROWN C. R. BYOIR B. A. BROWN C. COREY Sergeants C. G. KUTCHER Corporals C. CARR E. G. FISHER O. T. NELSON R. E. TUNNICLIFF F. E. FlNNICUM Privates R, R. DANIELS F. L. ENRIGHT L. FRANCISCO T. A. HANLON F. N. HAGERMAN W. F. HEINZ H. HERNANDO T. J. HIGGINS 0. D. JONES K. C. KNERR C. Y. LEEPER L. LORENZ F. MANZ L. A. MclNTOSH A. L. McGuiRE P. W. NEWMAN H. R. PARSONS C. POWELL W. P. RAWN J. RICHMOND C. J. ROBERTS H. L. STEWART " W. E. TREICHLER H. J. UDINSKY 0. F. WARE R. J. GLASS, Captain (Cnntpatig " " R. A. OLIVER, 1st Lieutenant R. B. PIKE, 2nd Lieutenant Sergeants J. L. OAKES J. CONOWAY L. F. MILLER C. A. MOON M. J. MASSON Corporals G. Rico J. E. CAMERON G. H. CONDIT L. R. HAGLER G. W. STEPHENSON Privates S. J. ARTT W. J. BAROY C. E. BlNGHAM P. B. RAXDXILL W. X. BROTHERS L. G. DOTY 0. DOWNING J. S. GENEVA G. B. GUNDERSON A. A. HEROIN V. COMPORREDONDO R. KlMM M. CRESSLER P. A. LAWRENCE R. COLEMAN A. E. LAWRENCE W. CARBERRY L. D. MADOLE B. F. MARCH S. J. NELSON H. E. MILLER J. E. MOCHA E. O. ORTON D. SAN JOSE H. J. SMITH J. N. SMITH G. W. STEVENSON A. C. E. SEDERQUIST L. V. BUTTERWORTH U. E. STEWART F. THEOBALD R. H. THOMPSON J. VALLARTA C. F. VANATTA T. A. WANERUS R. P. WHITE J. E. WRIGHT C. YETTER F. E. YOT-NG (Eomnamj " W I. C. HASTINGS, Captain P. D. MACBRIDE, 1st Lieutenant J. M. BOLAND. 2nd Lieutenant Sergeants II. K. GRIFFIN R.M.UTTERBACH R. C. MYERS H. P. PHELPS J. V. HENLEY G. E. FRAZER Corporals G. W. MOFFITT P. K. DEVOE R. AlKENS A. ANDERSON W. T. ARTT J. B. ARTHUR C. H. BELKNAPP D. C. BOYLAN ' . A. BUCKNER O. E. BRAINERD L. C. CHRISTIANSEN W. E. CODY J. C. COONDOD R. E. DAVIS H. H. DEAN L. M. DRESS T. E. EVANS G. L. FORREY A. V. FOWLER R. GARBER Privates R. A. GlLMORE W. A. GlLMORE A. E. HAGEBOECK J. K. HILTON G. M. KELLOGG A. L. KNIPE L. R. LEEPER A. J. LUNDQUIST H. D. BROWER J. MOSES H. E. RANDALL G. A. REHDER A. P. SCOTT F. B. STILES W. M. STOREY G. F. WEGNER E. F. WRIGHT QJompatuj " E " 0. J. EMMONS, Captain F. H. ARNOLD, 1st Lieutenant W. E. SLOAT. 2nd Lieutenant Sergeants C. W. BRIGGS C. PENNINGROTH W. GUTZ R. S. PURSELL F. R. SMITH Corporals O. KAMPMEIER E. S. HARDEN E. E. VESTAL F. KRENZ J. C. MUNDT Privates G. E. ALLEN II. E. BUFFUM H. BUTLER W. H. COLLIN G. E. DANIELS C. C. DENTO C. B. ELLYSON H. FRINK W. W. HAFER II. M. HALDEMAN E. S. HAWKINS W. A. JENSEN 0. L. JOHNSON C. B. KAUFMAN C. D. KIGER J. A. KYLE C. B. LUSH M. MACDONNELL C. C. MEYERS G. E. MILLER 0. S. MOSES F. M. POWNALL P. W. PRATT A. H. ROSSBURG A. L. SCHMALLE S. L. SHERMAN W. E. SHONTZ L. 0. SMITH E. D. SUTHERLAND R. G. UNGSON J. H. WITTE G. A. YOAKUM THE UNIVERS BA- f L " - " ' . - f ' BATTALION ta I Hal a p c J P 9 E t- m O be gj t- P = 5 X i, o " -a = 5 2 0. K X ta - 5 o - - S S -. y. -3 55 5 - x = - K S - 3 3 tc 5 3 5 ' = f) r rr r III 2 K S Nv as W ,1! I s g 9, v J3 M . 3 o s -= s = 2 a a oo I 5 Founded 1861 Color Harvard Crimson Motto Vita sine litteris rnors est YELL ' Zet! Zet! Zet! Work and Sweat ! Zegathian ! Hi Hi Hathian! Zet! Zet! Zet! Officers Spring Term, 1906 Fall Term. 1906 Winter Term, 1907 PAUL M. PAYNE, PresidcnfR. " W. BAKNES, President M. R. STOXE. President H. H. HOAR. X crrtary C. D. KIGER, Secretary EARL KELTY, Secretary fHrutbrrs of Z rtayathian Post Graduate T. T. RIDER H. W. BARNES C. II. Bow MAN E. D. GEPSON E. I ioix i VN H. A. ASQUITH J. T. CoLEGKoYE F. C. DUNHAM D. HALLIHAN P. J. HANZLIK J. P. P. HE. LY F. R. HOAR C. A. BrcKNER " M. CARBERRY J. V. EATON G. E. FRAZIER W. T. GUTZ D. HOPKIN.- H. B ROWER CHESTER COREY ( ' HAS. DAY WM. DlCKENx ' N HOUGHTELIX Seniors M. M. GRIEPENBURG ROY F. H ANNUM J. D. HRBEK D. E. MERRILL Junior H. H. HOAR W. S. JOHNSTON W. E. JONES R. E. LONG I ; A. LUXFORD R. A. McGriRE Sophomores C. G. HOWEI.L ti. B. INCH AM B. L. JACOBSON R. X. JONES EARL KELTY CARL D. KIGER Fresh HI, J. A. KILE A. R. MCKEOWN K. J. MILLER C ' ARL KOBINS C. J. ROBERTS R. X. MORRIS H. L. OLIX P. E. RITZ M. R. STONE 0. 0. MUELLER F. M. MYERS C. M. PARKER F. E. RENSHAW F. THOMAS CHAS. SUMMERS C. L. LOEHR F. B. OLSON H. P. PHELPS V. STARZINGER H. H. SMITH J. C. HO LLMAN J. B. SCANNEL GEO. WADSWORTH WM. WAXXERUS E. J. WRIGHT j k- x Ifjir- s o c - - ? 1 n a s I I fe B Ji -Afr o c Mo 51 Founded 1864 Colors Crushed Strawberry and Apple Green Motto Ever Onward. Step by Step YELL Ki-yi! Kiyi! Ki-yi ! Tool-amuck-a-hi ! Ki-yi! Irving! Officers Spring Term. 1906 Fall Term. 1906 C. R. BARNARD. President A.. M. HAZARD, Secretary F. H. ARNOLD, Secretary F. J. CUNNINGHAM. Pres. Post Graduati GEORGE GEARHART Winter Term. 1906-7 W. F. RILEV, President V. K. ROYAL, Secretary C. R. BARNARD J. G, BRIDGF.NS E. P. CHURCHILL F. J. ( YN.NINGHAM F. H. ARNOLD I. X. BRANT N. A. CRAWFORD. JR. W. B. GORDON ANTONE BLEZEK C. W. BRIGGS B. A. BROWN J. E BURGY J. L. CAMERON W. J. ALLEN B. F. BUTLER HARRY BUTLER CARL BYOIR C. F COULTER P. K. DE VOE R. W. HASNER E. S. HAWKINS Seniors R. J. GLASS C. C. GRAY L. LORENZEN Juniors A. M. HAZARD P. H. MACBRIDE A. R. MOON W. L MYERS Sophomores R. A. DUNKELBURG HENRY HALDEMAN JOHN HUFF L. D. MITCHELL Freshmen F. W. HINKHOUSE A. H. LIDEEN H. W. MILLER H. A. MORRIS C. POWELL F. M. POWNELL E. STEWART CLAUDE TICE W. F. RILEY AY. 0. " WALTERS G. E. LARIMER R. B. PIKE R. G. REMLEY Y. K. ROYAL R. H. WISE J. 0. PERRINE W. S. RANDALL J. B. WALTON G. E. ALLEN E. H. TILTON JOHN WlTTE G. A. YOAKUM T. S. RlSSER C. M. HANSEN J. M. THEOBALD H. K. GRIFFIN 3lnwa-iittttt?Hnta ftoltmmarg ZETAGATHIAN vs. IRVING February 13, 1907 QUESTION Resolved: That the cities of the United States should seek the solution of the street railway problem through private ownership. Affirmed for Irving by Denied for Zetagathian by WALTER L. MYERS OSCAR 0. MUELLER WILL P. RILEY FRANK M. MYERS PHILIP D. MACBRIDE WM. E. JONES Judges PROF. E. A. WILCOX PROF. F. E. BOLTON MR, CHAS. M. DUTCHER Decision Two for Zetagathian Officers LORENZ LORENZEN, President C. L. LOEHR, Secretary W. K. ROYAL, Treasurer 3f0itm-Ilt0r0ttBtn ZETAGATHIAN vs. IRVING February 12, 1907 QUESTION Resolved : That the cities of the United States should seek the solution of the street railway problem through private ownership. Affirmed for Zetagathian by ROY F. HANNUM H. W. BARNES VINCENT STARZINGER Denied for Irving by FRED J. CUNNINGHAM GEO. W. GEARHART IRVING N. BRANT PROP. E. A. WILCOX Judges MR. SLOAN DR. F. E. HORACK Decision Two for Zetagathian Madison, Wis., April 5, 1907 QUESTION Resolved : That the cities of the United States should seek the solution of the street railway problem through private ownership. Affirmed for Wisconsin Denied for Iowa E. S. JEDNEY OSCAR 0. MUELLER R. C. SCHMIDT PRANK M. MYERS G. C. MATHEWS GEO. W. GEARHART Judges ATTY. A. B. JACKSON, Minneapolis PROP. A. R. MECHEM, Chicago University JUSTICCE LEWIS, St. Paul Decision Three for Wisconsin Iowa City, la., April 5, 1907 QUESTION Resolved : That the cities of the United States should seek the solution of the street railway problem through private ownership. Affirmed for Iowa Denied for Minnesota H. W. BARNES A. G. EVANS W. L. MYERS A. 0. COLBURN VINCENT STARZINGER M. J. DOHERTY Judges PROF. EDWIN MAXEY, Lincoln, Neb. PROF. ALBERT WATKINS, Lincoln, Neb. JUDGE L. FROST, Lincoln, Neb Decision Three for Minnesota Iowa City, la., March 27, 1907 QUESTION Resolved : That the cities of the United States should seek the solution of the street railway problem through private ownership. Affirmed for Notre Dame Denied for Iowa W. A. BOLGER ROY F. HANNUM W. D. DONAHUE WM. E. JONES T. E. BURK FRED J. CUNNINGHAM Judge MR. RICE, Lewiston, 111. Decision For Notre Dame 3lntrr-GIla00 OJontwta JFXIOR DEBATE. MAY 17. 1906 QUESTION Resolved: That football in its present form should be abolished. Con- ceded that present objectionable features cannot be eliminated in any form of football which may be devised. Affirmed for Zetagathian Denied for Irving H. W. BARNES J. W. CROSSAN O. 0. MUELLER L. A. MC!NTOSH P. E. RITZ J. E. KELLEY Judges LIEUT. C. W. WEEKS PROP. Loos PBOF. BOLTON Decision Three for Zetagathian SOPHOMORE DEBATE. MAY 23, 1906 QUESTION Resolved: That the United States should establish a system of shipping subsidies. Denied for Zetagathian by Affirmed for Irving by FRED E. REXSHAW I. N. BRAXT WM. E. JOXES PHILIP D. MACBRIDE FRANK M. MYERS ROBERT B. PIKE Judges PROF. E. A. WILCOX PROF. SAMUEL HAYES DEAN W. J. TEETERS Decision Two for Zetagathian FRESHMAN CONTEST. MAY 8, 1906 DECLAMATION W. T. GUTZ " A Soldier of the Empire " EVERETT BURGY " Robert E. Lee " Judges DEAN CURRIER PROF. BOLTON MR. RAMSEYER Decision Two for Irving ORATION WM. CARBERRY " Alexander Hamilton, the Constructive Statesman " ( ' . W. BRIGGS " Lincoln in the Douglas Debates " Judges PROF. BYERS PROF. SLOAN PROF GILBERT Decision Two for Zetagathian DEBATE Resolved: " That the laws regulating immigration to the United States should be further amended so as to prevent those from entering who are unable to read and write the constitution of the United States in some language. " Affirmed for Irving by Denied for Zetagathian by W. S. RANDALL C. L. LOEHR J. 0. PERIXE R. N. JONES Decision Three for Zetagathian Judges PROF. Loos PROF. E. A. WILCOX MR. BUFFUM ' o o I o w a o _ s. ftttlnmattttan Color Violet Motto Labor omnia vincit YELL Ho-Hi-Ho! Hi-Ho-Hi ! Philo! Philo! S. U. I.! Officers Spring Term. 1906 ' ' . I,. V I:ST L, Presidfut .fc.mx SOHERXER. Secretary Fall Term, 1906 E. C. WILLIS, President CHARLES PEXXIXGTROTH, Secretary L. I.. ROGERS I. K. BUTTERWORTH D. E. CLVRK M. DOXOVAX T. AV. ( ' ( y YAY II. O. FIELD ( ' . 1 . FursKK S. S. HYTER ( ' . PEXXIXI;ROTH W. H. VAX TIGER C. B. KAUFMAX F. E. TrxxicLiFF H. FRIXK s. .1. AKTT AV. T. ARTT Winter Term, 1906 A. B. SCHEEL. President J. W. COXAW Y, Secretary - iors A. B. SCHEEL F. E. VASKU E. C. WILLIS Juniors JOHX SCHERXER H. L. OGG H. J. BAUM C. W. GRAY Sophomores F. E. VESTAL F. W. JOHAXSEX Freshm E. E. RORICK E. J. EDWARDS D. E. CARRELL T. F . CORBETT T. J. WILLIAMS E. J. WAGXER H. E. BUFFIM V. BDTTBKWOBTH C. W. CARR A. L. KXIPE G. F. WEGXER L. R. LEF.PER J. S. LEEPER C. F. VAXATTA J. C. MUXDT G. B. GUXDERSOX W. W. BROTHERS tlj iakota preli Iowa City, February 26, 1007 QUESTION Resolved: That the general welfare of the American people demands the open shop principle in our industries. Affirmed by Dotil by ADOLF B. SCHEEL E. C. WILLIS JULIAN E. BUTTERWORTH E. E. RORICK C. K. FOUSEK H. 0. FIELD Judges PROP. STARBUCK, PROP. Loos, PROP. E. A. WILCOX Decision Two for affirmative Final Team JULIAN E. BUTTERWORTH, ADOLF B. SCHEEL. HERBERT 0. FIELD H = li O o r | | g J= 5 s ! S l! Officers Fall Term, 1906 J. P. REED, President S. K. STEVENSON, Secretari Winter Term, 1906 J. J. LAMB. Pnsit.lt at D. H. SHEEHAN, Secretary Spring Term, 1907 F. W. SCHNARE. President M. C. COUGHLON, Secretary MEMBERS W. COLLEXSOX J. J. LAMB i . C. XOLTE F. A. BEARDMORE M. C. COUGHLON E. G. ELLIOTT G. BARR L. M. BECHTELL R. E. BEATTY G. F. BURESH R. CLARK D. V. MULHERNE J. W. MARTIN M. X. SIIAY C. J. WELCH C. D. PEDERSEX Seniors FRED OUT.IES J. P. REED S. K. STEVENSON Juniors C. C. FRITZEL J. J. JEWELL H. W. SELLERS Freshmen M. P. CAHILL G. CROW 0. H. DEGROOT M. L. DONOVAN G. E. DANIELS B. B. DORAN J. R. LOCKE E. R. O ' BRIEX R. E. MILLER L. ELWCOD F. W. SCHXARE E. WALTERS D. L. O ' HERX S. L. REEBURG D. H. SHEEHAN A. S. ENGLEBRETSON E. GREEN F. C. HUEBNER J. C. HlGGINS F. G. HlCKENLOOPER D. HlMMELBLAU W. A. PHILLIPS H. J. WARNER R. OTTERSOX February 8, 1907 QUESTION Resolved : That the cities of the United States should seek the solution of the traction problem through private ownership. " Affirmative D. L. O ' HERN F. C. HUEBNER McMANUS PROF. W. C. WILCOX O ' HERN Julges PROF. Loos Decision For Affirmative Final Team OTTESEN Negative D. H. SHEEHAN R. OTTESEN G. F. BURESH PROF. SEASHORE HUEBNER S bat?, inwa fflttg, 3l0wa April 19, 1907 QUESTION " Resolved: That the cities of the United States should seek the solution of their traction problem through private ownership. " Affirmed for Iowa by Denied for Kansas lij O. L. O ' HERN, (Leader) PAUL JOXES REALFF OTTESEN THOMAS GOWENLOCK FRED C. HUEBNER CHAS. BLACKMAR, (Leader) Judges PRESIDENT THOS. H. McMiCHAEL, Monmouth College, 111. PRESIDENT W. W. SMITH, Coe College, Cedar Rapids. la. SUPT. H. B. HAYDEN, Rock Island, 111. Decision Three for Iowa Presiding Officer PROFESSOR LAWRENCE M. BYERS Jnrntatr l nf ihp dtate Hmwrattg On the twenty-ninth of January. 1907. the Forensic League of the State University of Iowa was formed. Its purpose is to foster the debating and oratorical interests of the University. The basis of the organization is in four forensic " societies: The Zetagathian Literary Society. L the Irving Institute the Philomathian Foren- fittfefl I sic Society and the Marshall Law Society. J| Under the auspices of this league the inter- b k collegiate contests in debate and oratory are open to any student in the University. The general charge of the league is vested in a Forensic Council of which the chair of pub- lic speaking is the chairman. There are four other faculty members and four student mem- bers. The student members are the officials of the league elected by the students, one from each society. This league is an effect an enlargement of the old University of Iowa Debating League which has made such a splendid record in debate. The new league retains the competitive feature which was so strong a factor in the development of that league and at the same time fosters a University spirit in debate and oratory. The officers of the league for 1907-08 are as follows: President. P. E. Rrrz. Zetagathian Society. V ice-President. R. B. PIKE. Irving Institute. Secretary. M. COUGHLIX. Marshall Law. Treasurer. H. O. FIELD, Philomathian Society. PROI-ESSOR H. E. (rURDOX Chairman of Forensic Council Colors Corn and Wine Motto Ad YELL Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Bim! Bim! Bira ! Boom ! Bah ! Our guide is a star ! Heps, Heps, Heps, we are ! Rah! Rah! Heps! astra per aspera MYRTLE ROYAL, President GERTRUDE GITTINS, President Officers Spring Term, 1906 Fall Term, 1906 FRIEDA WILLE, Secretary LIBBIE HRUSKA, Secretary IDA WILSON. President MAE ANDERS ETHEL BEEBE JENXIE BURGE MABEL BLACK CLARA BRENNAN LILLIAN CROSS MAIZIE MORTLAND LAURETTA BREESE ELLA GRISSELL LIBBIE HRUSKA ORA KING ANNE GITTINS .MINNIE GRAVES BELLE HETZEL EDNA HARRIS Winter Term, 1906 Seniors AGNES FIELD GERTRUDE GITTINS KATHARINE HODGE ALICE YOCUM Juniors ABIGAIL MCRAITH GLENN OGDEN MARY PAULUS ELVERO PIERSON Sophomores GRACE LONG REGINA LONG LAURA LYNCH JEANNETTE MATHER Freshmen THERESA LLOYD EDITH MATHER MYRRL MORSE JEANNETTE MATHER. Secretary EDNA KERN ADELAIDE RITTEN MEYER IDA WILSON ALTA SAMPLE DE NORA SKINNER HAZEL SWEET FRIEDA WILLE MAUDE MORFORD IONE MULNIX IRENE SHIPMAN NELLIE WILSON VERNA MOULTON ULA PURVIS EDITH RIGLER PL, .2 w 5 3 a P to s . v. O " 5J t I " ! ss ti fe c III jig 4 ra C " 2 f I fc. 5 = 4 O 5 o fe Grnitelphtan Colors Apple Green and Salmon Pink Motto We Gather Light to Scatter YELL Boomerang! Boomerang! Zip. Zap. Zan! Ero. Ero Delphian ! Officers Fall Term. 1906 EMMA KURZ. President MAE KEYSER. Secretary Winter Tenn. 1906 GRACE BUCKLEY, President CATHERINE GREEN, Secretary Spring Term. 1907 CARRIE WATTERS. ' ;-. ; = nt ALICE FRUM. Secretary EDITH BALL, ' 08 MARY BOWEN. ' 09 KATHARINE BERRYHH.L. ' 10 SADIE BAILEY. ' 08 EDNA BRACEWELL. ' 07 ESTHER BRACEWELL. ' 09 GERTRUDE BRANSON. ' 08 HILDA BRODERSON. ' 08 GRACE BUCKLEY. " " 7 ALICE CLARKE. ' 10 FLORA COOPER. ' 08 MABEL ENGLISH. ' 10 ALICE FRUM. ' 09 CATHERINE GREEN. " 08 Avis HALL. ' 09 EDNA HARPER, ' in LYDIA HEERY. ' 09 MEDA HOLMAN. ' i ENID HOIT. ' 10 IRENE JONES. ' 10 NELLIE JONES. ' 09 MAE KEYSER. ' 09 INA KNERR. EDITH KOONTZ, ' 09 EMMA KURZ. JOSEPHINE LYNCH, ' 08 JESSIE LACKEY. " 10 Members KRISTINA MATHIESON, ' 08 HAZEL MANATREY, ' 10 IRENE McCoxLOGUE. ' 08 ALICE MUELLER. ' 09 ELINOR MCXEELEY. ' 09 ETHEL XEWCOME. ' 10 FLORENCE ODELL, ' 07 HELEN OTTO, ' 07 AGNES PHENEY, ' 10 MARGARET POND, ' 09 AGNES REMLEY, ' 07 ELSIE REMLEY, ' 10 META RANEY. ' 10 HELEN SEERLEY. ' 08 ADDIE SMITH, ' 07 NELLIE STONER. ' 07 ALICE SWISHER. ' 07 HELEN SWISHER, ' 09 PAULINE SWISHER, ' 09 ETHEL SYKES. ' 10 LETA TOWNER. " 10 CARRIE WATTERS. ' 07 ALICE WILSON. ' 09 MARIE WRIGHT, ' 10 ALMA WYLAND. ' 08 IRMA WESTENHAVER. ' 10 i-J a oo o 3 o s E 8 - a I P I a - Z o 5 o n II ' Colors White and Cream Motto " The beautiful is the glory of the true. " Officers First Semester GAIL WHITE, President JULIA SCHICHTL, Secretary Officers Second Semester GRACE MILLER. President MARY MASSOX. Secretary Members EDITH XEBE. ' 07 GRACE MILLER. ' 07 GAIL WHITE. ' n MARY MIXTHORX. ' 07 LYLAS KING. ' 07 GRACE TYLER. ' i ORIE FRIEDLIXE, ' 08 IDTLEXE TOVEY. ' 08 ROSE HOOLEY. ' 08 MARGARET HOOLEY. INEZ PALMER. ' 08 KATHERIXE BUXBAUM. ' 08 ALICE MAXXEY. ' 09 FAXXIE SAXDOE, ' 09 KATHARIXE XEBE. ' 09 JULIA SCHICHTL. ' 09 SYLVIA CHAMBERLAIX. ? 09 MARY MASSOX. ' 09 ELIZABETH HUXTER, ' 09 JEXXIE BLAKE. ' 09 LAURA JONES. ' 09 MAGDALEXE MICHELS. ' 09 LEAH CARTER. ' 09 LAURA JONES. ' 10 ELIZABETH MARTIN. ' 10 EDITH PARRISH, ' 10 LELAH CRUM. ' 10 LELA DOXXELLY. ' 10 MARGHABITA KOCH. ' 10 HAXXAH PARRY. ' 10 CARRIE McCfiORY. ' 10 ALMEDA JONES, ' 10 KATHRYX CONAWAY, ' 10 N0r%nt QDrainriral Local Officers JOHN W. CONAWAY, President B. L. JACOBSON, Secretary N. A. CRAWFORD. JR.. Treasurer Final Contest, Oberlin, Ohio, May 4. 1906 Michigan " The Mission of New Japan, " Kiyo Sue Inui Oberlin " Ruskin ' s Message to Our Age, " Audrey W. Goodenough. Wisconsin " The Message of the Lincoln-Douglas Debates, " Edward M. McMahoii. Northwestern " War and Public Opinion, " Frank N. Reed. Iowa " Alexander Hamilton and the New Individualism. " Fred J. Cunningham. Minnesota " The Passing of the Home, " Lucile Way. Chicago " The Inner Light of Americanism, " Howard R. Driggs. Judges J. A. GILLET, Hammond, Indiana A. G. CARPENTER. Cleveland, Ohio PROP. PIERCE, Swarthmore. Pennsylvania Iowa Preliminary Contest. February 29. 1907 Irving " Commercialism the Spirit, " W. L. Myers. Zetagathian " America for Americans. " C. L. Loehr. Irving " The New Statesmanship. " N. A. Crawford. Jr. Zetagathian " Hamilton, the Constructive Statesman, " Wm. L. Carberry. Irving ' ' The Drago Doctrine. " F. J. Cunningham. Irving " James Madison, " J. G. Bridgeus. Judycs PROF. LE DAUM PROF. SHIMEK MR. C. M. DUTCHER JUDGE McCLAix PROF. PIERCE Won by W. L. Myers immtltnn Club Prise (Oration fflnnfrsi Iowa Preliminary Contest, June 1. 