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

 - Class of 1909

Page 1 of 400

 

University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 400 of the 1909 volume:

Iff I J 1 1909 Hawkey e J ohune eighteen To the Greater University Her Sheen Old Gold Cradled in the Crescent Of the New University To the Greater University Committee A Trinity of Students Alumni and Faculty In Unity a Token of Power and Progress To the Greater University Cluhs Of Counties of States and of Nations Of Men of Women and of Saints To the Greater University lucky Thirteen The Colleges Eight and the Schools Five Stars in the Union of the One University Flag To the Greater University Campus Ever larger with Beauty and Buildings With its Old Capitol the Heart of City and State To the Greater University A Spirit Of Devotion to Learning Law Life and Love Of Manhood full-orbed ever shining from Iowa GEORGE E. MACLEAX. March, 1908 Greater University Movement What is the Greater University movement, is the natural question when mention is made of the broadening and deepening of the University spirit which has made itself so evident in the last year. Why was it started? How was it launched? What has it accom- plished! What is its future, are questions which immediately present themselves. The Greater University movement may be briefly defined as a movement originating in the student body for the bettering and enlarging of the University and the Iowa spirit. The movement arose out of a feeling among many men in all positions in the Univer- sity that there was a lack of permanent unity in Iowa spirit which should be eager at all times to better the University. The only common interest was the athletic contests and these in their very nature could do no more than stimulate a common loyalty. Especially after the close of the ' 07 foot-ball season when Iowa spirit burned the brightest of any time in years, something was needed to give it permanence and power as never before. In past times it was possible for all the students to know each other and the faculty more or less intimately. But the University has made a phenomenal growth. The student body has increased in numbers from a few hundred to thousands; the faculty from a mere handful of men to hundreds. This marvelous growth and branching out of the University has necessarily separated interests and has broken down former points of common contact. Further, the growth of the University has necessarily developed social conditions which tend away from, rather than toward unity. There are no dormitories, the students being scattered in separate houses over Iowa City. Thus the acquaintanceship of a particular man is generally limited to those in his particular line of work, or those in his neighborhood. Clubs and societies have attempted to fill this need, but their field has been limited and on every hand they have been confronted by a lack of unity and the absence of a permanent, true University spirit. The natural consequence of this state of affairs was that University life did not mean as much to many men as it should have meant. Many men came to the University with defects and prejudices due both to influences of environment and inherited disposition. Too many of these defects and prejudices are only aggravated and deepened by his Univer- sity life and he goes out from the greatest educational institution in the state without the fullest development of manhood of which he is capable. The Greater University movement is the result of the desire to remedy these condi- tions. It came into existence in response to a unanimous call to direct the latent student power into channels where it would enlarge and benefit the University in its largest and broadest sense. The answer was the formation of a Greater University Committee and the movement was formally launched by the appointment of this committee. In an assem- bly December 5, 1907, the undergraduates passed the motion for the appointment of such a committee with a unanimous ' ' aye ' ' and adopted as their slogan ' ' Always for Iowa. ' ' The committee infringes on the function of no organization connected with the University and is unique in itself. It is the only committee of its kind on record among middle western Universities. It is the mouthpiece of student ideas and the means of solving many problems which confront the University today. What has the movement accomplished as superintended by the committee? The day of the appointment of the committee it met, temporarily organized and laid plans for a monster student mass meeting in the new auditorium for the reorganization of the county club movement. The day of the meeting the auditorium was packed, the students rallying about their county standards similar to a state convention. Here the county delegations 8 temporarily organized and laid plans for reunions throughout the state so as to bring the alumni and former students in closer touch with the undergraduates and inform them of the launching of the Greater University movement. Through the medium of these county cluTxs, graduates, alumni, and undergraduates were brought into closer touch and made to feel that the University was a real, live thing, with inspirations, needs, and desires. During the holi- days over fifty counties held reunions and a great revival of the Iowa University spirit was shown. To the alumni these reunions brought home a sense of what the University really means, what its growth has been and what its needs, aims and aspirations are. The undergraduate was deeply impressed by the love the alumni showed for the Uni- versity, impressed with a feeling of joy that he was a real part of that great mass of active feelings and " eeds, a real University. In arousing this spirit, this interest, this loyalty for the University, the Greater University Committee has performed a service of invaluable worth to those connected with the University and the commonwealth at large. Determined to keep the movement thoroughly before the students and alumni, at its last meeting before the holidays the Greater University Committee laid plans for giving a monster University dinner January 18, 1908. Success in every detail marked this first annual University dinner. The crowd far exceeded expectations and nearly a hundred were turned away from the door after the huge floor of the gymnasium was crowded with the closely packed tables. It was an informal, democratic social gathering, where students, alumni and faculty met on a plane of absolute equality and comradeship, and where the spirit was pri- marily the Iowa spirit. But aside from the general success of the whole affair there are even more important features to be considered. This one gathering undoubtedly established the University dinner as an annual affair. Besides this it accomplished the crystallization of this Greater Univeisity spirit which had been abroad in the school for the months preceding. It made the slogan " Always for Iowa " , seem something definite. It provided at least one big, informal, democratic annual gathering of the whole University where the devotion we feel for our University finds adequate expression. It brought the University together on an occasion where the University was the centre of interest in the minds of everyone; where everyone met on an equality and everyone realized that this is a University alive and full of the vital forces of young womanhood and young manhood which, rightly directed will make our University second to none. Even as the HAWKEYE goes to press the Greater University Committee are planning further steps to strengthen this great movement so well begun. Before the spring recess comes efforts are to be made to organize county clubs in the counties where no organization exists at the present time. It is the hope that this movement may be literally state wide and that in every corner of this great state the Greater University movement will be alive and vigorous, pointing to the University as the culminating point of education in the state. Another step planned by the committee to unify this great net-work of organizations is a uniform constitution which shall bind them together, with the Univer. sity as the head of the organization. Still another step is the plan for a great rally to arouse the coeds to the need of a Woman ' s Building where the girls of the University may be cared for, as befits them and where their now scattered interests may be gathered up and crystal- lized into one expression of loyalty for the University. Hand in hand with this movement is a plan for securing a grant of land from the University upon which to build a club-house for the men, where they may all meet on an equal basis in a social way for the promotion of good fellowship and the fostering of a true University spirit. It is such places, and conditions that lea-l to the forming of those friendships which make college life the beautiful thing it is. It is here that the stronger ones impart their helping influence and out of such contact a well-rounded, well-trained type of Iowa man and Iowa woman would be developed, who would be a powerful influence in any community, and through whom the real import of University training might be realized. a a a 33 S o S a o n ; CLEMENT L. LOEHR Editor-in-Chief t JAMES L. OAKKS ril Kn.i ' i " Manager -, J. C. HoLLMAX j ROBERT N. JOXES J- Associate Editors CHESTER A. BUCKXER ' KLisLE (T HOWELL Art Editor FAX SAXDOE Ass ' t Art Editor WILLIAM L. CARBERRY Humorous Editor CATHARINE E. LOVELL Ass ' t Humorous Editor ELLA GRISSELL Literary Editor FRED N. .JOHAXSEX Athlftic Editor L. L. STECKMEST Ass ' t Athlftic Editor ALICE MAXXEY Alumni Editor B. L. JAOOBSOX Fr MM Editor CHARLE PENXINGROTH Military Editor RAYMOXD E. SMITH Pan-HfU nic Editor BURR A. BR iwx ' . Editor CARL D. KIGER Lilfral Arts Editor FRED C. HUEBXER Law Editor RALSTMN W. SLEETER Mtdiciix Editor HOWARD O. YOUNG - jMiV Editor J. H. BARRJCK D -i 1i 1rii Editor H. H. GIBB.S Pharmacy Editor J. K. GRIFFIN Applied 8 Editor ELIZABETH HRUSKA Music Editor WILLIAM E. PI-RCELI Late Manafu r A. P. THOMPSON- Medicine Mana j r ALBERT G. McKEowx Dentistry Manager J. Q. ADAMS Appli 1 S, if nee Manager . I..M. 1 i i..| i i i i i i i i i i i i i I i i i i i i i i i i i i i . -- " X 11 Members Ex-Officiis His Excellency, ALBERT B. CUMMINS, Governor of Iowa JOHN F. RIGGS Superintendent of Public Instruction FIRST DISTRICT J. J. SEERLEY, Burlington SECOND DISTRICT JOE R. LANE, Davenport THIRD DISTRICT CHARLES E. PICKETT, Waterloo FOURTH DISTRICT ALONZO ABERNETHY, Osage FIFTH DISTRICT C. A. CLARK, Cedar Rapids SIXTH DISTRICT WILLIAM D. TISDALE. Ottumwa SEVENTH DISTRICT CARROLL WRIGHT. Des Moines EIGHTH DISTRICT JOHN W. LAUDER. Afton NINTH DISTRICT VERNON L. TRE YNOR, Council Bluffs TENTH DISTRICT THOMAS D. HEALY. Fort Dodge ELEVENTH DISTRICT.. ..PARKER K. HOLBROOK. Onawa Officers of the ' Board LOVELL SWISHER, Iowa City TREASURER WILLIAM J. McCHESNEY, Iowa City SECRETARY GILBERT H. ELLSWORTH, Iowa City ' SUPERINTENDENT OF CONSTRUCTION, MAINTENANCE AND GROUNDS PARKER K. HOLBROOK ] ALONZO ABERNETHY L EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE JOE R. LANE j JOE R. LANE DELEGATE TO THE SENATE 12 The State University of Iowa City The University Staff HENRY ALBERT, B. S.; M. D.: M. s. . Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology. CLARK FISHED ANSLEY, B. A., Professor of English. FRED GEORGE BAEXDER, Superintendent of Shops. FREDERICK WILLIAM BAILEY, B. S. ; M. S. ; M. D., Assistant Professor of Ophthalmology, Otology, Rhinology. and Larynogology. FREDERICK JACOB BECKER. M. D., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology (Homeopath). EDWARD CECIL BARRETT, B. A., Registrar and Secretary to the President. ELLA BASCHXAGEL, Clerk in the College of Dentistry. ALICE CATHERINE BEATLE, Superintendent of Homeopathic Hospital. FREDERICK JACOB BECKER. M. D., Professor of Obstetrics and Gyneeology (Homeopath). PHILIP SHERIDAN BIEGLER, B. S. in E. E.. Instructor in Electrical Engineering. WALTER LAWSENCE BIERRIXG, M. D.. Professor of Theory and Practice and Clinical Medicine; Vice-Dean of the Faculty. 13 Louis BOERXER, PH. G.; PHR. D., Professor Emeritus of Practical Pharmacy. " WILLIAM FRED BOILER, il. D., Clinical Assistant in Ophthalmology, Otology, Ehinology, and Laryngology. FREDERICK ELMER BOLTON, B. S. ; M. 8.; PH. D., Professor of Education and Director of Summer Session and Director of School of Education. FRANK THOMAS BREENE, D. D. S.; M. D., Professor of Operative Dentistry and Therapeutics. ' GEORGE VAN INGEN BROWN, D. D. S.; M. D. ; C. M.; A. B., Professor of Dental Pathology and Oral Surgery. ALBERTUS J. BURGE, M. D., Assistant Professor of Surgery. STEPHEN HAYES BUSH, B. A.; M. A., Professor of Romance Languages. LAWRENCE MARSHALL BYERS, A. B. ; M. A.; LL. B., Professor of Pleading and Practice. WILLIAM LECLAIRE BYWATER, M. D., Professor of Ophthalmology, Otology, Ehinology, and Laryngology ( Homeopathic ) . LEONA ANGELINE CALL, B. A.; M. A., Professor of Greek. SAMUEL CALVIN, M. A.; PH. D., Professor of Geology and Mining. JNlARK SEAVEY CATLIN, B. A., Professor and Director of Physical Training and Athletics. LUCY MARY CAVANAGH, B. S., Herbarium Assistant in Botany. ALICE B. CHASE, Executive Clerk. CHARLES SUMNER CHASE, B. A.; B. S.; M. D.; M. A., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. MARY GROVE CHAWNER, A. B.; M. A., Instructor in English. ZADA MARY COOPER, PH. G., Instructor in Pharmacy. HENRY GIVIN Cox, Bandmaster. SARAH ELIZABETH CRONIN, B. S.; M. S., Instructor in Mathematics. AMOS NOYES CURRIER, B. A.; M. A.; LL. D., Professor Emeritus of the Latin Language and Literature. FRANK HARVEY CUTLER, M. D., Lecturer on Electro-Therapeutics. ARXOLD V. DAHLBERG, A. C., Instructor in Chemistry. LEE WALLACE DEAN, B. S.; M. S.; M. D., Professor of Ophthalmology, Otology, Ehinology, and Laryngology, and Director of the University Hospital. HOMER E. DILL, Taxidermist. HERBERT CLIFFORD DORCAS, B. PH.; M. A., Professor of Education and University Examiner. WALTER H. DUNLAP, B. S., Instructor in Civil Engineering. CHARLES M. DUTCHES, LL. B., Lecturer in the College of Law. F. C. EASTMAN, B. A.; M. A.; PH. D., Professor of Latin. ANFIN EGDAHL, B. S.; M. D., Assistant Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology. 14 GILBERG HORACE ELLSWORTH. Superintendent of Grounds and Buildings. FORREST CHESTER EXSIGX. B. PH.; M. A., Professor of Education and High School Inspector. PHILO JUDSOX FABXSWORTH. B. A.: M. A.: M. D.. Emeritus Professor. MERTOX LEBOY FERSOX, B. PH.: LL. B.; M. A., Secretary of the Alumni Association of Information and Law Librarian. GEORGE TOBIAS FLOM, B. L. ; M. A.; PH. D., Professor of Scandinavian and of English Philology. ARTHUR HILLYER FORD, E. E., Professor of Electrical Engineering. WALTER HEXBY Fox, M. D., Demonstrator in Anatomy, Histology, and Embryology. GUY GBIFFIX FRARY, B. 8., Storekeeper in Chemistry. V. L. FULTON, B. 6 in M. E., Instructor in Drawing and Descriptive Geometry. JOHX THEODORE GEISSEXDOERFER. B. A.. Assistant in German. ELLEX GETEB, B. PH., Instructor in English. HFT.F.X Cox GILCHBIST, Assistant in the Begistrar ' s Office. JOHX LEWIS GILLIX, B. A.; A. M.; B. D.; PH. D., Acting Assistant Professor of Political Economy and Sociology. CHARLES EDWARD GORDOX, C. E.. Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. HEXBY EVABTS GORDOX, Professor of Public Speaking. CHARLES SCHAFEB GRAXT, M. D., Instructor in Paediatrics. CHARLES XOBLE GGEGORY, B. A.; LL. B. ; M. A.; LL. D., Professor and Dean of the College of Law. SELSKAB MICHAEL Guxx, B. S., Lecturer on Hygiene. KARL EUGEX GUTHE, PH. D., Professor of Physics and Mechanics. JAMES BEXWICK GUTHBIE, B. S.; M. A.; M. D.. Professor of Gyneeology and Obstetrics and Dean of the College of Medicine. LEWIS HEXRY HAXEY, B. A. ; M. A. ; PH. D., Assistant Professor of Political Economy. CALVIX WALDO HABXED, D. D. S., Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry. GEORGE WILLIAM HAUSCHILD, A. B., Instructor in German. SAMUEL HAYES, B. S.; M. S.; LL. B., Professor of Law. THEODORE LIXCOLX HAZARD, M. D., Lecturer on Paedology. MABY KATHBKA HEARD, PH. C.; B. PH.; M. D., Assistant in Ophthalmology, and Otology. FREDERICK GOODSOX HIGBEE, B. S., Assistant Professor of Drawing and Descriptive Geometry. ELMER GEORGE HOEFER. B. S., Instructor in Drawing and Descriptive Geometry. ELIZABETH AXXE HOPKIXS, PH. B., Assistant Instructor in Public Speaking. FRAXK EDWARD HORACE. B. PH. ; A. M. ; PH. D.. Assistant Professor of Political Science. HUGO CLAUDE HORACE:, B. PH.; LL. B., Professor of Law. 15 WILLIAM SMITH HOSFORD, B. A.; D. D. S., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry and Dean of the College of Dentistry. GILBERT LOGAN HOUSER, B. S. ; M. S. ; PH. D., Professor of Zoology. HARRIET EMMA HOWE, B. L. 8., Head Cataloguer in the Library. ELIAS BURTON HOWELL, M. D., Assistant in Gynecology and Obstetrics. PERCIVAL HUNT, B. Di.; M. Di.; B. A.; M. A., Assistant Professor of English. WILLIAM JEPSON, M. D. ; B. S.; L. R. C. S.; L. C. R. P., Professor of Surgery. NYLE WILLIAM JONES, LL. B., Assistant Law Librarian. WILLIAM JAY KARSLAKE, B. S. ; M. S., PH. D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. GEORGE FREDERICK KAY, B. A.; M. A., Professor of Geology. JOHN BLAIR KESSLER, M. D., Lecturer on Dermatology. RUDOLPH ERNST KLEIXSORGE, B. S., Assistant Instructor in Physiology. CHARLES SCHUTZ KRAUSE, B. S.; M. S .; M. D., Clinical Assistant in Gynecology and Obstetrics BUDOLPH ANDREW KUEVER, PH. G., Assistant in Pharmacy. BYRON JAMES LAMBERT, B. Di.; M. Di.; B. S. in C. E., Professor of Structural Engineering. JOHN JOSEPH LAMBERT, B. Di.; M. Di.; B. Ph.; M. S., Instructor in Histology and Em- bryology. CAROLINE VALERIA LANGWORTHY, B. A.; M. L. S., Reference Assistant in the Library. FRANCIS JOSEPH LAWLER, Assistant in Work Shops. FRED JAMES LONGWORTH, A. C., Instructor in charge of Mining. ISAAC ALTHAUS Loos, B. A.; M. A.; B. D. ; D. C. L., Professor of Political Economy and Sociology, and Director of the School of Political Science. FREDERIC P. LORD, A. B. ; M. D., Demonstrator of Anatomy, Histology and Embryology, and Assistant in Surgery. EMIL LEONARD LUNDGREN, B. S. in C. E., Instructor in Civil Engineering. THOMAS HUSTON MACBRIDE, B. A.; M. A.; PH. D., Professor of Botany. WILLIAM JUDD MCCHESNEY, Secretary of the Board of Regents. JOHN THOMAS MC-CLINTOCK, A. B. ; M. D., Professor of Physiology. JAMES CHARLES MCGREGOR, M. D., Assistant Demonstrator of Materia Medica. WILLIAM GEORGE McKAY, B. S.; M. S., Assistant in Pathology and Bacteriology. GEORGE EDWIN MACLEAN, B. A.; M. A.; B. D.; PH. D.; LL. D., President. JAMES ASA MARMON, B. A., Assistant in English. HENRY MORROW, D. D. 6., Assistant Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry. MARY ELIZABETH NESBIT, Superintendent of University Hospital. CHARLES CLEVELAND CUTTING, B. A.; M. A., Professor of Zoology. 