1906 Irving ' ' The New Statesmanship, ' ' N. A. Crawford. Jr. Irving " James Madison. " J. G. Bridgens. Irving " Commercialism and the Statesmanship of Alexander Hamilton, " W. L. Myers. Zetagathiau " The New Democracy, " C. C. Wolfe. Zetagathian " America ' s Constructive Statesman. " P. E. Ritz. Judges REV. C. L. CLARK MR. C. M. DITCHER Hox. M. REMI.EY REV. W. D. WILLIAMS MR. LOVELL SWISHER W,,n by X. A. Crawford. Jr. THE COMPETITORS University of Chicago University of Illinois University of Indiana University of Iowa University of Michigan I ' niversity of Minnesota University of Wisconsin Northwestern University Kuox College (Dratnnntl (EnnfrBta SECOND ANNUAL FRESHMAN ORATORICAL CONTEST April 20, 1906 Zetagathian " Hamilton and the Constitution. " Wm. L. Carberry. Irving " Lincoln in the Douglas Debates, " C. W. Briggs. Zetagathian " An Ideal Citizen, " B. L. Jacobson. Irving " Simon Bolivar, " J. L. Cameron. Hammond " England and the Magna Charta, " D. L. O ' Hern. Philomathian " Ralph Waldo Emerson, " F. E. Vestal. Judges PROF. LE DAUM PROF. FORD MR. COLLINS Won by Wm. L. Carberry Donors of the $20.00 prize: Messrs. Brown, Shannahan. Brackett. and Walker SECOND ANNUAL SOPHOMORE ORATORICAL CONTEST For the Egan Prize of $20.00, March 18, 1907 Zetagathian " The Criminal, " H. H. Smith. Zetagathian ' The American Senate, " G. E. Frazer. Zetagathian " America for Americans, " C. L. Loehr. " American Growth, " Maude E. Elliott. Zetagathian " Hamilton the Constructive Statesman, " Wm. L. Carberry. Philomathian " Benjamin Franklin, " F. E. Vestal. Judges PROF. HAYES PROF. ENSIGN PROF. WILSON PROF. STARBUCK MR. W. J. MCDONALD Won by H. H. Smith THIRD ANNUAL FRESHMAN ORATORICAL CONTEST April 13, 1907 Irving " Alexander Stephens, " Earl Stewart. Zetagathian " The Basis of Sovereignty, " Chester Corey. Philomathian " The Sublimity of Willing, " J. C. Mundt ' . Irving " The Greater Hero, " Carl Byoir. " The Last of the Csesars, " E S. Green. " The Moving Force in History, " P. W. Pratt. Judges PROF. E. A. WILCOX PROF. R. B. WYLIE PROF. P. S. PIERCE PROF. E. D. STARBUCK REV. L. C. CLARK Won by Earl Stewart Donors of the $20.00 prize: Messrs. Brown, Brackett, Shannahan. and Walker firofrro 0f tl? 3tf00t lall The new conference rules hit Iowa harder, perhaps, than they did any other school in the Big Nine. Through the three year ruling we lost captain-elect Schwinn, who undoubtedly was the peer of most Western tackles, and of whom Heston said. " He is one of the best I ever saw. He could make any team he tried for. " The next man to go our second captain-elect v;is " Sagwaw " Chalmers, a high class half-back. He played with Lafayette College last fall and made a name for himself with Eastern critics. He was given special men- ti on by Walter Camp in his choice of an all American team. White, our big star end, was kept from playing by business interests, which took so much time that he de- cided not to play. If he had played in the one game during which he was here, he would have lost his entire year, so this loss to the team had its bright side, as he will be eligible to play next fall. Conditions, new rules, and numberless things, might lie- mentioned as having a share in Iowa ' s hard luck, but through it all the small bunch of " eligibles " worked faithfully, and some grand results were attained. Great interest was felt in the new rules and many speculations were made as to the results. Beyond doubt the rules made the game more open and much punting was resorted to, but it is still a debatable question as to whether or not the number of injuries was lessened to any extent. The regular season opened here on October 27th, with Missouri. Iowa trimmed up the Tigers to the tune of 26 to 4; and the team certainly played good ball for the first game. SCHWINN Our next game was at Madison with the University of Wisconsin. Iowa did good work, the first half end- ing with Iowa ahead, but one of those unaccountable turns of fortune gave Wisconsin the upper hand in the second half, and the game ended, Wisconsin 18. Iowa 4. Coe sprung quite a surprise by almost defeating Iowa. Ten minutes before the end of the game, the score stood, Coe 12. Iowa 6. Iowa succeeded in making another touch- down, but on the second attempt, Coe held for downs on the two-yard line. Coe punted out, and Fritzel made a fair catch on the thirty yard line, but close to the west side line. With thirty seconds to play, Kent poised himself for a drop kick. A heavy muddy ball, an extremely diffi- i-ult angle, and the result of the game hanging in the bal- ance, were the handicaps Kent had to overcome. ROCKWOOD Amid breathless silence, " Morry " booted the ball, and away it sailed, straight between the goal posts; and then such a yell of triumph. It was certainly a close call, and all credit is due Kent that in the end the score stood, Iowa 15. Coe 12. November 17th saw the return of Iowa ' s old time warriors to do battle with the Varsity. The game was extremely hard fought, but the Varsity conquered the " old timers. " Final score, Iowa, 11. Alumni 0. The last game at Iowa City was with Ames. Never on Iowa field had been seen a team composed of such brawny giants as was the Ames team. They had Iowa greatly outweighed, and Ames claims them as the best team that ever represented the agricultural college. WA8HBUBN Every man on the Varsity deserves great credit, for they all fought to the bitter end for Iowa. Iowa, that was the magic word that did it for Iowa, as it was pro- nounced by Coach Chalmers in his talk before the game, had an emphasis and thrill that stirred the heart of every player and made each one of them go to the field with clenched hands and tears in his eyes, vowing never to " lay down " but to fight desperately to the very end. Ames won but on a fluke and by all means the score should have been to 0; but after the magnificent fight put up by our men we are satisfied. We know our men fought with real " Iowa spirit, " such as was never shown before. Iowa ended the season at St. Louis, losing to St. Louis ELLIOTT tn I o 5 ' 8 gl O B w o. 51 University. 39 to 0. Although Iowa fought gamely, a team which did not conform to conference rules was more than a match for her. The defeat was surprise to no one; a victory would have meant nothing, since this game was played for financial reasons, rather than for any prestige which Iowa might gain by victory. Our team, though not victorious throughout, had the respect of every student for they did their best and fought a game fight. ALLEX Captain Allen played his last year and finished strong. He is a fast, strong man. and in carrying the ball has a peculiar whirling motion that makes him a hard man to down when tackled. He led the team in good style and the players had to go to keep up his pace. He made the ideal " plunging " half-back, and on defense his weight and strength helped wonderfully. KXOWLTOX Knowlton at half played his first year on the Varsity this season. He is a fast and heavy man and kept the opposing ends very busy with his around-the-end plays. He was unfortunate in getting injured this year and with better luck he will add materially to the strength of the team next vear. " Kirk at full-back is a recruit from the Fresh- man team of last year; his training there stood him in good stead for he tame to the team with a good knowl- edge of varsity football. " Chick " played a strong, ag- - arave game and was particularly strong in running hack punts, always getting his share of yards. He is heavy and fast and should make Iowa a valuable full- k before he is through. Too much cannot be said of " ilorry " Kent at quar- ter back. Making almost impossible kicks, tackling fierce- KIRK S ' o . i H ly. running back punts, cheering up the team, all combine to make him one of the best quarter-backs ever seen in the state. It was his nerve alone that won the Coe game and again his nerve that enabled him to get off his long punts in the Ames game. Kent has made an enviable name for himself in Iowa athletics, and Iowa will be de- prived of a real star when he goes. ' Fat " Hastings at center played real football. No one on the ream played more fiercely and earnestly. He charged hard and low and kept his eye on the ball. He broke through on punts and was often right with the ends in going down the field. " Fat " could always be depended on for the best there was in him, and that good. KENT McFadden and Elliott at guards played a strong plucky game. Neither man, perhaps, was ever as heavy as his opponent, but they always played them to a stand- still. " With a little more weight they will make star guards, and next year they ought to strengthen the Var- sitv materially. SBSi Washburn at tackle was one of the hardest men to down that ever played for Iowa. He was light for a tackle, but with his speed and his ability to keep his feet he made a valuable man. HASTINGS Rockwood and Bateman. Iowa ' s other tackles, always made it extremely interesting for their opponents. Both were aggressive and shifty, and on defense ripped up their opponents ' interference in great style. UBU Carberry at end played a fine game. He is small, but stocky and fast, and is in the game from first to last. He was picked for end on the All " Western Freshman team last year, and he has lived up to his promises this year. He is a strong earnest player, and in tearing up in- terference his work was exceedingly brilliant. McFADDEX Thompson was a light man for the Varsity, but his way of sticking to the end won him a place. He was heady and used his strength to the best purpose all the time. Hazard, a new man at football, played a good game. He is very speedy, and his tackling is extremely fierce. CARBEBRY Streff, all state end, played only in the Ames game. Blood-poisoning in the hand caused him to stay out most of the fall, but with a week ' s training, he went into the Ames game and played the game of his life. He is heavy and fast and a fierce player all the time. This completes his third year on the Varsity. Miller, Collins, Pritzel, and Brugemann, back-field men, and Godown, Forey and Nolte, line me n, deserve much credit. Each of them trained faithfully and each was ready to go into the game at any time and fight as hard as he could. STREPF BATEMAN Barmtg COLLINS FRITZEL FRITZEL Half-backs ALLEN. Captain KNOWLTON MILLER Full-backs KIRK Quarter-backs KENT BRUGEMAN Centers HASTINGS GODOWN Guards KLLIOTT MCFADDEN XOLTE BATEMAN Tackles WASHBURN ROCKWOOD BATEMAN Ends CARBERRY STREFF HAZARD THOMPSON st HEDULE OF VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM October 27th. Iowa 24, Missouri 4. at Iowa City . November 3rd. Iowa 4. Wisconsin 18, at Madison, Wis. November 10th. Iowa 15, Coe 12. at Iowa City November 17th, Iowa 11, Alumni 0, at Iowa City November 23rd, Iowa 0, Ames 2, at Iowa City November 29th. Iowa 0. St. Louis 39, at St. Louis -3 er I o - 03 is Is Utesttmatt Sail Marc Catliu had a freshman team that held the varsity about equal. There were many strong players on the team and next fall under Catlin ' s coaching they will make valuable varsity material. The conference rules prohibited outside games for the freshmen so all they had was hard work bucking the Varsity. It shows the right spirit when a man will come out to practice night after night, only to get a drubbing from the Varsity. These are the kind of men that in the end make real football players. and this is what the Freshmen did. We cannot overestimate the value of a Freshman team for it is the only thing the Varsity has to rely on for its practice. A year ' s practice on the Freshman team develops a man into a full-fledged football player, and when he does make the Varsity he knows the game thoroughly. There were players on the Freshman team last fall who would easily have made the Varsity if it were not that the rules prevented it. Next year we will be able to appreciate what the freshman this year did for Iowa football. Jfrrshntan Cuir-up Half-backs, Hazard. Myers. Hammer. Stoltenberg. Crow. Full-backs Hanlon. Rohan. Quarter-backs McCleery. Van Meter. Hector. Centers Gross. Colburn. Guards Hull. Laval. McLaughlin. Tackles Jewell. Seidel. Stutsman. Ends Newman. Schramm. R. A. WHITE Captain-elect White came to the University from Cresco, Iowa. He en- tered in the fall of ' 04 and played tackle in the team that year. Last year he was shifted to end; there he came to his own, for with his weight and speed he was an ideal end. Tall and rangy, and exceedingly strong, " Cresco " was in his element at end. He broke up interference with ease, and when he tackled, his man was sure to drop. This last season White did not play on account of outside busi- ness that took much of his time, and Iowa is very fortunate in having him for next year. What position he will play next year is uncertain, but he has that indescribable football quality that will make him a strong man in any position. " Cresco " ought to make a good captain and if the men follow his lead, Iowa is assured of a good team. JOHN G. CHALMERS Mr. Chalmers has now retired from the athletic world, to start the practice t " la v at Dubuque. Iowa. Iowa has seen four seasons under Mr. Chalmers and his success makes us wish that he were with us yet. As a coach Mr. Chalmers has a distinct system of his own and every man who has ever played on any of his teams will sav that his system is the one true football way. Personally Mr. Chalmers is all that could be asked. Morally and physically strong, he exerted a strong influ- ence over his men and one and all of them will swear by him. His wonderful power and magnetism are shown best just before a game when by the force of his eloquence he stirs the heart of each player, making him resolve to fight to the last ditch. " Make up your mind that you cannot be beaten and fight to the bitter end, " was his motto in football and he strove might and main to imbue that spirit into Iowa teams. All will be sorry to see Mr. Chalmers go for he was popular throughout the entire school. MARK S. CATLIN Everyone knows the record of Mark Catlin in athletics. For four years he was Chicago ' s premier athlete on track and gridiron and many and notable are his victories. He came to Iowa last spring to take charge of the track team. He had a bunch of new men to break in and everything considered, he did very well with the team. Since the retirement of Mr. Chalmers, Mr. Catlin has been appointed to take his place and next fall will see him as football coach. It was through the business-like management of Mr. Catlin that the athletic union finally pulled out of debt and finished the football season with a balance on the credit side. Mr. Catlin will undoubtedly make a good coach for the football team as he will insist on strict training among his men, and the men already know that when he says a thing he means it just that way. Coach Catlin had much to contend with last spring. He practically had to make a new team and out of green men. Nearly all the point winners of the year before had gone; this, coupled with undoubted hard luck, made the posi- tion of trainer no easy one. ( ' aptain Earl Brown was running the hurdles in the best time he had ever made when he met with a bad accident. He had a weak knee and threw it out of joint again laying him off for the rest of the season. Just before meeting with his accident he had made the remarkable time of 15 4-5 seconds in the high hurdles, which heats any time ever made at Iowa . The season started early in the gymnasium with an indoor meet with Normal. We beat them easily but no very good records were made. The first out-door meet was also with Normal. Iowa winning 99 to 37. Our next meet was at Ames and there we were badly beaten. The day was terribly cold and windy so many of the records were cut down to slow time, es- pecially the distance runs. In the state meet we could only muster enough points to give us fourth place, and in the conference meet our relay team was the only place winner. There were many good men on the team and their only fault was inexperience. Renshaw. Miller. McDonald, and Riemcke were the dash men, and with another - M to hack them all these men ought to prove to be point winners. Hazard and Riemcke both run well in the 440 and make valuable relay men as well. In the distance runs Riley. Brainerd, Stoops, Remley. and Willett are our mainstay and are all in school this year. O ' Connell was a game little runner, but did not return to school this year. The weight events were well taken care of by Chalmers, McMahon, and Durkee and these men could be depended upon to bring in their share of points. Captain Brown. Gordon, Davis, Murphy, and B. Brown were the hurdlers but after the injury to Capt. Brown Iowa ' s chances in the hurdles were not very good. In the jumps and pole vault many men tried hard and faithfully but (mid not bring in points, but some of them ought to be good with a year or two of training. Altogether the trainer faced a very hard proposition when he tried to make a team out of the material at his disposal, but many of the men are good workers and will make good before they are through. This has been an unfortunate season for Iowa on the track, but Iowa is never clear " down and out " and we may hope for some good results in the near future. WILL RILEY. Track Captain In Riley. Iowa has a sure point winner in almost any meet. Last year he came to his own and ran away from all competitors in the state meet. Early in the season he was beaten by Curtis of Ames but he was fully revenged when it came to the state meet, for there he easily romped away from the Ames man. winning in the time of 4:41 4-5. With Riley to lead. Iowa is assured of an earnest worker and a good leader and under him we ought to develop a good team. Ever since coming to school Riley has been prominent in track athletics and has always been a point winner for us. It is safe to say that if all his men work as hard and faithfully as Capt. Riley does, Iowa will have a first-class team. MCMAIION DfRKEE CHALMERS IOWA ' S WEIGHT MEN, 1906. - I- ' -f- 1C -i- 1-1 Ls y - l -I- C " - y = : -, Z- Z- V I = I i " ? = ? r 1 f F 7- r- ? 5= ? =: r- " S 3 X " ir X X S : = -. = " i= c Ul x x : - = " " t " " X X - r- _ - - +- tc ' i tc ' ii ii H J- 1C q - O i i n r. ' LO H -S oj in [ m m -= 01 in (M v-j. 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T E - -S ' IE: - - . = i. = = ' = ? - ' ' . S. ?- :: i i; 4- oc iO 4- " - X - 1C _. _ t i r 1C 4- Hall Iowa would have had a wonderful baseball team last year if all the material in school had been available. A number of the men declared themselves ineli- gible on account of professionalism but even after that we had an excellent team. If all the " ineligibles " had played, there would have been no college team in the west to compare with Iowa. After Captain Dennis resigned, " Morry " Kent was elected to his position. No better leader could have been found, for he is a finished ball player and has E. J. Kelley Wilson the respect and liking of all his fellow players. Kent is a wonderful pitcher and a fine batter, something unusual for a pitcher. He could play the outfield in good style and was often placed there, when not pitching, on account of his ability to hit the ball. It was his arm and his hit that won the Grinnell game after thirteen innings of fierce playing. " .Mike " Kelley, captain for the coming season, plays first base like a vet- eran and hits the ball hard, putting it over the fence occasionally. He has a wonderful arm and can put the ball across the diamond fast enough to make the third baseman wince every time. Second base was well taken care of by Wayne Kelly. He was fast at handling grounders and few were the hits made through his territory. At short. Parsons did some clever fielding, he had a bad arm, but more than made up for this by his sure way of getting the ball and cutting off many apparent hits. Wilson at third was a steady, consistent player. He had a good arm and got the ball to first fast enough to cut off the speediest runner. Cobb W. Kelly Poyneer Kirk, behind the bat. played a good game. Few men stole on him and when it came to hitting the ball he had all the pitchers seared. His home run. bringing in two scores wen the Nebraska game. ' ' Fuzx " White in left field was the same as of old. His original rooting kept him always in prominence and his fleet-footed way of getting around bases made him a valuable run getter. M -l)owell in center was almost absolutely sure. ' ' Falling into a well " applied to any ball starting his way; he always got his share of hits and runs. Davis. " Sparrow. " right fielder and utility man. was a valuable player, lie had the ability to hit the ball and could play almost any position equally well. The pitching staff was made up of Kent. Cobb. Poyneer and Knowlton. and all of them pitched good ball. Kent led the bunch but all the rest were capable pitchers Although the season was very su-(essfnl. we lost a game each to Ames and Cornell but made up amply by beating them thoroughly. We started out liy trimming the Davenport Leaguers, four out of five games and on May 10 we played a most sensational game with Grinnell. For thirteen innings Kent and Smithson battled along, neither side scoring. In the first of the thirteenth Grinnell was only prevented from scoring when Wilder was nabbed at the plate. In the second half Iowa got a man to second when a two bagger by Kent ended the game 1 to for Iowa. Kirk Kent It was thought that the withdrawal of so many crack players on account of professionalism would cripple Iowa badly, but in spite of it we finished the season with a fine record to show. A number of the players graduated last spring and what the new men can do remains yet to lie seen. THE LINE-UP, I9O7 , IflflH April 17 Iowa 5 Davenport (League) 4 April 18 Iowa 2 . Davenport (League) 1 April 19 Iowa 5 Davenport (League) 4 April 2 0 Iowa 1 Davenport (League) 4 April 23 Iowa 1 Professionals 5 April 26 Iowa 10 Luther 6 April 27 Iowa 2 Minnesota 4 April 28 Iowa 1 Minnesota 2 April 30 Iowa 3 Coe 1 May 3 Iowa 3 Nebraska 2 May 12 Iowa 3 Cornell May 16 Iowa 10 Coe 1 May 18 Iowa 1 Grinnell May 19 Iowa 3 Cornell 7 May 23 Iowa 14 Normal 1 May 26 Iowa 2 Ames 12 May 29 Iowa 7 Simpson 1 May 30 Iowa 3 Ames 2 June 2 Iowa 4 Grinnell 2 HarBttg Eto Catcher, Kirk -Base. E. Kellcy Second Base, W. K ' lly Tlird Base, Wilson Shortstop, Parsons Fielders, White. Davis. McDowell Pitchers, Kent. (Capt.) Cobb. Poyneer. Knowlton " FANS lall OWA had a fast basket-ball team this year and every- thing points to a continued success and popularity of the game at this institution The games have been well attended and a good spirit shown throughout. Coach E. A. Rule lived up to his reputation as a high class basket-hall coach and under his direction Iowa will be sure of fast teams in the future. lie is an earnest worker with the men and gives them the lies! he lias, always keeping before them the fact that they represent Iowa and trying to instill into them the real " Iowa spirit. " Although we did not win all our games the past sea- son, the result can be looked upon with pride for the men displayed grit and determination in every game, and if we lost it was not from lack of trying. We ended the season in a spectacular manner by de- feating the fast Nebraska five. The game was nip and tuck throughout, but sure throwing in the second half won the game for Iowa. " Jimmie " Barton, right forward and captain, was a real star at the game. He was as near the perfect player as one ever gets. His sure eye for the basket and his way of eluding his guard made him a formidable opponent for any player. As captain. Barton was a first-class leader and held the good will of his men at all times. Arthur Burkheimer at left forward played a steady, consistent game. He shone brightly in the Nebraska game where he threw baskets with astounding regularity. As centre " Ole " Perrine did his share of the work. His opponent, though usually taller, seldom got the jump on him and he always stuck to the end. He had the misfortune to be ill just before the Nebraska game, but he played a brilliant game throughout. Chester Buckner was a wonder at guard. His opponent was indeed lucky if he got any basket at all. He is a strong and " scrappy " player and there is never a moment that he is not in the game to his full limit. Buekner was BARTON y chosen captain for next year by a unanimous vote of the team and ought to be a successful and popular leader. Burr Brown was doing something every minute. He was a sure guard, following his man closely and every once in a while he would cut loose for a basket himself. This is his first year on the team and he ought to be a valuable man next year Harwood, Smith, and Hoth as substitutes did consistent work. They were always ready to get into the game and do . their share. Altogether it is apparent that basket-ball has come to Iowa to stay and we can reasonably expect that we will always be represented by high class teams. laakft-lall Right Forward Barton (Capt.) Left Forward Burkheimer Center Perrine R ight Guard Buckner Left Guard Brown Substitutes Harwood, Smith. Hoth. laskrt lall Sfhritd 19flB-19flr Deo. 12 at Iowa City. Dec. 13 at Iowa City. Jan. 18 at Des Moin- . Jan. 19 at Des Moines. Jan. 21 at Lincoln. Jan. 22 at Kansas City Feb. 8 at Iowa City. Feb. 9 at Iowa City. Feb. 16 at Cedar Rapids Feb. 22 at Iowa City Coe 35. Iowa 49 State Normal 16, Iowa 73 Y. M. C. A.. 32. Iowa 28 Highland Park 17. Iowa 32 Nebraska 27. Iowa 17 K. C. Athletic Club 35, Iowa 28 Freshmen 29, Iowa 41 Grinnell 24. Iowa 19 Coe 33, Iowa 31 Nebraska 29, Iowa 32 lall The conference rules were applied to basket-ball this year with the result that much var sity material was kept off the regular team. After the new ruling took effect Coach Rule inaugurated the idea of a freshman team, and it will be a regular thing from now on. N regular schedule was provided this year, but in the future the freshmen will have a regular series of games and this scheme will add greatly to the strength of the varsity as a year ' s training on the freshman team will be a wonderful help to any man. The freshmen this year had a very strong team. They were faithful in practice and gave the varsity many hard games. " With a year ' s training to back them, some of the men who played on the freshman team will surely make the varsity next season, and should play extremely fast ball. It is hoped that the importance of the freshman team will be recognized and adequate means taken to provide them with a good schedule and proper support. JFrrshmait Byoir. R iyltt Forward Burrell, Left Forward Norton. Coder Heath (Capt), ' ' ght Guard Stewart. Lefl Guard Substitutes, Schenek. Ruiksher. Toma. Schramm CAPT. E. A. OLIVER Though weakened by the loss of Monnett and Burton, two of the strongest players Iowa has produced in recent years, the tennis team last year played through a creditable season by tieing Coe College, losing by a narrow margin to the fast Illinois team, winning second in the state tourney and consolation singles in the Western Inter-collegiate held at Chicago in June. The Illinois dual tournament marked the first match ever played by an Iowa tennis team against a conference college on Iowa courts. Captain Hutchinson continued the steady improvement which always marked his playing and throughout the spring played a consistent game of tennis. He was runner up to Hayes of Cornell in the state championship and with Cogswell gave Hayes and McQuilken a close run for the state honors in doubles. The great performance of Hayes in winning the Western, tri-state, Iowa State, and Mid West tournaments in the following two months shows that Hutchinson lost only to a wonderful player. JJliver and Royal formed Iowa ' s second team and they proved a hard working combination, losing only to Illinois after a hard fight, and playing good tennis against other opponents. This season Captain Oliver is the only member of the 1906 team who is in school. However, with Sieg, who failed to play his usual game last season through lack of practice, Iowa is assured of a good first team in doubles. Other material has appeared for the team and interest is being shown in the game by more students than ever before. The medal offered by Jack Bailey to the best and most deserving player was won by Hutchinson last year. The same man, who has done so much for tennis in the University, has offered a cup, to be played for Commencement week, all former as well as present students being eligible to compete. nf 190H Coe Tournament. Cedar Rapids,, May 9. 1906 Singles : WINNER LOSER Hutchinson (I) vs. Goodyear (C) C-.gswell (I) vs. Culbertson (C) Larimer (C) vs. Oliver (I) Royal (I) vs. SCORE 6-3; 3-6; 6-2 6-3; 9-11: 10-8 6-3; 6-3 6-1; 6-4 AinsW (C) Doubles : Hutchiuson and Cogswell (I) vs. Goodyear and Culbertson (C) 6-2; 6-2: 6-3 Larimer and Ainslee (C) vs Oliver and Royal (I) 6-1; 6-4; 8-6 Results: Iowa won 3 matches. Lost 3 matches. Illinois Tournament. Iowa City. May. 1906 Doubles : LOSER VS. Royal (I) Oliver (I) Cogswell (I) Friend (111.) SCORE 6-1; 6-8; 8-6 10-12; 6-3; 6-3 6-3; 3-6; 3-6 6-2; 4-6; 6-3 WINNER Strong (111.) Yott (111.) vs. James (111.) vs. Hutchiuson (I) vs. Singles : fott and Strong (111.) vs. Oliver and Royal (I) 6-3; 6-3; 8-6 Hutchinson and Cogswell (I) vs. Friend and James (111.) 6-3 ; 6-4 : 6-4 Results : Iowa won 2 matches. Lost 4 matches. Referee. Burton, Linesmen. Williams, Sieg. and Hamm. of IOAVA STATE INTER-COLLEGIATE TOURNAMENT Iowa City May 24, 25, 1906 COLLEGES: Iowa, Ames, Cornell, Coe and Luther. Singles. First Round Hutchinson (I) vs. Culbertson (Coe) 0-1; 0-4. Hayes (C) vs. Stanton (A) 0-0; 0-0. Final Round Hayes (C) vs. Hutchinson (I) 0-3; 0-2; 0-2. Doubles Preliminary Round Hayes ) , n ( Stanton n i A -11 r ( v ) vs. ( A) 4 T ..., 10-8; 4-6:6-4. McQuilken [ v ' { Little First Round Hutchinson ) , T , ,,, N j Goodyear ,, Ml) vs. (Coe) 1 f , ,, J . 6.1: 0-8; 0-2. Cogswell [ v ' ( i Culbertson Hayes ) rn , T ,. ( Olson TVT -n t (C) vs. (L) J T,, 8-0; 0-S, McQuilken [ v ( Egstern Final Round Hayes ) ,, , T , ( Hutchinson . TIT -, -11 - (C) vs. (I) 1 , 0-2; 0-2; 1-0; 14- McQuilken j v ( Cogswell Cornell won five matches and lost none, Iowa won 2 and lost 2, Coe lost 2, Luther lost 1, and Ames lost 2. WESTERN INTER-COLLEGIATE TOURNAMENT Chicago, 111., May 28-31, 1906 COLLEGES: Chicago, Northwestern, Iowa, Cornell, Minnesota, Michigan and Wisconsin. Singles Preliminary Round Garnett (C) vs. James (Illinois) 0-0; 7- " . Gray (C) vs. Hutchinson (I) 0-2; 0-M. Cogswell (I) vs. Bronson (N) 0-1; 0-8. Loesch (W) vs. McQuilken (Cornell) 0-1; 0-1. Haytes (Cornell) vs. St. John (Michigan) default. Roehm (W) vs. Payne (Minnesota) 0-3; 0-4. Friend (Illinois) vs " Nye (N) 0-2; 0-3. Thompson (Minnesota) vs. Stewart (Mich.) default First Round Hayes (Cornell) vs. Roehm (W) 6-3; 3-6; 0-0. Gray (C) vs. Friend (Illinois) 4-0; 6-0; 6-2. Loesch (W) vs. Garnett ((.1) 6-2; 5-7; 7-5. Cogswell (1) vs. Thompson (Minnesota) 8-0; 0-1. Semi-Finals Hayes (Cornell) vs. Gay (C) 0-4; 0-3. Loe ' sch (W) vs. Cogswell (l 0-4; .0-3. Final Round Hayes (Cornell) vs. Loesch (W) 0-0; 2-0; 7-5; 0-4. Doubles First Round ' Garnett) ,,, ,j- j Cogswell . Gray J ' ( Hutchinson St. John ) ,,,. , . ,. X TV ( Hobart T-, ,. ,. Stewart (Michigan) vs. (N) | Yom]g Default McQuilken } ( Co e11 ) V8 ' (Minnesota) ) ' 6-1; 6-4; 8-10; 0-4. Semi Final Round Hayes ) ,, ,,, 1XT , ( Loesch ., ivr -11 r (Cornell) vs. ( W ) D 0-3; 10-8; 4-0; 0-4. McQuilken } v ' Roehm Garnett ) , x . . ( Hobart r (C) vs. (N)- A , 0-3; 0-1; 0-4. Gray j v ' } oung Final Round Garnett j ,, n ,, ( Hayes - (C) vs. (Cornell) 1 -,.. . .,, 0-3; 0-2; -5. Gray j v ' McQuilken In the consolation singles Hutchinson of Iowa handily won the honors by defeating the Northwestern and Michigan men by default, and the Illinois players 6-4; 0-3. e Qlrnaa Olnuntrg (Elub OFFICERS R. G. REMLET. President HOWARD BRAIXERD. Secretary and Treason r I. A. BURKHEIMER. Captain Last fall the interest in cross country running was revived to a considerable extent. The squad consisted of thirty-five men. all of whom worked consistently and showed decided improvement at the end of the season. Most of the men had had no previous experience in cross country work, but they rapidly worked into form. The squad was encouraged very much by the appearance of a few old men. Reniley. Brainerd. Dean. Phelps. Puckett. and Burkheimer. Practice runs of three and four miles were held two days a week: and each Saturday morning a hare and hound chase of five to ten miles. The number of competition runs was changed from three to a single run. held on Thanksgiving day. This was a very successful run, although the weather was cold and the ground frozen and slippery. The course started with one lap on the cinder track : then across the river making the loop towards Cor- alville: then down the west side of the river to the south wagon bridge, with two laps on the track as the finish : in all a course of about six miles. The first six men to finish were awarded I ' s. The finish was in the following order: R.-mley. H tz. Courson. Dean. Moses. Hartlev. Ntamnta ' Basket lall Sandoe Frum Enwrteht Bradley Barry McCau.ey Qfcam CARRIE BRADLEY, (Captain) Forward ADA ENWRIGHT Forward AGNES BARRY Center ALICE FRUM MABEL WATERBURY j FAN SANDOE Guards JENNIE MCCAULEY ) - ' jt r% - - ! A. Perry Raney Reede Dawson Harper Lackey Anderson Hanley UARLIXE DAWSON. (Capt.) Forward NORA ANDERSON Forward META BANEY ) JESSIE LACKEY Center MABEL HANLEY EDNA HARPER ) OLIVE PERRY Guards ROSE REEDE ) nf pttgatral Athlrttra M. S. CATLIX. Professor of Physical Training and Director of Athletics E. A. RULE. Gymnasium Director VALBORG KASTMAX. Women ' s Physical Directoi Athlrtir Union Faculty Members A. G. SMITH L. M. BYEBS J. W. TEETERS S. H. BUSH C. W. EASTMAX M. S. CATLIX Student Members G. H. ALLEX W. F. RILEY E. J. KELLEY Alumni Members W. M. DAVIS, Iowa City W. H. BKEMNER, Des Moines Manager of Athletics M. S. CATLEN of 190B ALLEX Football KIRK KENT HASTINGS KNOWLTON ROCKWOOD ELLIOTT McFADOEN WASHBURN CARBKRRY STREFP FRITZEL Football " A. 1. ( ' . " COLLINS Baseball E. KELLEY W T . KELLY- KENT KIRK WILSON PARSONS MCDOWELL WHITE DAVIS COBB POYNEER Track RlEMCKE RENSHAW RILEY RlNGENA CARBERRY HAZARD McMAHON DURKEE CHALMERS Cross Country REMLEY HOTZ DEAN HARTLEY COURSON Basket-Hall BARTON BURKHEIMER BROWN BUCKNER PERRINE EDITH BALL Pr inl i t JAMES L. OAKES. Business Manager WILLIAM HOTZ. Secretary and Treasurer Members SADIE JACOBS HARRY IVIN- HILDA BRODER.SON HELEN LETTS WILLIAM HOTZ MAE KE EK LEO OAKE. ALBERTA AiLis LAURENCE MORRISSET WM. E. JONES JEFFEI:- ARTHUR STRONG WALTER STEWART CARRIE BRADLEY CARL BYOIR EDITH BALL MAURICE KENT " S s 3 M 3 a golggon YELL Va Hoo! Wa Hoo! On, On, On! We Are. We Are. Poly, Polygon ! Office rg Spring Term 1906 FLORENCE ODELL. President ELIZABETH MICKELSON, Secretary Fall Term 1906 CARRIE WAITERS, President JEAXETTE MATHER. Secretary Winter Term 1906-7 ALICE EDWARDS FLORENCE ODELL ALICE EDWARDS. President MEMBERS tors RRIE WAITERS WILL RILET Juniors ELIZABETH MICKELSOX TED WILLIS MAURICE KENT IXA KXERR Sophomores MAUDE MORFORD . Freshmen CLIFFORD POWALL CHESTER BUCKXER JEAXETTE MATHER ALICE CLARK HEXRY HALDEMAX IXA KXERR. Secretary PEARL LAXDON IDA if AT WILSOX ROBERT REMLET ELIZABETH GEORGE. EDITH MATHER PHIL PRATT o o Emblem Ivy Leaf Colors Ivy Green and Pearl Gray Officers First Semester JAMES CAKES l ' r ( ' . nl HELEN SWISHER. Sn-rctary Second Semester HELEX SWISHER. President KATIIERIXE LOYELL. Secretary MI ntbers JESSE HENLEY, Treasurer JESSE HENLEY, Treasurer ELLIOTT COBB ELMER FISHER JESSE HENLEY ARTHUR FOWLER HENRY R. HEATH GEORGE STEVEN- N JAMES OAKES ATHERTON B. CLARK WALTER STEWART WALLACE WERNLI KATHERINE FOWLER MARJORIE Me VICAR LETA TOWNER CLARA STOLTENBURG BELLE HETZEL KATHFRINE LOYELL HELEN S WISHER C ' ARRIE BRADLEY ORA COOK EDITH KOONTZ JS S3 O " 3 i, H = YELL Donerwetter ! Donerwetter ! Ja ! Ja ! Ja ! Wir sind Die German-i-a ! Wienerwurst, sauerkraut, pretzels, beer! Die Germania ! Wir sind hier ! Offers First Semester MAUD DELMEGE. President L. L. WILLIAM;-. I " . --Preside nt REMLEY GLASS, Treasurer JOSEPHINE LYNCH. Secretary Second Semester MARGUERITE MOORE, President RAYMOND SMITH. Vice-President WILLARD GORDON. Treasurer LETA TOWNER. Secretary Members (TRACE BUCKLEY ELIZABETH GEORGE GRACE GRIFFITH CATHERINE GREEN HAZEL MAN TREY WALL. CE WERNLI AGNES PHENEY MIGNON MAYN ARD BLANCHE ASHTON TOM HIGGINS ELMER FISHER CLARA STOLTENBVRG FRANCES BEEM PHIL MACBBIDE ARTHX-R FOWLEP LETA TOWNER MARGARET MARSHALL JOSEPHINE LYNCH MAUD DELMEGE REMLEY GL. - MARGUERITE MOORE RAYMOND SMITH HELEN SEER LEY EMMET HAWKINS WILLARD GORDON- WILL DESSEL ATHERTON B. CLARK L. L. WILLIAMS WILL HOTZ I. A. BURKHEIMER FRED POYNEER ANNA CLAUSSEN REED FLICKINGER WALTER MYERS .g 1 a o attfc $ Founded 1906 Sauurary Officers EI.MER FISHER. ' ' CHESTER BUCKXER, Secretary CHARTER MEMBERS 1906 REMLEY .THE S. BEEM H. M. HARWOOD B. V. Mi RPHT W. L. MYERS R. B. PIKE MAURICE KENT M. HOTZ C. F. DAVIS T. A. WHJJS ACTIVE MEMBERS }:. M. CA ADY ClIE-TEK lilX ' KXER J. L. OAKES R. E. SMITH . KIRK B. COLLINS J. Y. HEXLEY IRVIXG HASTIXGS R. A. FLICKIXGER ELMER FI-IIER Founded IWti Imtorar Junior Officers J. L. MURRAY. I ' ginia B. V. MURPHY. Wntupum Holder R. G. REMLEY. Historian II. M. HARWOOD R. G. REMLEY W. E. JON-ES Ai-tive Members J. L. MURRAY H. H. HOAR B. V. MURPHY MAURICE KENT JOE S. BEESI R. B. PIKE W. L. MYERS X = rimtlar R -yal Color Kirimizi Flower Chigh-dem Sac-red Animal Ergheeh YELL Aleni mensieb-ol a sinuja-viyuks a-i Iowa world belongs to the senior of Iowa Sultan Grand Vizier Skeik-ul Islam Khazinedar Kyatib Xuzal-einaneti I- VECH-ADAMI KRAMER B AK WlLSOX OMAR-KI OL BIYUK A YAK BRID-JEX- KACHIK AYAK BEATTY IVBI CLARK ARABA McCAXX TEUBEL AKLSIZ LEE KARISIMAL HRBEK BULBUL AMED SIEG KVCHRICH KUSH KlMBALL KIRBIRI KUKI STORER I i;: .vx Zatibs PADISHAH LE VAX PA.SHA RITZ - PASHA HAN ' xrsi - PASHA BEATTY PASHA CLARK PA. HA RHYXSBI-RGER Begh -zade-begh ABDUL KAKI OLIVER Ka waUr-a-Eighcck EoEBSiz-Kurm STOXE BAYX RITZ OGHUL-ISKA LE VAX DIXDAR EDWARDS KYURSI TOP RHYXSBURGER PURU I KOXAH PEBRIXE ABULTU Mclxrosn SAUSAI BUTTERWORTH PURULIK -VI Esn: KARissi-ri.MU.su MYERS BAKUH Susu SCHZEL KONAK BULU CHURCHILL KISSA-EKIK HAXXUM JIHXEXXEMIJK EASTOX AGHUL-IXG-TOP HUBBARD KATHERINE HODGE, President EMMA KURZ, Vice-Presicl nt CARRIE WATTERS, 8c -r turn GERTRUDE NEWCOMB. Treasurer KATHERINE HODGE GERTRUDE GITTENS GERTRUDE NEWCOMB GAIL WHITE EDITH NEBE GRACE BUCKLEY PEARL LANDON CARRIE WATTERS ANN HOLMES KM. MA KURZ EDNA KERN AGNES REMLEY GRACE CROCKETT MAE ANDERS EIIXA BRACEWELL ADDIE SMITH GRACE TYLER LYLAS KING MoLLIE MCGOWAX BEATRICE REYNOLDS GRACE MILLER FLORENCE ODELL GRACE ALT EFFIE THOMPSON ORPHA VAN NESS ALICE REMLEY ANNA MCEAOHRAX EDITH O ' BRIEN CARRIE MERCER MAE LATCHEM Members MIGNON MAYXARD GRACE GRIFFITH IGXATIA CORSO ADELAIDE RITTENMEYER ADELAIDE NOLAN- AGNES FIELD ANNA CLAUSSEX TKNNY HOBART ALICE EDWARDS XELLIE STONER ALICE YOCTJM JENNIE BURGE ETIIEL BEEBE JESSIE THOMAS MABEL MILES FLORENCE WALLIN IDA MAY WILSON MAE WRIGHT MIXA BECKER MARGUERITE TREMAINE EUNICE STORER HARRIET HERMAX Lou EWER MARY MINTHORXE CLAKA DALEY ALISON AITCHISON IDA liREWER CAROLINE MABRY MARIE SOREXSOX AXXA ALLEN . ar. i. PHIXE LYNCH. Pnsidtnt MAY SPEIDEL MAY FREEMAN- ETTA GRIS.SEL EVA RIES ANNA STACH ALICE STACH CLAKA BRENNAN MAR.TORIE MUEI LER MOLLIE BARROW REGIXA HOLLAND LENA CONSAMI MARY McKlNLEY NELLIE McR MTH ABBIE MCRAITH LOUISE GOETZ lONATIA I ' ORSO IDA BARRO V KATE KEELEY VIOLA GEHLEX Officers CL.VRA BRENNAN. Secretary M umbers CARRIE Wn NANCY DEXHART LAURA HAMPSOX RACHEL MEGEE IREXE McCoxLOGUE AXXA WHITE MAE CORBETT FLOREXCE CHURCHILL AGXES PHEXEY DELTA MACDOXELL HEXRIETTA M. SCHRUPP KATHERINE G BVIX MARY UMBACHER ROSE CROWLEY HAXXAH TOOMEY MAY GRADY GEXEVIEVE SCHXEIDER ADELE RIESE MARY SENXOLT CL_ RA BRODERICK NELLIE BARRY IRENE HENNESSY ANNA MCACHREN AGXES O ' LEARY VIVA MAC-INNERNEY LYDIA HEEREY CAROLIXE BRADIJ:Y JOSEPHINE LYNCH CATHERINE GREEN LUCIA OTTO HELEX GEYER HELEN VOGT CLARA CLAIK MABEL SHALLA MARGARET HOOLEY ROSE HOOLEY NELLA HART C ' ATHERIXE HiitES MARGARET KEEFE KATHRYX BARRY CHARL JTTE BARROW MARGARET McC ' ORMiCK Jo. BARRY o a o o, 3 s llpatlon 3l0faa Alpha Chapter Established 1906 Colors Blue and White E. J. AGUILAR. President Flower Violeta Blauea Officers Louis HOTH. Secretary and Treasurer Jfratrrs in Hnturrsilatr College of Applied Science AI.FOXSO AGUILAR. Zacatecas. Mexico ERXESTO J. Ac;riLAR. Mexico City. Mexico VICENTE CAMPORREDOXDO. Veracruz. Mexico Loos Horn. Mexico City. Mexico ABEL G. Rios. Guadalajara. Mexico FERXAXDO J. S A. isox. Mexico City. Mexico - gg a K a y. . I. 31. Miptnn Ollub " C. M. ALCAZAR. Y ,siV at C. M. ALCAZAR, l- ' nxiili nf Officers First Semester H. HERXAXDO, Sfcrctary Second Semester G. Rico, Secretary S. BALUYUT. Treasurer H. HERXAXDO. Treasur r R. G. UNSON GRACIAXO Rico C. il. ALCAZAR SAX JIE Luis FRAXCISCO HIPOLITO HERXAXDO SOTERO BALUYVT JULIAX VALI_ RTA YELL Boom ah-lah-kah ! Booin-ah-lah-kah! Boom. boom, boom ! Chin? ah-lah-kah! C ' hing ah-lah-kah ! Ching. ching. ching! Boom ah-lah-kah ! Ching ah-lah-kah ! Zip. boom, bah ! Filipino Sudents! Rah. Rah. rah! r. t i 3 != 11 .- ' S g s " ce W = J. c o _ ffl S E = c Officers First Quarter GEU. ( ' . OLDAG. l ' r . ! ) at Jos. XETOLICKY, Secretary Second Quarter T. M. GARVIX. l ' nsi l at. CLARA HAYDEN, Secretary Third Quarter R. A KELLY. President W. J. McKEXXA. Secretary Freshmen GEORGE R. ALBERTMLX JOHN il. BAMMERT CLARA CARLSON JESSIE CARRELL ARTHUR E. BOLAXD H. O. BRANDT THUS. R. CAMPBELL CHARLES L. CLOSSON FLORENCE FTLLER H. H. HAGEDORX IRA X. CROW HORACE L. HUSTED JOHX J. LAMBERT DOXALD MC-ELDERRY WILLIAM R. ARTHUR OlJiA A. AVERKIEFF REX LEE BARXETT EDWARD V BITTXER CECIL C. BOWIE THOMAS M GARVIX ROBERT L. GLASK DAVID B. FREEMAN W. G. McKAY AV. J. .McKixxA Sophomores NELL LE COMPTE I. W. LEIGHTOX OTTO H. IU FREDERIC C. XETOLICKY Juniors " WlXFRED WALTER F. A !ISSMAX L ESTER F. XEWBERX ' ' iiiors CUXRIED R. HARKEX CLARA il. HAYDEN F. A. HEXXEY AGXES J. HOBART EVERETT CHAPMAX WARD E. BURTON HOWELL RAY A. KELLY MRS. M RIE B. ilEKOTA GERTRUDE MIXTHORN J[ERRITT W. WHEELER JOHN R. PENCE THOMAS L. RODGERS KARL R. SCHEXKOWITZ RALSTON W. SLEETER SOREX S. WESTLY EXGELKE J. RlXGEXA LE ROY R. TRIPP GEORGE R. WOODHOUSE GEORGE C. OLDAG VERXOX ROBERTS ROY F. SACKETT CHAS PLUME SCHEXK BERTHA E. STECKER LEVI J. WILKIXSOX WII.LIAM HEXRY DONOVAN c a 5 o I o = imhttfmamttan A. B. PALMER GEORGE M i BY. 7 A. B. PALMER ; DE ABORX MILO BRUSH CYRIL CROX HARLAXD DICE ARTHUR FAWCETT II. . V 1 BREWSTER First Semester ETHEL DUXHAM. Stcrctary Second Semester EVA PARSOXS. Secretary tors S. FELT H. F. LAXDIS Juniors ORIEX GREGG HARVEY MC( ' ALL FULTOX MA- GEORGE KXOTT. Treasurer BRUSH. (;E RGE MOSBT BECKER JULJAX P. M. JnHX- M. HAZARD M. H. TULLMAX v tihomorcs OTIS iIcClJE.VRY A. M. AAXES K-GE KXOTT Fresh men PAI-L E. ALLEX T. A. WILLIS ( ' HAS. CROX CLAUDE POWER CHAS. MAXAHAX M. V. HAXCHETT JOHX T. ROSE F. H. FOLKIX? C. XlCKERSON J. W. J ISTER H. R. GRASS F. L. DEWEES L. DUXHAM ESTHER M. ALBRIGHT EVA A. PAR ELLEX E. STERLIXG BESSE L. ST:K:K -ELL Xursrs ' ors A. KIXG EFFA A. Juniors ELIZ.VBETH A. HERSHIRE ::PHIXE KELLER CECILE WORKMAX RALPHA B. MAYER MAUDE TV. FRATZKE MABELE HECKMAX JULIA CHERXY O ? o Established 1890 Officers First Semester 0. J. KMMIINS. I ' n. ; ! nl L. L. Qrici.EY. Vice-President H. L. OGG. Secretary A. L. GOETZ. Treasurer Second Semester J F. MYERS, President J SCHERXER. Viee-President F. C. TUXXICLIFF. Secretary and Treasurer ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS Offi( -i rx First Semester E. J. L L QUIGLEY. O J. EMMONS, Vice-Chmrman L. L. QUIGLEV. Secretary and Treasurer Second Semester J F. MEYERS. Vice-Chairman Iv J. H. WAGNER, Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS EDWARDS GOETZ OGG MEYERS QVIGLEY Juniors SCHERXER CARLSON CARL Sophomores PUCKETT WAGNER Freshmen BfTTERWORTH DE V E El.LYSOX ALCdRN JOHXSOX MlLLER RANDALL TI-XNICLIFF PATI. STILES CIVIL ENGINEERS SCHULTE C. R. McCAN ' N. Clniirnitni E. LORENXEN. Vic6-Chairman F. THOMAS. S critari and Trtaxm-i r MEMBERS Seniors I ' .mvMAX DEAN HENNESSY McGANN LEE SIEG WRIGHT Juniors BAVM BRADI Y HARTLEY BTRKHEIMER SAYLOR HOAR THOMAS LOREX .EX Sophomores ADAMS Lixx MARCH P HELPS REANEY Fn slum a AXHEKSON AIKENS BRAIXERD DOWNING DISEREXS FISCHER GRIFFITH LONGERBEAM a ' Ml IS 1 c - . c, .2 t | ' - Tt " 5 : f 3 s = tag Nwuman Offtci Tims. M. liAKVIN. ' ' xi- ' li lit J. X. STREFF. I " ! at J. F. BARTOX. 