16 ERNEST LIXWOOD OHLE, B. S. ; M. E., Professor of Steam Engineering. JAMES NEWTON PEABCE, PH. B.; M.; PH. D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. RAYMOND EDWARD PECK. M. D., Professor of Theory and Practice. PAUL SKEELS PEIRCE, B. PH.; PH. D., Assistant Professor of History. HEXRY CLARK PELTON, D. D. S., Assistant Demonstrator of Regional Anatomy and Clinical Dentistry. EDWIN FORD PIPER, B. A.; M. A., Assistant Professor of English. HARRY GRANT PLUM, B. PH.; M. A.; PH. D., Professor of History. CHARLES DELOS POORE, A. C., Instructor in Chemistry. FRANKLIN HAZEN POTTER, B. A. ; M. A., Professor of Latin. A. L. POULEUR, Instructor in Chemistry. HENRY JAMES PKENTISS, M. E.; M. D., Professor of Anatomy, Histology, and Embryology. FRANK HALL RANDALL, B. A., Assistant in Debate. WILLIAM GALT RAYMOND, C. E.; LL. D., Dean of the College of Applied Science. GEORGE EARL REED, D. D. S., Assistant Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. JOHN FRANKLIN REILLY, A. B.; A. M., Instructor in Mathematics. CARL COSMO RICE, A. B.; A. M. ; PH. D., Assistant Professor of Romance Languages. JENNIE ELLEN ROBERTS, B. PH., Assistant Cataloguer in the Library. ELBERT WILLIAM ROCKWOOD, B. S.; M. D. ; M. A.; PH. D., Professor of Chemistry. ERNEST ALBEET ROGERS, D. D. S.; M. D., Professor of Regional Anatomy and Clinical Den- tistry and Superintendent of Clinics. RALPH EUGENE ROOT, B. S., Assistant Instructor in Mathematics. GEORGE ROYAL, M. D., Professor of Materia Medica and Dean of the College of Homeopathic Medicine. E. G. SCHROEDER, Assistant Instructor in charge of Athletics. CARL EMIL SEASHORE, B. A. ; PH. D., Professor of Philosophy and Psychology, and Dean of the Graduate College. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN SHAMBAUGH, B. PH.; M. A.; PH. D., Professor of Political Science. HARRY DICK BUCHANAN SHAW, Assistant in Shops and University Mechanism. BOHUMIL SHIMEK, C. E.; M. S., Professor of Botany. MAY SHUCK, B. PH.; M. A., Instructor in English. LEE PAUL SIEG, B. S.; M. S., Instructor in Physics and Mechanics. CHARLES GAMBLE SIMPSON, B. PH.; M. A., Acting Instructor in Mathematics. SAM BERKLEY SLOAN, B. A., Assistant Professor of English. ARTHUR GEORGE SMITH, B. PH. ; M. A., Professor of Physics and Mechanics. o 17 EDWIN DILLER STARBUCK, A. B. ; M. A.; PH. D., Professor of Philosophy and Psychology. I- ' KAXK ALBERT STROMSTEN, B. S. ; M. S.; D. 8c., Instructor in Animal Biology. FREDERIC BERNARD STURM, B. A., Assistant Professor of German. RICHARD SUMMA, D. D. S., Acting Professor of Orthodontia. LOVELL SWISHER, Treasurer. WILDER JOHN TEETERS, B. S. ; M. S. ; PH. C., Professor and Dean of the College of Pharmacy. FRANK CONQUELON TITZELL, M. D., Professor of Surgery. HORACE MANN TOWNEE, Lecturer in the College of l,a v. CLARENCE VAN EPPS, B. S.; M. D., Lecturer in Clinical Electro-Therapeutics, and Assistant Professor of Medical Neurology. MRS. MABLE MONTGOMERY VOLLAND, B. A., Acting Dean of Women. BOSCOE HENRY VOLLAND, B. Dl. ; M. Di.; D. D. S., Assistant Professor of Opc-rativc Dentistry. HEBTHA LOUISE Voss, B. PH., Instructor in Romance Languages. GUSTAV ERIC WAHLIN, A. B. ; PH. D., Instructor in Mathematics. FRANK DEWITT WASHBUEN, A. B., Assistant Professor in charge of Dept. of Fine Arts. CHABLES WARREN WEEKS, B. S., Professor of Military Science and Commandant of Univer- sity Battalion. LAENAS GIFFORD WELD, B. S.; M. A.. Professor of Mathematics, and Dean of the College of Liberal Arts. CHARLES HEALD WELLEE, B. A.; PH. D., Professor of Greek and University Editor. WILLIAM ROBERT WHITEIS, B. S. ; M. D. ; M. S., Professor of Gynecology and Obstetrics. HENRY FREDERICK WICKHAM, M. S., Professor of Zoology. ELMER ALMY WILCOX, B. A., Professor of Law. WILLIAM CRAIG WILCOX, B. A.; M. A., Professor of History. ALICE CECIL WILKINSON, Assistant Instructor in Physical Training. CHARLES WILLIAM WILKINSON, D. D. S., Assistant Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry. JOSEPH ALFRED TUTTLE WILLIAMS, A. B. ; A. M. ; PH. D., Instructor in Education. MABEL CLARE WILLIAMS, B. PH.; PH. D., Assistant Instructor in Philosophy and Psychology. CHARLES BUNDY WILSON, B. A.; M. A., Professor of German. RICHABD WISCHKAEMPEB, A. B., Assistant Instructor in German. MAX EENEST WITTE, M. D., Lecturer on Mental Diseases. ARTHUR DANIEL WOODS, M. D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy, Histology, and Em- bryology. ARCHIE GAEFIELD WOETHING, B. A., Acting Instructor in Physics and Mechanics. MALCOLM GLENN WYER, B. A.; M. L. ; B. L. S., Librarian. ROBERT BRADFORD WYLIE, B. S.; PH. D., Assistant Professor of Botany. 18 FORREST B. OLSEN Zetagathian; Hyperion; Waskwi; Band (1 and 2). JERKY ALBERT PIERCE, 2 A E University of Denver (1 and 2) ELLA SHIMEK Koraenian Society. CHESTER A. BUCKNER OTTUMWA Zetagathian; Polygon (2); Owl and Keys; Waskwi; Hyperion; Class President (3); Basket Ball (1 and 2) Captain (3); A A; Associate Editor 1909 HAWKEYE. KARL M. LzCOMPTE CORYDON VINCENT STARZINGER DBS MOINES Zetagathian; A 2 P; Waskwi; Hyperion; Class President (1); Wisconsin Preliminary Debate (2); Minnesota Final (2); Leader Illinois Final (3). WM. G. KENNEDY Irving; Iowa College (1). FRIEDA WILLE Hesperian. ARTHUR ELAINE INGHAM Zetagathian; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2 and 3). FLORA EVELYN COOPER, K K r Erodelphian; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2 and 3). COUNCIL BLUFFS 20 I CHARLES PENNINGROTH TIPTOS Philomathian : Class Treasurer (2): Sueppel Medal; Varsity Rifles; 1st Lieutenant Co. " C " (3); Military Editor 1909 Hawkeye. LAURA M. JONES IOWA CITY Octave Thanet. ROBERT A. GILMORE VIXTOX Washington Training College (1). NELLIE E. WILSON WASHINGTON Hesperian. ERMINE S. PFCKETT IOWA Cm: Graduate of South Dakota State Normal; Girls ' Glee Club. HARRY P. SMITH MANCHESTER Philomathian; University of Chicago (1); University Prelimi- nary Championship Debate (3). ALICE M. REEVER GLIDDES CHARLES W. BRIGGS WAPELLO Irving ; A 2 P ; President Forensic League (3) ; Freshman Ora- tor: Leader Sophomore Debate: Illinois Final Debate (3); k Play (i ' ): June Orator; Interstate Rifle Team (2); 1st Lieut. Co. ' " E " (3). MINNIE PLATT SAC CITY Upper Iowa University (1 and - WILL P. KNOWLTON DECORAH Decorah High School ' 05: Freshman Football Team; Varsity (2 and 3); Baseball Team (1). WM. L. CARBERRY, S A E PANOBA Zetagathian; Newman; Waskwi; President Hyperion (3); Leader Junior Debate; Winner Freshman Oratorical Contest; Winner Zet. -Irving Freshman Oratorical Contest; Class Delegate (2); Freshman Football Team; Varsity (2 and 3); Track Team (1 and 2); Junior Prom. Com.; Humorous Editor 1909 Hawkeye. COEA BELLE SMITH STUART OEA KING IOWA FALLS Hesperian; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2 and 3). J. P. JEFFREY TOLEDO Leader Clark College (1 and 2). G. E. FRANER AXAMOSA Zetagathian; Sophomore Oratorical Contest; Hamilton Prelimi- nary (2); N. O. L. Preliminary (3); Junior Debate; Philo- sophical Club. JAMES LLOYD CAMERON AUDUBOX Irving; Freshman Oratorical Contest; Junior Debate; Varsity Rifles (2). ROLFE WHITNALL HASTINGS Philomathian; Tabor College (1 and 2). BERTHA SHIMEK IOWA CITY Komenian Society. WILLIAM JOHN MASSON WASHINGTON ELLA M. GRISSEL CEDAR RAPIDS Hesperian; Literary Editor 1909 Hawkeye. 22 COBWIN S HAFFNER CORNELL Cornell Collie (1 and 2). KENNETH W. COLGROVE Zetagathian: M. Di. I. 8. N. ' 05. MAUDE L. FERGT - G. EUGENE ALLEN NEVADA Irving; Sophomore Debate; University Preliminary Champion- ship Debate (3); Coe College (1). ADA E. ENRIGHT MEXLO MTRA H. ONYERSK IOWA CITY ELSIE M. ERNY IOWA CITY Komenian Society. ROBERT N. JONES IOWA CITY Zetagathian: Waskwi; Hyperion ; Leader Freshman Debate; Leader Sophomore Debate; President Debating League (3); Class President (2) ; Associate Editor 1909 Hawkeye. META SCHMIDT MAKSHAIXTOWX Octave Thanet. BENJ. L. JACOBSON DBS Moixzs igathian; Secretary N. O. L. (2); Freshman Oratorical Con- ; Junior Debate; Band t and 3 I : Men ' s Glee Club (2 and Forensic Editor 1909 Hawkeye. 23 RAY H. WISE Irving; Secretary Debating League (3). SABA A. TALBOTT PATON MARENGO ALLEETON ESTHER BRACEWELL Erodelphian. JAMES OWEN PERRINE CANTON, Mo. Irving; Freshman Debate; Leader Junior Debate; Freshman Football Team; Basket.ball Team (2 and 3); A 4 A. J. C. HOLLMAN NORTH PLATTE, XEB. Zetagathian; Hyperion; Geology Club; Junior Prom. Commit- . tee; Military Ball Committee (3); Captain Co. " A " (3); 1st Lieut, and Vice President Varsity Rifles (3); Officers ' Club; As- sociate Editor 1909 Hawkeye. EDNA ALBERTA WHITACRE Drake University (1). NEVAH OLIVE PRIOR Coe College (2). OLIVE E. GARDNER CLARA GLAIR N. H. KNUPP M. Di. I. S. N. S. WEST LIBERTY MARION AUDUBON IOWA CITY GARRISON ' 06. CLEMENT L. LOEHR LO KE TKEE Zetagathian; Philosophical Club; Hyperion; Class Delegate (1); Freshman Debate: Sophomore Debate: Alternate X. O. L. (2); Men ' s Glee Clu b (1 and 2); Editor-in-thief 1909 Hawkeve. DUE MULXIX Hesperian: Girls ' Glee Club, Pres. (3); Vic Pres. Class (3). MABEL WATERBrRY DATTON ETTA ALMA SMITH MEDIAPOLIS Coe College (1 and 2). KATHARINE L. XEBE GLEXWOOD Octare Thanet. FRITZ F. HAYNEs CENTER VTLLE WEVEK SIDNEY SAMUEL HYTER Philomathian. ALICE T. BTACH c. F. r. GLEX IREXE BEXTLEY. A A I. s. c. _ HELEX MARY VOGT C. F. U.: Header ' s Club. EASTOX, PA. IDA GROVE R. 8. PUBCELL MAGDALENE M. MICHELS Octave Thanet. HAZEL ADDISON Cornell College (1 and 2). FRED W. JOHANSEN Baseball Team (2); Class Treasurer (3); Athletic Editor 1909 Hawkeye. BERTHA WILLIAMS Octave Thanet. IRMA E. OARLOCK HAZEL ELIZABETH HIGLEY, n B Erodelphian ; Dramatic Club ; Polygon. WALTER E. HAYER Zetagathian; Graceland College (1 and 2). FRANCES LOUISE CRAWFORD, K K r St. Katharine ' s School; Mt. Holyoke College. JOHN MOSES Edda. IOWA CITY CITY 1 26 LYDIA BARNARD HEERY. A A .i CLAKKSVILLK Erodelphian ; C. F. I " . GRACE M. TITT ATRANTO STATION ARL D. KIGER BRrrr Zt-tagathian; Waskwi ; Hyperion ; Sophomore Debate; Univer- sity Championship Preliminary Debate (3) ; University Cham- pinnship Final: Junior Prom. Committee; L. A. Editor 1909 Hawkeye. LOUISE G. BEUCHER POSTVTLLE- Mt. St. Joseph College (1 and 2). H. HALE SMITH LAMOXI Zetagathian; Philosophical Club; Graeeland College (1); Treas- urer X. O. L. (3): Winner Sophomore Oratorical Contest; Win- ner Hamilton Preliminary (2) ; N. O. L. Preliminary (3). EDNA STONE LOGAN Cedar Falls (1); University of Chicago 1 year. PAY ID HIMMELBLAU CHARLES CITY DORA MONTGOMERY Washington Academy. LOUISE FALK MAUDE MERRITT WASHINGTON DAVENPORT OTTUMWA GEORGE A. LUXFORD Zetagathian; A 2 P; Illinois Final Debate (3); University Masonic Club. JULIA GREEN, K K I " Erodelphian; Die Germania; C. F. U. ALICE FLOYD MUELLER, K K T Erodelphian. .JAMES L. OAKES, A 6 Waskwi; Ivy Lane; Dramatic Club; Owl and Keys; Greek Play (2); 1st Lieut. Co. " A " (3); Associate Editor Daily lowan (2); Director lowan Pub. Co. (3); General Manager 1909 Hawkeye. PAULINE 8WISHER, A T IOWA CITY Erodelphian. LOUIS L. HILL NASHUA Philomathian. MABEL SHALLA IOWA CITY ELIZABETH HRUSKA CEDAR RAPIDS Hesperian; Music Editor 1909 Hawkeye. JOSEPHINE M. BARRY IOWA CITY C. F. U.; Girls ' Glee Club (1 and 2); Basket Ball (2). EMMETT S. HARDEN CASEY 2nd Lieut. Co. " E " . 28 C. G. HOW ELL EAGLE GROVE Zetagathian: Xewman: Band (1 and 2); Class Representative (3); Art Editor 1909 Hawkeye; Treasurer Debating League. IRENE SHIPMAN IOWA FALLS Hesperian. IDA X. HOBSOX. A A A WEST UNION GUY W. EATOX WAUKON Zetagathian: University Masonic Club. GEOBGE A. MAY RCSSELL. Simpson College (1 and 2) ; College of Medicine, 1911. IRVING NEWTON BRAXT IOWA CITY Irving; A 1 P: Vice President University Debating League; Freshman Oratorical Contest: Sophomore Oratorical Contest; Sophomore Debate; Wisconsin Preliminary Debate (2); Leader Xebraska Final (3). JOHN .T. HUFF MUSCATIXE Irving; Junior Debate; Lowden Prize in Greek (2); Daily lowan Staff (2). GRETCHEN HELEN 8WISHER. A T IOWA CITY Erodelphian; Ivy Lane. EDYTH M. KOONTZ. A r IOWA CITY Ero ' lelphian ; Ivy Lane. WALTER T. GUTZ POMEBOY Zetagathian; Declamatory Contest (1); Treasurer Forensic League (3); Sergeant Co " . " D " (2); Band (3). 29 ALICE E. MANNEY Octave Thanet , Reporter Daily lowan ; Treasurer Y. W. C. A. (3) ; Alumni Editor 1909 Hawkeye. CARROLL N. KIRK, 2 A E MARSHALLTOWX Captain Freshman Football Team; Varsity Football (2 and 3), Captain Elect (4); Varsity Baseball (1 and 2), Captain (3); Owl and Keys. HELEN ALBERTA WALBURN, n B Simpson College (1). ALBERT J. THOMAXX Newman. C ' OLFAX BBIGHTOX FAN B. SANBOE, A A A MARSHALLTOWX Octave Thanet; Basket Ball Team (2); Leland Stanford Uni- versity; Assistant Art Editor 1909 Hawkeye. IDA GERTRUDE BARROW C. F. U. IOWA CITY OTTO FREDERIC KAMPMEIER IO VA CITY Associate Member Baconian; Assistant in Biology (2 and 3). CATHARINE E. LOVELL, K K r MOXTICELLO MARGARET LOUISE POND, A r MOXTICELLO NELLIE ELIZABETH GARDNER NEW HAJIPTOX Drake (1). 30 BURR A. BROWX. A T A WATERLOO Irving; Waskwi: A 4 A: Junior Prom. Committee: Sophomore Debate; Basket Ball Team. CARRIE B. SMITH BED OAK Hesperian. LAURA FRANCES RATE IOWA CITY Beaders ' Club. ROBERT J. COOK IXDEPEXDEXCE Irving; Captain Co. " F ' ' (3) : Military Ball Committee: Winner -hman Cross Country Bun; Track Team (1 and _ RAYMOND E. SMITH. A 8 IDA GBQVE Waskwi; Owl and Key?: Sophomore Cotillion Committee; Chair- man Junior Prom. Committee; Pan-Hellenic Editor 1909 Hawk- MARGHERITA L. KOCH DAVENPORT Octave Thanet; Girls ' Glee Club; Class Secretary (3). EDWARD M. CASSADY. Z X WHTTIXG Waskwi ; Owl and Keys ; Sophomore Cotillion Committee ; Junior Prom. Committee. El A G. BE - lowa College (1 and 2). IXA SCHERREBECK M. Di. 1906 (Xormal) ; Choral Society. BEX " P. COLLIXS Freshman Football Team: Varsity Football (2); Owl and Keys. Usios CEDAR BAPIDS 31 LETTIE A. THEDENS LYONS MEDA HOLMAN ROCKWELL Erodelphian ; Assistant Librarian (2 and 3); President Y. W. C. A. (3). WILLIS W. MERCER, K IOWA CITY Ivy Lane; Freshman Banquet Committee; Assistant Manager Daily lowan (1). 32 Senior Class Officers WM. E. JONES ELROY E. KORICK KATHARINE BUXBAUM ROBERT E. LONG HERBERT 0. FIELD President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Delegate Junior Class Officers CHESTER A. BrcKNER . . . President IONK MTLNIX .... Vice-President MARGARET KOCH .... Secretary FRED C. JOHANSEN .... Treasurer CARLISLE G. HOWELL .... Delegate Sophomore Class Officers BEN F. BUTLER President HANNAH PARRY .... Vice-President RUBY FERGUSON .... Secretary LLOYD KENNELL . . . . Treasurer EARL STEWART Delegate Freshman Class Officers GLENN E. CUNNINGHAM . . . President GRACE WHITLEY . . . Vice-President MARIE RAMSEY .... Secretary WILL DEAN Treasurer JOHN CLARKSON .... Delegate 33 ' UTE KEOKUK Newman: Kansas Prelimi- WINFIELD S. RANDALL Irving; Leader Freshman Debate; Junior Law Trial. ROBERT W. CLARKE EDWARD W. McMANUS, Ben Vice President (1); Marshall Law nary. J. C. GLEYSTEEN, ATA A. B. U. of Michigan. ARTHUR SCHRAMN, JR., B 6 n JOHN WRIGHT COBURN Buena Vista College three years; University Masonic Clnb; Freshman Foot Ball Team ' 06; Varsity Foot Ball Squad ' 07. MABEL LOUISE EGGERT Marshall Law; Secretary of Law Class (2). WILLIAM EDWARD PURCELL, A 6 Department Manager 1909 Hawkeye. RALPH ALAN DUNKELBERG S. U. I., L. A. one year; Junior Law Trial; Marshall Law. CLEMENT J. WELCH Newman ; Marshall Law. 36 LEOPOLD L. STECKMEST MINNEAPOLIS. Mixx. University of Minnesota two years: Assistant Athletic Editor 1909 Hawkeve; University Masonic Club. M. L. DOXOYAX OXFORD Williams College ' 03; L. A. two years; Philo; Newman; Mar- shall Law ; Class Treasurer L. A. " ' 08 ; Vice President of Class (2). MK ' HAEL X. SHAY 81 Ambrose College ' 05; Xewman: Marshall Law. V. M. KAMSELL. ATA Basket Ball Team (1, 2). PARXELL SHEA Xewman; A LEE W. ELWOOD Marshall Law. CHARLES s. SMITH, JR. BOH: A { . DOXALD HALLAHAX Zetagathian. FRED .T. CT-XXIXGHAM ALLERTOX IXWOOD J. PETER P. HEALY Zetagathian ; Xewman. F. E. RENSHAW IXWOOD Zetagathian; Sophomore Debate; Track Team 1905, ' 06, ' 07: Alpha Phi Delta. R. A. OLIVER. 2 X OXAWA B. A. 1907; Irving; Polygon; Junior Prom. Committee; Chair- man Senior Hop Committee; Tennis Team (3); Captain Tennis Team (4); Pan-Hellenic Council (4), (5). LLOYD W. SWORDS IOWA CITY LAKE BECHTELL MITCHELLVILLE Marshall Law; Freshman Football Team ' 06. HERBERT L. T. FRAZIER LOST NATION C. H. BELKNAPP ALGONA Ph. B., TT. I. U. ' 98; M. A., U. I. U. ' 06; Marshall Law; Uni- versity Championship Debate (2). MARK S. CATLIN, A 6 Ph. B. University of Chicago, 1905; GLENN H. BEAMAN Cornell College one year. RALPH BEATTY, J A B. A. Iowa, 1907; Marshall Law. ARTHUR S. ENGEBRETSON Marshall Law. AURORA, ILL. A ; Athletic Director. MONROVIA, CAL. TIPTON HAMPTON ' 38 r FRED C. HUEBNEB, B 6 n IOWA CITY Se. B., I. W. U. ' 06; Iowa-Kansas Debate (1); Marshall Law; Department Editor 1909 Hawkeye; Vice President of Forensic League (2). PAUL M. PAYNE Lrs ' DEx A. B. ; Zetagathian; Hyperion. JOHN EVERETT BURGY MABENGO Irving; Irving-Zet. Oratorical ' 05; Band (2); Drum Major (1, 2), Glee Club 2. EDWARD R. O ' BRIEN OELWEIX Xewman ; Marshall Law. REALFF OTTESEN DAVENPORT 1 ' niversity Masonic Club; Marshall Law; Iowa-Kansas Debate ' " 7: Lowden Prize for Debate ' 07; Class President (2); Junior Law Trial. G. V. RARR CLABKSVIU.E ROSS E. MILLER XlRA Class Representative (2); Marshall Law; Men ' s Glee Club. D. V. MTLHERN KEOTA Marshall Law. EDWARD J. HARMEIER WASHINGTON GROYER E. DESMOND. A 6, A . CLINTON 39 GLENN LE EICKHORN MALCOM WILL F. RILEY, 2 A E BURLIXUTOX B. A., S. U. I. ' 07; Irving; Minnesota Preliminary Debate (4) ; Humorous Editor 1907 Hawkeye; Captain Track Team (4). ELMER GREEN HENRY J. WARNER Cornell College one year; Marshall Law. CEDAR RAPIDS ( ' I.AREXCE OLIVER H. DEGROOTE HUMBOI.DT University of Minnesota two years; Marshall Law. MAURICE P. CAHILL Marshall Law; Newman. FAIRFAX F. P. KEANE St. Joseph ' s College two years; Drake University one year; Marshall Law ; Newman. FRED GUEST HICKENLOOPER AI.BIA Colorado State University one year; L. A., S. U. I. one year; Marshall Law; Junior Trial. JAS. M. KELLEY, JR., J A B. A., S. U. I. ' 06. MACEDONIA 40 H. CLAUDE HORACK, Professor of Law. A. B , S. U. I. 1899, LL. B., S. U. I. 1900. LL. B. Har- vard 1904. Last spring the Board of Regents elected Pro- fessor Horack to fill the vacancy, in the law faculty. caused by Professor Gilbert ' s resignation. It was with regret that we lost Professor Gilbert; and it :r good fortune that his place has been filled by one so well equipped for the position. The subject of this sketch is an alumnus of S. U. L. having entered the University in ] - received his A. B. in 1899 and his LL. B. in 1900. He was an active member of Irving Institute and of Phi Kappa Psi. During his student career at Iowa he also made the honorary fraternities of Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Delta Phi. In 1904 he received his LL.B. from Harvard. While in that school he was on the Editorial Board of the Harvard Law Review an honor won by none but the best students. After his graduation from Harvard he became an instructor in Law in the University of Wisconsin. Re served in this capacity until 1905 when he was made Assistant Professor of Law. He continued Assistant Professor of Law in the University of Wisconsin until 1907, when he was elected Professor of Law in the University of Iowa. In Professor Horaek we have a faculty member that has excelled as a student and is well equipped in preparation and experience as a teacher of Law. iRLES M. DITCHER. LL. B., Iowa 1894, comes to the law faculty to succeed Judge M. J. Wade - ,.rer in Medical Jurisprudence. His success as a teacher of law, as manifested by the general approval of his students, is commen- surate with his high standing as a practitioner. Mr. Duteher is a self made man in the true sense. Grad- uating from the Iowa (. ' ity High School he entered the State University from which he received his LL.B. in 1894. During his student life he was connected with the Iowa City Republican, rising from carrier boy to the position of assistant business manager. From this he derived an income which defrayed all school expenses. As a student he made an excellent record and was a charter member of Phi Delta Phi. Mr. Duteher has been exceptionally successful as a practitioner. In 1896 he was elected County Attorney, serving one term. In 1899 he entered into a partnership with W. M. Davis, and two ; later Judge M. J. Wade became the senior member of the firm which is now Wade, Duteher, and Davis. Charles M. Dutci.er is one of the rising young lawyers of Iowa; he is a man of unquestioned in- tegrity, of impressive and winning personality and is upon the threshold of a brilliant career. 41 Who judges best old English ales. And understands the law of Sales; Who harps to us on old Black-Hawk Enough to make the old mare balk, And makes you listen to his talk . ' The Dean. Who puns and jollies merrily, And ever joshes you and me ; Who leaves his sanctum and cigar, To talk Mandamus for the hour, And if we sleep wields not his power ' ? The Bull. Who lectures till his voice is hoarse On the law of marriage and divorce; Who puts bad things in his Exams, And makes us bleat like little lambs, Yet hardly ever plucks a man? Dinky. Who talks in accents droll and deep, And always puts his class to sleep ; Who makes the student ' s burden light ; Who stopped that bloody Freshman fight, And always helps iis to recite? Sammy. Who always sits in class sedate, With mien much like a potentate; Who hands out many Ps and Cs, Who drags ye Senior to his knees, And never raises Cs to Bs? H. Claude. Nobody stands in our For standing ' s out of style. Even teacher sits down And lectures all the while. Students hold their chairs down And lean against the back. Nobody stands in our class, Not even Horack. Ottesen took great care and spent much time in preparing a speech, which contained the sentence. " We are entering upon a glorious immortality. " In delivering it. when he came to this sentence, his mind wandered to Davenport. Thus he said: " W.- are entering upon a glorious immorality. " In a trial before a colored jury in Texas, the twelve gentlemen were told by the judge to retire and " find the verdict. " They went into the jury room, whence the opening and shutting of doors, and other sounds of unusual commo- tion were heard. At last the jury came back into the court, when the foreman announced : ' ' We hab looked eberywhar. jedge. for dat verdict. in de drawers and behind de doors; but it aint no whar in dat blessed room. " January 9. liS. is a day long to be remembered by the Junior Probate class. Paul, when called upon to recite, colored slightly and answered, " I guess I missed that case. " " Gentlemen of the jury, " said counsel in an agricultural case, " there were thirty-six hogs in that lot. thirty -six. I want you to remember that number thirty -six hogs. just three times the number that there are in the jury box. " The Marshall Law Society conferred, upon Miller, the title of " Official Ladies Man of the Law School. " This society earnestly requests that its action " be ratified by the Law school. Sainmie: " What do you understand by the term socage? " Green : ' ' Well I should say it meant an age of from one to three years although older people sometimes wear them. " " Well, " said the Irish attorney, " if it plaze the court, if I am wrong in this I have another point that is equally conclusiv.-. " Professor Byers says, when we come to class it is only the class that is sup- posed to know all the text. Sammie: " What are the requisites of a valid will? " Barr : " I can ' t tell them all but I remember one is that it must be read at the burial over the grave of the testator. " 43 WELCH ' S DREAM McManus, as chairman of the junior class election, announced that the last office to be filled was that of chaplain and that the one elected would be required to come forward and pronounce the benediction. McManus was promptly nomi- nated for the office of chaplain and elected by the unanimous vote of the class Did Mac. pronounce the benediction? Miller: " Suppose I should make a contract to go to the North Pole and grease it. If, when I got up there and tried to grease it. the grease froze so rapidly that it was absolutely impossible to perform the contract, could the plaintiff compel me to specifically perform . ' ' ' Sammie: " State the difference between Code and Common Law, as to the liability of the master of a dog for injuries inflicted by the dog. " Freshman: " The master is liable for the injuries sustained by the dog. " Smith: " Under the Code the master is liable for TRIPLE damages. " Green, when interviewed with regard to his college honors, said: " My repu- tation is yet to be made. " Sammie: " The champions would fight until one was vanquished or the stars shone. " " Mike " Coughlan. who had just been awakened by a volley from the northwest corner of the room: " Say. professor, suppose it was cloudy? " Sammie: " See here. Mr. Coughlan. don ' t ask any more Irish questions. " 44 The coeducational feature of the law department has an able and persistent champion in the person of Dunkleberg. Bill Ramsell will never forget the boisterous sounds incident to his first case. About the time the Kahil-Hanua scrap had gotten well started the Dean and Professor Hayes appeared on the scene and proceeded to separate the com- batants. A student standing near remarked, " There is a case in ' Conflict of Laws ' Sannnie can ' t handle by himself, so he has called in the Dean to assist. " Steere: " When you are in practice and a case comes up and you don ' t know what to do and you read all the books in your library and all you can borrow and still don ' t know what to do. what do you do? " Professor: " There are different ways to proceed. Some resort to prayer while others swear a little. " Byers: " Any Junior law. who has so little confidence in himself, that he has to write his argument to the jury, and commit it. ought to take the BULL by the horns. ' ' Professor Byers recording Acts: " Perhaps I had better talk softly lest I disturb some one ' s slumbers. " Schramn proceeds to arouse McManns from a deep sleep. Sammie: --What is a fee simple? " Barr : " I guess about two dollars and a half. ' ' Sammie: " What is the largest estate in land? " Barr: " A very large estate would, in Iowa, be about one thousand acres. " Miller, after listening intently to one of Professor Byers ' intricate questions assumed a pathetic expression and replied: " I heard what you said but I didn ' t understand what you meant " as though the Bull intended that he should. A school mistress sued three young men for breach of promise. The de- fendants moved for a nonsuit on the ground that she was too promiscuous. Whereupon the plaintiff asked: " Judge, did you ever go out duck shooting? " The Judge replied: " Well I should say so: and many ' s the time that I ' ve brought down a dozen at a shot. " " I knew it. " added the fair plaintiff. " That ' s just the case with me. Judge. A flock of these fellows besieged me, and I winged three of them. " The nonsuit was refused. Byers: " Under forcible entry and detainer a tenant can not be ousted if he or his family are sick. " Smith: " How long will this sickness be allowed to continue? " Byers: " You ' ll have to ask the doctor. " 45 A lawyer had his portrait taken in his favorite attitude standing with his hands in his pockets. His friends and clients who went to see it all exclaimed : " Oh, how like the original. " " Taint like him, " said an old farmer; " don ' t you see he ' s got his hands in his own pockets? " Byers (to trembling Freshie) : " How many different kinds of proceedings in court are there? " Trembling Freshie: " Two. Civil and criminal. " Byers fin a very fierce, I-have-you-on-my-horns-now, tone) : " Very well, then. A man comes into the court room and takes off his hat. That would be a proceeding in court. What kind of a proceeding would you call that? " Trembling Freshie: " That, sir, would be a civil proceeding. " Randall asleep in Equity class. Beatty to Healy: " Randall is the only man who gets any benefit out of this class. " (Oscar) Mueller: " The plaintiff in this case came into court to prove that he was not a dead one. " Senior Class Officers WARD M. ALLEN . President Junior Class Officers REALPP OTTKSEN M. DONOVAN MABEL EGGERT ARTLEM ENGELBRETSON ] ' r xiilt ill Vice President Seen lar i Treasurer 46 CLARK H. LAUDEE, 2 A E B. 8. Parsons College, ' 05. FREDRICK A. SLYFIELD IOWA CITY First Assistant Bacteriologist to Iowa State Board of Health; Middletonian. HORACE L. HUSTEN, 4 B n MUSCATIXE Beloit College; Middletonian ; Editor in Chief Middletonian Magazine ' 06, ' 07; Undergraduate Demonstrator Pharmacology; President University Masonic Club. F. F. WILBEN F. F. WIEBEN Newman. LIN D. CRAMBLETT Albia High School ' 05. NELL LE COMPTE HARRY H. HAGERDORN ROYAL F. FRENCH, S A E, i P 2 B. S., S. U. I. ' 06. CHAS. C. COLLISTER, B n Middletonian. DYSART DYSART DUDLEY CORYDOX MANNING HUMBOLDT SPEXCER 48 JOHN T. PADGHAM Dm N Davenport High School ' 97; Assistant in Physiology ' 04- ' 06. J. O. F. KBArSHAAB WAVERLY B. A. Waverly College. E. AV. SLEETER, P 2 STORM LAKE Storm Lake High School ' 02; B. S., S. U. L ' 07; Treasurer T. M. C. A.; Middletonian. HEBMEXEGILD KLIMA BALTIMORE, MD. Berea College. Ky.: Middletonian; Editor-in-Chief Middletonian Magazine. AV. G. MABTIX DANA B. A.. S. U. I. 1900. K. E. SHEXCKOWITZ DuBUQtm Middletonian. LOUIS G. HOFFMAN ATLANTIC THOS. L. BOGEBS MINBDKN Des Moines College ' 99- r 01; Des Moines Musical College 99; L. A. Iowa ' 02- ' 03; Philomathian ; Middletonian; Tenor Soloist Varsity Glee Club ' 04, ' 05; 1st Tenor and Manager of Iowa Euterpean Quartette ' 04, ' 06; Tenor Choral Society; Vesper Choir " 07: Solo 1st Tenor Varsity Glee Club ' 07, ' 08. BOBEBT B. C. MUBDY FOKT MADISON T. E. CAMPBELL McHENKY, N. D. Middletonian; Business Manager Middletonian Magazine. 49 ARTHUR E. BOLAND Middletonian; University Masonic Club. SIDNEY B. GOODEXOW WALTER A. MATTHEY, N S N FRANK A. WILL, K 2 Eouin Military Academy; North " -pstt-rn Academy. JOHN G. ROHRIG PRANK A. BEUGMAN, N 2 N Varsity Football (3) ; Newman. FOREST F. HALL, J B II E. J. ANTHONY Iowa City Academy ' 04. S. S. WESTLY Middletonian; Edda. CLEVELAND R. DUNCAN, B n B. S., S. U. I. ' 06 ; Adjutant of University Battalion BATTLE I REEK DAVEXPORT DBS MOIXEK IOWA CITY DAVEXPORT WEBSTER CITY IOWA CITY 50 IOWA CITY FOKT DODGK ELBEROX IOWA. CITY C. H. WACHENFELD Iowa City High School 1904. R. C. SHERMAX. K 2. P 2 Xi-wmau: Ft. Dodge High School. JAMES W. WILLIAMSON H. J. HERTZ Iowa City High School. A. P. THOMPSON, K 2. X 2 X FT. DODGE Ft. Dodge High School; Attended Ames two years; Newman; Varsity Football ' 07: Business Manager Dept. Hawkeye; Pan- Hellenic Representative. DEAX L. BURBANK OXFORD Oxford High School. CLARENCE E. WILLCUTT, P 2 SCHALLER Class President (1 and 2). JOHN H. PECK, 2 A E AXAMOSA Class President ' 07- ' 08. CHAS. A. RIKMCKE. A T A, B H MUSCATIXE Pli. G. ' OS. S. 1 " . I.: I ' uiversity of Michigan ' 03- ' 04; L. A.. S. U. I. ' ii4- ' n7: Waskwi: Football Team ' 01; Track Team ' 03, ' 05, ' 06; Junior Prom. Committee ' 06; Senior Hop Committee ' 07. H. A. MILLER. K S. P 2 CLIXTOX JOE NETOLICKY A. C. STRONG, K Dramatic Club; Hawkeye Short Story Prize (2). C. E. WILSON, 4 B II, A A Rose Ball (2). WESTERN COLLEGE BURLINGTON YORKTON, CANADA WOODHOUSE MAPLETHORPE Senior Class Officers G. R. WOODHOUSE President IRA N. CROW Vice President OTTO SCHMIDT . Sec. and Treas. CLARENCE OLSON . Delegate Junior Class Officers JOHN H. PECK . President NELL LE COMPTE . Vice Pres. JOHN G. ROHRIG . Secretary J. W. WILLIAMSON Treasurer Sophomore Class Officers C. W. MAPLETHORPE President M. V. WHEELER Vice President H. D. THOMAS . Secretary JESSIE CORRELL . Treasurer 0. C. MORRISON . Delegate Freshman Class Officers ADY R. MCKEOWN President J. J. MILLS . Vice President AMY PETERSON . Secretary CELIA MORRIS . Treasurer 52 PECK McKEOWN THE DAILY BUZZARD PUBLISHED AT CLINIC EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY. VOLUME 13 NUMBER 23 THE DAILY BUZZ A ED ENTERED AT THE HOSPITAL AS A FIRST CLASS JOKE, SEPT. 20. 1907, UNDER THE SPECIAL ACT OF THE JUNIORS AND SENIORS. Editor-in-Cltief P. A. McHucn _Y KM .. - or JESSIE HUDSON Kilitor C. F. Kxox Cartoonist ' . EDGAR SMITH Faculty Reporter T. L. ROGERS Frat Editor L. J. HOFFMAN Short Stories SMUT PARKER Address all Communications to THE - DAILY - BUZZABD University Hospital, or J. F. McBRiDE. Business Manager A Great Musical Treat To be Given Soon We take great pleasure in announc- ing the great 1908 musieale to be given by the faculty of the Junior class. PROGRAM Fugue and Etude (staccato movement) Dr. Egdahl Vocal. " All I get (from Dr. Jepson) is Sympathy, " . . . Dr. Lord Harp Solo, " Romanza " . Dr. Chase Kraushaar and Variations. Dr. Albert Vocal Selections from the Royal Ch(i)ef, Dr. Preutiss Instrumental Impromptu (in a minor key.) Dr. Burge Vocal with Chorus " Speed Away. speed Away. " from Gospel Hymns. Dr. McCliutock SHE DID HER DUTY. AXD SURVIVES TO TELL THE STORY It was 2:00 o ' clock in the morning. Dr. Breene had just begun his duties as House Physician. A patient in the ward is in a very critical condition. The attending nurse rushes to the Doc- tor ' s door much excited and raps furiously. " What is it ? " says the Dr. just waking out of a pleasant dream of when he was a student. " Hurry! Dr.! Hurry! Mr. - - is in an awful condition. " pleads the nurse. " And have you done all you can? " inquired the Dr. " I have done what I always do. " ' ' And what do you always do? " " Report Dr.! Report! DR. MUELLER MAKES DIAGNOSIS Mr. Wenchel is calmly seated in the park west of the Hospital, slowly singing to himself his favorite hymn. " East Side. West Side. " Mr. Muel- ler after having spent a pleasant sum- mer vacation returns to school and finding his credits place him as a Jun- ior tries to demonstrate his advance. He sees Mr. Wenchel and of course be- ing much interested in the science of medicine walks over to the patient ' s side and attempts to diagnose the case. Mr. Wenchel pays no attention to him but continues singing. Mr. Mueller speaks but receives no reply. But not going to let the old man get the better of him in this way he says in a loud voice attracting the attention of every one in the park: " Say old man. have they any more crazy guys like you. around here? " Mr. Wenchel stops singing long enough to reply : ' ' Why. are you lone- some ? ' ' 53 THE DAILY BUZZARD LOCALS AND PERSONALS Dr. Chase has very confidentially told the Sophomore class that they, without exception, are the brightest class he has had the pleasure of teach- ing. Freshies take note of what you have coming next year. It is said " Tillie " Marcy has to tie his shoes to the bed post every night to keep them from running over to the Jefferson Street Nurses ' Home. Nurse (in a confidential tone) : " Mr. Crow, did you notice that the last baby didn ' t have all its toes on one foot? " After lecture, Mr. Crow hurried to the ward, when on inspection he dis- coveres to his chagrin that the baby had five toes on each foot. Since then Mr. Crow has not been so anxious to look up medical curiosities. The following conversation was ac- cidentally overheard in clinic the other day. Mr. Matthey speaking to Mr. Hoffman : ' ' Say Louie, do you ever study? " Mr. Hoffman: " Naw, I never think of studying. " Mr. Matthey (after some moments sleep) : " Say, Louie, does Bruggy ever study? " " Naw, he don ' t know what that means. ' ' Again after another nap. " Say, Louie, I never study either, we ' re three of a kind, ain ' t we. " Dr. Chase: " Mr. Wachenfeld, how would you guard yourself against con- taminated water? " Mr. Wachenfeld: " Why, I first would boil it, next I would filter it, and then I ' d drink coffee. " . OFFICIAL NOTICE The following persons will please re- port for operation before June 1, 1908 : Mr. Stoehr for removal of hair-lip. Report at Women ' s Ward. Mr. Cramblett lipoma case. Baby Ward. Mr. Bruckert removal of a tooth- pick from mouth. Eye Ward. Mr. Henneger removal of ciliated epithelium from lip. Nurses ' Home. Maud Ivans and Patsy Mann skin graft from Maud ' s face to top of Pat- sy ' s head. Baby Ward. T. L. Rogers removal of a section of brain for examination. Surgical Ward. Signed Dr. P. A. McHugh, Surgeon. Wm. Jepson. Assistant. Dr. Prentiss: " Mr. Kyper, what is the scapula . ' " Mr. Kyper: " It is a small bone in the back of the neck whose function it is to regulate the amount of work done bv the brain. ' Dr. Poore: " What is iodin.