7V . JOHX ( ' . IIlGGlXs. h ' i lonliiii Si T. A. HAXI.OX. ( ' xy,,, ,f ' , ' - fan S. K. SKELLEY. r nV Arli-ocate J. LAMB. Grand Counsellor D. L. O ' HERX. Counsellor E. R. O ' BRIEN. Si.rrjeaiit-at-Armx II. P. BARTON. Elkader JAMES BARTOX. Ft. Dodire II. J. B.U-M. Stone City J. M. BULAXD, DubuqiiH F. BRADLEY. Iowa City F. A. BARTA. Oelwein F. A. BAUGMAN. I) ivenpurt WM. CASEY. Osage W. L. CARBERRY. Panora FRAXK CUXWAY. Oehvein .M. ( ' . ' . Coi GIII.IIX. Ft. Dodge J. V. CMXDOX. Walnut F. F. ( ' ' iRBETT. Iowa City J. P. DOLMAOE. Iowa City B. H. DAVIS. Onawa I. A. DEYIXE. Si?ourney H. C. DEILEY. Calmar ' Jonx I) XAin E. Wintt-: - V. II. D(.X(VAX, Oxford .M. L. DOXOVAX. Oxford E. V. DEXAULT. Lado. 111. ] I. -I. FITZPATRICK. Elkader E. C. FIT GERALD. Rock Rapids Lns FRAXCISCO. Philippines T. M. (iARvix. Ottumwa IT. H. (riBsux. Moline. 111. A. L. tJ ' ET .. Iowa City A. HAXI.OX. Panora WM. HEALY. Lisbon J. P. P. HEALY. Inwood B. II. HEXRY. Strawberry Point J. C. HIGGIXS. Davenport C. ' i. IlmvEix. Eagle Grove F. P. HOMAX. Alton ' ,. L. IXDRA. Mitchell I. V. JIIRDAX. Boone A. KUTCHER. Iowa City ' . C. LAXTRY. Algona J. J. LAMB. Davenport J. S. LOOXEY. Iowa City W. B ilcC ' AVLEY. Ror-kvell FRED MC-BRIDE. Sterling. Ill- F. T. McGiLL. Rock Valley WM. IcGriRE. Watkins E. W. McMAXXVs. Keoknk CHAS. McHuGH. Sioux City AV. J. MCKEXXA. Ottawa. 111. L. R. McGREEVEY. Leland B. W. MUST. Tonah. Wis. H. C. MEYERS. Carroll F. J. MORGAX. Carroll II. MORGAX. Iowa City V. T. MURPHY. Dike B. V. MURPHY. Ida ' irove W. J. NEU IL. Iowa City R. L. NIG-ON, Philippines E. R. O ' BpiEX. Oehvein STEVE O ' BRIEX. Stuart D. L. O ' llERN. Barnum C. A. POWERS. Iowa City W. F. RILEY. Burlington D. SAX JOSE. Philippines P. J. SCHNEIDER. Iowa City D. H. SHEEHAX. Yatervliet. N. Y. P. J. SCHMITZ. Mt. Pleasant H. C. SCHMITZ. Sterling. 111. JOE SCAXXELL. Davenport M . X. SHAY. Maloy R. C. SHERMAX. Ft. Dodge s. K. SKELIJCY. Kansas City. Mo. J. M. STREFF. Alton H. P. STUART. Dubuque A. P. THOMPSON. Ft. Dodge A. J. THOMANN. Brighton ' . J. WELCH. Muscatine II. WINTERS. Mt. Pleasant ED. ZEITHEMMFL. Iowa City CABINET 1906-7 GERTRUDE GITTINS, Pnxidint CARRIE WATTERS. Vin-l ' i-i sident OKA KING, Secretary EMMA KING. Tn astir, r ANN HOLMES, Chairman Bible Study Committee CLARA DOLL, Chairman Missionary Committee ALICE SWISHER, Chairman Social Committee GERTRUDE BRANSON, Chairman Inter-Collegiate Committee CARRIE WATTEBS, Chairman Membership Committee FLORA COOPER, Chairman Visiting Committee PEARL LANDON, Chairman Devotional Committee ALICE MANNEY, Chairman Practical Service IRENE A. GILCHRIST, General Secretary ADVISORY BOARD MRS. WM. C. WILCOX, Chairman MRS. ROY CLOSE MRS. W. G. RAYMOND MRS. C. C. NUTTING MRS. A. J. BURGE Miss MAUDE MORFORD The local branch of the Young Women ' s Christian Association was or- ganized at the State University of Iowa in 1886. From a small beginning it has grown until it has a recognized place in the student life of the University. It is a part of a world wide movement for students and its constant growth and increased activities show that it is meeting those needs of students for which it was created. Active membership is limited to those who are members of Protest- ane Evangelical churches, but all girls in the University may become associate members. During the past year ' 200 young women have been enrolled as mem- bers of the organization, and for the first time a general secretary has been employed who devotes her entire time to the work. Officers RALSTON " W. SLEETER, 1 ' nxidi nl ELROY E. RORICK, V ' -! ' sidcnt, College of Liberal Arts IRA X. CROW. Vice-President, College of Medicine CECIL E. CARL. Vicc-l ' n i l nl. College of Dentistry A. B. IXGIIAM, " Recording .sYr v n WAYNE HEMPHILL, G in ral NM- Y f Cnnniiillces R. L. GLASE, Bible Study EDWARD D. GEPSON, Membership JOHN DENZLER. Missions E. W. CHASE, Finance W. K. ROYAL, Social WAYNE HEMPHILL, Director of Employment Bureau On May 2, 1886, the Young Men ' s Christian Association of the State Uni- versity of Iowa was organized and became affiliated with the Xorth American Student Associations. The purpose is to make ready for spiritual leadership in their respective communities a multitude of men going out from this University to become the intellectual and social leaders. The Association membership is open to any man of good moral life, whether student or member of the faculty. Two meetings are held in Close Hall each week. The general meeting occurs on Simday afternoon at 2 o ' clock and is usually addressed by a faculty member or a prominent man from out of town who is in sympathy with student life. On Wednesday evening at 6:30 o ' clock there is held a half-hour fellowship meeting led by a student. Field E. A. Wilcox Coughlon Raymond Ritz W. C. Wileoi Pike AnsOey (tottril The membership of the Forensic Council is made up of the professor of public speaking, four faculty members appointed by the senate, and the repre- sentatives of the four forensic societies of the new debating league. Beginning with the year 1907-08 this council will have active charge of the debating inter- sta of the University. Faculty Members PROFESSOR H. E. UORDOX PROFESSOR W. C. WILCOX PROFESSOR E. A. WILCOX PROFESSOR C. F. AXSLEY DEAN W. G. RAYMOND Student Members P. E. RITZ. Zetagathian R. B. PIKE. Irving H. O. FIELD. Philomathian II. C. COUGHLOX. Marshall OUub Officers Miss RIGBY, President MR. WYER, Vice-President Miss LANDON, Sccrctari Miss RIGBY, MR. PROFESSOR ANSLEY MR. SLOAN MR. HUNT MR. PIPER MR. WYER MR. MERRILL MR. MYERS MR. COYLE MR. MARMON Mem In rx MR. BLACKWELL MR. HRBEK MR. MURRAY Miss CHAWNER Miss RIGBY MRS VOLLAND Miss JACOBS Miss STRANGE Miss CROCKETT SLOAN, MRS. VOLLAND Executive Committee Miss Miss Miss Miss MRS. MRS. Miss Miss LANDON ODELL KNERR WADE COYLE HUNT REMLEY MAYNARP QUnh Officers GEO. P. KOEBEL, President J. A. MARMON, Secretary ELLEN GEYER, Censor GEO. T. FLOM, Associate Member of Executive Committee Members .MAE C. ANDERS C. F. ANSLEY W. A. BLACKWELL MARY G. CHAWNER C. W. EASTMAN GEO. T. FLOM ELLEN GEYER JOHN R. HALVERSON GEO. P. KOEBEL HUGO W. KOEHLER GEORGE E. MACLEAN J. A. MARMON ALICE RIGBY GRACE E. RUSSELL LEVERT E. SEARS SAM B. SLOAN W. EUGENE SLOAT Writera ' (ttltth KEENE ABBOTT MABLE RUXDELL ABBOTT C. F. AXSLEY XORAH BALDWIN E. C. BARRETT JOHN G. BOWMAX MAUDE BROWX FRAXCES CARROLL MARY G. CHAVTNER EDWARD P. CHURCHILL MARCIA DUXHAM ALICE EDWARDS AXXE FELKXER H. C. HADLEY PERCIVAL HUXT SADIE JACOBS CAROLIXE JARVIS RITA KELLEY LEILA KEMMEPER CARL V. KEXT MAURICE KEXT PEARL LAXDOX CECELIA LOIZEAUX JEAX MACBRIDE SARA McBRiDE DAYTOX MERRILL L. H. MITCHELL WALTER MYERS Eowiy F. PIPER BERTHA QUAIXTAXCE EDWARD QUIGU:Y SARAH RUTH QUIGLEY ALTA ROBINSON ALICE RIGBY ELIZABETH SHERWOOD MAY SHUCK MRS. ELIZABETH SHERWOOD SAM B. SLOAX JOAXXA STRANGE MABLE MONTGOMERY VOLLAND ALICE WALDRON ELLA WATERBURT IDA WILSON Officers DR. A. EGDAHL, President MR. A. C. E. SEDERQUIST, Secretary Honorary Members PRESIDENT GEORGE E. MACLEAN PROP. R. B. ANDERSON, Madison, Wisconsin DR. PHEUSS, ' Decorali, Iowa DR. ANDREEN, Rock Island. Illinois JACOB RIIS, Xe v York City PROP. OLSON A. M. AANES CLARA ANDERSON CLARA CARLSON PROP. W. L. BIERRING H. 0. BRANDT P. O. BURK SYLVIA A. CHAMBERLAIN DR. A. EGDAHL G. A. EVERSON A. S. ENGEBRETSON PROF. G. T. FLOM GENA B. GROE E. D. GEPSON JOHN R. HALVERSON MR. HVISTENDAHL MRS. OVERHOLT MlSS LORENZE PROP. P. B. STURM MRS. W. R. WHITEIS Active Members ELIZABETH JORGEXSEX P. J. KAASA VALBORG KASTMAN A. H. LIDEEN KJIRSTINE MATHIESOX JEANETTE MATHER MARGUERITE MILLER JOHN MOSES OLAF MOSES GEORGE MOSBY NILSINE NASBY XORA J. NELSON CLARENCE OLSON O. M. OLSON E. N. OSXER Associate Members PROF. W. R. WHITEIS MR. VAN TAUSK MR. C. POWELL Miss GRACE TITUS H. J. PETERSON L. 0. RUE PROP. CARL E. SEASHORE ALLEN SATHER G. P. SIME MARIE SORENSON ALICE VAALA E. 0. VOLLUM DR. G. E. WAHLIN LOREN S. WESTLEY FLORENCE WALLIN G. V. SKONBERG A. C. E. SEDERQUIST P. C. XILSKN MR. II. W. KOEHLER MR. R. HERRICK .MRS. R. HERICK MRS. PUTNAM JEFFREY D. HRBEK. Prcsitli PROF. B. SHIMEK P. A KORAB Officers Alumni FRAN-K LOREXC. Secretary Jos. MEKOTA Jos. MACHACHEK EDWARD SULEK n Minibers CHARLES K. FOUSEK LIBBIE HRUSKA ELSIE CERXT BERTHA SHIMEK ELLA SHIMEK SARAH HRBEK JEFFREY HRBEK PAUL J. HAXZLIK GEORGE F. BURESH LUMIR F. VANE FRANK LOREXC H. KLIMA EDWARD BITTXER LlLLIAX DVORSKY WILLIAM MORAVEK EDWARD MORAVEC IREXE YAVORSKY FRAXK VASKU t Kappa Founded 1776 Alplja fflljapta of Established September, 1895 Officers PROF. E. A. WILCOX, President PROF. E. W. ROCKWOOD, Vice-President PROF. H. E. GORDON, Secretary-Treasurer Members PROF. C. P. ANSLEY REV. I. H. BENEDICT EDWARD C. BARRETT DR. H. S. BUFFUM MRS. A. J. BURGE PROF. LEONA A. CALL W. C. CLEMENT PROF. A. N. CURRIER PROF. H. C. DORCAS SARAH D. HUTCHINSON F P. LORD STELLA E. G. LOWMAN MARY LYTLE SADIE JACOBS PRES. G. E. MACLEAN EMLIN McCLAiN C. R. McCLINTOCK J. C. PARISH PROF. FOREST C. ENSIGN GEORGE T. W. PATRICK MILDRED PRICE FRANK H. RANDALL ROY A. REDFIELD JENNIE E. ROBERTS Members Elected 1907 RAYMOND A. FRENCH JULIAN E. BUTTERWORTH EDWARD D. GEPSON EDWARD P. CHURCHILL GERTRUDE GITTONS DAN E. CLARK MILF M. GRIEPENBURG GRACE C. CROCKETT TENNY M. HOBART EZEKIEL H. DOWNEY KATHERINE J. HODGE ALICE M. EDWARDS JEFFRY D. HRBEK PROF. BARRY GILBERT PROF. H. E. GORDON DR. LEWIS H. HANEY PERCIVAL HUNT ETHEL E. BEEBE MRS E. W. ROCKWOOD F. R. RUTTER MRS. CARL E. SEASHORE SAM B. SLOAN EDWIN F. PIPER MRS. A. G. SMITH PROF. A. G. SMITH MRS. M. M. VOLLAND HERTHA L. Voss L. G. WELD C. H. WELLER E. A. WILCOX W. C. WILCOX CHARLES B. WILSON JOHN I. LYNCH MOLLIE P. McGOWAN EDITH M. NEBE FLORENCE M. ODELL WILLIAM E. SLOAT GRACE C. TYLER Xt Founded 1886 3lowa GJhapfrr Established 1900 Officers DEAX L. G. WELD, President PROF. BOIIIMII. SHIMEK. Viet -President PROF. C. L. vox ENDE. Trcasurt r PROF. E. L. OHLE, Recording Secretary PROF. GILBERT L. HOUSER. Cor. Sec ' y L. W. ANDREWS T. H. MACBRIDE A. V. SIMS L. G. WELD Charter Members S. CALYIX C. C. NUTTING B. SHIMEK I. V. WESTFALL .] ' ml, i rs .MRS. Lrcv X. BRAXT MEADE PROF. WM. J. KARSLAKE DR. AXFIX EGDAHL DAXIEL STARCH P. F. EDIXGER R. E. KLEIXSORGE DR. WM. JEI-SOX DR. H. J. PREXTI - DR. C ' . E. SEASHORE MR. H. T. WELCH PROF. CHARLES S. MAGOWAX PROF. B. J. LAMBERT FRED ALBERT DR. HENRY ALBERT DR. FRAXK A. STROMSTEN JOHN J. LAMBERT G. L. HOUSER A. G. SMITH A. A. VEBLEN H. F. WICKHAII DR. CARL L. VON ENDE CHARLES F. LORENZ L. P. SlEG PROF. W. G. RAYMOND DR. KARL E. GUTHE C. D. POORE PROF. HENRY F. WICKHAM PROF. LAEXAS G. WELD PROF. ARTHUR G. SMITH PROF. BOHUMIL SHIMEK PROF. C. C. NUTTING DR. THOS. H. MACBRIDE DR. GILBERT L. HOUSER DR. SAMUEL CALVIX DR. R. B. WILEY PROF. E. L. OKIE HENRIETTA PREXTISS ( iRAf ' E BU ' -KLEY ALICE E. -YocuM DR. C. VAX EPPS PROF. A. II. FORD Members Elected 1907 RICHARD P. BAKER F. O. SMITH ARTHUR L. RATUM MERLE R. STOXE EDWARD P. CHURCHILL RAYMOND C. KRAMER FRANK VASKU E. J. EDWARDS ami If ar SOPHOMORE COTILLION December 14. 1906 Commitee E. G. FISHER, Phi Kappa Psi J. V. HENLEY, Beta Theta Pi P. P. PHILLIPS, Delta Tan Delta G. G. BICKLEY, Sigma Chi R. E. SMITH, Phi Delta Theta E. M. CASSADY, Sigma Nu R. A. FLIOKINGER. Kappa Sigma JUNIOR PROM February 8, 1907 Committee HERBERT M. HARWOOD, Phi Delta Theta GEORGE A. NEUSTADT, Phi Kappa Psi JOHN E. POND, Sigma Chi ROBERT B. PIKE, Sigma Nu S. T. SPANGLER, JR., Kappa Sigma ROBERT G. REMLEY, Sigma Alpha Epsilnu IRVING N. BRANT THE PAN-HELLENIC April 12, 1907 Committee ROBERT E. MILLER, Beta Theta Pi PAUL W. SMITH, Phi Kappa Psi JOHN W. JORDAN, Delta Tan Delta RALPH A. OLIVER, Sigma Chi HERBERT M. HARWOOD, Phi Delta Theta JAMES F. BARTON, Sigma Nu BURT B. BURNQUIST, Kappa Sigma IRA A. BI-RKHEIMER, Sigma Alpha Epsilmi r r - a r 3)u f. -N. (Hljornlntrg M. ' 06 31. L. A.. ' 06 First prize, Hawfyeye short story contest BY MAURICE A. KKNT " Well, boy, four, good, long, fine years and tomorrow, tomorrow .My room-mate stopped, and, arms around his knees, and knees drawn up to a level with his breast, gazed off into the warm spring, moonlit night, from the wooden bench on which we were sitting. It was something to ga e at; it was beautiful. all spring nights are beautiful. But perhaps we were in the right mood for the soft charm of our surroundings to appeal most forcibly to us. The wooden bench crested the edge of a high, steep bluff that followed darkly and in a blur of tangled tree-tops, the big calm river, stretching away to the north in a dull gray line. To the eastward and back of us the red glow of the moon, behind the trees and houses, was beginning to fill the sky and dim the myriads of stars. But. as yet. the river valley below us was in shadow. The dark bor- der of trees faintly outlined itself on the side of the bluff. Then came the lighter shade of the river itself and, finally, the black- ness of the high opposite bank. To the north, where the river melted away into nameless ob- scurity, two red lights were twinkling spasmodically and, above all. was the star broken sky, faintly purple along the vague line of the western horizon. The mood of it all was on us the soft wind whispering among the trees, the faint cries of the night-hawks away above us. the ceaseless din of the frogs below and all the nameless sounds that go to make up a June night, a night which was to be our last together, for com- mencement was over and in the morning we were both to leave. We didn ' t say much, each being busy with his own thoughts. Men who We didn ' t much, each 1t?iuy birxii i ' itli his own thoughts. have lived together through four college years don ' t need to talk. There is a perfect sympathy and understanding that requires no words. So I sat and absently nibbed the smooth hard surface of my old pipe against my cheek and lazily speculated as to what that rich smell of the caked bowl reminded me of. But the pain of parting was on me and it was hard to think of anything else. It was something of a wrench to leave the man who was the finest, truest friend you had ever had. with whom you had lived shoulder to shoulder for four never to be repeated years. From freshmen to seniors, our friendship had never wavered and I had received always more than I could ever possibly give in return. " Hoy. when do you think we will see each other again " I had always been " Hoy " To him by grace of a scant two years minority in age. " I absolutely don ' t know, we can ' t tell. You are going to Panama on that civil engineering job and it ' s me to Wyoming to hang out my doctor ' s shingle. That ' s a long way apart. Fred. Lord. Lord. I hate to think of it. It doesn ' t seem right that we break it all off this way. after being together for four s. Oh. of course we can write, we will write. But letters will be far apart and sooner or later they will die out. " Back of us in the distance a crowd was singing and the rollicking air of " Lindy " came to us very faintly and sweetly. Down town the big bell began striking ten. Suddenly Fred stretched out flat on the bench and rested his rurly head in my lap. ' Here. here, cheer up ! I know how you feel, don ' t I feel it myself ? I realize how people go off in the world and get separated, but Boy. I just feel that we are going to get together again some time. It ' s been too fine to stop this way. Remember that first year of ours, when we roomed at Blake ' s in the " Art Cidlery " and slept in " Old Ironsides? " " Y j v. and you made the team and I didn ' t, and I wanted to quit and you kept me at it till I did make good. Say. remember that first formal party of ours and that class scrap in our second year? They were men in them days. " " Right you are. " and my room-mate kicked up his heels in an ecstasy of pleasant memories. Then more seriously, " But. Boy. in a way I am glad it is all over. You see. the way I look at it is this. We have had four years of the best time of our I uppose. and now it ' s time we were doing something. 1 don ' t dread it. and I know you well enough to know that you don ' t either. I want to be inde- pendent. I want to dig in for myself. I suppose out there, some place, the correct girl is waiting. Haven ' t found her yet. but I know I will sometime. Anyway, it ' s lots of fun looking. " By this time the moon had risen clear in the eastern sky. and a quiet. silvery glory lay everywhere. Below us. the foliage of the tree-tops gleamed a pearly gray, the blanket of mist over the river shone almost white, but the deep. black band of the opposite bank ' s shadow still remained. We looked at it silently, for down in our hearts was the realization that it meant the last time. peaking of girls. " I resumed, my knuckles once more in Fred ' s thick,, soft hair. " We are rather on the ' free-lance ' order, aren ' t we? " " Free-lance? You ' ve said it. It ' s the only ideal existence, me boy. Love ' em all. till you find the right one. And I certainly do love them all. Say. do you realize that there are ahout a dozen girls that I am for, strong? Some time, we are going to find the right one. Then it ' s funny how a fellow sees everything about in its right perspective at the end of his college course. Going to school is absolutely the finest thing in the world for a man. Heavens, what a narrow, primitive sort of an animal a freshman is. anyway. I don ' t mean to insinuate that life is an open book for me yet, but I sincerely believe that I do know some of its elementary facts. Talk about corners being knocked off. It ' s a good old school, it ' s a good old school. We owe a lot to her. If I had a brother ' again he absently stopped. One. two. three, the big bell began striking eleven, very clearly and very softly. " Take a last look. Boy, and let ' s go home. " The beauty of moon-light, shade, and river lay below us as it would for the many who were to follow. Fred turned to me. put his hand on my shoulder and we silently walked home. Five years passed, as years will; and they were years of mighty hard work for me in the moderately sized Wyoming town where I was. Results. a fair amount of success and a harmless ambition for more. Of course. I -heard from Fred for the first year or so. He was working hard on the canal in Panama and succeeding. But, just as I had feared, our letters were few and far between, for Panama and Wyoming aren ' t exactly next door neighbors. Finally, after a year and a half, we had stopped writing. It was simply fate. But way down in my heart I never gave up the hope that this same fate would some place, some time, somehow, bring us together again. Fred, his face, the cut of his broad shoulders, the tilt, of his head, his voice, remained so clearly in my mind that it was sometimes a bitter-sweet sort of pleasure to remember him. But in the fall of my fifth year out West, a strong homing instinct possessed me. I wisely succumbed, arranged my affairs for a vacation and went back to my home in central Iowa. I found there the same father and mother and the same sweet home life. It was the first part of November and the daily papers were, of course, filled with foot-ball, foot-ball, foot-ball. Although an outsider, a " has-been. " I found out that my heart could still jump rather strongly on reading the pros- pects of the big annual state championship game, a week or so off. at my old college town. I went. No " has-been " in his right mind can resist such a temptation. On a crisp, snappy afternoon, two days before the game. I arrived, unheralded, but eminently happy. My reason for coming so early was to look over the medical school, and especially the big hospital, now completed for about a year. I found the university changed, of course, but the same in its essential features. In the process of evolutioii the campus had grown bigger, broader and finer. Several large, new buildings, noticeably the immense, four-storied hospital, mingled with the old famliar halls, that I knew so well. It ' s a queer sensation, this going back to your old college town. I wandered aimlessly around, just letting the pleasant realization that I was really back soak in. There were the same students, presumably students, in the right sense of the word, with an added reef in the bottoms of their trousers, but with the same villainous looking pipes, lugging the same books acros.-; the materially same campus, with its bare trees and smooth brown turf all very cheerful in the afternoon sunshine. Even the girls were the same, keen and jolly, so far us I could judge from looks and contagious laughter. I was out of it. yet I watched them all with a tolerant sympathy from the immeasurable distance of five years. I went down to the football field by the old red brick " gym. " but there was another " Jimmy " on the throne and ' . ' sagered practice. " and I went back ; lira in witli the scant satisfaction of having heard the quarter rattling off sig- nals in the inside, some place. I thought of Fred in all this, he was such an indelible part of my college memories. I knew how he would have liked to be there, with that canvas sign across the street. " Football. Saturday. 2:30 P. M. State Championship ' Interested in things medical. I went to the hospital and. the first person that I met was Jeffers. from the Wyoming State Medical School, whom I had met and liked out West. He had just arrived, within a day or so. to take a position in the medical faculty and nothing would do but that I spend the night with him at the hospital. I agreed, and. about nine in the evening we went up to his room for a smoke and talk. But the room was not yet decently hazy with smoke before Jeffers was called away to a lower ward of the hospital for some all night duty. I was tired and. after fruitlessly commencing to unpack my suitcase. I gave it up. switched off the lights, and turned in. Immediately I was asleep, but it was a sleep of many dreams and naturally they were all of bygone college days. I was back in school again with good, old Fred. Forgotten scenes came back vividly: the campus, the football field, and our room, the " Art Galleries. " Now we were together before a grate fire in our sitting room and I could see the old familiar stains on the mantel. The dull fire in the grate burned higher with a roaring, crackling sound, and a cloud of smoke poured out. What a queer roaring noise. I struggled back to consciousness with the words. " Turn that damper. Fred. " on my lips. Even to my sleep benumbed mind, it was apparent that something was wrong. There was a light, but choking smoke in the room. I could feel that, and down below vague cries blended with a deep continuous roaring. One jump landed me at the side of the darkened room and I turned on the lights. All this time the idea that it was a fire was penetrating into my dulled senses and I next thought, with an absent-minded inclination to laugh, that I was get- ting a rather warm sort of reception on my first night back in school. Fgh. that smoke, how choking it was! A Inirried running down the hall and with a heavy splintering, my door crashed in before I could unlock it. Jeffers landed in the middle of the room. " Hurry, man alive, hurry! Big blaze in the basement and it ' s starting on the first floor. Wake up. and hurry! " He was gone before I could open my mouth. Grabbing my watch from 1 1n- table, I followed. Out in the hall the smoke was thicker, waves of heated air pulsed " up and down and always from below came that roar of flames, with many crashes and shouts. " Guess everyone must be down from the fourth floor, " I thought as I stood in the hall. But suddenly, a cry. faint, far away, but undeniably human, came from above, from the fourth floor. Till then I had not been afraid, but. curi- ously, at that cry, a very par- oxysm of terror surged over me. I could fairly feel the flames licking around my body. I wanted to run, to jump, anything to get away from that horrible. pulsing roar from below. To my everlasting credit, I fought down the weakness on me. I couldn ' t leave that being tip there, per- haps a helpless patient. Down the red-carpeted hall I ran. The electric light bulbs glowed dimly through the eddying, yellow smoke that surged along on the heat waves. There must be a stair way some place. Here it was and up I dashed. Another flight and I was on the fourth floor, dimly lighted and deserted as the one below. Where should I look? As the question raced through my mind the voice came again, near. I could make it out, plainly enough. Someone was laughing, grotesquely, horribly, and saying : " So you think I am yellow do you ? I ' ll show you. Oh. Boy. isn ' t it great . ' You fellows, where are my engineering boots? " Something in my memory stirred as I sprang through the open door of the room from where the voice was coming and there a strange, dazing sight met me. A figure in a night-gown was wildly dancing on the white cot of the room and it was, Fred ! That one fact was all that my straining mind could hold. Fred, with a thin, gaunt, flushed face, disordered hair and shaking limbs, dancing around excitedly and motioning wildly at his wavering shadow on the white wall. He heard me enter and turned, but there was no light of recognition in his frenzied eyes. and. with a shiver of apprehension. I saw he clutched a revolver in his right hand. " Hi. old head. You ' re here at last are you. ' Say. pass Bill a cigar. See you after the game. Ha, ha, ha! Make those fellows keep still. I want to sleep in a minute. " I stepped towards him with arms outstretched. ,,. .V,,,A-,- thirkrr. " Come, Fred old boy, we must get out of this. " I noticed my voice sound- ed dull and hollow above that deep, far away roar, a sound that sent the fear of death into my soul. But I shrank back as the muzzle of the revolver con- fronted me in a shaking hand and Fred shouted deliriously, (it had come over me that he was in the grip of the fever) " No. you don ' t, back to work there. I play today, it ' s my last game. I ' m not yellow. I ' m not. not. not " and a jumble of unintelligible words followed, but that menacing revolver covered me waveringly. God ! Could I do nothing at all ? Were we to die like rats in a trap ? I must do something. " Listen. Fred. " again my voice sounded dull and queer and I knew I was looking straight at death in the small, black hole of the revolver. " The men who play today are right half, Harley: left half. Iverson; full. James; and quarter. Fred Lambert. Now go in and play the men today, it ' s up to you. Fight ' em. fight ' em. never say die, and remember your whole school is watch- ing you. Hear the crowd? come on, let ' s go on the field! " As I spoke. Fred ' s jaws tightened, the revolver lowered and fell on the bed. and as I went out the door, he was at my heels with his eyes shining and his lips moving. I will never forget that trip through the blinding smoke, down the stairs and along the length of the next hall. " Play the game, old man, " I said in his ear. " Play the game, we are all for you today. " and he muttered back, leaning heavily on my arm. " I will, it ' s up to me. it ' s my last game. Hear the crowd? Come on. hurry! " The roaring was deeper and more frightful, like that of some red eyed. bestial monster. A blind rage seized me. Why had we been left to die this way? Why didn ' t the cowards come and save us? The elevator! Here was the landing. But the elevator couldn ' t be running. Behind us. the lights went out in the ever increasing smoke clouds. I could hardly breathe. Sud- denly a faint whir echoed in the elevator shaft and the cage shot up and past in a trial of light. I caught a blurred glimpse of some helmeted firemen and of Jeffers. whose face shone very white as they whizzed by. But they had seen us. for. in an instant, down they came again and the door flew open. " All right. Fred, we ' re going to beat them. " To him it was the other team, to me it was death. " Beat ' em. yes. going to beat them. " he answered thickly, but he suddenly swayed and collapsed in my arms. Then the smoke became horribly suffocating. Vainly I tried to shield my mouth and nose with one hand. My heart was beating with sledge-hammer strokes. From a great distance I heard Jeffer ' s voice. " Here, you, help me, " and then a black, jagged-edged curtain came slowly down over my eyes. When I opened them again I found myself in a soft bed. near the windows of a white walled room, which looked out on a trim lawn. I felt all right except for an intense headache and general feeling of heaviness. A young, attractive faced woman, in a nurse ' s dress and cap, smiled at me as I vaguely sat up. " Feeling better : " Then she waited a moment and said, " It ' s about eleven o ' clock. Friday morning. You have had quite a shock, you breathed entirely too much smoke. The hospital was fairly well burned down. Rather unfor- tunate for the university. Oh. Mr. Lambert, the fever patient? He ' s all right, he ' s on the next floor, you are in the old hospital, yon kno v. lie is quite rational this morning, although very weak. Queer, the shock and smoke didn ' t seem to hurt him much. See him . ' Well not till this afternooti, you must rest now. " I sank back. weak, but with a throbbing feeling of happiness, for Fred. Fred was there. That afternoon I was allowed to dress in the remnants of my own clothes and some baggy additions of Jeffers ' . I went, rather light headed and shaky in the knees, up to Fred ' s room. ITe was sleeping, with his arm up over his head in a way that brought back a flood of old memories. I stood over him and looked down at the same good face, a little older and much thinner, of course, but with the same. fine, sensitive lips and the good broad forehead. A rush of tenderness came over me. Truly it was a good love, the best, except that for my mother and father, that I had ever known in my life. I put my hand on his forehead. His eyes opened. " Oh. Boy. Boy, " was all he said, but he reached up both hands and drew me down to him. " They told me all about it this morning. " His voice trembled and. with both arms aromid my neck. " I have a hazy -idea of fishing that old gun of mine out of the trunk. Suppose I made the usual fool out of myself. You know I am just on my way home from the Panama. Was going to stop and see the game, but the fever broke out rather quickly and I had to go to the hospital. " Then he looked up into my eyes. " But, Boy, remember that last night of ours together. ' Didn ' t I tell you fate would bring us together again? Behold, the fulfillment of destiny. Laugh, you lobster! " But there was a great peace in my soul. 1 A 3tew !Crtt?r0 frnm Being Impressions of the University gathered by the " Cub " BY ARTHUR C. STROX., GREAT FALLS. MONT.. Sept. 18. ' 06. DEAR Cru: I was sorry I couldn ' t see you. Bob. before you left for the University, but ; ' .-; you know, it was news to me that father intended to send you back there. I was down in California when mother wrote that you were going to Iowa, and though I tried to get up to the Falls in time to give you a little brotherly advice. I was unable to do so. You left preparatory school three veal ' s ago. I believe, and now that you are twenty-one, you ought to be able to take care of yourself. I suppose it may seem a little strange to you. getting down to work again, after several years roughing it in the saddle, but I believe you will get the hang of things soon. I shall want to hear from you Cub. for I have been through the mill at Iowa myself, and if I can have an occasional glimpse of the University through your eyes, it will seem a bit like old times. You had a little organization at prep, school I believe, which you at- tempted to dignify with Greek letters, and I suppose you have mature ideas on the fraternity question. I might write s omething on the subject, pro. and con., but perhaps experience is after all the best teacher, so I will let her give you a few instead. I hope some day you may wear a " pretty pin. " as you call it. with Alpha Beta Gamma on it; my fraternity. Cub. But don ' t think a fraternity is a family affair, and that just because I passed muster you will. Now don ' t go up in the air. I know you are the right sort, but I don ' t want to have you go down there thinking you can make a certain fraternity, just because you are Richard Hendee ' s brother. Get down to work and work hard. I don ' t suppose you will make Phi Beta Kappa, you were not cut from that pattern I fear. Your loving brother. RICK. From Robert Heudee at Iowa, to his older brother in Montana. IOWA CITY. IOWA. Sept. 22. ' 06. DEAR RICK: Your pious and piffling epistle at hand, " contents noted, and in reply state ' ' - Ho v you love to preach you old devil, anybody ' d think you might be ninety and I ' m only ten years younger than you: but as I ' m a freshman I sup- pose I ' ll have to be good. Want to hear all about little bruwer ' s debut into the classic centers of culture? All right. The abominable train was late, and little Bobbie fell out of the Pullman sore at the world, as we crawled into the station. On every ride were Rah-Rah boys, why I never saw so many Rah-Rah boys in all my life, and they all looked alike. It ' s amazing how they all look alike. Everybody sports a gray suit or a black suit you must have a gray suit, and a black suit to be in good standing and everybody wears either a derby 0. horrid abomination or a little black crusher hat with a chewed off brim. If you can ' t buy ' em chewed off, you chew ' em off yourself. But to return to the mob si-ene. I had made the acquaintance of a nice looking duck on the Train, who wore his pants reefed to his knees almost, and who had become most solicitous of my welfare, and had invited me out to luncheon after he had wormed my desti- nation out of me. We were standing together on the platform, with the comic opera student mob jammed around us. Suddenly he let out a yell and whistled a dinky little tune. Somebody else over by a black water tower whistled his dinky little tune back at him. and then I saw half a dozen chaps insinuating themselves between the black and gray suits. They swooped down on us and grabbed my acquaintance, he of the high-water trouserettes. grabbed him by the hand it took two hands to do it and loved him up for fair. There was a tall youth with shoulders who swung them aggressively when he walked. He was very long on neckties and low on collars, also high up in the air as to trousers. Another boy had a moustache for eyebrows, giving him a sardonic expression. He had imported a Bostonese flavored conversation to the wilds of Iowa. The rest were just " common peepul, " the kind that makes you wonder why under heaven they don ' t breed all species of cattle with an end in view improvement. Panties introduced me all around, and then we fell into a disreputable old fresh water hack and drove up town. My going to the Burkley for luncheon was all off; it was me for the Eta Pi house, so it seemed, or nothing. We rattled along and finally arrived bag and baggage they ' d even pinched my trunk. I couldn ' t even pay for the cab, my money didn ' t seem to be legal tender. The door opened and I was ushered into a London fog of Bull I). Across the room a dozen fellows were industriously adding to the fumigation, and as we entered twenty-four feet came down off a table and I met the bunch. I ' ve always understood that a fraternity is a sort of a polishing process, and that rough corners are taken off the men who have the divine right to wear a pin with red pop-bottle settings; but these persons hardly individuals. Rick- must sure have been diamonds in the rough. We sat around and gazed, every- body wearing his hand-me-down-company-manners, and the usual list of ban- alities was asked, as to what course I would take. Where was my home ? and how did I like Iowa City? Then a bell rang and we fed. It ' s just the word Rick. we fed. I had a sneaking feeling that I wasn ' t going to like the herd and by the time the prunes came 011 the table I knew it. After lunch I started to say luncheon but I won ' t after lunch I sat around wondering how I could escape. " Ah hah, " cried the villain, gnawing his finger nails, " I ' ll go down to the University and register. " I informed the ingratiating crowd of my intentions, and like one man they said: " I ' ll be glad to go down with you. " and mshed to the cloak room. Foiled. I swooned in a convenient chair. The man from Cooks. I mean the whole Cooks ' agency, escorted me ten- derly to the I ' ., ahd pointed out the high spots on the way down. And finally we rounded up at the Smoke House, the rendezvous of all the homely men in town. It didn ' t sound like the proper place for a member of the Young Men ' s Christian Association to enter, but suddenly remembering that I didn ' t belong. I marched in and found a cracked phonograph shouting. " When love is young " in a brassy voice. Here and there little cliques of men were bunched around in corners, telling each other how it happened. And each gang glared at every other gang as if they ' d like to shove ' em off the earth. I learned later that they were fraternity men. Such cordial feeling fine. After stocking up liber- ally on Milos and Egyptian Deities they usually smoke Arabs our rubber- neck party started for the registrar ' s office. I suppose I should devote a page or so to exclamations on the classic halls of my Alma Mater but I won ' t Rick, so calm yourself. But tnere have been great changes since you were a simple student. The Natural Science building has been neatly picked up and slid across the street, and a big Bedford stone pile is going up in its place, a mate to the L. A. building. As v- cliiutvd the Old Capitol steps it was the cue for me to have vague sweet boyish yearnings, violet soul thoughts, and eyes choked with tears and all that sort of rot ; as I gazed at the dished out steps worn down by countless youths in the prime of their fresh voting strength. Sure. sure, and then some. But I only ditched my cigarette and stepped into the presence of the registrar. This dignitary was caged behind a long bar and his lovely assistants rattled through card indexes as if possessed, while lines of expectant freshmen stood on one foot and then on the other and the powers that be sparred for time. They have more time in that office than I ever thought existed. Finally after several eons I was allowed to depart minus a handful of cush. By this time I had become numbed to my surroundings and no longer tried to give the gentlemanly detectives the slip and they escorted me back to the bastile. I pray to all the Greek and Barbarian gods that I may be delivered from mine enemies. Bring on your Alpha Beta Gamma, they couldn ' t be worse. Isn ' t this drill proposition the limit. ' As you were a rough-neck Medic. I don ' t suppose it bothered you much, but it does the festive L. A. ' s. and unless the commandant of cadets is an easy mark he must think that the student body of Iowa is a bunch of hopelessly crippled invalids. The excuses to get out of drill are something fierce. For one thing you may jeopardize your chances for T iu the heavenly kingdom, by declaring you ' re a Quaker or a Mormon or something and that it ' s agin your religious scruples to practice that form of insanity i according to Wile-ox of incasing yourself in a grey suit and tramping all over the campus after the commandant twice a week. I ' m out for football. so that ' s my excuse from drill only yon know well enough I like the game! Your loving brother. BOB. P. S. A fine young check would be appreciated. O Greek Letter Man. From Richard Hendee to his In-other at Iowa. GKKAT FALLS, MONT., Sept. 25, ' 06. DEAR CUB: Your cynical communication received. You are rather young to develop such qualities, they usually follow old age and chronic gastritis. As society travels on its stomach, I am inclined to believe that your ardent friends the Stu Pi ' s do not have the right sort of a cook. I am enclosing the check you vaguely hinted at, but don ' t develop acute spending symptoms, I can ' t afford it. You haven ' t written very extensively about your work. It may seem odd to you Cub, but that is what you are down there for work. Some one has said that studies interfere with one ' s college course, but it was only a chance to be epigrammatic. Your loving brother, RICK. From Robert Hendee to his older brother. IOWA CITY, L ., Oct. 10, ' 06. DEAC RICK: It was all due to that howling, head punching, jaw-bone-of-an-ass-breaking class scrap. Haven ' t any monogram paper yet, but when I buy it, the decora- tion will be Alpha Beta Gamma. Aren ' t they the real money? And I ' m pledged nailed down spiked I ' m their ' s for life, it ' s as bad as being in love! But listen, I ' m pulling my story inside out. This is the way it happened. One fine young morning a crowd of my dear cla ssmates came by the Sin Pi house sure they still had me caged up yelling " 1910 all out. " I jumped into some old clothes and joined them. We scouted around town all the time bein - joined by other freshmen, and at last numbered about seventy-five. Some one had daubed our faces with black as a badge of recognition. We dodged around back streets until we almost reached the campus and then shrieking supposedly blood curdling shrieks, made a dash for the tree. The sophs, defending their venerable milk-can and greatly-to-be-desired rag baby refused to curdle and a lovely scrap began. It was a whirling, breathless twist of arms and legs. We grabbed and grunted, rolled in the