-. ' " Freshman: " It is a clear colorless liquid used to promote the growth of hair. " MR. WESTLY HAS EXPERIENCE. SCENE AT THE MERCHANTS Two ladies are patiently waiting Hirir turn to be served. Mr. Wcstly. after an evening of skating, comes hob- bling up to receive the order. " Have you frog legs? " said the elder of the two. Mr. Westly. very much confused : " No ma ? a ' m. I only have the rheu- matism. " 54 The Medics ' Game of Foot Ball The roar of the cold wind and the rattle of the sleet against the windows made the warmth of my cozy room all the more pleasant. A hard day had just ended and there was still a night of good, old-fashioned plugging ahead of me. But the temptation of a few moments rest was irresisti- ble amf I yielded. So I filled my briar with Bull Durham, pushed the open sler " back on the table to make room for my feet, and then leaned back in the big chair. As my mind drifted with the inevitable pipe dream ensuing, the wavering clouds of fragrant smoke formed pictures of happiness and of sadness, ,if success and defeat. Thoughts drifted with the blue haze from school to the gridiron and mingled strangely. But why not? The progress of our class in the profession of medicine certainly had been like a series of well fought foot- ball games. we were " bucking the line. " Now we were training for the last two contests : our Senior year and the State Board Examination. Then sleep closed my weary eyes and completed the illusion. We lined up for our initial practice one morning in September. 1905. and immediately the fight for positions began. Under the supervision of two piti- ss .-oiK-hes. Premise the Eastern star from " back East in New York. " with a record made " back east in his former college. " and McClintock of S. U. I., championship team, every man who made the squad was lucky. Workouts were arduous and skrimmages tierce, but trainers Poore and Fox kept a good line-up on our condition. With " Dad " Willcutt for captain we were ready for any team. We were scheduled for five games all against old and experienced play- -. confident in ultimately walking over us. The first four contests lead up to the final battle for state championship. When we trotted on the field for the first game, our eleven seemed pitifully weak compared with the array of our opponents. They were confident in memories of past victories, while our mettle was untried. Wachenfeld. an old man. sympathetically offered us the help of his past experience and coached us A little on the style of playing used by the rival team the previous year. N. -urology and Histology for ends were fast and must be stopped in their tracks. Physiology at guard played a heady, tricky game. But most of all was Old Anatomy at full back. He had held his position for years, playing a speedy same and gaining a reputation for slugging. With all this against us the first whistle found us a trifle shaky. But after the first scrimmage, a lust for victory came over us. plenty of " pep " instilled, confidence and we fought with a courage born of desperation. The end he last half gave us a victory but Old Anatomy had succeeded in inflicting permanent injuries on several men. laying them out for the rest of the season. The second frame of the series proved to be faster than the first, and the vice of new coaches such as Albert and Rock wood were secured. No effort was spared to bring forth the best eleven possible from the material offered. ngthened their line by running in Pathology at center and Physiological Chemistry at guard. They also ran in that man of stellar e. Materia Medica. When news of this man came to our camp. Chase imme- diately besran posting us on his playing by after supper signal practice. The game was on. both teams were fighting for every inch gained. The end of the first half had come and the second begun. So far we had held them Viut their weight was telling. Two men were laid off with " water on the knee. " and another with " Charley horse. " Old Anatomy was playing with old time viciousness hammering our line unmercifully. Pathology proved to be a whirl-wind. Physiological Chemistry caught us napping on his " I.euciau and 55 Tyrosin, " fake and broke through our line for a touch down. With this several of our men began to lose their ginger for things were looking blue. But luck- was with us. An old player from ( ) case her lots with ours. Nell ' s artistic signaling from the side lines gave new hope to our faltering ones and in the end won the game. Then loud Who ! Wah ! Wah ! rent the air and we were ready to meet any team in existence. Here several of our men accepted positions coaching and left us. With these two victories our reputation was made. We had proved our- selves. Coaches respected our ambitions and rival teams feared us. The next two games were comparatively easy sailing, but only straight hard work won them for us. Through constant training our team work had become highly developed and we made it a point of pride that no play should ever fail. During the last two preliminary contests the rival eleven held off consider- ably resting for the championship game. However several of the rival men de- veloped into stars. Surgery was a man who played a game similar to that of Anatomy but our experience with the latter served us well. At last the day of the big game and final came around. Far and near friends anxiously awaited results. We were trained to turn anxiety to determi- nation. This game must be ours. " Old Iowa sure must win, " else all the former hard earnest victories were as naught. The enemy were fully as deter- mined and their weight promised to give them an advantage over us. While we went into the game with the same old eleven, our rivals had the pick of all the men they had ever played. Worst of all our coaches had deserted us after the fourth game leaving us entirely dependent upon our own resources. Then the two elevens lined up on the gridiron. A magnificent team of picked men confronted us Old Anatomy captain and the benches were over- flowing with substitutes equally experienced. But superiority in training, not weight and number, was to decide the outcome. The sharp sound of the referee ' s whistle relieved the tension of inactivity and the ball sailed away from the kick off. As the two elevens met with a crash in the center of the field there came into my mind that old perplexing problem : If an irresistible force met an immovable body, what would be the result? After a few speedy plays at the first, the game settled down to a slow deliberate battle. One after another of the opposing team left the field giving his place to a fresh player, while we played on never losing a man. The first half dragged itself to a close and now the end of the second ap- proached. Victory or defeat would soon be in sight. On the bleachers perfect quiet reigned. We summoned the last of our " pep " and played with a nasty determination. Then came the fumble. For a moment the ball bounced from one man to another and then my arms mechanically closed around the pig skin. An open- ing offered itself and I darted through to an open field except for Old Anatomy guarding the goal. Could I get past him 1 All my energies were centered in this last effort get past him or lose the game " or lose or lose " rang in my ears. Old Anatomy hurled himself from a run in a flying tackle and " Say ' Stub ' are you ready for Van ' s quiz in the morning? " The heavy pillow thrown by the gentle hand of a kind room-mate had knocked me over backward. Only a dream! That senior year and state board examination were still before me. 56 OPERATING CLINIC AMPHITHEATRE LOOKING TP FROM OPERATING CLINIC i i Stung ' After a few preliminary circles " Dad " Willcutt stopped in the center of the skating rink floor to reconnoitre the chances for winning a fair partner. The ladies cast glances of admiration on his broad shoulders and handsome features that is all but one. This fair creature so immune to his attractions skated gracefully by herself. " Ah, " thought Willcutt, " there ' s my game. " So he whirled past her once or twice and then glided smoothly to her side and with arms extended, assumed, " Skate with me? " " It is not my custom to even talk with gentlemen not of my acquaintance, " the fair one answered and sailed on. " Dad " stood as one in a trance " Sold! Stung! " Then the thought of revenge was paramount. McHugh should try his luck. So Willcutt put " Mac " wise and the latter began his campaign. The lady had seated herself and " Mac " went through a few maneuvers before her chair seeking to impress her with his attainments in the art of roller skating. Then he glided boldly forward and demanded, " Ah! beg your pardon, but I would like very much to have you skate with me. " " Xo sir! I have never met you! " " Why, I am positive that we met the other night at Assembly. " " I ' ll have you understand that I don ' t attend Assembly, " she fumed, and when " Mac " gained courage to look again the lady had departed. Dick Sherman was next. He skated up to the side of the much sought after damsel and looking appealingly into her liquid eyes, murmured: " May I have the honor of skating with you? " This time she spoke more softly. " But I have never met you. " " 0 yes. you have don ' t you remember meeting me at the reception at Close Hall a couple of weeks ago? " She hesitated and fell. " Why maybe I did. " So holding her little hand in his the victor skated flauntingly past Willcutt and " Mac " amiably hiding their chagrin. 58 5 X P9 ft ' a z jj 3 w fe. o w C5 w _ - 9 CJ O5 b. J n z a z y 5 fe. o o b. O o w 5C E C en r; o c -c C 5 z es PI LITTLE THINGS ' Little microbes in the food, And little germs galore, Make the M. D. ' s wealthy, Make the patients poor. " 64 IOWA CITY MlTCHELLVILLE ALFRED JOHNSON BRADCATE Graduate of Humboldt College, la.; Still College of Osteopathy; Hahnemanniau Society. ARTHUK J. FAWCETT Hahnernannian Society; Phi Alpha Gamma. ERNEST O. McCLEARY Hahnemannian Society; Phi Alpha Gamma. JOHN T. ROSE TOLEDO Class President (3); Hahnemannian Society; Phi Alpha Gamma. ALMER M. AANES CLEEMONT St. Olaf College one year; Class President (2); Hahnemannian Society; Edda Society; Phi Alpha Gamma. CALVIN O. BREWSTER HAMPTON University of Wisconsin two years; Hahnemanuian Society. GEORGE C. KNOTT IOLA, ILL. Valparaiso, Ind., one year; Coe College B. A.; Class President (1); Hahnemannian Society; Interne Homeopathic Hospital FRANK H. FOLKINS CEDAR RAPIDS Hahnemannian Society; Student Assistant in Histology. HOWARD O. YOUNG ANAMOSA Hahnemannian Society; Nurses Training School. Alpha Gamma; Interne Homeopathic Hospital. BESS L. STOCKWELL BELLE PLAINE 66 RAYMOND E. PECK. M. D. We take pleasure in presenting the above halftone of Dr. Raymond E. Peck of Davenport, who succeeds Dr. Johnson to the chair of Theory and Practice and Clinical Medicine. Dr. Peck has been in active general practice for ten years, and he thus comes to us with experience, and has already demonstrated his ability to fill the position to which he has been elected. He graduated from the college of Homeopathic Medicine of Iowa in 1897, and was made House Surgeon in the Homeopathic Hospital at the University of Iowa for the school year 1897-1898. He was next chosen as an assistant to the chair of Surgery of the Homeopathic Medical College in 1899, which posi- tion he held for five years. Lastly, he was elected to the position which he now fills. Dr. Peck is an active member in a number of the leading medical societies of this state and other states. He was instrumental in founding the Phi Kappa Tau. a Homeopathic fraternity among students in the colleges of Iowa and Minnesota, later absorbed by the Phi Alpha Gamma. We are glad to welcome Dr. Peck back to his alma mater. 67 AN ELEGY The earth with gloom is overcast, Dark clouds of sorrow like a pall, Enshroud our school, our minds, our all, As from the winter ' s stinging blast. The blinding tears spring to our eyes : Our throats are filled with choking sobs; And in our bleeding hearts there throbs A prayer that to high Heaven flies. Our faculty, so strong, so brave, So ready with kind helping hands Have passed beyond to fairer lands, And left us grieving o ' er their graves. By water ' s still on Jordan ' s shore, Their sweet attenuated souls With Hahnemann in glory stroll; And praise his name forever-more. At Beck ' er call they ' re at his side. His wondrous potencies they try Upon winged angels in the sky; As there they have a Royal guide. They Hazard not to stroll alone, Down near St. Peter ' s Golden Gate; For he with Beatled brow doth state : One act they did he can ' t condone. But loud the herald angel cries, " Let not the grewsome tale be told. " Their names above are now enrolled, So think of homes and family ties. Judge not, but speak of peace, good will. Mourn not, all things are for the best. Their weary souls are now at rest. With all their faults we love them still. Some Things Personal GEORGE C. KNOTT, alias -woman hater, is a descendant of a long line of honorable ancestors. His father wanted him to become a missionary and his mother wished him to be a sailor, but George entertained some plans of his own and thus went into other fields. When a mere boy he developed a liking for the sciences and directed his thoughts and attention along that line. He has lately been engaged in special research work in Zoology, and as a result of his most diligent work he is re- joicing over the discovery of the species of Fratzke. He has long been suspected of matrimonial designs, and it has been rumored that he once planned to elope, but missed his happy Miss by the un- timely break of the fire escape. However, he has recently taken the vow of celibacy and is now serving a term in a monastery. ALFRED JOHNSON, doctor of osteopathy. Embryo M. D., and otherwise a student made his debut into this world at a time not recorded, but probably it was not earlier than 1859. nor later than 1890. As a boy he was the idol of his parents, the pride of his school teachers, and the wonder of his schoolmates. He was a bright boy in school and espe- cially did he excel in mathematics. He took a course in Osteopathy at Still College. Des Momes, but realizing that to make a success in a professional way he must study Homeopathy, he came to S. U. I. in the fall of ' 05. Dr. Johnson has already made a reputation among his contemporaries as a specialist on ' ' MOONSHINE " , and we predict for him a very successful career. ERNEST OTIS M ?CLEARY " Mai-. " was born at Mitchellville. Iowa, ages and ages ago. From the first he lived on herbs and dried roots, and thus gained an accurate knowledge of the vegetable remedies. Here at Iowa he has gained some little information concerning the metals, but refuses to have anything to do with silver unless it is " Sterling. " He appears to enjoy this variety very much indeed. We hereby warn all doctors to keep out of the path of " Mac. " If any reasons or particulars are desired, call on Dr. Brewster. He will tell you that our Mitchellville friend is " Little but Oh, my! " JOHN T. ROSE. Johnny Rose started as a little green sprout on his father ' s farm near Toledo. la. He was well taken care of. given plenty of sunshine and nourish- ment, and thus the baby plant developed into a most promising young Rose. Nature looked upon him with pride and resolved to plant him in a better clime. Hence, as Johnny tells it. he was pulled up by the roots and thrust into 69 the Homeopathic garden of the State University of Iowa. Here he is bloom- ing nicely, and has succeeded thus far without being plucked by Drs. Prentiss, McClintock, and others. And now that his beauty has attracted the attention of the nurses, he will be cared for on all frosty nights, so that he may be picked to help adorn some future wedding. Johnny is an " Albright " Bose. AETHUR J. FAWCETT, " Dad, " " the childless father of his class, " grew some- where in the states in a manner similar to that of a mushroom. At first sight your attention will be drawn to this gentleman as it is to a tall church steeple that towers above all of its companions and may be seen at night by the light at its top. Mr. Fawcett is a " hustler " in a social way. and believes in getting out the best there is in an individual. Especially is this true in his relation with his professors. Oft ' times the professor will leave out the most essential point in his lecture; however the thought is not lost, but is always brought out by the timely questions of Fawcett. In this way the Dr. is of great service to the class as a whole and to humanity in general. " Dad " is always ready with helping hands when his services are needed, and is most subservient to his duties at home as well as abroad. We regret very much that time and space limits this biography, but hope to present soon his autobiography, consisting of five large volumes, which will be a great benefit to humanity. FRANK H. FOLKINS was born at Center Point, Iowa, in 1885. Frank grew very fast and attained such a physique that he looks down on most of his classmates. This however is overlooked by his associates. During his youth Folkins was a very pious, intelligent, and well behaved lad, and was unquestionably brought tip in the way all children should go. Very early in life he became desirous to become a minister of the Gospel, but on account of the merry twinkle in his eye, and the fact that he was growing to be such a flirt with the fair sex, his family adviser deemed that he should take a course in medicine instead. This it was thought would do Frank a great deal of good. As a result, during the past three years he has developed a gentle, kind, yet shrewd and commanding disposition, and we can only predict for him a most successful career as a physician. ALMER MELVIN AANES was born on a farm near Clermont, la. Not being content to follow the vocation of a " Tiller of the soil, ' ' he entered the Clermont High School from w T hich he was graduated with high honors. The following year he attended St. Olaf College at Northfield, Minn., but deciding to become a " dispenser of little pills, " entered S. U. I. in the fall of ' 05. Although he has won the friendship of all his classmates and others he is a source of fear to the " dents, " whom he assists in bacteriology. Aanes is first in the alphabet, one of the first in his class, and one of the first in the hearts of his classmates. 70 CALVIN O. BREW TER is one of the ninth generation since grandfather Brew- ster. who came over with the Pilgrims in the Mayflower. This curly haired lad first beamed upon this world on a homestead on the frontier near Ada. Kansas, in 1881. At an early age he came to Sheffield, la., where he attended school. Here he learned that hard work is the secret of all success. With the ambition of becoming an Agricola he attended the Univer- sity of Wisconsin two years. But after leaving this school his ambition waned, and .he followed the painter ' s trade for a few years. Dame Fortune finally favored him and brought him to us in ' 05. ' Brews. ' ' is the jolliest man in the class. His smile is as loud as some men ' s laugh. " With no affinity for the ladies, he spends his time not at Charley ' s, but in the pursuit of knowledge of highly potenized drugs. He is a firm believer in the Gospel as well as in the higher attenuations of a drug. HOWARD 0. YOUNG. This illustrious student, the collector of the above sketches, was born somewhere in the early 80 ' s on a farm near Anamosa, la. There he lived, thrived and grew up with the rest of the live stock. After a few years spent in the country school he so far surpassed all of his teachers that his parents were obliged to send him to the " Anamosa High School " where, after a brilliant career, he graduated with high honors. After recuperating his lagging energies by the judicious manipulation of the impedimenta of the farm he strode forth to carve a career, as a distributor of wisdom, to our young American heathen. But desiring a field of action where he could reach humanity with a strong and healing hand, he cried. " I will hitch my wagon to a star, " and he at once attached it to Homeopathy. " Love is an intoxication, and marriage is delirium tremens. " A. J.. the " vVornan Hater. " Oh Mabel! Thou the loveliest Of all the human race; The sweetest joy I have on earth Is gazing on thy face. " Note He ' s no star gazer. 71 o - a U OJ X ti - VPHRI ti ti S 35 : o , = " 1 a h S u o CO Z Z w Z B 9 c .S 3 C O ; l$kt 1C o O Hahnemannian Society OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER Pr(sifhnt. H. E. DICE Secretary, H. O. YOUNG Treasiiffr. E THER ALBRIGHT SECOND SEMESTER . FULTON MASSOX Secretary, ELLEN STERLING Treasurer, J. T. ROSE SENIORS MILO BRUSH H. E. DICE CLAUDE POWER JOE BYWATER HARVEY McCALL CHARLES MANAHAN CYRIL CRON FULTON MASSOX J. G. SARGENT JUNIOB8 ALMER AAXES FRANK FOLKIXS E. O. MCC ' LEAKY CALVIN BREWSTEE ALFRED JOHNSOX JOHN ROSE ARTHUB FAWCETT GEORGE KXOTT HOWARD YOUXG SOPHOMORE ROY BECKER M. H. TOLLMAN H. R. GROSS JULIAN JOHNSTON T. A. WILLIS T. L. DEWEES C. M. HAZARD CHARLES CROX WILLIAM HIXES PAUL ALLEX FBESHMEX FRANCIS A. BARBER YELASTA DRAH J. M. PATTERSON C. W. TABER G. G. BICKLEY J. E. EDGIXGTOX E. H. Ross V. H. WEST H. W. CLARKE L. GLOVER J. J. SYBENGA CLIFFORD YOUXG NURSES SEXIORS E-THER M. ALBRIGHT MABEL HECKMAX JOSEPHIXE KELLER ELLEN E. STERLIXG MAUDE W. FRATZKE ELIZABETH A. HERSHIRE EVA A. PARSOXS CECILE WORKMAX BESS L. STOCKWELL JULIA CHERXY FRESHMEX AGNES COFFELT MILDRED GRANT MYRTLE McC ' AFFE STELLA PALMER 73 Senior Class Officers H. E. DICE C. A. POWERS C. A. MANAHAN President Secretary Delegate Junior Class Officers J. T. KOSE . H. 0. YOUNG A. JOHNSON F. H. FOLKINS A. J. FAWCETT President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Delegate Sophomore Class Officers J. P. M. JOHNSON President C. F. CRON . . . " . . Vice President F. L. DEWEES . . . Secretary and Treasurer T. A. WILLIS Delegate Freshman Class Officers F. A. BARBER G. G. BICKLEY VELASTA H. DRAHOS W. H. WEST President Vice President Secretory Treasurer 74 FORD L. BYERS WILLIAM E. MOXLEY, 9. JAMES W. McGUIRE, OWEN M. CRAWFORD JONATHAN G. E. HINKLE JOHN DONAHUE DEDE E. MUDGETT HARRY C. MEYERS, fi JOSEPH R. ALBRIGHT GRUNDY CENTER KALOXA SHERMAN U. SLEICHTKR 76 r WILLIAM F. MORAYEK FEED W. HEIXY STEELIXG, COLO. JESSE P. IRISH HAEOLDE C. BYERS RUFUS P. BESHEABS ST. JOE, Mo. LEON G. PHILLIPS CHICAGO, ILL. GEORGE L. RICE, HENRY J. ALTFILISCH, FRAXK A. TOWXE JOHN K. DONALDSON EARL II. FORD HAROLD .T. NICHOLS WEST LIBERTY JOHN T. HOAR EMEEY J. SCHMITZ EDWARD W. RUEPPEL ROBERT M. FIGG PEED A. NASH IOWA CITY NICHOLS MARSHALLTOWN THOMAS C. NICHOLS ELBOW LAKE, MINN HERBERT F. O ' CONNOR ARMOUR, S. D. PETEE A. EEENISSE 78 CHAELES A. KELLEY ALBERT G. McKEOWX ALEX. MOBTON WALTEB C. HEEKS. Q FRANK B. WHIXEBY. 1 A E MAKSHALLTOWN ABRAHAM J. GBEIXEB HABOLD A. Mc VILLIAMS JOHN I BABBICK LAUBEXCE A. GATES MAttRT.lt BOCK CLABENCE :. SANGSTON HARRY G. BOLKS CEDAR RAPIDS BLOOMFIELD, NEB. JAMES E. SHELLEDY WILLARD V. ROBERTS GEORGE W. HAGEMAN, A. B WILLIAM F. GIGRAY MORSE A. GATES ROY R. DEKRUIF CLIFFORD ( ' ,. BUTTERFIELD GEORGK ].. I ' .AMMKKT ERNEST O. DIETRICH 80 Reminiscences It was on a bright September morning in 1906 that we first assembled. after having broken the strong ties of association which had so long kept us in the straight and narrow path. Only for the great cause of acquiring a broad and liberal education, by which we might contribute something to the elevation of society, or for the cause of our country could we be induced to leave our previous environment of happiness to enter the strenuous life of the student, so full of toilsome duties. But now the ties of home were severed, and after each of us had filed up to the old Capitol building, and spent our first $35.00. we assembled in what we afterwards found to be the amphitheatre of the anatomy building, where we waited with patience to see what came next. Many shy glances were cast about the room to see how the other candidates for dentistry looked. Moxley stared at McGuire as much as to say I wonder if I will like you when I get ac- quainted with you. Guy Horton looked Figg square in the face, and con- sciously reflected in his mind. " I wonder if he isn ' t a sport, and if he is I be- lieve I could make his frat. " One freshman shyly remarked to another who sat near by. " it seems funny that that old guy. (indicating Hageman who was seated by Miss Mudget would bring his daughter up here. " Other winsome reflections passed through our minds as we expectantly waited. Presently Dr. Prentiss entered with his usual " godo monin gemn " which did not indicate that he took us as such, but only as a matter of custom he extended this greeting. After cordially accepting us as the freshman dental class, and giving us a few words of witty greeting he dismissed us until the following Monday. Xow our troubles were at high tide for classes were hard to find, and every time one of us made a mistake and went into the wrong classroom we were almost seared ba ck to the farm. Time passed on uneventfully until the horrors of the bone teeth were re- vealed to us. From then on we felt that we had a true friend in the person of " Tubby " for he took such a personal interest in our future welfare that he never passed a tooth when he thought we could possibly learn any more by making another. After we had graduated in the art of sculpturing we agaiii took up our books to study the science of medicine with new zeal. Our class as freshmen established a reputation for being witty, for it seemed that the junior class laughed at everything we did. Music in our class was contraindicated for every time singing was attempted various incompatibilities made themselves manifest, with a disastrous result. Vacation came and we separated to go to our respective homes where stronger bonds of friendship were made as a result of our long period of ab- sence ; but when the time had again come that we should take our leave from the parental roof, and bid our friends goodbye, it was not with the feeling of regret that accompanied the same ceremonies just a year before. On getting back to the old college town we had the pleasure of meeting our 6 81 old classmates, with the exception of a few industrious ones who were too busy to come back on account of business obligations. It was now that we began to feel that we were real business men, for our parents had thoughtfully provided us with a small sack of money. First we registered and then took the rest of our cash down to the dental depot and exchanged it for a small exhibit of instruments. The work of preparing ideal cavities, and filling them was the first task undertaken. This was a tedious job for our burs jumped promiscuously from tooth to tooth making large unsightly marks in the highly polished surfaces of our masterpieces of sculpture work. Time went quickly on until one bright October morning differences arose between the members of the class as to whether we should go to Dr. Egdahl ' s quiz or whether we should go for a pleasant morning ' s walk. This resulted in the majority of the class getting together and parading the ones who chose to attend the bugology quiz for two hours with tin cans tied to them, after which they were each conducted to a cold water bath. As a result the class was reunited, and such differences never arose again. After the bone teeth were finished we had time to glance over into the freshman laboratory, and to congratulate ourselves that we were never as green as they. The semester exams came, and as we were all quite proficient in the art, we rode our ponies through this difficulty, and finished up the semester with creditable marks. It was about examination time that ' the freshmen medics so intruded upon our personal rights that we were forced to forget for the time that we were upperclassmen, and engage in a favorite sport of underclassmen, which re- sulted in the removal of about half the seats from the medical amphitheatre. The rest of the year was characterized with uneventfulness except occa- sionally some one would make a recitation, or in more extreme cases one of the juniors would get a patient. 82 The Old Battered Bucket How dear to our hearts are the scenes of our school days. When sips of Erlanger present them to view. The college, the campus, the bright, sunny springdays. And oh the old chums that sipped oft of the brew. The wide spreading clinic, the boys that stuck by it, The profs, and those quizzes where students all fell, The sight of old Kliny. and oh how we hate it Compared with the bucket of which none will tell. The old tinny bucket, the battered old bucket. The dirty old bucket in which brew often fell. The foam covered vessel we hailed as a treasure. And oft in the evening, when come from our class, " We found it the source of our exquisite pleasure, To drink from the bucket, and not from the glass. How ardent we seized it, our eyes they were glowing, And down to the brewery we hurried pell-mell. Then soon with the liquid of amber o ' erflowing. And dripping with coolness, our thirst it would quell. The old tinny bucket, the battered old bucket. The dirty old bucket in which brew often fell. How sweet from the old tinny brims to receive it. As poised on the curb, we would stop to partake. Not a study or duty could tempt us to leave it, When empty, then back to the brewery we ' d make. And now far removed from the bucket and brewery. A tear of regret does intrusively swell, As shame seems to spurn when we glance at our diary, A sigh of remorse is all we can telL The old tinny bucket, the battered old bucket. In fact the slop bucket, with that horrid old smell. K. M. GRINDS FROM THE BUR Greiner. Born a little too late for good development. H. C. Byers. The mythological Byers. H. J. Nichols. An object lesson in economy. Meyers. If I could only win an (I). De Kruif. Not music but noise. Donahue. " I don ' t care it aint fair. " F. L. Byers. " Did he call on me this morning? " Hageman. " Mac, that water is chilly! " Hoar. (Never known to cut a class). " Doctor, the class went out and left me all alone. " Morton. " Have you got a match? " Butterfield. " My bronc bucked in the bacteriology exam. " Nash. " I guess I ' ll go home Friday night. " Donaldson. " If you can ' t talk, make signs. " Sangston. A National (hall) favorite. Rice. Her name is Helen, her hair is light. She is a freshie. and his heart ' s delight. Hinkle. " Hinkle ' s here. " Crawford. The whole works? Sleichter. It ' s miserable nonsense, if not a crime, To hang around a woman all the time. Shelledy. Egdahl ' s comedian. Dede. Unmarried, and single. A joke. Altfilisch. Dealer in files for freshmen. Eernisse. Tedious as a tired horse. McWilliams. Out on furlough. Heers. A comedy in two acts entitled my inlay outfit. Albright. Oh Lord be merciful unto me ! Gigray. Wooed and won. O ' Connor. He hath a lean and hungry look. T. C. Nichols. A bold bad man. Roberts. Give me the " rollin ' s. " 84 JUNIOR CALENDAR Sept. 12. Seven juniors hit town. Sept. 17. Juniors begin registering. Sept. 23. Dents assemble. Recite dent yell, songs, etc. Sept. 24. Quivering freshie entertains juniors in room 18 with a jig dance. Sept. 25. More juniors arrive. Sept. 27. Oudkirk leaves for Denver, after removing seven con- ditions with Iowa faculty. Oct. 1. Hinkle demonstrates physiology to " Kliny. " Oct. 5. Class singing led by Dietrich i ' Mariech . Oct. 7. Chase springs joke number 3 in class 10. Oct. 8. ' ' Fat ' ' falls in love with ' ' Dede. ' ' Oct. 15. Pugilist Me Williams fells egotistical Medic. Juniors have parade after which a ducking bee is held. Oct. 20. Hinkle disputes " Kliny " second time. Nov. 21. John Donaldson spends evening trying to entertain deaf and dumb girl. Nov. 25. Beers gets sporty and goes to the nickledom. Nov. 27. " Kliny " tells fish story hit of the season . Xov. 30. All juniors registered but Pat. Dec. 10. J. T. Me. demonstrates that frog muscle responds when the word " frog " is spoken. Dec. 15. Juniors throw fresh medics and part of the furniture out of the medical amphitheatre. Xov. IS. Flunk day. Xov. 19. Flunk day Xo. 2. Xov. 20. Rest after flunking. Dec. 15. Unger goes back to the farm. Jan. 10. Rumor gets out that Fat has accepted a position in chair of anatomy at Harvard. Later. Rumor denied (?) Jan. 15. Figg made a recitation. Jan. 19. H. C. Byers present at physiology quiz. Jan. 20. Me. takes a ride on a pole in the bacteriology lab. Jan. 25. Moxley passes Materia Mediea after 5th examination. Feb. 20. Juniors watch mail for news from the registrar. March S. Eernisse buys a box for his hat. April 1. Kelley gets a patient. Sleichter (after Kliny has just finished a long and strenuous explanation of the functions of the external rectus muscle) : " Marvelous, Mar-vel-ous. " Dr. Egdahl: " Mr. Hurley make a drawing of a petre dish on the board. " Long silence. Dr. Egdahl: " Is Mr. Hurley present? " Mr. Hurley: " Aw, I couldn ' t. " It is said that Dutch Altifilisch tried to work a skin game on the freshies claiming that the price on files had advanced 7c each since last year. Is Dad demonstrating pathology this year or just taking a post graduate course ? During a hot practice in the gym at the beginning of the base ball season Hinkle checked his porcelain arm and will be unable to play with the Cubs this season. Judge Donahue looks into Altfilisch ' s mouth and remarks, " Oh! you have one of those little cuspules on the east side of your tooth haven ' t you ? ' ' Hinkle: " Dock, will you come and see if I have this hole bored deep enough? " Dr. Volland: " No, I ' m demonstrating Dentistry. We ' re not on the farm now, Hinkle. " Did you hear Jimmie Graham ' s new idea? Senior Class Officers HARRY TEEGE JOHX KNAPP JOHX DEXZLEK TI. I ' . S.MEAD President Vice President Secretary Delegate Junior Class Officers T. C. NICHOLS . President M. A. GATES . Secretary DEDE ELLA MTDGETT Vice Presidi it I J. BARRICK . Delegate . Freshman Class Officers FLETCHER H. HARROLD .... President P. A. EDWARDS ' Vice President R. B. ALLENDER Secretary Miss STALLY . . . ... . Treasurer 86 EB 00 i n c - c - X h z a a u. o a ' ' h a o 02 C D cn CJ MCDONALD c. DILLEY Secretary and Treasurer of Class. I. A. ANDEBSON SALEM W. KOUBEY WILLIAM DOLASH Komenian Society. O. C. BOSHABT JAMES E. BOOGE HABRIETT M. HABDEN DALLAS H. WICK, X Class President. NEW HARTFORD OSCAB L. BOTH WAYLAND BURLIXGTON FBANK A. BONEB, ATA Vice President of Class. 