dust, clinched, and began all over again. Around us in a grinning swaying ring were the upper class men, who sweated in the hot Septem ber sun and enjoyed themselves. A useless individual in the tree top ladeled out milk which descended on the freshmen and the unjust alike. As soon as I ' d throw some husky young animal into a corner, another porous plaster of a soph would wrap himself around me. " Get that big freshman " was a regular slogan, and get me they did at times. Half the sophs were lying around the scuffled grass fervently embracing freshies, each hoping the other wouldn ' t get up! Again every one would be battering around the tree, in leaping surging masses, and as soon as a freshie would try to climb it, he would be jerked back into the pulpy mass of sweating humanity. For a while six sophs had chosen to sit upon my recumbent form, but they were needed elsewhere, and so I edged up to the tree. I don ' t know how I did it, but in a moment I had scrambled above the yelping pack. Out of reach from below I rested a moment and looked down on the anarchy, the riot, and the violence of the scene. Beyond the rab id circle the campus stretched away toward the gym. It looked a most desirable place to be. off there by the river. Below, the mob was going simply nujs; a fat, shirtless soph waved frantic directions to his partner in crime above me. Beside him was another youth, all crumpled in a heap, his fair, sleek skin showing through the rents in his black shirt. Someone was feeling him over for sound spots. The outer circle of faces, all turned my way. was yelling yelling yelling, while just below the limb on which I leaned the freshmen danced and roared and gesticulated sweaty arms, and yelled some more, and slapped each other on the back, and bowled over winded sophs, and yelled again. Then all at once everything went black, and I pitched out into space and drifted away to where it was night and cold, and strange voices sounded in the empty world. After a thousand years somebody said in an official voice, " Keep that ice pack on his head and he will come around all right. " ' I ' m dead. " I thought, " dead and in cold storage. " then I opened an eye and watched the room turn flip-flops. " Hope I ' m tied in bed; heaven isn ' t so bad after all. " Then I sniffed, and, horrified, sniffed again. " Oh rats, " I groaned, " this isn ' t heaven after all. I smell Bull D. Three guesses I ' m back at the Stu Pi house. " After a moment I looked up and saw a curly-haired boy bending over me, most solicitous, having mistaken my expressions of mental agony for th - physical suffering. " No, I ' m all right. " I informed him wearily, hoping he wouldn ' t propose to me again. Anyway this bidding has always seemed like an opening for a marriage license, and those bloody Stu Pi ' s were forever giving me a chance to be one of their " Loyal Band " about as much harmony in that bunch as there is in a lunatic asylum. The solicitous one seemed pacified and I dozed, bidless. Towards evening I was more like myself and opening my eyes looked into the blue ones of the urly-haired boy again. ' Hello, you here yet I " said I, fearing he ' d come over and pin a pledge on my pajamas. " Well, young fellow, you ' ve had a hard winter today for sure. " he answered smiling, and came over and sat on the bed beside me. He is one of those inef- ficient male animals, that is. inefficient when it comes to giving that quieting touch to a sick fellow ' s pillow, like mother does. But he thought the occasion demanded something so he smoothed the counterpane. " You put up a plucky scrap, freshman, even if you did do the high dive it of the tree. Wonder you didn ' t break your fool neck, " he added poking the ice-cap. I remember it came over me like a flash that this fair-haired lauky youth was going to be the best friend in all the world to me. and that we were going to back Damon and Pythias off the map. Oh, none of your silly gush, but I know you ' ll understand, when I say he ' s a winner, and the best that ever happened. He asked my name and when I told him he exclaimed: " Are yon Rick Hendee ' s brother? Why. lie was one of our men! " " He was not. he made Alpha Beta Gamma. " I retorted thinking how proud you ' d he to be called a Stu Pi. " Well, say young fellow, where do you think you are: this is the Alpha Beta Gamma house. " " Oh, " I said weakly and grinned. He went out and yelled to the fellows to come up. and iu they came. I believe they ' d find favor in your eyes, brother Rick; and did they in mine! Well I wonder! The long and short of it is, that next day I put on a button I ' m everlast- ingly proud of, also am getting nicely patched up again. Now what do you think of your brother? Lovingly. BOB. IHEWSITY lo t PER COPY MAY 14, i9o7 THE VARSITY BILL-BORED Pi Phi ' s IX THEIR ' EW SUCCESS " JOLLY GRASS WIDOWS " Tliis " Tragedy 11 will only he- presented hy special request. " Buck " Jayne AND Margret Marshall (The Famous Gold Dust Twins) I ' RKSENTINt; IWO GRAND EXTRAVAGANT PRODUCTIONS " Romeo and Juliet " AND " A Pair of Jountry Kids, " A " LONG PARADE ' 1 EVERY DAY uv.rthin; Mow, Movol an -I Nifty TRI DELTS IN ' The High Flyers " As this will not be a continuous stand, come Come early and avoid the Jam. Special rates given as an inducement to - ' s 3c. Be. 9c. " Ihe Little Duchess " WILL BE PUKTTILY PKE- SKNTEI) BY Clara Stoltenberg DECEIVINGLY REALISTIC SEE PIGGOTT -IX- ' Peck ' s Bad Boy ' 5 NEW COSTUMES EVERY MINUTE ESPECIALLY DESIGNED FOR A " BIG H IT. " FEMALE AUDIENCE PREFERRED " Love ' s Labor Lost " BY WALTER STEWART UNDER THE CRAFTY MAXII ' ULATIOX OF MISS KATHEH IOVELI VARSITY BILL-BORED MARY HELEN LETTS ! ! ! Repertoire ! ! ! Don ' t fail to notice this versatile (evening) star in " Lovey Mary " ALWAYS A FULL HOUSE " My Tom-boy Girl " The Hit of the Season. " NOT YET, BUT SOON " AND THEN " THE CRISIS " ABLY SUl ' l ' OKTED BY " CADDY " BURNQUIST IN " THE STROLLERS " HKKE ALL SEASON. VK HOPE. " DON ' T FAIL TO OBSERVE RED " WORSLEY IN " A Gilded Fool " ON EXHIBITION IN SOUTH COKHIDOK ALL DAY. MOM. WED. FRI. M A. M. POLITICS I SEE EVERYBODY ' In the Land of Nod " UNDER THE ABLE MANAGEMENT OF B. SHAMBAUGH A CONTINUOUS PERFORMANCE OK EFFIE TMOMPSON IX Spring Cbicbcn (NOTHING NEW) " Madam Butterfly " AX AMATKUH PKIU- ' oKM ANCE BY IDA HOBSON This play should be well attended and ap- preciated as Miss Hobson is toiling her life awav to make it a success. COMING: " CHAPPIE " BRAIXERD IN .. Shoemaker VIVIDLY PRESENTED BY MR. KRAIXERD- IIK LOOKS THE PA.RT 3OO NIGHTS :3OO CAESAR BOLAND IX The Heart of Maryland Introducing the (ireat SOUK hit " I Don ' t Belong to the Regulars. I ' m Only a Volunteer 1 THE VARSITY BILL-BORED " IT " HAS HIT! Dean Burgen -AS- " The Duke of Dubuque " OXLV THE F1KST SCPiNK PRESENTED. AMUSING WHILE HE LASTED ELLIOTT COBB " The Squaw Man. " This " Show " Should Be Mr. Cobb is well adapted to his part, and makes his role a success by livini; it. A Big: Farce! " J THK DKLTA GAMMAS PRESENTING " The Social Whirl " Gibson Girl " . . . STI{OM;I,Y Lyon Sisters SEE MRS. HUFF -IN- " When I Was Twenty-One " AT THE Coldren, June 1920 BILL RILEY AS " ' Foxy Quiller " Is Busy this Season. MATINEE DAILY : 10c HIGHLY ENTERTAINING SPECIAL ' I can furnish amusement for parties and receptions. " " Alice-8it-By-Tlie-Fire " A unique and pretty play with Cozy Settings, given by Alice Swisder I nder the direction of TATER BRADLEY MARGUERITE SWIRE This performance lias for- merly failed because it lacked realty. However, the make-up is now perfect and Manager Kullerton promises us a dis- play that will be amusingly deceptive. IN " A Thorough Bred Tramp 3 SKK Johnnie Wise A CONTINUOUS SHOW on the Campus, when the weather permits, otherwise at the Smoke House. 10 ' 20 ' 30 THE VARSITY BILL-BORED CLASS PLAY CLASS OF 1DO9 Half Breeds " This iilav is characterized by I its well fitted oast of all-star actors lOc. loc. Utappa Ikappa Gamma IN " The Time-Place and Girls. " AN ELABORATE EXTRAVAGANZA Pretty Girls . . . . . .Costly Costumes MENAGERIE IN CONNECTION Tlie Lion and the Mouse BY BY GRESCO WHITE AND MARGUERITE MOORE A " Show " All the Time POSITIVELY THEIR LAST SEASON SO CHEER UP. ___ SEE -- MAURICE KENT IN " The Woman Hater " A GENUINE DRAMATIC FARCE ith " Fire-bell " Attachment. THE VARSITY BILL-BORED A FEW MrXH ' AL HITS. KVKRYO K IS ' HlSTLI. (i Til KM. larmty Wits Smith with four Phi Delts calls at Kappa House. Smith: " Miss Green. I didn ' t know where else to bring them so we came out here. " Miss Green: " Oh! " Smith: " I mean I didn ' t know where I could find so many girls that weren ' t busy. ' ' Prof. Loos: " Who has heard Henry George lecture? " Miss McConlogne: " I have. " Prof. Loos: " It has been a very long time since he has lectured. " At first Die Germania meeting. Miss Delmege (Chairman): " Now. ' Flick. ' yon quit pint-bin ' ' Miggie ' .Maynard. " Freshman: " Piggott. do yon belong to any frat? " Piggott: " No, sir, bnt I belong to Sam Tanner ' s Panitorinm Club. " Miss Jepson : " Why should range of voice be cultivated? " Earl Stewart: " To get two hours ' credit. " Will Riley : " What did you do last night, girls? Believe I could have gotten ' comps ' for the basket-ball game. " Jo Lynch: " Why didn ' t you come? Find out you couldn ' t get them? " Margaret Marshall: " 0. Mr. Schenek ! You ought to be a mule; you have such a long head. " Norton (just from Grinnell) at Cotillion : As lines are being formed to receive programs: " What are they going to do? Have a Virginia reel? Darned if I stay! " Pratt, (calling at Delta Gamma House) : " Hello, tell Miss Odell her man is here. " Elsie Lyon (looking at the drill medals in Keith McChesney ' s) : " Oh! What grand belt pins! How much are they? " An interested friend, when Hasner was pledged Kappa Sigma : ' ' Why ! he ' s such a meek looking little boy. " Uarsttg Agnes Remley : " A liit- steamer for graduating present? The idea! " What good will that do him on the Iowa river? " Peggy Pond (in Reiehardt ' s) : " Have you any ' mustac-hio " nuts today. ' " A Freshie: " Was Agnes Pheney ' stun. A Soph: " No. it was a bad case of Burns. " Prof. Le Danm (looking at Clara Stoltenberg) : " Now what ' s the matter with our bal Prof. Plum: " Mr. Kendall, why couldn ' t the Persians compete with the ks in commerce in KXK) B. ( Kendall: " The Persians had to go by Caravan while the Greeks went liy -team through the Suez canal. " Prof. Bolton : " When I say ' Milwaukee. ' Miss Skinner, what do you B :ate with it? " Miss Skinner: " Beer. " Prof. Bolton: " When did you make the association! " Freshie (at end of first quarter) : " I don ' t believe I ever will catch on to things around here. Who are Xeustadt. Piggott. and Flickinger. that they gab inch about? " Tau Celt vs. Sigma Nu Baseball game. Jont-s .waiter at Delt house) : " Ha dar Mr. Sigma Nuer. you can ' t swat . : lat " er ball. " - -ma Nu: " Eh. Tau Delts take in coons? " Tau Delt: " Y s. we take in black men just like Sigma Nu takes in yellow men. " Roy F. Hannum (in one of his oratorical out-bursts i : ' ' The only blot on my happiness is that I can ' t stand on the side-walk and see myself go by. " Phil Macbride (at band dance : " Who was that just asked you for a dan Jo Lynch: " O. he ' s a cousin of mine. " Phil: " Well. I don ' t like your family. " Miss Baldwin: " Who is this Mr. Spiggott. anyway. ' " larstig Hits Dr. Horack in Albia is asked if he knows Caroline Mabry. Dr. Horack: " Yes, indeed; why, she and Miss Moore are the very brightest ladies in one of my classes. " Note The class referred to contains abont twenty boys, and two girls. Leta Towner: " How does it come that Maude Delmege is Assistant Hu- morous Editor on the Hawkeye? Didn ' t know she was so humorous. " Flora Cooper: " She isn ' t; she just got on the board to keep from being roasted. ' ' There is a young lady named Ethel. Who makes vocal music her special ; Though she sings the day long. We know naught of her song. For she always sings Loehr, Loclt : Miss Allis (passing the Phi Psi House) : " What house is that . ' " Miss Westenhaver: " Why that ' s Brown ' s Clinton Street Nickeldom. " Hansttg Wita Percival Hunt: " One Englishman could lick six Freshmen (Frenchmen). " French Student (translating) : " And for supper they had beans and French fried potatoes. " Professor: " But it says only ' fried potatoes. ' ' Student: " Well, this is French isn ' t it? " Some one tries to call up Tri Belt house and gets Phi Delt house by mis- take: " Hello, may I speak to Avis Hall? " Schmittz (answering phone): " I ' ll see. " (Then calling from foot of stairs) : " Hey, fellows, does Miss Hall work hen-. ' " At Cadet Informal. Hope Hess: " Doesn ' t Mr. Kramer look splendid in his uniform? " Avis Hall: " Why. that isn ' t Mr. Kramer; it ' s Jinnnie Boland. " Irene McConlogue (at Economics quiz) : " What is a knock-out (lock- out) ? " At the Y. W. County Fair: Alice Mueller (looking for a gimlet): " Has anybody seen a im ! ! . ' " Tom Higgins (looking at an old Ilawkeye) : " Why, the Pi Phis are forty v :irs old! " Jimmy Goodwin: " I know they are most of them. " John Smeacl (the night of the gymnastic exhibition at the Armory) : " What ' s going on tonight. Tiny? " " Tiny " Sinclair: " Oh, there ' s calf show down at the stock pavilion. " At the Y. W. " County Fair. " Barry Gilbert is arrested and brought before the Kangaroo Court. Judge Ferson (to Mrs. Gilbert, who has been weeping profusely) : " There, there, Evelyn; cheer up. " 1st Freshie: " There goes ' Ding ' Swisher. " 2nd Freshie: " Why do they call him ' Ding ' ? " 1st Freshie: " Because ' Ding ' stands for ' Darling ' ! " T f 4 - CORRECT CLOTHES FOR COLLEGE MEN I ' l " Specializing Hart, Schaffner 8 Marx and Sam Peck Clothing Paragon and RandW Trousers X.M..M..M i i i i i i ' .i--i-i f t III Cadet Uniforms Copyright 1907 by Hart Schafrner : Marx 4 f 4 II I I I I I I I I I I I I IX Specializing Dunlap, Stetson, Roelfs, Hawes and Longley HATS Cluett and Monarch Shirts 4- . i i. i .r.| 1 .|..|..|.X Athletic Clothing Coast Sons j 4 4- 4 X-M-M..M. i i i i i . l i t i i i i .|..i.ii. ;-- x of jflwtttU(s PHI BELT HOUSE, 6 :30 Sunday Night. Meeting called to order by " Spike " Leech. , Last minutes illegible, owing to paralysis of secretary at last meeting. Following bilLs allowed: To " Breezy " Lawrence for room rent refunded, $2.98. To payment on meat bill, $5.00. To one lost pledge pin. .23. Dale Carrell excused to attend Young People ' s meeting. Eeport of party committee: Chairman Streff suggests that Leech, Carrell, Lawrence, and " Stevie " be locked in the closet during the party. " Pierp " O ' Brien excused to go to church. Desmond sent as committee of one to take care of " Pierp. " Harwood moves that a Pan Hellenic Parchesi Club be organized with ITar- wood as president, as per ideas gotten in " one year at Chicago. " Vote of thanks tendered James Leo Oakes for learning to smoke as it pre- vents him from talking, at least part of the time. Sam Ely and " Pierp " O ' Brien appointed as committee 011 fraternity ex- tension, with full power to act. Adjourned. " Dickie, " Secretary. IYI Y IVI Y i|. KAi.sDAI.K. EDWIN i. IJAliSDAI.K. Si: I:I:TARY H. B. KAGSDAI.E. TUKAMRER A W. LIDDLE. A T. Si:, KETAIJT THE IOWA LITHOGRAPHING COMPANY DES MOIXES COMMMERCIAL AND COLOR LITHOGRAPHERS DIPLOMAS Established 1S56 flf PHI KAPPA Psi HOUSE, February 22. 1907. Meeting called to order by His Royal Excellency President Brink. Minutes of last meeting read and following corrections made by " Chappy " Brainerd : That the formal declaration publicly announcing Phi Psi as Delta Gamma ' s consort be rescinded, owing to the strenuous objections made by Delta Gamma. Richmond. Reed. Brink, Butler suggest that the honor be conferred on Pi Phi. More objections. Reports of committees: Law reports on losses in " big scrap. " Costs. $5.60 and Hafer. (Brink interrupts with story of his life in Chicago). Swisher excused to go " fussing. " Drake moves that committee be appointed to arrange for banquet to be given in his honor on coming election to Sigma Xi. Drake excused to go " fussing. " Committee on fashions: Report of Chairman Neustadt. 1. Article from Delineator read and approved. 2. Butterick patterns for hats accepted. 3. White socks advocated. Meeting interrupted by Margaret whistling for " Buck " Jayne. " Buck " excused. Ted Willis moves scholarship committee be appointed. Willis fined $5.00. Stoops, Davis, Strong excused to go " fussing. " Telephone message from " Dem " and " Miggie " at Pi Phi House calls Reed, Brainerd, Richmond. Fowler, et. al. Excused. Brink and Butler left alone to swap yarns until morning. Secretary Willis. ou Colled e an If you Want to dre s right you must go to a store that has the r ight goods to get your clothes Stein-BlocR Co. and College Brand Clothing is right MANHATTAN SHIRTS ARE RIGHT Our Neckwear, Hats and Underwear are right and our Merchant Tailoring Department is the very best in Iowa of iltetttuja DELTA GAMMA HOUSE, Sunday Night. .Meeting called by " Slip. " Miss Ashton fined 50 cents for giggling. Treasurer ' s report: To hair pins, $1.00. Safety pins, .50. Meat and grocery bill for January: Sweet pickles, .10; sour pickles, .15; dill pickles, .10; Nabiscos, .25; peanut butter. .15; potted ham, .05; sauerkraut (for Bob Wright), .80. Sue Jefferson fined $2.00 for giving away state secrets. As this paid January table expense, no assessment was levied. At this point Ben Collins, Red Worsley, and Si Strong call for Miss Barber. Ethel entertains the gang. Miss Pond wants to know if it will be all right for Johnnie to attend meetings. Objections. Miss Buckley appointed as committee of one, to cash in rebate checks at Reichardt ' s. Adjourned to have illustrated bible class. Alice Swisher, Secretary. 1 Leave Your Order for Your Next Suit at, KANAK ' S If you want to look well dressed in clothes that hold their shape save your pocket-book and gain the approval of your own sound good the mark to look for is : : : : : : JOS. Fashionable Tailoring 126 SOUTH DUBUQUE ST. Shoes Oxfords Slippers Smart Styles Correctly Fitted Ta e a Look a ' Ours. They ' re Different. JOHN H. POPE AND RETAILER OF Ladies ' Suits, Skirts, Jackets and Furs 110 SOUTH SECOND ST. CEDAR RAPIDS. IOWA 0f KAPPA SIGMA HOUSE, Feb. 7, 1907. Meeting called to order by Revered High Mogul Tim Clarke. Minutes of previous meeting read and approved. Report of standing committees: Auditing committee reported following bills which wore allowed: House rent, $150.00. To Shipfer, hair cut, .25. To Doraii (dues to Y. M. C. A.), $1.00. To Hasner (for debut at Sophomore cotillion). $8.00. To Dunkel (Wednesday night assembly expenses). $5.30. Hasner moved that two more seniors (Goodwin and Burnquist) be moved to Shrader house to make room for more freshmen. Seconded by Flick. Goodwin fined 50c for objecting. Scholarship committee discharged. Woodward gave a five mhrate talk to the freshmen on deportment at the Prom, the following evening. Proposal and discussion of names. Arnold proposed name of Jimmy Boland. Ballot taken. As James did not ' receive the necessary three fourths vote he was spared. Adjourned. Spangler. Secretary. 12O-122 WASHINGTON ST.. IOWA CITY YoungMensClotkes of Character From the tailor shops of ' Willner and other high - grade makers BROS. CO ' HE MAN OF CRITICAL TASTES IN dress be it ultra or most conservative will instantly recognize the distinct differ- ence between these and the usual ready- lor-service clothes. Every line shows the master hand guided by the master mind long skilled in the art of correct clothes building. 22 different lines of Men ' s and Young Men ' s Suits from which any taste or preference can be satisfied $10 to $30 Our Furnishing Goods and Hat Departments cannot be lauded too highly, as the character of our lines is beyond reproach. A visit to our establishment will satisfy you as to the magnitude and quality of what we have to offer. ASK THE MAN WE DRESS iluwtes nf ilteituga TRI DELT HOUSE. May 1. 1907. Meeting called to order by Grand Harpoon er Kastman. Minutes of last meeting read and approved. Auditing Committee reports the following bills : To alcohol (for chafing dish) one week, $10.00. To Mrs. Lytle for answering ' phone, $5.00. Eeport of committee on social advancement. Ida Hobson recommended that the girls go strolling as much as possible between classes, especially during weekly assembly. Moved that Tri Delts give another big party so that all will be present at at least one large social function. Vote of sympathy tendered Mr. Ted Brown. Amended that Ted be en- couraged to keep on calling. Hope Hess interrupts with story of " scalps dangling at her belt. " Moved by Edna Harper that daily bulletins be published concerning Alice Clark ' s mathematical achievements and Florence Odell ' s Phi Beta Kappa key. Moved that official pledge-pins be Tri-dents ; if these are found unsatisfac- tory Tri-pharmaceuts . Adjourned. Flo. Odell, Secretary. NATIONAL MERCANTILE COMPANY Wholesale Stationers W. F. MAIN, PROPRIETOR Handle a complete line of the well known and well advertised Whiting Paper Co. and White Wycoff and Eaton-Hurlbut Co. goods. Fine Correspondence Papers for Polite People Bond. Linens and Fabric finished papers of the finest quality. WANTED A few more good, reliable sales- men, who can sell our assortments on their merits to a sjowl class of retailers. Cor. College and Dubuque Sts. lon ' a City, Iowa 40 Dearborn Street Chicago, III. of SIGMA Nu HOUSE, April 1. 