90 M. F. COUXTZ Member Hawkeye Board. PERRY S. AYAXAMAKEB. Cooper Medical College (1). HORACE B. BROOKS EARL V. YILMARTH, X RUSSELL W. STOVER HARRISOX H. GIBBS Member Hawkeye Board. E. SCHEXKEXBERGER - ii Dakota Club. ALVIX H. KOHL, J X E. J. ERI KSc iX PH. SIPFLE WOODLAND HOPE, IDAHO PIERSOK MASSILLON IOWA CITT FLOWS SCOTLAND, S. D. MECHAXICSVILLE STAXTOK EDWARDSYILLE, 91 J. KEA MORFOED J. EABL KIBE XEE H. ANDRE O. A. DENTLINGER JOHN J. THILL HUMESTOX ROCKFORD MECHAXICSVILLE ARCADIA POSTVILLE MAXILLA JUDD E. PACKARD, 2 X Class Representative. GEORGE O. CALDWELL Fisk University (A. B.) COLUMBIA, Mo. SETH A. BERGER ST. JULIEX DRAYTOX Fisk University (A. B. 1906) O. J. BEUCHER 92 .TERRY ALBERT PIERCE. - A E. ! X DENVER, COLO. University of Denver 2 years; Member Hawkeye Board. ' nior Class Officers D. W. WICK F. A. BOXER MCDOXALD DlELY J. E. PACKARD President . Vice President Secrttary-Treasurir Delegate Junior Class Officers F. P. HOLMAX G. A. Duxx W. B. CASEY J. M. BLUDEX 93 President Vice President Secretary Delegate DEAN TEETERS The College of Pharmacy was founded twenty-three years ago, and began work in the old medical building which was burned in 1901. Since 1892 the college has shared the use of the chemical building which cost about fifty thousand dollars and is known as the Hall of Pharmacy and Chemistry. The building plans for the future include a Hall of Pharmacy to be located in the medical quadrangle. The growth of the college has been steady and the faculty has always maintained a high grade of scholarship. The college holds membership in the Conference of Pharmaceutical Faculties of the American Pharmaceutical Association and has been placed in the first class by the New " York Educational Board. That high educational standards will win out has been admirably proven at the Uni- versity in the quality and character of its students. The young man of good attainments seeking a professional course will plan to take his work where he is surrounded by students of good quality and high ideals. The present Junior Class is one of the largest and most earnest and enthusiastic in the history of the college. A spirit of good fellowship and a willingness to do good honest ' hard work has been ever with us. A few failed to " catch the stride " and have dropped by the wayside but this has only stimulated us to better effort. The first faculty of the college consisted of Josiah L. Pickard, President of the University, Gustavus Hinrichs, Professor of Chemistry, Dr. C. M. Hobby, Professor of Materia Medica, and Emil L. Boerner, Professor of Pharmacy and Dean of the faculty. The present faculty consists of sixteen professors and instructors with Wilber J. Teeters, who has been active in advancing the standards of Pharmacy in Iowa, as Dean of the faculty. 94 HEART STIMULANTS Prof. Teeters: " Dilly! " Dilly (just waking) : " What was the question? " Prof. T.: " I haven ' t asked it yet. " Prof. T. (during examination) : " Mr. Packard, do the questions puzzle yon ' ! ' ' Packard: " No. it ' s the answers that bother me. " Prof. T. : " Name an active principle of Aloes. ' ' Brooks : ' ' Monkey -skins. ' ' Boner (while making suppositories) : " How many of these are a dose. anyway? " Dr. C. : " What do you know of the microbe family! " Bright Student: " My parents always taught me not to gossip about other people ' s family affairs. " Prof. T. : " Dr. Chase wishes me to announce that he is sick and can not meet the physiology class. " Class: ' " Fine ' ! " Brooks: " Gee. isn ' t it remarkable how much distilled water Pierce needs when Miss Turney is working in the distillation lab. " Dean T. (to class) : " Why is Compound Svrup of Squill called ' Hive Syrup? " Kourey: " It was named after ' Coxey ' s Army. ' ' Dolash (first day) : " How do you get this to run through the filter? Guess I ' ll punch a hole through it. " Lonergan: " I don ' t know where I am going, but I ' m on my way. " Prof. Shimek (in botany): " What are proteids? " Student : ' ' They are non-nitrogenous materials formed from starch. ' ' Prof. S. : " Your answer is right with the exception of two things. Proteids are nitrogenous and are not formed from starch. Prof. P. (in chemistry lab. quiz.) : " Mr. Anderson, you may sit over here in the corner by yourself. " Unknown Lady (to a friend, as Anderson and Sipfle passed down the street) : " Hasn ' t that gentleman a nice little boy? " Prof. P. (the Harvard tumbler) : " Dean. I had an ' idear ' of teaching the Juniors ' tumbling. ' but I find they can " fall down ' in chemistry examina- tions without any training. " Kibe (in chemistry lab.) : " Would you call this a ' participate? ' " 95 TESTS FOR IDENTITY- Anderson (Andy) : Hot air; athlete (not yet). Andre (Leisure) : Beauty. Bergren (U. S. P.) : Voice once heard, never forgotten. Boner (Bony) : Not old enough to have any. Booge (Bug) : Confidence, knocker. Boshart (Boss) : Sleeping. Boesher (Beaker) : Breaking apparatus. Brooks (Curly) : Lectures on prohibition. Caldwell (Mizoo) : Affinity for H 2 S CM Coontz (Maj.) : Too numerous to mention. Dilly (Donnie) : Liking for gentler sex. Dolash (Doleful) : Such a laugh. Drayton (Snutes) : Studiousness. Ericson (Col.) : Spectacles. Gibbs (Gobbler) : None of importance. Hardin (Melinda) : Good looks ; shyness. Kibe (Immiscible) : Chewing gum. Kohl (Bituminous) : The whistle. Kourey (Coxey) : Mania for wandering. Morford (Morpheus) : Military bearing. Packard (Packy) : Ability to ask questions. Roth (Red) : Don ' t need any. Schenkenberger (Happy) : Killing time. Sipfle (Flea) : Large size. Stover (Grub): Debating; auctioneering. Wanumaker (Cheyenne) : Hard to find. Wick (Wicked) : That grin. Wilmarth (Willing) : Piety. 96 We Wonder From whom Dilley gets letters marked " Postage Due. " How Kourey likes the idea of wandering around in the laboratories in the basement. What Schenkenberger wanted with " burnt sugar. " What " Kangaroo effect " means. Where an " Anderson Desiccator " can be purchased. How successful Stover was in filtering his " Rosin Cerate. " Who can define " yellow. " Why Sipfle grows so fast. What causes Boshart to go to sleep in class. What relation Col. Eriksson bears to the explorer, Leif Ericson. Why Kohl ' s father came to Iowa City. Some say it was to see Alvin. but Dean Teeters says it was to see Alvin ' s " Dearie. " What brand of " Hair Tonic " Brooks uses. Who did their " preliminaries " is chemistry laboratory. How many " Flunks " were handed out to Junior " Pharmaceuts. " 97 How the Chemist Would Say It When Mary tried to light her lamp It would not burn, and so She sought the drug store, for to buy (C 2 H fl ) H 0. What cruel fate may be in wait For us, none can foretell, And on the very steps, she met An old NaCl. Who at the sight of her, exclaimed: " O ' er many a stormy sea, . ' Tis destiny that to your side My footsteps have Pb. Sail with me for the voyage of life My second mate you ' ll be. " " 0, sir, " she said and hung her head " This is so ppt! Of course I have been wooed before By scores of gentlemen, But what I ' m looking for, is one With plenty of Sn. " The sailor laughed a mocking laugh: " 0, grasping jade, adieu! " He cried and fled: " You won ' t want me I ' ve nothing but Au. " O, what was life to Mary, then? She rushed into the store And asked to have her bottle filled With H 2 S0 4 . D. J. 98 C. A. MOON, 2 N Engineering Society. JOHN A. BECKEE Engineering Society. IOWA CITY IOWA CITY HENEY DEAN Engineering Society. WM. H. DESSEL, ATA 2 T; Die Germania; Engineering Society. SHIELEY S. HOVEY Class President (3). 0. T. NELSON Engineering Society; 1st Lieutenant Co. B. M. W. SAMPLE, 2 T Engineering Society. C. L. WHITE Engineering Society; Class President (1); Transit Board (3). BUFFALO CENTER FAIRFIELD FEED KEENZ, 2 T Engineering Society ; Hyperion. THEODOEE EICKSHEE Parsons College; Captain Engineering Basketball Team. WOODBINE Engineering Society: Band (1) (2). JULIAX VALLABTA SAX ISIDRO, XCEVA ECUA, P. I. 8 Vincent College; Engineering Society. LUIS FRANCISCO BATA.VGAS, BATAXGAS PROVIXCE, P. I. Xewman: Engineering Society. J. E. WRIGHT PLATO Engineering Society. E. J. H. WAGXER VIXTOX Egineering Society; Philomathian. C. A. KUTCHEB IowA Crrr CHAS. M. SECREST DOWNEY Engineering Society. SOTERO BALUYUT SAX FEBKAXDO, PAMPASGO, P. I. Engineering Society; Santa Ana High School. H. P. PHELPS. 1 T IowA CrrY Z :agathian; Engineering Society; Hyperion. L. F. MILLER. 2 T OXFORD Hyperion; Class Delegate (3). J. Q. ADAMS, 2 T CENTERVILLE Department Manager 1909 Hawkeye; Class President (2); Band (1) (2) (3); Engineering Society. VEENE PLUM EC-SWELL C. PUCKETT, 2 T Engineering Society; Eeaders Club. E. P. G. HALBFASS Band (1) (2) (3). J. D. HALLECK Sophomore Track (1901). PETEE SCHULTE MA.BY L. GEAY CHAS. WILSON Engineering Society. J. P. DOLMAGE F. E. SMITH, K 2 Engineering Society. SHELBY IOWA CITY LA PORTE CITY NEW YORK CITY NORWAY Sioux FALLS, S. D. LONDON, ENGLAND IOWA CITY COUNCIL BLUFFS 102 MEXICO CITY, MEXICO ERNESTO J. AGUILAR, 2 Y 2nd Lieutenant Co. B (1). MABSHALLTOWN NEWTON GEO. L. FORBEY R. McMURRAY H. K. GRIFFIN IowA Irving; Engineering Society; Department Editor 1909 Hawkeye GEO. MOCHA H. O. STRAWS W. J. SCHINDHELM Engineering Society; Newman. TOKTO, JAPAN TEI-ICHIRO WATANABE WNI. HEIXZ T. E. EVANS. ATA DEAN RAYMOND 101 Oarlrs iHagnroan DECEMBER 1, 1858 NOVEMBER 14, IJHjT With the passing of Charles Scott Magowan, the University and city as a whole mourned. But on this page, in the record of the things that have affected most the thoughts, hopes. and lives of the members of the Engineering College; we, the faculty and students, want to interject a word of remembrance for the man who made us feel that our interests were his own. He took the degree of C. E. from S. " C. I. in 1884, and in 1886 returned to his alma mater with the title of " Assistant Professor of En- gineering. " In 1894 his title was changed to " A istant Professor of Civil Engineering, " and in 1903 he was made Professor and head of the department of Municipal and Sanitary En- gineering. Such, in brief, is the University record of Professor Magowan. But to us, whose lives have been touched by his magnanimous disposi- tion. there is much which cannot be written. As long as the records of this book shall remind us of Iowa City and our University, they must inevitably link with them a sober thought of the man. the Professor, we respected and loved Magowan. 105 U O C 2 O z w z O z w II s s. 1 K i 106 General Engineering Society OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER President, H. G. VOLLMEK Vice President. RALPH C. PCCKETT Secretary, H. G. MILLER SECOND SEMESTER President, E. C. HARTLEY Tice President, J. Q. ADAMS Secretary, F. E. TuKHJOUrr MEMBERS A. J. BANTA H. J. BAUM I. A. BURKHEIMER B. G. BRADLEY A. E. CLEARMAX F. R. LToAE E. C. HARTLEY J. E. XEGUS H. L. PHELPS J. B. SAYLOR F. THOMAS H. G. YOLLMER A. W. CARLSON H. H. CARL A. L. GOETZ H. L. OGG J. SCHERNER R. C. PCCKETT J. Q. ADAMS W. H. DESSEL L. FRAXCISCO F. D. KREXZ H. P. PHELPS L. V. PHELPS R. C. PUCKETT F. R. SMITH C. L. WHITE I. E. HOUK CHAS. WILSOK F. C. YOUXG S. S. HOVEY H. K. GRUTIX H. O. STBAWX P. SCHTLTE E. J. H. WAGXEE R. AIKTXS O. E. BRAIXERD C. E. DOWNING F. L. DISEREXS E. J. ERIKSSON. A. L. FISCHER J. E. GRIFFITH C. F. LONGERBEAM E. B. ALCORN L. V. BUTTEBWOBTH J. C. COONROD P. K. DE TOE O. L. JOHNSON L. D. MADOLE H. G. MILLER E. H. RANDALL F. E. TUNNICLTFF H. E. MILLEB H. " W. PAUL W. L. SCHVTOB 107 o z D M o z a: a a z H-t o z ALTERNATING CURRENTS Mr. Bieglfr: " Mr. Hoar, in what direction are the lines of force arounJ this conductor when an electric current flows through it? " Mr. Hoar: " In the same direction a right-handed screw driver would turn. " Mr. Bitghr: ' Why not use a left handed monkey wrench? " Prof. Guthe, (after the first sophomore physics exam.) : " If I had a piece of crepe I would wear it today. There are so many dead ones in this class. " Prof. Gordon: " Smith, what is the relation between the size of an orifice and the size of the side of the vessel? " : " The orifice must be smaller than the side of the vesseL " Prof. Gutlie: " What is simple harmonic motion. Mr. Alcorn? " Alcorn: " Motion of harmony. " Prof. Smith: " Mr. For rev. will you put your coat under Mr. Felkner ' s head so the chair won ' t hurt it? " First Frahic: " Why does Young wear those little whiskers in front of his ears? " - ond Frfsliie (just from Sloan ' s English): " Marks of parenthesis are sometimes used to enclose a blank space. " Kyle (new student, to " Cresco " White) : " Do you play football? " " Cresco " : " Yes. I play iome. " Kyle: " Do you think you will make the team this year? " Hattcck i ' after handing in a blank sheet in a stresses examination) : " Mr. Lambert, I don ' t think you should hold a class responsible for an examination like this. " Dr. Haney (as Mocha wakens from a short nap) : " Try and stay with it a little while longer. Mr. Mocha. " Prof. Gordon: " When I was in the Reclamation Service, I- ( Owing to lack of space we are forced to omit the complete account of Prof. Gordon ' s advent v 109 Mr. Biegler: " I would like to have the class meet at 4:30 on Wednesday in place of the regular Thursday class at 11 :00. ' ' " Cresco " White: " I can ' t have a very good lesson if we meet then. " Mr. Biegler: " I don ' t think that it will be much worse than if we meet at the usual hour. " Prof. Smith: " How do you find the length of the simple pendulum? " " Breeze " Lawrence: " It ish +q s , where " h " is the distance from the h point of suspension to the center of gravity, and " q " is the hydraulic radius. " Hex: " Puckett, have you worked the machine design problems? " Puckett: " Yes. " Mex: " Are they hard? " Puckett: " No. " Mex: " Don ' t you have to think? " Puckett: " No. " Mex: " Don ' t you have to think at all, just substitute in a formula? " Puckett: " No, you don ' t have to think at all. " Mex: Well, maybe I can work them then. " Prof. Guthe: " If Mr. Felkner is not present, will he please come up after class and tell me. " Prof. Guthe: " Mr. Johnson, derive the musical scale. " Johnson: " I can ' t do it. Do I look like a musician? " Mr. Reilly (in math, class) : " Sure, Miss Crum, you are a girl after me own heart. ' ' Diserens (seeing Dunlap for the first time) : " Say, who is that young white-headed kid that just started in? " Kyle (after seeing an experiment in electricity lab.) : " Do it again, boys, do it again. I want to see it spahk some moah. " Dean Raymond: " Come around and visit the engineering department, Mr. T " elkner, some time when you are in town. " Mr. Piper (in English) : " Mr. Brainerd, what constitutes a district school? " Brainerd: " The teacher and the pupils. " Mr. Piper: " Anything else? " Brainerd: " The building. " Prof. Lambert (to class in stresses) : " Now there are just three simple things to this whole subject: first, the sum of the horizontal components equals zero; second, the sum of the vertical components equals zero; and third, the -sum of the moments equals zero. " 110 Class Song (Tune, Schoolda - School days, School days. Dear old happy school days. Mechanics, hydraulics, ' lectricity too, Taught to the tune of an " I ' ll flunk you, ' Smith was the Prof, we loved so well, Of Gordon, we have no word to tell. We ' d crib and we ' d cram But we ' d pass the exam. " When we were the Junior kids. What We T id at Case (Dedicated to Prof. E. L. Ohle) " We tested fly-wheels to destruction ; Tested fifty seven kinds of sections. " We made experiments just to prove That a shaper cuts a groove. At Case. " We made extensive boiler tests; Found the strength of Corliss chests. Proved the adiabatic theory true ; Reasoned till the whistle b lew. At Case. " We found what made the wheels go ' round ; Laid all the steam pipes in the ground. Found the breaking strength of steel, But we didn ' t drop the big fly-wheel. At Case. Ill SENIOR ENGINEER CONSULTED B. H. Morgan, Senior Electrical Engineer, making a Name for Himself That the engineering students do not wait until they are out of school be- fore they attract attention to themselves in a technical way, is evidenced by the following clipping from the Iowa City Daily Press of recent date : " C. H. Morgan, the talented son of Alderman David Morgan, has been summoned to Newton by a telegram asking him to aid certain candidates for electrical engineering degrees to prepare theses on that subject. The Iowa City boy is one of the leading students of the College of Applied Science of the State University of Iowa and his worth is evidently appreciated in other cities. " Q.UICK It does not take long to make an engineer at this University if the card presented at our office the other day is any evidence. Mr. Foley entered as a freshman last fall. Below is the card which shows that he has already been granted his degree. RAY A. FOLEY E. E. S. U. I. 611 S. CLINTON ST. IOWA CITY. IOWA EXTRACT FRJOM " SARGE " SMITH ' S HYDRAULICS NOTE-BOOK I am a little behind in my problems, Mr. Gordon, but I will try to have them all copied up by next week. . Stan Assistant tnglnrrr GLENWOOD, IOWA Of what? 112 COURSE OF LECTURES COMPLETED Interesting Series given by Professor C. E. Gordon during the Second Quarter Professor C. E. Gordon. I " . S. R. S., B. S. H.. delivered a most interesting series of lectures during the second quarter. These lectures were in the nature of reniin:- the general subject being. " When I was in the Keclamation - They were given especially for the junior class at both 8:00 and 9. -00 o ' clock so that no one need miss the privilege of attending. The interest that was manifested is attested to by the fact that no one ever thought of going in late for fear of interrupting the speaker. During the series, those who attended used a text-book of 575 pages, in order that they might, if possible, be able to understand the lectures a little more clearly. Few. however, found this of any practical advantage, such was the clearness with which the lectures were given. B veral of the lectures deserve special mention, among them being, " When I was on the Red River. " and " When I was on the Arkansas. " Prof. Gordon has had many interesting experiences and the class feel that they were lucky indeed to enjoy the privilege of hearing his account of them. Needless to say, the sophomores are anxiously awaiting the opening of the series this fall. FAMILIAR EXHAUSTS " Heah pahtnah, heah pahtnah. " " y golly. " " Now here ' s the situation. " " Now there ' s just three simple things to this whole subject. ' " I hold this way, but some economists differ. " " Now I should think it would be this way. " " When I was at Case. " " When I was in the Reclamation Service . " ENGINEERS _ 113 A VOICE FROM THE WEST The following letter gives an interesting account of some of the experiences in transportation practiced by embryo engineers in their search for " practical experience. " " Bill " is our old-time friend, Mr. Wm. Felkner, ex.- ' 06, ex.- ' 07. ex.- ' 08, ex.- ' 09, ' 10 (T) Helena, Montana, July 9, 1907. To Jerry Plum or Ted Connor: Arrived at Helena all O. K. on a freight last night. Came as first-class merchandise, to the tune of $ .20. Of course it was all I had. Was in a side- door Pullman with three other ' boes. Left Great Falls about midnight and got in Helena at six. Start for Billings as soon as we start. This is sure a great life out here. Cheap transportation and lots of it. Am still swinging on the Johnson bar. Have also quit going to " grub pile " in my raincoat. Sincerely, BILL. There in-as something trembling on Slaughter ' s lip. NEW SOCIETY STARTED A new society has been started this semester among a few of the engineers under the title of " The Fussers Club. " The officers of the organization are as follows: " Winnipeg Charlie " Wilson, President; " Crip " White, Secretary; " President " Hovey, Treasurer. One of the conditions for membership is that the members must go " fussing " at least once a semester. 114 JXSff ' ERS TO CORRESPOXDEXTS Attjrious Infjuinr: No. the Juniors do not conduct a regular barber shop or bath house. These luxuries are dispensed only to the favored few and it is esteemed a signal honor to be thus noticed. As to the quality of work done in the shaving department, ask any upper-classman or consult the city papers of last spring. The shower baths are thorough and are highly recommended by Mr. Kyle and others. " Brokf " : N . we would not advise you to attempt a duplication of Mr. Felkuer ' s feat. It takes a person with winning ways and a charming per- sonality to travel from Billings. Montana, to Iowa City, on $4.81 and we doubt your ability to accomplish it. Hovey: You will find the information you wish on " The Conduct of a President in Class Meeting " in " Robert ' s Rules of Order. " From your list of questions, which, for lack of space, we are unable to answer, we judge that a careful perusal of the book mentioned will give you a little information. Tunnicliff: No. we would not advise you to use stilts in the geld. The test thing to do is to take the " Cartilage Cure " or get " Jock " Wilson to divide up with you. Sophomore: Dr. Guthe informs us that he passed Mr. Felkner and Mr. Evans in physics only because he feared he could not stand the strain if they came back again. Vrighi: Mr. Dean wishes it understood that he does not feel that he can afford to use his voice as freely as he did last year as he has been informed that it is of some account and he doesn ' t care to run any risk of spoiling it. Hence the lack of singing this year, the cause of which you inquired about. Inquirer: The course in Economics is listed as a " pipe, " with the pro- viso, that you do not attempt to argue with the " Doctor. " Our authority for this information is the statement of various Juniors and Seniors. 115 DEPARTMENT BASKET BALL TEAM SENIOR ENGINEERS ' FOOTBALL TEAM Champions of the College Department 116 Senior Class Officers FRAXKLIX THOMAS E. C. HARTLEY F. R. HOAR . . ' i-IIX SCHERXER President Vice President Secretary Delegate SHIRLEY S. HOVEY F. R. SMITH FRED KREXZ L. F. MILLER Class Officers President . Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Delegate Sophomore Class Officers E. E. WATSOX 0. E. BRAIXERD H. G. MILLER RAYMOXD AIKIXS WM. RAYMOXD President . . Vice President Secretary Treasurer Delegate ' si i mil i Class Offii .- Ross ( ' . PmvEi.i President J. J. HOTZ. JR. . . . Vice Presidem W. (i. MORRISOX . . Sec. and Treas. R. H. COMELY Delegate 117 a o z w Q w 3 - PH c fc, o o o oo I fc O CO CO en - Z n P3 w o z o en Q W J ft, ft. fa. O w fcd O J I o s fa. o C 3 C 5 C - ft O rr z A DRAFTSMANS FINISH all tc- arts soul- so- K Vss SNMIII.IIHy HE Choral Society performs each year two oratorios with orchestra and soloists, and the men ' s and women ' s giee clubs give concerts throughout the year. Especially to be praised is the work of the string quartette. It is not often that students have the opportunity to hear the best chamber music so artistically played. The School is fortunate in having as Director Effie Mae Proffitt, and under her directorship it has met with marked success. Miss Proffitt, who is teacher of voice, and director of the women ' s glee club, has had unusual advantages, having studied with the best of teachers in this country and Europe. Mr. Henry Given Cox, director of the University Band, of the student orchestra, the Men ' s Glee Club, and the Choral Society, is teacher of Violin and Orchestral Instruments. He is a man of unusual ability, with a wide experience, and the greatest enthusiasm for the work. His work has commanded unqualified praise throughout the University. Mr. Ralph Lawton is teacher of Piano, Harmony, Theory, History of Music, and Pipe Organ. He is a graduate of the Colum- bia School of Music, a pupil of Mary Wood Chase in Piano, and of Clarence Dickinson in Harmony, Counterpoint, and Pipe Organ. In his teaching and recital work he is very successful. Miss Mary Law- 124 ton and Miss Mildred Morrison of the Piano Department, both pupils of Miss Mary Wood Chase and Mr. Lawton, have done careful and artistic work in their department. The Piano Department is fortunate in having Mary " Wood Chase of Chicago, concert pianist and Director of the Chase School there, as visiting director of vork in this depart- ment. She visits Iowa City once every two weeks and gives class lessons and lectures to students. Mr. A " . P. Christy, who has charge of the public school music work, is also an authority in his line. There has been an unusually gratifying growth in the University School of Music during the past year. The work has doubled in all the departments and has been of the very highest quality. The faculty is unusually strong and the school well equipped. Dur ing the past year several new and important additions have been made towards better equipment. A good opportunity is open to organ stu- dents now, for practice on a modern tubular-pneumatic action organ. Such an instrument has recently been installed in the new Methodist Episcopal church, and is available to organ students at a low rental fee. For faculty concerts and advanced pupil ' s recitals the equipment has been greatly improved by the securing of a full-sized concert grand piano for the Assembly Hall of the new Natural Science build- ing. The school has for the small musicals its own hall, seating about 130. The libraries of the University and city are open to the music stu- dents. Music students are also allowed all the privileges of the phys- ical training work offered by the University. The School of Music supports many successful musical organiza- tions: a men ' s glee club, a women ' s glee club, a large choral society, a student orchestra, an ensemble class, and a string quartette. The concerts of these organizations give very good opportu- nity for music students to hear the best of music. The faculty gives fortnightly musicales at which students may hear compositions of the best composers. Dur- ing this year some of the great Concer- tos for piano. Sonatas- for violin and piano, Song-cycles, and modern orches- tral music arranged for two pianos have been given. The ensemble class has stud- ied and analyzed during the past year,, four of the great Symphonies the Bee- thoven " Fifth " , the Tschaikowsky " Sixth " , the Dvorak " New World " and the Schubert " Unfinished. " 125 Men ' s Glee Club OFFICERS President, W. MAX HAKNED Vice President, DAVID A. ANDERSON Secretary and Treasurer, L. E. MITCHELL Director HENRY GIVIN Cox First Tenors WILLIAM A. LEWIS EARL CONSOLIVER EARL H. FORD Ross E. MILLER Second Tenors THOMAS L. ROGERS. FRANKLIN THOMAS L. E. MITCHELL THEO. S. HOOK Baritones W. MAX HARNED HUBERT L. OLIN BEN L. JACOBSON CARROLL C. ROBERTSON Second Bass RALPH C. HUSTON DAVID A. ANDERSON LEONARD L. LAMB PYRDITH HAMMOND 126 2 P3 z o w w r- -- a I 1 5 Girls ' Glee Club OFFICERS ' hilt, lOXE MULXIX it. EDITH KETCHUM Secretary, GEXA GROE Treasurer. HAZEL SAXDOE Librarian. MARGHERITA KOCH EFFIE MAE PROFFITT Director First Soprano EDITH KETCHVM MRS. RHEIX MRS. SLYFIELD EDITH FISCHER ELSIE WHITFORD KATHERIXE MURPHY " i d Soprano JEXXIE GRAHAM HAZEL SAXDOE NEVA STARRETT AXXA SHEPARD BERTHA HALL IXEZ NEAL MABEL HALLOWAT loxz MULXIX ETHEL MARSHALL First Alto ETTA PARSOXS ERMIXE PUCKETT MAIHE PLATTE Second Alto ETHEL ALLEN MARGHERITA KOCH AXXA KYLE 129 as h U5 a E u o N M MO AH PROFESSOR CHARLES SCOTT MAGOWAN Died November 14, 1907 132 JEFFREY D. HRBEK, B. A. ' 07 Died December 4. 1907 133 PAULINE PFLAUM Class of 1909 Died January 17, 1907 LEO STRUBLE Class of 1909 Died April 14, 1906 134 PRESIDENT HOMER H. SEERLET is one of the best known graduates of Iowa. is not a native of Iowa but of Indiana, where he spent his youth on the farm and in the country schooL In ' 66 he entered the preparatory department of the University of Iowa where he remained for one year, then, after two years of teaching he entered the University with the class of ' 69 with which he graduated in ' 73. He re- ceived his B. Di. in ' 75, his A. M. in ' 76, and his LL. D. in 1901. having received the latter from Penn College in 1898. From 1874-1886 President Seerley was connected with the Oskaloosa city schools, first as assistant in the High School, then as principal and from -1886 as superintendent. Here he gained a reputation as one of the most painstaking and sensible superintendents of the middle west. His influence was beginning to be felt throughout the state in the teachers ' associa- tions and also in the national ones and it was not long before he was made President of the state association. In l Sii Mr. Seerley was chosen President of the State Normal at Cedar Falls and it is to him that this school owes most of its present efficiency. His great dominating influence has produced wonder- ful results in the increase of better equipment of buildings and faculty and in the variety and quality of the courses of study. Under him the school has gained the reputation of being the best of its kind in the world. Never has Iowa put out a man with greater or better influence over all who come in touch with him than President Seerley. 135 JOHN SCHOLTE NOLLEN, President of Lake Forest College, was born in Pella, Iowa, where in 1885 he received his A. B. degree from the Central College of Iowa. In 1888 he received the same from Iowa University together with the PM k honor of Phi Beta Kappa. Although hav- k ing specialized in the classical course at .,jj Pella. in the University Mr. Nollen ' s at- tention was drawn mostly to physics and chemistry in which branches he was a highly appreciated worker. Not only has Mr. Nollen done much study in America but his foreign studies have been very ex- tensive. He received his Ph. D. in Liepzig, did graduate work in Zurich, Leipzig, Paris and Berlin, and spent some years as tutor in Switzerland. The years from 1885 to 1907 Mr. Nollen spent as professor in the Central College of Iowa at Pella, Iowa College at Grinnell and Indiana University respectively. Since then he has been President at Lake Forest College. Presi- dent Nollen ' s name is known far and wide. Besides belonging to several German and American clubs and asso- ciations he is the author of a dissertation on Goethe ' s Goetz von Berlichingen auf der Biihne, a bibliography and history on modern German literature, the editor of Kleist ' s Prinz Friedrich von Hamburg, Schiller ' s poems and Mary Stuart and also contributor to various philological and literary magazines and also foreign correspondent to the Boston Evening Transcript. PRESIDENT CHARLES H. BOWMAN of the Montana School of Mines, was born in Davenport, la., in 1873. His early education consisted of that of a common school supplemented with apprenticeship training in various (rafts. In 1S91 he entered the University of Iowa from which he graduated in 1895 with the degree of Ph. B. The next year he was honored with a fellowship in physics and, dur- ing the illness of the Professor in that department, served as instructor for several weeks. All of his spare time was spent in the study of mathematics arid engineering, of which, for the next four years, he was instruc- tor in the department of physics. In 1900 he left the University in order to devote his entire time to mining but, in a few months he was engaged as professor of mechanics and engineering in the Montana State School of Mines. Mr. Leonard, formerly of the S. U. I. was then president but on his retiring in 1906 Professor Bowman was appointed his successor. 136 Rambling Inflections By one who began with the Collegiate Class of 1888 Furnished " by request, " by JOHX W. GRIMM, of the law firm of Grimm, Trewin and Bobbins of Cedar Rapids. How many of the members of the University class of 1888, without reflection, realize that it is now almost a quarter of a century since we gathered at Iowa City to begin a University career. From all quarters of the State and from parts of surrounding states we came, each with his hopes and ambitions; many with fears and trembling. Some had been reared in the lap of luxury, having gnawed vigilantly on the proverbial " silver spoon " ; while many others of us had felt the stings of poverty and grinding toil, but we were taught to believe that at the State University neither class nor caste would be per- mitted. First of all, it became necessary to find suitable quarters. With some the task was to find rooms which were good enough, no matter what they might cost; places where they might be surrounded with at least some of the luxuries of the homes they had left; while with many of us the struggle was to find rooms, the cost of which could be berne by slender purses, and boarding places where it was not so much the question whether they would serve " pies like mother made, " but whether they would serve pie at all. After securing a location, each to his needs, we found our way to the old Capitol Building where we presented our credentials, or arranged for our examinations. To those who had seen something of the outer world, or who had lived in towns and cities of con- siderable size, the task of meeting the faculty and beginning the work was but a novelty. To others of us, whose days had been spent on the farm and in the high school in the small town, it was different. The first march up the center walk through the campus to the old State Capitol was filled with misgivings. How tall and imposing the old stone structure seemed; how high and grand its columns, how massive seemed the entire structure. The surroundings were strange, cold and uninviting. How little we knew of the warmth within for one kindly smile and a word of cheer from the good Dr. Pickard allayed our fears. Instinctively we were made to feel that we were in the house of our friends. Having selected a line of study, we were in due time assigned to classes, and the boys to military work. Will we ever forget how mighty the seniors seemed when " dressed in their regimentals? " There was Captain B. F. Skiff of Company " A " , tall, slender, and dignified with military bearing. How he frowned upon our awkwardness, and how insig- nificant he made us feel. There was Captain Hobart of Company " B " not quite so tall, " but what he lacked in stature he made up in dignity and sternness. Captain Carl H. Pom- eroy of Company ' ' C " seemed fairly bowed down and stoop-shouldered with the burden of his knowledge, both scholastic and military, and as for Captain H. H. Monlux of Company " I) " he seemed restless for fear the Captains of the other companies would not perform their duties properly. The officers were joined by the upper classmen in their scorn for our awkwardness and seemed to wonder if we could ever know as much as they did. Day by day the " awkward squad " was taught something of military tactics, and more of the importance and dignity of the upper classmen.- At last the climax came. We were to have dress parade. The " Line of battle " having been formed, the great military band marched down before us. under the command of that personification of soldierly bearing and military dignity. Don Love, drum major. This was the final tableau, given, as it seemed to the frightened freshmen, that they might fully realize their awkwardness, ignorance, and insignificance. And what a band that was! How proud we were when a few months afterwards the organization went to the Industrial Exposition in the far away south land to win new 137 laurels for it self and for the University. It seems to some of us we can still hear Harry W. Clark and Victor G. Coe blowing strong bass notes through those immense horns, while Charles W. Wilcox, Wm. J. Maughlin, Fred E. Pomeroy, and many other good musicians added to the general harmony. Doubtless the University has had many good bands, before and since, but the students of the eighties will be pardoned for harboring the thought that " our band was the best the University ever had. " We had not been there long when we learned of the intense rivalry between the literary societies. The third floor of the old South Hall seemed to be a veritable storm center. On the one hand there were the sober, earnest, serious minded, and industrious " Zets " and across the hall the " Irvings. " How the " Zets " were wont to frown upon their neighbors because of their alleged society inclinations and frivolities, while some of the " Irvings " claimed the " Zets " were " poky " and unsociable. The " Big Guns " on either side of the hall were placed upon the early programs and our attention called to their ability and prowess. As we listened to the orations and the debates by the mighty seniors, Blashfield, Craven, Gayler, Hostettler, Lowden, Pomeroy, Powell, and many others, we won- dered how it happened that so many peculiarly gifted men chanced to be in one class r and when we discovered that the junior class contained such men as Norman Campbell, David W. Evans, John H. Leggett, Verner Lovell, Don Love, Charles L. Rail, John L. Teeters, Newton C. Toung and many others of talent and ability, we were fired with a determination to do our best for surely we had been given examples of rare accomplishment. As the years have rolled away and these men have gone out into the activities of life, with few exceptions, their successes have proven that they really were men of more than average ability. Great advancement has been made in the building up of the University in a material way since the Class of ' 88 assembled at Iowa City. Then we had but four buildings on the campus. The old Capitol building afforded shelter to the Law Department, the President, the Biological Laboratory, and several class rooms. The old Chapel Building on the north was