1907. Quorum finally assembled after bringing Bob Pike. Ed Cassady. and John Smalley from the Tri Delt House. Wylie Fay. presiding, called the meeting together with a few well directed " knocks with his little hammer. " Minutes of previous meeting at D. G. House read and approved. Moved by Stewart that house party committee be discharged and he be appointed to take their place. Lively discussion ensued. Motion lost. Designs for house party pins submitted. Stewart and Bud Mayer object to $6.00 pins. Following bills allowed: To 1 gross pins for house party favors, $3.65. To Stewart money advanced for II. S. and M. Suit, $60.00. To Stewart money advanced for frat pin. $70.00. To Dr. Hobby for treatment of measles, etc., $1.00. As it was considered that no students at Iowa were nice enough. McMahon moved that some more be imported from Grinnell. Cornell, etc. Seconded by Messrs. Berry and Norton. Carried unanimously. Adjourned to accommodate the " fussers. " Jimmy Barton, Recording Angel. 8 CITY STEAM DYE WORKS AND PANTORIUM CLUB 113 IOWA AVENUE Clothes Pressed for $1.0 0 per month Special attention given to Steam and Naptha Cleaning of Ladies ' and Cents ' Cloth- ing :: :: :: :: :: s A SPECIAL WORD TO YOUNG MEN AND WOMEN Who arc seeking employment in a business office: Now is the time to educate yourself in Commercial Work If you attend Summer Session We Can Make You an Expert Stenographer and Fit You tor a Good Position Don " t l c content to plod along, doing uncongenial, poorly-paid work. If you have a desire to better your condition, to rise above the ordinary clerkship, then let us make you a business specialist. By studying short- hand and typewriting, you will be able to get a position that will bring you in touch with the head of the firm; hence your ability is bound to be recognized sooner than that of other employees. COURSE OF STUDY: COMMERCIAL LAW, PENMANSHIP, BOOK- KEEPING, SHORTHAND, TYPEWRITING. ENGLISH, COMMERCIAL ARITHMETIC, TELEGRAPHY, MI MEOGRAPHING AND ORTHOGRAPHY Students may enter any day that b st suits their convenience. ' all and see us or send for catalogue about rates. Address: IRISH ' S UNIVERSITY BUSINESS COLLEGE ELIZABETH IRISH, PROPRIETOR 119 Clinton Street. Bell " Phone, Xo. 400 M. Iowa City, Iowa iitnuto 0f SIGMA CHI HOUSE, May " 2. 1-)07. fleeting called to order by Exalted Rajah Pond. Minutes read and cussed. Steward ' s report: No bills presented for March. Potatoes holding out well. Aunt Jemima Pancake flour out. Toothpicks exhausted, but Judge Oliver ' s whisk broom will last until end of year. Treasurer ' s report: Everything going out; nothing coming in. 1900 Xmas party bill laid on table. $2.48 voted to Bemis to get a room outside the house. Intermission to allow members to get a fresh chew of tobacco. New business : " Tumor " Hastings moves that weekly pancake breakfast be discontinued. Motion lost after lengthy discussion. Moved and seconded that no more Delta Gammas be allowed at Sigma Chi parties. Strenuous objections by Johnnie Pond. Johnnie was held down while motion was passed. Suggested by King Oliver that members hang up a baseball by a string and take turns batting at it. Carried. Adjourned. Eddie Carter. Secretary. OLD CAPITOL CUT Special Rate TO Mid River Park or other points on the line of the nteruta Rai way May be had on application to E D. LINDSLEY, jlgent, ISAAC B. SMITH, Iowa City, Iowa Qen. Traffic 2 gr., Cedar Rapids of TAU BELT HOUSE, March 17. 1907. Meeting called to order by Interpreter Lawrence Jones. Minutes of last meeting lost in the Xmas flood with Phil Philips et. al. Moved that Morrissey be sent down town to get a secretary ' s book and four new men. Amended that he get six new men, one of them a plumber. Following bills allowed : To February grocery and meat bills, $1.30. To MacDonell for girls ' lace handkerchiefs, $1.98. To Felkner for laundry, February collar. .02. Vote of thanks sent to Middleton for dropping out. (At this point Morrissey returned with six new men. Meeting adjourned to pledge and initiate). Lord Wart Lawson. Secretary. FRANCIS RANE Harness and Vehicles 120-122 Dubuque Street Iowa City, Iowa C. W. THOMPSON DEALER IX Hard and Soft Goals OFFICE AND YARD AT C., R. I. 8 P. DEPOT Dubuque Street Crossing Both Phones Iowa City, Iowa IT PAYS TO BUY Stewarts Good Shoes THE CHAMBERLAIN Newest, best, most home like and the only absolutely fireproof hotel in Des Moines. It is conducted on the European plan in the most modern and up-to- date manner, with two superb cafes in which first class service, both a la carte and table d ' hote, is rendered at very reasonable prices. It being pos- sible to obtain excellent meals at from 25 cents to 75 cents. The rates for rooms at The Charn- berlaiii range in price from $1.50 to $3.50 per day. Many of the $2.00 rooms having private bath in con- nection. W. L. BROWN . . Proprietor of KAPPA HOUSE, Easter. Meeting called to order by Countess Letts. Minutes approved. Helen Seerley fined for staying out after eight o ' clock. Suggested that a cow bell be used to call in stray members. As the rats had eaten the flowers off Miss Cooper ' s Easter bonnet, it was moved that a " rat " committee be appointed. Carried. Moved that Sieg and Burnquist be secured as additional specimens for the Kappa menagerie. Carried. Miss Broderson fined for clapping her hands. Miss Cook moves that not more than eight girls be allowed to play the piano at one time. Motion lost. Kate Green and Caroline Mabry reprimanded for sleeping on the porch. Alice Mueller instructed to see that hall light is turned out when Caroline Mabry is the last one in. At this point Riley called for Miss Green. Riley told to wait in yard until meeting was over. Proposal of names. Result tableau. Meeting breaks up in confusion. " Tony " Lovell, Secretary. 1 17 A GOOD PLACE TO TRADE Carson ' s Pure Food Store 117 WASHINGTON ST. 117 117 BOTH PHONES 117 ' THE FERNDELL LINE " 117 NOT IN THE TRUST c. DEHAAN co. DES MOINES, IOWA DENTAL DEPOT ESTABLISHED 1689 TELEPHONE 864 WE MAKE MAIL ORDERS OUR SPECIALTY " MORSE ' ' A NAME FAMILIAR TO THE WHOLE WORLD IN CONNECTION XV IT II HIGH GRADE TOOLS INCREASE TXVIST AND CONSTANT ANGLE DRILLS. REAMERS. CHUCKS. MILLING CUTTERS. TAPS. DIES. MACHINES AND MACHINISTS ' TOOLS. MORSE TWIST DRILL AND MACHINE CO. NEW BEDFORD MASS., U. S A. A. SUNIER SON JEWELRY AND MUSIC All the Latest Popular Music at Gut Prices Agents for the A. B. Chase and Vose Son Pianos 112 Washington Street flf Pi PHI IIorsK, .Monday Xight. Meeting called to order by Empress .Maynard. Hours of last meeting read and approved. Report of committee on internal improvements. Clara Stoltenhurg repri- manded for spilling fudge on the rug. Elizabeth George and Mignon Maynard fined 50 cents each for rough-housing on the sanitary couch. Jessie Thomas moves that Sigma Chi ' s and Phi I ' si ' s be kept away during business meetings at least. Phoebe Pheney puts in application for parlor for Monday. Tuesday. Wed- nesday. Friday and Sunday nights. " Dem " moves that Pi Phi ' s take their meals at Reichardt ' s. Carrie Watters moves that Pi Phi be adequately represented in all societies (especially Die Germania). Moved and seconded that a chaperone always be sent with Clara Stolten- burg to keep her from giving away fraternity set-rets. Letter from Miss Hughes threatening criminal action if girls did not cease cutting across her lawn on way to 8 o ' clocks. Discussion. Adjourned to merge into ' ' (ailed meeting of Die Germania. " Delta Macdonell, Secretary. a A. FITZGERALD Iowa City, Iowa BUILDER OF Boats, Canoes, Oars and Paddles SPECIALTIES BUILT TO ORDER BOAT LIVERY iu mind the nice day ' s outing from Midriver Park to Iowa City PEOPLE ' S STEAM LAUNDRY Ifoiob Grabe lUorfc EITHEK DOMESTIC OR FLANNAGAN BROS, Shoe Store 115 Clinton Street We want every man and woman in town and county to see our spring styles in Shoes and Oxfords. We cary th largest stock in the city. All sizes and widths. A iyle for every customer. A tit for every foot. And a price to suit every purse. Flannagan Bros. Iowa City, Iowa. Students ' Laundry Work A Specialty BOTH -PHOXES Corner Iowa Ave. and Linn - C. J. TOMS, Prop. iHtmrtra of S. A. E. HOUSE, April 23, 1907. Meeting called by Czar Carberry. Entire chapter of 85 members present. As coal supply was out the meeting was held in the kitchen. No minutes of last meeting kept. Report of discipline committee. Schenck moved that every member be required to join the Y. M. C. A. Carried. Proposal of names. As no other members of the football team would consent to join, this order of business was laid on table. Bills allowed: Fraternity advertising in ' 07 Hawkeye, $5.69. Kent, expenses at Junior Prom, in place of Runyon, $10.03. Meat for " Bumski, " $15.00. Grocery and meat bill for March, $11.55. House committee reported that Dunkel Hotel with ample accommodations for 60 to 100 men could be secured for chapter house for coming year. At this point the stove refused to draw, and the meeting adjourned. Poyneer. Secretary. Any Well Posted Man Who knows good coal when he gets it. will tell you we deliver that kind always. Our idea of running a coal business is to sell nothing but absolutely reliable brands, always name lowest prices, make prompt delivery, and extend our patrons every courtesy possible. By sticking to that idea we ' ve built up quite a tidy little busiip M, and we feel sure that if YOU once trv our HIGH GRADE HARD, SOFT OR POCAHONTAS COALS we ' ll add y ou to our list of perfectly satisfied customers. Call or telephone me for prices. " Phones. Bell 1-2 J, Johnson County : 47. . JOHN R. THOMAS (Successor to Carson Reese ) Cor. Washington and Van Buren Sts. IOWA CITY. IOWA The Spirit of Progress Where the w ' gwam pointed skyward And the redskin chased the moose There are brick-and-mortar houses Vp-tii-date and " wired for juice. " Where the campfire smoke wreathed upward Stands the stately city store. And electric signs are glowing Where the buff ' lo ran before And in place of dumb show language Of the red-skinned hunting men There are telephones a-tinklin ' Times is different now than then And we ' re ever moving onward Say the knockers what they may To a better age for all men To the bright Electric Day! Iowa City Electric Light Go. 2O SECOND AVB. of BETA HOUSE, January first, 1907. Meeting called by Mikado McManus. Entire chapter of nine members present, Collin excepted. Minutes read and approved. Treasurer ' s report. (No bills allowed) . Bob Miller empowered to pledge six or eight of the choicest " freshie " Dents. Moved that Jesse Henley be allowed to live in house on probation. Motion lost. Moved that committee be appointed to find Collin who has been mislaid somewhere about the house. Motion lost. Moved that an informal party be given once during school year. Motion lost. Secretary Baker. THE DENTAL COSMOS A MONTHLY RECORD OF DENTAL SCIENCE DEVOTED TO THE INTERESTS OF THE PROFESSION EDITED BY EDWARD C. KIRK, D. D. S., Sc. D. PUBLISHED BY The S. S. White Dental Manf. Co. CHESTNUT STREET. CORNER TWELFTH PHILADELPHIA Majestic Hall FOR DANCES AND PARTIES MUSIC FURNISHED BY DUNKEL AND LUMSDEN VIOLIN AND PIANO OR FULL ORCHESTRA HALL PHONE 514 RESIDENCE PHONE 430 FIRST NATIONAL BANK PETER A. DEY, President GEORGE W. BALL, Vice-President LOVELL SWISHER, Cashier JOHN t. PLANK, Ass ' t Cashier Capital Stock (100,000 Surplus and Undiv. Profits 90,000 -DIRECTORS- PETER A. DEY C. S. WELCH J. T. TURNER MRS. E. F. PARSONS GEO. W. BALL M. H. DEY A N. CtRRIER E. BRADWAY ACCOUNTS SOLICITED AT THE Union Bakery Co. CORNER LINN AND MARKET STREETS Will be found any day fresh BREAD WHEA T, RYE AND GRAHAM) BUNS ROLLS COOKIES CAKES ETC. Of the very best that any bakery can turn out. Try their wares and YOU will be 9 convinced they are 1 tetter and cheaper than you can bake : : : IOWA ROOTERS ' SECTION-AMES GAME, IflOO Barattg Wits Freshie: " What is this job of managing editor that Crawford has on the Hawkeye? " Soph: " Oh. he manages the associate editors, so that they won ' t need to do any work. " Billy Runyon was in Chicago Prom week looking over the spring styles in autos. Question: If Prankie Martin Myers ' home is at Beeman, and his room is at 317 South Capitol Street, where does he live? Answer: Where his Hat is. FOR THE MOST STYLISH HATS AND THE Nobbiest Men ' s Furnishings CALL ON M. M. THOMPSON CO. Hatters and Haberdashers 119 SOUTH THIRD STREET KDAK IJAPIDS. loWA. SOLE A(,ENTS FOR THE CELEBRATED DUNLAP HATS UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE Coracr ol Clinton ind Iowa A value Headquarters for COLLEGE TEXT BOOKS AND SUPPLIES WATERMAN FOUNTAIN PENS University Pennants and Souvenirs our Specialty Our prices are always right GEO. W. KOOXTZ PRESIDENT J. E. SWITZER CASHIER J. JLOTTO NT CASHIKK auug arust 0. BAXKERS Capital Surplus and Undivided Profits $50.000 20.000 114 South Clinton Street IOWA CITY, - . IOWA Dl RECTORS GEO. W. KOOXTZ I. J. BENHA w. D. LIOHTT W. E. SHRADEB HOWARD-WELCH COMPANY IVHOLESALE Physicians and Hospital Supplies CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA We are jobbers for all the leading Pharmaceutical, Drug, Chemical and Biological Products Surjpcal Soppbe., Physicians Siadries. Glassme. ad evfiytniB) 7M me n your pncbcc. We an manulac- loren ol all stndarj pnjulii. Prompt Shipment a specially. Send us your mail orders HOWARD-WELCH COMPANY 401 Second An Cedar Rapids. Iwa_ Sorenj fiorenjen, etn 3)enifoner Sunge, ernlet in Sob at S3aS ren elfln eiten bort 58u @olo barqettagen, Die jeiflen, ba| et iiber pradittge @timnitttel o rfitcit unb in biefet aegie ung al@oloiftiu grwartungtn bete ttgt. GROWERS AND RETAILERS GREENHOUSES COR, CHURCH AND DODGE STORE 122 IOWA AVENUE BOTH PHONES ALDOUS SON HOTEL MONTROSE CEDAR RAPIDS NEW AND ABSOLUTELY FIREPROOF AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN PLANS HEADQUARTERS FOR BANQUETS. PARTIES AND CONVENTIONS Leaves corner of Washington and Dulmque Streets daily at noon. Smoker in conection. Special rates to Sigma Nu ' s, Tan Celt ' s and members of the faculty. Why not give: Dyke Reed a new hat. Bridgens ability to play baseball. The band a good looking drum major. Red Gordon a comb. Orin Jones a uniform. Rorick a military appearance. Slaughter Jimmy Boland as an escort. Irving a victory in debate. Prof. Wilcox some new jokes. Cook a clean track suit. Help Us Get Rich Jenney s Bowling Alleys Smoke House in Connection NO. 1 13 IOWA AVENUE NORTHWESTERN CIGARS SATISFY FOR SALE BY ALL DEALERS Warfield-Pratt- Howell Go. CEDAR RAPIDS. IOWA flowa 16at?cry and Confectionery .. BREAD PIES and CAKES Acme Chocolates. 124 IOWA AVENUE FURS I All kinds of fur garments made t order, made over and repaired. A FULL LINE OF SKINS ALWAYS ON HAND FURS STORED DURING SUMMER IN FIRE-PROOF VAULTS TV. SCHOEN Manufacturing Furrier 119 N. 3D. ST. JIM BLOCK CEDAR RAPIDS, IA. Dunham Johnston Herrick Royal Remley Wilkinson Murphy Kcnshaw Hotx Gordon O. H. FINK Once our customer Always our customer FINE TOBACCOS, CIGARS, CIGARETTES WE " GOVERNOR " HISEY PAYS US A VISIT Iar0ttg Wits Irving to Philo: " Why did the boys lose the Wisconsin debute. ' " Philo to Irving: " Because one of the Zets had his heart in his Hat instead of his argument. " The Heps need, and the Zets need, every literary society needs more earnest readers like Maude Morford. She has read much in Chaucer. Milton. Shakes- peare, and others, and it has lately been reported that she has " Red " Barnes. In reply to an anxious inquirer, we wish to say that Bumpski met witli his unfortunate accident because he stopped on the interurban track to pray. The beauty of the Pi Phi picture which Jacob took was much enhanced by the presence of Will Riley and James Barton. THE COR N ER Hardware Store Is the proper place to buy all Id ml of Hard- ware, Guns. Cutlery aii l Sporting Goods. If there is anything you want and do not see it ask for it we have it or will get it for you. Yours for rood Hard- O ware s ood ijoods and O O a Square Deal :: :: :: WILL S. THOMAS Cor. Wash, and Dub. Sts GUIBERSON COSTUME CO. 504 Walnut St. Des Moines, Iowa Fancy and Historical Costumes, Wigs, Beards, and all make-up articles. Senior caps and gowns for rent WRITE FOR ESTIMATES 1fo va City Iron Klerks S. m. Scbmifct SCHMIDT AUIO CO. 319 327 So. Gilbert Street WALLACE MODISTE EVENING GOWNS A SPECIALTY 4O9-1O-11 GRANBY BLD ' G CEDAR RAPIDS IOWA Sty? f 0rta Jiw la " Here are a few of the unpleasant ' st words that ever blotted paper! " Willard Gordon: " So shines a red head in a naughty orld. " Don Mnllan: " He rnleth all the (D. G.) Roste. " Clifford Powell and Miss Marshall: " Like Will to Like. " Johnnie Pond: " And when he is out of sight, so quickly also is he out of mind. " Bunny Wassam: " Nowher so besy a man as he ther n ' as. And yet he seemed besier than he was. " Roscoe Toma: " A very gentle beast, and of a good conscience. " Briggs: " God made him and therefore let him pass for a man. " Ben Jacobson: " A wearisome condition of humanity. " Phil Macbride: " Even a single hair casts its shadow. " The Junior ' s Prerogative: " Cut and come again. " Gertrude Dennis and " Teddy " : " Two lovely berries moulded on one stem. " Helen Seerley: " Smooth as monumental alabaster. " Dingy W. Swisher: " Cold as any stone. " Kappa Sigs: " All the learned and authentic fellows. " Jesse Henley: " He has oar in every man ' s boat, and a finger in every pie. " Florence Odell: " Vanity of vanities, . . . all is vanity. " Sir Downey: " A progeny of learning. " Remley G. Glass: " He is the very pine-apple of politeness. " Clarence Coulter: " Judge not according to appearance. " Vincent Starzinger: " 0, what may man within him hide. Though angel on the outward side! " Griffith: Company, villainous company, hath been the spoil of me. " Flickinger: " Out of too much learning become mad. " If You Want What You Want When You Want It SEND TO US ( hir spring ami summer stock f Shoes and Oxfords comprises the best t be obtained in the correct styles now being shown by rlie leading maknis. A V tit the feet because we carry all sizes and widths. You Can Depend on a Hostettler Shoe THE HOSTETTLER SHOE CO. STRKKT A.VEXVE CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA The West Side Jlrl Parlors . . Invites you and your friends to visit their Art Rooms at N " . 1 3 Third Avenue West. Cedar Rapids. Iowa. Pit-lure Framing is our specialty. Get off the interurban at I ' .l Street. We t. are 3 doors liank. up tairs. Ololumbia CEDAR RAPLDS, IO " VA We carry a fine line of boxing goods, also we make the very best Ice Cream in the city. Visit our place when in tow r n. As lje Jloets IB Fat Felkner : ' ' The devil has power to assume a pleasing shape. " Frank Myers: " The foremost man of all this world. " Cresco: " Whistle and she ' ll come to you. " Carl Byoir: " A little too wise, they say. do ne ' er live long. " Seniors in June: " Arms, take your last embrace. " W. K. Royal: " Who thinks too little, and talks too much. " Consolation for the class of 1909. " From ignorance all com- fort flows. " Mrs. Huff: " An unlesson ' d ' girl, vmschool ' d, unpractised. Happy is this, she is not so old But she may learn. " Elda Kemp: " She ' s no chick- en; she ' s on the wrong side of thirty, if she be a day. ' ' Regina Long: " Is she not passing fair? " Sue Jefferson: " And unex- tinguished laughter shakes the sky. " All D. G ' s. : " ... the social smile ....... " Harvey Law: " Those who in quarrel interpose Must often wipe a bloody nose. " Crawford: " Another lean unwashed artificer. " Sigma Alpha Epsilon: " Pryde will have a fall. " Irving Brant: " The courageous captain of compliments. " Hawkins: " Brain him with his lady ' s fur. " Prof. W. C. Wilcox: " Hysterical but not historical. " Prof. H. C. Dorcas: " Our Recording Angel. " Marc Catlin: " At every word a reputation dies. " Prof. B. F. Shambaugh: " It pays to advertise. " Prof. Loos: " Was nicht ' los ' ist, 1st augebunden. " Prof. Harry Plum: " A Prune " e. g. " Dry Plum. " HILL , CO. 22 COLLEGE ST. Staple and Fancy Groceries Qreen Vega fables in Their Season SOLE AGENT FOR WHITE HOUSE AND VIENNA COFFEES PHONES 9H Olympian Restaurant 121 South Dubuque Street IOWA CITI, IOWA Both Phones THE BEST RESTAURANT IN TOWN FIRST CLASS SERVICE REGULAR MEALS, 25 CENTS SHORT ORDERS SERVED AT ALL HOURS BANQUETS and LUNCHES SERVED AT ANYPLACE DESIRED SATISFACTION GUARANTEED OPEN DAY AND NIGHT WELL HARDLY ! When after the show you go to the Greeks, And girlie buys lobsters and such You find you are busted, except for two bits- Do you eat with a relish? Not much! THE ANCHORAGE A sign board in L. A. there be, But mercy the signs you can ' t see, It is cast in the shade By a lovely blockade Of the tribe that is called Delta G. There once was a Bergen named Dean Who sometimes in Greek class was seen; But he left us one day And has since stayed away, His pony proved balky, I ween. There ' s a man in this school quite the style; His Van Dyke can be see for a mile; When he strokes his brown beard All his neighbors are queered It sounds like the rasp of a file. . FOR RELIABLE GOODS SMOKE THE BEST S. U. I. WHITE ROSE S Cents 5 Cent? CONNOISSEUR 5 Cents ROYAL PERFECTO 10 Cents. In Three Size MANUFACTURED BY FRED ZIMMERLI IOWA CITY. IOWA MAKES POSSIBLE!-- Mmo, ci , oo [Cooking With Gas] %a iC6 A Modern Home Sbop T on will always find an exclu- It s most economical of all .... ,. T six e line in fuels. COOL! QUICK! CLEAN! A FAITHFUL SERVANT AND A GOOD MASTER IOWA CITY GAS LIGHT CO. flDUlinerp, Cloaks, Suits, jfurs anfc all accessories It I per cent, discount to students. MiVCC. OJUMIK 00, Oolnr ;l;i;)i-ls, (ov a u J H I- J LI I in H Z LJ in ui 01 3 J O o h Z o: Q U r i- An inritottt It was early in the twentieth century, when the verdancy of herbage and freshmen is supreme. The night was young and fair and from the ethereal blue of the heavens myriads of stars added their lustre to the brilliance of the young man who with proud military bearing entered the theatre and took a prominent seat in the parquet. With his glass. Remley scrutinized the faces of those about him. When the curtain arose, our hero informed the interested onlookers that the show was on. Five-fingered Mike was about to light his cigar with the miss- ing will when little Nemo, the hero of the Ghetto, rushed upon the scene and with one well-directed blow laid the villain in a state of semi-unconsciousness. Then, with heaving bosom and with his face betraying the love he dared not voice, he stepped to the footlights and modestly declared, " The xrorld is mine! " At this juncture, our hero arose from his seat. Every eye in that vast concourse was riveted on his military figure. His hand slowly rose. The crowd was hushed. The panorama on the stage was forgotten, as these words from the lips of our hero broke upon the ambient air: " The world I claim is not all thine. For most of it belongs to me. Look to your rights and then consign The title over to me. " My football prowess! My figure divine! Always foremost in the varsity. In every calling, I head the line In military tactics and society! " Little Nemo, his lashes wet with tears, strode falteringly off the stage. In a moment he returned, bearing in his arms the wings of Apollo. Then stepping down to the silent throng below, he made his way to where our hero stood. Fixing the wings upon the Herculean shoulders of the embryonis Atlas, he pro- claimed, " I relinquish the title I claimed but a moment since! The honor is all yours! And here is one dollar for pin money! " Thus saying, he placed in the palm of our hero one bright and shining Simoleon. The audience, witnessing this extraordinary performance, was at first too amazed for audible utterance. Moved by one gigantic impulse the hall re- sounded with the shout, " Hosanna! Hosanna ! He is king of the Yam Yams! " In Perfect Style Any Student who cares to keep up with the reigning fashions in attire may rest as- sured of his clothes being " in the mode " if we make them. It would be poor policy not to maintain our established reputation as tail- ors were we to disappoint you in the least particular. Satisfaction certain in clothes we make. Glad to be your tailor. JOSEPH SLAVATA . TAILOR , THE TIME! NOW THE PL ACE! Cor. College and Capitol Sirs. AND THE MAN! C. A. MURPHY Swellest Turnouts and best Cab service in the City. BOOK STORE FOR YOUR TEXT BOOKS For Colleges of Liberal Arts, En- gineering, Medicine, Dentistry, Pharmacy, Sciences, Etc., Etc. STATIONERY, FANCY GOODS, NOVELTIES, BOOKS, ETC. PRICES ALWAYS THE LOWEST JOHN T. RIES iintonSt. Iowa City Iowa Photos Speak lor Themselves TOWNSEND ' S STUDIO Both Phones The Engineers have lungs of brass. They shriek and tear their hair. The Dents go roaring down the street, And make a noise for fair. The Medics howl just like the wolves Upon a winter ' s night. But listen to the Music School-! It ' s efforts are a fright! Chorus Oh I ' d rather have the dog-house I ' d rather have the dog-house, With its howling, yelping, pack of cut-up beasts. It was noisy I know well, But they had some cause to yell Which the present inmates haven ' t in the least. NOTE A prize, in the shape of the Phi Delt piano, is offered for the worst musical setting for the above lyrics. MEDICAL Books and Supplies a Specialty. We cater to the Medical trade. New books are received by us as soon as they are off the press. We are students and appreciate your patronage. STOEEHTS AND PHYSICIANS SUPPLY CO,, IOWA AVK. Henry K. Morton DEALER IN Reliable Footwear Cor. Clinton and Washington - - Headquarters for Students Footwear H. H. CARSON DEALER IN FRESH, SALT AND SMOKED MEATS Oysters, Game and Fish in Season 131 College Street Old " Phone A-93 New ' Phone 198 ' 0B Why waste ink and paper on such a well worn theme? Do not Jimmy Barry, " Punch " Dunkle and the Discipline Committee already know enough about us to write volumes (and really they are the most interested parties). But for the sake of the uniniated public let us set down a few of the more salient facts. ' 08 history is divided into three great epochs The period before the attack on the " Majestic, " the period since (or the court room scene) and the period that is coming. Of the first period too much cannot be written. It is the formulative and at the same time the conquering epoch; we held riotous classmeetings in which " common sense " prevailed; we subjugated ' 07 at the " Telephone pole " and came near throwing one Coyle into the river; we issued our imperial edicts and " procs " and the sophs saw and trembled; we held a great triumph feast, of which Prexy disapproved, but attended. The next fall we flaunted a milk can before ' the eyes of ' 09 for three hours ; they struggled and fought but when the smoke cleared " the flag was still there. " This epoch of our career corresponds to the " Imperial " epoch in ' 05 history. The literature of the period is characterized by President McLean ' s " Declaration of Amnity. " The period closes with the " Majestic " plot and its subsequent execution. On this subject nothing can be said. References : Any current newspaper ; ' ' Bumeo ' ' Kostemoletsky ; Prof. Wilson and the Century Dictionary. The second period opens with the cold, grey dawn of the morning after and according to the class treasurer is not over yet. It is the period of corrup- tion and detection. The principal events of this epoch are the Arbitration Meet- ings (or " Prof. Loos ' s Utopian Hague Tribunal " ) and the efforts of property owners to collect damages. The literature of the time is typical of events of the period. Journalism and fairy tales flourished. Best known among the works of the latter type are Alcorn ' s " Confessions to a Grand Jury, " and an anony- mous story entitled " What to Tell the Faculty. " What the future will bring forth remains to be seen probably not much money very likely more bills. Let us hope for the best and expect well, anything. If You Are Looking For The Best Piano IN THE WORLD TODAY, YOC HAVE NO CHOICE IT IS A (Jlttrkmttg EIGHTY-THREE 83 YEARS OF SUCCESSFUL PIANO BUILDING IS A POSITIVE GUARANTEE OF THIS FACT. SOLD ONLY BY ItTe Guest Piano Co. W. N. REEDY, MGR. 329 SECOND AVE. CEDAR RAPIDS. IOWA ' S DRUG STORE For Fine Perfumes and Toilet ' Preparations Stirader ' s Headache Powders Always Stop the Ache OPPOSITE OPERA HOUSE Iowa City Iowa SAVERY HOUSE DES MOINES IOWA THE LEADING HOTEL IN THE STATE American Plan, $2.50 to $5.00 per day European Plan. $1.00 to $3.50 per day CONWAY ' S PRIVATE BLEND " Does Xot Bight " SMOKED BY STUDENTS THROUGHOUT THE UNITED STATES WHY? This is A smoking tobacco ASK YOUR DEALER FOR IT GEO. M. CONWAY CEDAR RAPIDS IOWA M H EH ss H w EH K H RESOLVED TWO DP.GP5 OF NICPTJNtWatKltL FF.OO BOT FRO OS p. SMOKt I am not ashamed to show it in connection with my business. I operate under my own name and I am as proud of uiy name as I am of my bnsiness, and I would not use the two together if one hurt the other. If it ' s tobacco you want, come to The Clinton Street Smoke iouse (BrSTKB) BBOWX. Prop. 24 Clinlon St. Iowa City, Iowa Pure Food Ice Cream Co, MA.XVFACTfRKRS OF ' PURE FOOD ICE CREAM ilk Depot Fresh Eggs 15 West College Street Johnson County, 138 Bell, 217 Z Again Having just returned from a fruitless search for a drill delinquent. Nick Carter. . . . premier sleuth of the world, sat in his Iowa City office discussing with an assistant the mystery of the gasoline (?) can. A sharp rap sounded on the outer door. Alive in a moment to the business at hand, the detective motioned his assistant to a place of concealment and ushered a tall gentleman into the room. " Have I the honor of speaking to Mr. Nicholas Carter? " the stranger asked, offering a card. " You have, " answered the crime reducer. " And if you ' ll come to the point directly, we can greatly facilitate matters. " " Have I your assurance that we are absolutely alone? " again queried the visitor. " Surely you must know that the auditory nerves of the faculty are abnormally developed. ' ' " You may dismiss your fears, " said the detective. " Even Remley Glass knows not what transpires within these walls. " Then lighting a " Lottie Lee " the stranger began his story. " One year ago affairs at the State University of Iowa were running smoothly. The high ideals sought for by the authorities were more than real- ized and students seldom grumbled because they had to bathe in cold water at the gym. " Now the reverse is true. High-browed students walk aimlessly about the campus striving vainly to solve the vexing problm that has precipitated the whole trouble. The bloom has left the cheek of many a fair co-ed because she has pondered over this conundrum. I assure you a woeful state of affairs prevails. " Oh! Mr. Carter! " and here crushing memory came surging back as he thought of the many nervous wrecks the riddle had caused. " Oh! Mr. Carter! if you can only solve this puzzle you will confer a lasting blessing upon the world. This is the question that has caused the untold suffering : lias Mr. Swords an automobile? " Then Mr. Carter fell back in his chair, and a vacant expression spread over his face, " No, that question is beyond solution by mortal mind. The answer is bevond the stars. " , ft In Everything that Makes a Lifelike and Pleasing Portrait OCR SPEC I A LTV: 1 . ' lining portraits for people tliat li, ' i -f not been satisfied else r riere No. 9 DUBUQUE STREET is S5 R. B. GRAHAM H. L. GRAHAM GRAHAM SON MvO.t ' y, I 1 " :!:! ' ! Ull ' l -S: lo -SU! lo HACKS A NO CABS FOR PARTIES AND BALLS -1AHI.ES OPPOSITE CITY HALL WASHINGTON STREET Montrose Hotel 221 3d Are. Cedar Rapids. " METICS. FACE MASSAGE. SHAMPOOING AND MANICURING. MANUFACTURERS OF ALL KINI S OF HUMAN HAIR GOODS. s= MARCELL V AVING Paris Hair Store SEAMAN PETERSON A.C.TAYLOR SON JEWELERS 01 , I DIAMONDS AT OLD PRICES Best Goods at Lowest Possible Prices CEDAR RAPIDS, - - IOWA F. W. FISHER COMPANY IV! -J SOt ' TII THIRD STREET. CEDAR RAPIDS. IOAA SlITS ARE XOBBY ( " ATS ARE SWELL WAISTS ARE BKAUTIFl ' L SKIRTS ARE HANDSOME SILK PETTICOATS ARE ALL COLOKS. (Hi: XEW SPRING MILLINERY NEVER WAS MORE BEAt TIKI L. SIMPLY BECAl si. OF AN UNSURPASSED MILLINER. WE DO NOT ASK YOU To BUY. BUT SOLICIT YOUR INSPECTION. A Few Tips for Freshmen IVY LANE " A School for Scandal. " POLYGON " A Domestic Science Club. " DIE GERMANIA Where freshmen are taught to eat sauerkraut, wieners, pretzels, zwieback, etc. WRITERS ' CLFP, Some of Shakespeare ' s own kind. WASKWI Ten " fly specks on the bald head of humanity. " OWL AND KEYS " So many heads, so many wits. " DRAMATIC CLUB Primarily organized for giving plays, and continuing as an organization that " plays. " (c. f. Room 314) SCIMITAR AND FEZ A senior ' s means of inflicting excruciating torture upon a junior. EPSILON TAF A fast bunch of awful bad co-eds. " IRVING-ERO " Literary head lights (or light headed literary-ites). " ZET-HEP " " They draweth out the thread of their verbosity finer than the staple of their argument. " POISON IVY CLUB An organization in which Phi Kappa Psi embraces Delta Gamma James Rowson Son General Contractors Iowa Gity, Iowa Public buildings recently constructed ( ;i--nplis. Michigan Ailel, Iowa .Tanesville, Wisconsin Albia. luwa Des Monies. I va 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 U. of I. Anatomical Building I ' , of I. Laboratory Building U. of I. Gymnasium Building U. of I. New Hospital Wing U. of I. Xew Science Hall U. of I. IOWA CITY ACADEMY Classical Preparatory Scientific Preparatory General Has the endorsement of the Fac- ulty of the State University of Iowa. SKND FOR CATALOGUE W. A. Willis, Principal. The BURKLEY IMPERIAL IS CLASSED WITH THE GOOD HOTELS IX IOWA FAMOUS FOR ITS BANQUET HALL F. P. BURKLEY PROPRIETOR Rates _ ' . s-).5o and $3 per day Stalwart Frank with jet black hair Had a girl with tresses fair, And one day when he was ill Hattie found a box to fill With her love and dainty flowers Which she ' d picked from milliners ' bowers. Now our hero read the note, Which enclosed, the fair one wrote. But e ' er he could ope ' the box In came Barnes to mend his sox. ' ' Bring me water quick and fast Or my flower will never last. " For a glass Barnes sought in haste And arranged the flower to taste. But in the process he did find Hattie had a fertile mind For to cheer Frank ' s lonely hours She had sent him muslin flowers. My love like these (lowers is ever t ' rcsh Anil caught e ' er I knew it in Cupid ' s mesh. Should thy throat su-he ;is does my heart Smell of those flowers ami let their healing powers impart. Think of me often throughout this merciless eve Which hold you from me, and truly believe That the hours pass as slowly to me As they would to a fledging left alone in a tree. 9L printing Compang PRINTERS TO HIS MAJESTY THE " COLLEGE MAN. " 711 iotusr jHoinr $. 3otoa. Fine Leather Dance Programs, Engraved Invitations and Fraternity Printing Our Annuals this season include tie " Pelican, " " Zenitn. " Quax, ' " Bomb, ' " Oracle. " " Meteor an J " Tatler. " Call and see them. Borti s 227 C. E. ANDERSON Men ' s Tailor and Outfitter No. 225 3rd Avenue, Cedar Rapids, Iowa Montrose Hotel A Full Line of Imported Fabrics THE HAM I I D D THE LARD C " THE BACON L L I I T T THE SAUSAGE ITS ARCHITECTS Des Moines, Iowa Suite 625 Flynn Building There once was a gay Kappa Sig Who went off on a horrible jig Gave show tickets away. But the very next day He was forced to go ' round and renig. ANOTHER THEORY OVERTHROWN They tell me that glass is elastic, in fact It rebounds, and refuses to bend; But look at the dents in the glass trophy case, Where each Kappa reclines as she looks at her face. And waits for the classes to end. A susceptible youth named Riley Watched a freshman (?) matriculate shyly: He found by and by She ' s a sophomore Pi Phi, Which embarrassed this youth very highly. ESTABLISHED 1874 The Whetstone Pharmacy The Popular Store CORNER OJNTON AND WASHINGTON STREETS IOWA CITY STATE BANK CAPITAL, $65,000.00 EUCLID SANDERS. PRESIDENT WM. MUSSER. VICE-PRESIDENT P. A. KORAB. CASHIER J. C. SWITZER. ASST CASHIER Corner of College and Clinton Streets cAIessncr, Qav Co Fresh and Salt Meats Fish, Game and ' Poultry Corner College and Dubuque Sts. Phone, 98 Phone, A 61 Our Subscription List is getting larger every month OVER 925 CITY PHONES Is your name in the book? Johnson County Tel. Co, IOWA CITY. IOWA K 3 12 S. Dubuque St. Both Phones Heck ' s Grocery Fruits and Fresh Veg etables Our Specialty SOLE AGENT FOR CLEAR QUILL FLOUR SUBSCRIBE FOR The Alumnus and know what your old friend are doing. One dollar a year. :id y ur MiSscrijitions to The Alumni Bureau IOWA CITY, IOWA Cleaning Pressing LUMSDEN BROS. The leading Panitorium Chili and Steam Dye Works. Your clothes cleaned and pressed and sh .e- shined, $1 per month. Ladies ' Suits. Jackets and Skirts French Dry Cleaning. All work iruar- auteed. Goods called for and de- li vered Free. Phone ns. Xo. 166 110 Iowa Ave. Repairing French Dry Cleaning EVERYBODY EATS Arm? SOLD EVERYWHERE EIGHTY DIFFERENT FLAVORS Tailor-made Suits Ladies ' Wraps Millinery DRESS GOODS AND NOTIONS S. U. I. Colors in Ribbons, Silks, Buntings and Felts H, A. Strut) Co, 118-120-122 CLINTON ST. MARSHALL | DENTAL I 1 MFG. ] j COMPANY I W. R. JENNEY. Mgr. 3 | 2 9 NO. 12 NO. CLINTON ST. a i a i $j Outfits for Dental Students ' ?. n ' a Ufa at 3f0foa, attb anil JfrinnlouB 3Farts About tljr (6r?ai anu Near (Sreat Sue Jefferson: For her " giggle. " Fisher: For catching Sue ' s giggle. Buckner: For his smooth temper. Bob Wright : For being a special student. " Dingy " Swisher: For being alive. Bill Carberry : For being an S. A. E. Crawford: For being an exponent of Sloan ' s theory. Popp: For not being a Beta. Piggott and Flickinger: For being our " candy boys " with the ladies. Miss Waterbury : For being more accommodating than Dorcas. Alice Wilson : For her loving disposition. W. K. Royal : For being henpecked. Roy Redfield: For wearing an editorial " 1. " Macdonell: For wearing stocks, girls ' shoes, etc. Alma Wyland: For being so pretty. Hal Brink: For being " scandalous. " Miss Danforth : For being such a cute little thing. Fred Poyneer: For being so glum. Sergeant Holman : For drilling ten years. Loehr: For being a better orator than Governor Hisey. .Miss Garmong: For taking the boys to lectures. .Miss Hruska: For being a Hep and good looking. The Betas: For not taking Popp. Irving Institute: For being called a " debating society. " Swettart : For being such a quiet and well-behaved f reshie. Jesse Henley: For talking back to Jinmiie Boland. Opposite L nrversity Hospital $1.00 per Day VAN METER HOUSE O. C. VAN METER, PROP. IOWA CITY IOWA .P. JUST GOOD FURNITURE 20-22 DUBIQIE ST. The Store That Does Things HENRY LOH ' IS MANUFACTURING PHARMACIST HEADQUARTERS FOR PHOTOGRAPHIC APPARATUS AND SUPPLIES COR OUBUQUE Af. ' D WASHINGTON STS BOTH TELEPHONES No 23 IOWA CITY. IA. At Stmtur lnim. There ' s a habit most appalling. In its clutches we arc falling. Its the stunt of getting dances months before. If you ' re silly and have waited. You will dance with girls you ' ve hated. If you try to fill your programme on the floor. IOWA PINS IOWA FOBS PHI BETA KAPPA PINS IOWA SPOONS WITH OLD CAPITOL BUILDING. LIBERAL ARTS HALL AND DENTAL BUILDING ENGRAVED IN BOWL PIANOS AND ALL KIN13S OF MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS A. M. GREER The Most Complete and Varied Stock of S. U. I. Jewelry and Novelties in Iowa City architect MAKERS OF THE 1905 Graduation I Pins 1906 Graduation 1 Pins 1906 Dental Pin Scimitar and Fez Pin Die Germania Society Epsilon Tau Pin Zetagathian Society and other Pins Also Spoons with any Iniversily Building, with extremely new and ap- propriate handles. MAIL ORDERS SOLICITED S. T. MORRISON I.KADIXtJ General Contractor ESTIMATES FURNISHED ON ANYTHING IN THE BUILDING LINE 124 South Gilbert Street THIS EDITION OF THE HAWKEYE WAS BUILT BY THE ECONOMY ADVERTISING COMFY WE DO COLOR PRINTING BOOK AND CATALOGUE PRINTING MANUFACTURERS AND IMPORTERS OF ADVERTISING NOVELTIES THE FRANKLIN PRICE CO. MANUFACTURERS OF HIGH GRADE PERFU MES IOWA CITY. IOWA After Ball (i:iini- Theatres an l Entertainments Before and After Boat Ri ' l ' -s And all the time go to REICHARDTS FoR THE Finest Candies and Pure Ice Cream 21 S. I ului jue Street A CITY. IOWA ALL ROADS LEAD TO Hawley ' s Livery, Feed and Sale Stable 214-216 SO. DL ' BL ' QL ' E ST. UP-TO-DATE RIGS ALL RUBBER TIRED. GENTLE HORSES FOR LADIES C. W. HAWLEY Co. PROPRIETORS HOTII I ' HON ' KS... Johnson County Savings Bank WM. A. FRY, President M. J. MOON, Vice-president GEO. I. FALK. Cashier J. A. SHALLA, Assistant Cashier Capital, $ 125,000 Surplus and Undic. Profits 100,000 Deposits 1,425,000 PER CENT INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS...


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

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

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

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University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1

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