occupied by the Library and the Chemical Laboratory. On the south was the old Science Hall, and still further south the Medical Building. There was still left a large, beautiful, green campus, and what a pity that it was not thus preserved. The returning visitor after a lapse of many years feeis much resentment that buildings have destroyed it. What a pity that the founders of the University, and those who had its affairs in hand, twenty-five or thirty years ago, could not have foreseen the present needs and purchased sufficient grounds to the north, so that the campus could have been preserved. How unfortu- nate that the people of the State of Iowa have been so slow to recognize the needs and the value of the University. We boast of our farms and our factories, of our common school system, our small percentage of illiteracy, of our statesmen and the prominent places which have been accorded them in the nation ' s history, and yet in years gone by, our senators and representatives have starved the State ' s leading educational institution. Grand men and women, of superior ability, have devoted the best years of their lives to the work, at salaries below the income received by thousands of their students within a few years after receiving their diplomas. It is gratifying to know that at last an organization is being perfected calculated to secure for the University the liberal treatment it should have had years ago. The alumni have it in their power, if they will but exert themselves, to secure for the Univer- sity sufficient funds to make it the equal of any educational institution in the middle west. The quarter of a century that has passed since the class of ' 88 began its work has brought many changes to the faculty. President Pickard, Professors Leonard, Eggert, Pel- lows, Parker, Philbrick, Booth, Andrews, Crane, Veblen, and Carl Eggert are gone. Per- haps I should have said only Professors Currier, Calvin and McBride remain. What a truly noble band of patient patriots, devoting their lives to the best interests of the state and nation and receiving in return, for pay, but the soldier ' s pittance. How well they trained the pliant mind and inspired the young men and women of the day with high ideals. If space permitted we might recall many amusing incidents in the college life of the eighties; incidents which flash to the mind in connection with some of the names just men- 138 tioned. No one who sat in Prof. Eggert ' s German class room will ever forget the pent up rage of the Professor and the smothered amusement and laughter of the class when some mischief maker pulled the string that permitted the horn of buck-shot, safely concealed in the ceiling through the society room floor above, to rain first upon the Professor ' s bald head, and then into the chair which he so quickly vacated. The student of today who finds only substantial buildings of stone and brick may not realize that in our time, there was at least one wooden structure on the brow of the hill, which had long since served its usefulness. The boys had petitioned for a new one, but to no avail. At last a lively discussion arose among some of the members of the battalion as to whether the cannon if properly loaded with shot and shell, would carry across the foot- ball ground and the river to the hills beyond and to settle the dispute a test was made. The cannon was properly loaded, and several shots fired. The night was dark, and in the enthusiasm of the test, it is said, the boys overlooked the fact that the little wooden build- ing was in close range of the cannon ' s mouth. The military investigation that followed was not as searching as it might have been, but the wooden building, what little remained of it, was torn away and a substantial modern structure took its place Much might be written of the University politics of those days, but suffice it to say Men are but boys grown up ' ' and to the close observer the elements calculated to make successful politicians were cropping out on every hand. Is it any wonder that a man who was so successful in college polities as was Chas. E. Pickett, should today be waging a campaign for a seat in Congress, so long occupied by the Hon. David B. Henderson, of the Third Iowa District: that Frank O. Lowden, the valedictorian of the class of ' 85, who figured so prominently in the Zetagathian Society in his day, should first be a prominent candidate for Governor in the great state of Illinois, and afterwards represent his district in the Congress of the United States; or that Alva C. Hobart should have occupied a promi- nent place in the State Senate of Iowa, and afterwards become a prominent candidate for B retary of State: that X. C. Young should become Chief Justice of North Dakota, " Ned " Meek. United States District and Circuit Judge for the State of Texas, or that " Jim " Bellinger should preside over the destinies of contentious litigants in Scott County. These are but illustrations, scores of others have gained place and fame. If the question should be asked of any of them they would readily admit that the experience gained in the political orgies of the eighties was of inestimable value to them in the larger struggles of after years. Yes. we learned much useful knowledge and received valuable training in those four years of the now long ago, but amidst the struggles and shadows of active life the memories of the excitement, the joys, the pleasures and the warm friendships of those days serve to smooth the pathway and gladden us on our way. 139 BENJAMIN F. SHAMBAUGH Superintendent and Editor of The State Historical Society of Io va and Head of the Department of Political Science in The State University of Iowa The State Historical Society of Iowa In 18.37 The State Historical Society of Iowa was organized and established by law. The chief function of this State institution which now has its library and offices in the Hall of Liberal Arts is the collection, preservation, and publication of the materials of Iowa history. Its special activities are along the lines of historical research. Its library contains 35.000 titles of Iowa. Western, and American History. During the past year six volumes were issued by the Society. BENJAMIN F. SHAMBAUGH . . . Superintendent and Editor FRANK E. HORACK Custodian ELIZA JOHNSON Acting Librarian JOHN C. PARISH Assistant Editor DAN E. CLARK Best arch Assistant E. II. DOWNEY Research Assistant F. II. GARVER Research Assistant Louis PELZER Research Assistant OFFICERS PETER A. DEY ISAAC A. I..-- Li. ' VELL SWISHER FRANK E. HORACK President Via Pnsident Treasurer Secretary CURATORS M. W. DAVIS A. E. SWISHER HARVEY INGHAM L. W. PARISH PETER A. DEY J. TV. RICH JOHN SANDHAM J. J. McCoNNELL GEO. W. BALL EUCLID SANDERS IRVING B. RICHMAN O. B. CLARK ISAAC A. Loos LAENAS G. WELD E. " W. STANTON CHARLES E. SHELTON ARTHUR J. Cox WILLIAM MILCHRIST 141 M I tfC j rcH a r " , T la o th T Jtarrrtt ' vv F H O h u N a I HJ =3 " 05 M il 3 a o s ? o o X YELL Zet: Zet! Zet! Work and Sweat ' ! Zetagathian. Hi! hi. batbian Zet! Zet! Zet! Founded Motto Vita sine letteris mors est President, ROY F. HANNUM OFFICERS lerw 1907 Fall Term 1907 President, F. M. MYERS President. WM. E. JONES Colors Harvard Crimson Secretary, P. E. Rrrz Secretary, E. C. ROBBINS ' . Id-m 1908 Secretary, THEODORE A. WANERUS id-s in Faculty GILBERT L. HOUSES BENJAMIN F. SHAMBAUGH H. G. PLUM H. C. DORCAS A. J. BURGE F. C. ENSIGN PERCTVAL HUNT M. L. FERSON F. H. RANDALL EMLJN MCCLAIN Post Graduate PAUL M. PAYNE GEORGE BRYSON . PURLY RIXKER T. T. RIDER PHILIP E. WEST S. E. SKELLEY WM. HEALY HARRY IVANS H. A. ASQUITH J. T. COLGROVE F. C. DUNHAM D. HALLLHAN " W. S. JOHXSTON W. E. JONES C. A. BUCKNEK WM. CARBERRY G. V. EATON G. E. FRAHER W. T. Gurz D. HOPKINS C. G. HOWELL CHESTER COREY PERCY HAUGHTELJN J. A. KILE A. R. MCKEOWN Louis A. BLOCK EABL BOYER R. M. CARR C. H. CROWE OTIS GlLBRECH HARRY HAWKINS Died February 6, 1908 10 Seniors F. THOMAS R. E. MORRIS R. E. LONG G. A. LUXFORD R. A. McGuiRE Juniors A. B. INGHAM B. L. JACOBSOX R. X. JONES CARL D. KIGER C. L. LOEHR F. B. OLSON Sophomores R. J. MILLER E. C. ROBBINS J. B. SCANNELL Freshmen J. A. HENG S. C. KIMM RAY LATHAM M. M. LEIGHTON BERT C. RILEY CARROLL ROBERTSON 145 O. 0. MUELLER F. M. MYERS F. E. RENSHAW DAVTD ANDERSON H. L. OLIN H. P. PHELPS V. STARZINGER H. H. SMITH J. C. HOLLMAN WALTER E. HAYER K. " W. COLGROVE GEORGE WADSWORTH THEODORE WANEBUS E. J. WRIGHT C. B. RUSSELL JOSEPH R. SALYARDS GEO. K. THOMPSON ALBERT WALKER A. L. YOUNG H. C. YOUNG h D h eo Z O Z o 0 r- " _ 1 s ! -2 isil 3 O t?S , a= B ya u a 3 c " 1 ' I D QJ = C CJ : ' H Sa . WILL RILEY t. ARNOLD MOON President. WALTER MYERS I. X. BRANT S. E. FELT AYILLARD GORDON G. E. ALLEN C. W. BRIGGS JAS. CAMERON W. J. ALLEN- CARL BYOIR CLARENCE COULTER PHILIP K. DE A OE CLARENCE HANSON A. II. Li DEE-N- IL G. MILLER A. AY. BRANT EARL S. BROWNING CLARK BURKHEIMER FRANK D. BAER G. E. CUNNINGHAM WALTER S. CARDELL LEROY J. CLARK X L. L. CARR SAMUEL H. ERWIN Offit SPRING TERM FALL TERM WINTER TERM iors WALTER MYERS ARNOLD MOON- ROBERT PIKE Juniors H. K. GRIFFIN J. J. HUFF 5 ' Itomores A. J. MORRIS LAURENCE MAYER F. M. POWNALL CLIFFORD POWELL EARL STEWART ISAAC STUTSMAN L. 0. SMITH Freshmen HARRY F. GARRETT YENDELL T. GARRETSON AYM. H. HOSPERS CHEVALIER JUNKIN LON KENNEDY RUEL H. LIGGETT HARRY C. LANGLAND JOHN R. LOUTZENHISEB ROBERT E. XATTRESS Secretary, WILMOT ROYAL Secretary, C. AV r . BRIGGS - retary, J. J. HUFF ROBERT REMLEY AYiLMOT ROYAL J. O. PERRINE JOHN WISE EUGENE TILTON F. M. THEOBALD RAY H. THOMPSON C. i. I ' PDEGRAFF G. A. YOAKUM JOHN WITTE C. W. WARWICK L. B. PORTER CARL RIEPE A ' ERNON R. SEEBURGEK FLOYD THOMAS C. S. UPDEGRAFF C. C. AYATERS ARTHUR A. ZIMMERMAN E. B. STILLMAN 147 h o b | S. a S . - saCD c H 5 oo MS f ' S " So 1 0 5 ?- -= H Q) p 1 a 5 co a " - ' S K H. J. BAUM J. AV. COXAWAY H. 0. FIELD SIDNEY HYTEB ROLFE WHITXALL S. J. ABTT AA . T. AETT C. W. CABR L. S. DARNER J. J. FISHBURN G. B. GUNDERSON A. E. BLACKFORD A. L. CARLSON P. L. COLLIER A. E. CRANE E. L. GLASIER SPRING TERM President, E. J. EDWARD Secretary. HARVEY FRIXK FALL TERM President, E. E. RORICK Secretary, H. E. BUFFUM WINTER TERM President, H. 0. FIELD Secretary. J. C. MUNDT Honorary Members 1. Act ire C. E. AIOFFITT Seniors CHAS. FOUSEK CARL GRAY HARRY L. OGG Ju n iors H. P. SMITH C. PEXXIXGROTH Sophomores CHAS. B. KAUFMAXX LLOYD A. KEXNELL A. L. KNIPE J. S. LIEPER L. R. LIEPER J. C. MUXDT Freshmen A. E. HALVERSOX R. P. HILTON T. S. HAAK A. G. KASS 149 2. Son-active DAX E. CLARK D. J. McDoxALD THOS. L. ROGERS E. E. RORICK J. SCHERNER Louis L. HILL A. L. SCHMALLE AV. E. SHONTZ C. F. A ' ANATTA ERNEST J. WAGNER H. BUFFUM F. E. TUNXICLIFF E. F. KlEFER J. R. Rix ; AA . T. AVoLFE C. W. GALLAHER 5 o S| j E c o S ai MI M; Si . x 2 Sw c aata 2 x Hi Marshall Law . nt. FRED SCHNARE l,nt. D. L. O ' HERN ! ' it i. D. H. SHEEHAN T. A. BEARDMORE M. C. COUGHLON E. G. ELLIOTT !. FRITZEL L. M. BECHTEL R. E. BEATTY O. H. DE ORCKIT L. W. ELWOOD A. S. ExtiEBKE " . - MABEL EGGERT M. P. CAHILL P. P. BLACK J. H. CAMPBELL E. L. EPM ' iNDvoN X. M. FIELD V. E. OABRIr - C. F. HARDING Officers SPRING TERM FALL TERM WINTER TERM Class of ' 08 J. J. JEWELL J. R. LOCKE CLARA McCuLLOUGH Class of ' 09 - OREEN F. C. HIEBNER F. i. IIlCKENLOOPER DAVID HIMMELBLAU F. P. KEANE D. V. MULHERN Class of ' Id V. B. HAYES W. A. PHILLIPS C. P. R " WE F. (i. PrO.SLEY J. A. NELSON F. F. ME ER M. IMOGEN $ rctary, M. C. CofGHixiN - retary, CLARA McCuLLOVGH S retary, M. IMOGEN BENSON D. L. O ' HERN S. L. REEBURGH D. H. SHEEHAN R. E. MILLER RE.VLFF OTTE.SON E. R. O ' BRIEN M. X. SHAY c J WELCH J. JE.VNNETTE M ELCHERT S. J. LEON C. H. BELKNAPP " . ELLIOTT H. J. WARNER R. A. DUNKELBERG 151 05 w PL! CO Hesperia Colors Corn and Wine YELL Motto Ad astra per aspera Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Bim! Bim! Bim! Boom! Bah! Our guide is a star Heps. Heps. Heps we are! Rah! Rah! Heps! Officers FALL TERM President, ALTA SAMPLE Vice President, MAUD MORFORD Recording Secretary. BELLE HETZEL Corresponding Secretary, VERXA MOULTOX Treasurer, ORA KIXG - ' jeant-at Anns, LIBBIE HRUSKA WIXTER TERM President. LAURA LYXCH Viet President. MART PAULUS L ' - ording Secretary. EDITH RIGLER Corresponding Secretary, AXXA SHEPARD Treasurer, ELLA GRISSEL Sergeant-at-Arms, FRIEDA WILLE SPRIXG TERM President. GLEX OGDEX President, IOXE MULXIX Recording Secretary. HILDA ELLYSOX Corresponding Secretary. AUDRIE ALSPAUGH Treasurer, ELLA GRISSEL - yeani-at-Arms, PEARL CROSS tors MAIZIE MORTLAXD GLEXX OGDEX MARY PAULUS ALTA SAMPLE Juniors ORA KIXG EDITH MATHER IOXE MULXIX Sophomores JAXE LEOXARD THERESA LLOYD MYRRL MORSE VERXA MOULTC X Freshmen HAZEL HAYWARD JOAXXA KYLE HOPE MOLER WILMA NICHOLS MARY PAYXE 153 CLARA BREXXAX LILLIAX CRO - LAURA LYXCH ABIGAIL MCRAITH ELLA GRISSEL BELLE HETZEL LIBBIE HRUSKA AUDRIE ALSPAUGH HILDA ELLYSOX AXXE GITTIXS MIXXIE GRAVES .JULIA BAUGHMAX MAUDE BRIXTOX LlXXIE COOX DOROTHY FLUKE MARTHA GEORGE JXDIA GOODMAX DE NORA SKIXXER HAZEL SWEET NELLIE WILSOX IREXE SHIPMAX CARRIE SMITH FRIEDA BESSIE PIERCE ULA PURVIS EDITH RIGLER AXXA SHEPARD HAXXAH PHELPS MAE PIERSOX LYDIA POTRATZ AMY PURVIS ADAH YOCUM j u G O I I r i s. i x: - s o T 2 Sga u. ' 1 S=c _ fi ? E a =8 c Is o a; t S 0) C - a O) = I I " II g 80 ! Erodelphian Colors Apple Green and Salmon Pink Motto We Gather Light to Scatter YELL Boomerang! Boomerang Zip! Zap! Zan! Ero. Ero. Delphian ! Officers FALL TERM ' 08 nt. ELLA MCX ' EELY ' ; iV oif. HILDA BRODERX-N i;. -i, ,-f]inti Snntary. ALICE CLARKE nrresponding Secretary. HELEX OTTO Ti-i i ri i-. IXA KXERR ' rijfant-at-Aint.-i. ESTHER THOMAS WIXTER TERM ' 08 ALICE SWISHER r . I 1 , -.-ill ' at. ALICE MUELLER A ' ,,,,,-, ;,,, ' ,, , tiirii. JESSIE LACKEY f ' i i-r xiinilii!!i ' ' ; ' ( ) . HAZEL ARXD Treasunr. IXA KXERR Sfrgfant-at-ArtHx. ESTHER THOMAS -PRING TERM ' 08 nt. IN A KXERR Viff I ' l-isiijint. HELEX SWISHER K ' corcl ' - fari . ETHEL SYKES responding Stcrdary. HAZEL ARXD META RANEY Sergeant-at-Anitx. ANNA PARSONS EDWINA BOLTOX (TERTRUDE BRAX I x HILDA BRODER ' . CATHARINE GREEN COOPER JPLIA GREEN LYDIA HEERY HOLMAN Xt IRA AXDER ' ' X ESTHER BRACEWELL ALICE CLARKE CAROLINE DAY MADGE EASTMAX E ADAMS HAZEL ARXD ALICE BROOKS MARY HAYDEX X- niors SADIE HOLIDAY IXA KXERR ELLA Mf XEELY Juniors NELLIE JONES MAE KEYSER TACIE KNEASE ALICE MUELLER MAUDE FEKGI .IN EDXA HARPER JESSIE LACKEY A ;XE-- PHEXEY " ; ETHEL MARTIN- ANNA PAR X- MARY REMLEY MARIE RATH HELEN SEERLEY ALICE SWISHER ALICE WILSON- HELEN OTTO HELEN SWISHER LETA TOWNER META RANEY ' ELSIE REMLEY ' ETHEL SYKES IRMA WESTENHAVER EDITH SHUGART HELEN STRUBLE ESTHER THOMAS LAURA YOUNG h w z ac h w h o o o M " 53 a- r CO I i 1 a Colors Violet and Cream YELL Kinne inne wah. kinne inna wah. Whoop a la. whoop a la, whoop a la Good to meet, hard to beat, Octave Thanet! Officers FIRST SEMESTER President. KATHERINE BUXBAUM Vice President, ROSE HOOLEY Secretary, ELIZABETH MARTIN Treasurer, OKIE FRIEDLIXE SECOND SEMESTER President. ORIE FRIEDLIXE Vice President, IXEZ PALMER Secretary, LEILA WASSOM Treasurer, META SCHMIDT KATHERIXE BUXBAUM ROSE HOOLEY HARTLEY LAURA JONES ALICE MAXXEY KATHARINE XEBE META SCHMIDT BESS MARTIN LELA DONNELLY EDITH PARRISH AGNES BEACH BEULAH BROWN XORMA SCOTT Seniors MARGARET HOOLEY IDYLENE TOVEY Unclassified JENNIE BLAKE union LENA MICHELS FAN SANDOE ELIZABETH HUNTER Sophomores LAURA BROWN CARRIE McCRORY HANNAH PERRY Freshmen LOLA SCOTT FLORENCE MAHER 157 INEZ PALMER ORIE FRIEDLINE MAYME HIRSHER MARGHARITA KOCH KATHARINE MURPHY BERTHA WILLIAMS LILAH CRUM ALMEDA JONES LEILA WASSOM BLANCHE BATTLES Forensic League Officers of Forensic League CHARLES W. BRIGGS . . . President HERBERT 0. FIELD . Vice President MICHAEL COUGHLON . . . Secretary WALTER T. GUTZ . Treax HI- T The University Forensic League which was organized January 29, 1907. has met with far greater success than its most ardent supporters had ever sup- posed it would. It has served to bind the four forensic societies into a strong union from which to select interstate debaters, and at the same time preserved a keen rivalry for honors in the University championship debates. The new au ditorium affords a splendid place in which to hold the contests. This fact has been a great satisfaction to those participating and it has also lessened the expenses of contests so that already the league is on a sound financial basis. The passage of the motion, on March 29, 1908, to incorporate the league was the perfecting link in the formation of the organization. Now when a coach, who can devote his entire time to debating and oratorical interests, has been secured, Iowa University will be as well equipped to thoroughly train contest men as any of the big western universities. And from present prospects that time is not far distant. Every one is optimistic over the outlook for forensic interests at Iowa. 158 Iowa-Illinois Debate LUXFORD STARZINGER BRIGGS QUESTION Resolved: That the federal government should have exclusive control of all transportation corporations doing an interstate business. Constitutionality granted. Affirmed for Iowa by CHARLES BRIGGS. Vapcllo VINCENT STARZINGER, Des Moines GEORGE LUXFORD. Ilarlan Denied for Illinois by G. M. PALMER, " Warren J. L. MCLAUGHLIN, Salem THOS. ANGERSTEIN, Hillsboro Judges HON. A. 0. EBERHART, Mankato. Minn. PROFESSOR G. D. AYRES, Lincoln, Xeb. PROFESSOR G. E. HOWARD, Lincoln, Neb. Decision Three for the Affirmative 159 Iowa-Nebraska T)ebate FIELD BRANT BJOIR QUESTION Resolved: That the federal government should have exclusive control of all transportation corporations doing an interstate business. Constitutionality granted. JOSEPH R. SWENSON Affirmed for Nebraska by MARTIN L. FRERICKS ROBERT I. ELLIOT IRVING BRANT Denied for Iowa by CARL BYOIR H. 0. FIELD Judges PROFESSOR IZADOR LOEB, University of Missouri HON. JAMES H. QUINN, Fairmount, Minn. HON. BENJ. C. TAYLOR, Mankato, Minn. Decision Three for the Affirmative Lawrence Mayer, alternate, appeared in place of H. 0. Field, who was sick at the time of the debate. 160 The Forensic League Preliminary Contests UNIVERSITY CHAMPIONSHIP DEBATE SATURDAY. FEBRUARY . 17u8 THE AUDITORIUM X. S. HALL QUESTION Resolved: That the federal government should establish a bank of the United States. Affirmed for Philomathian Forensic Society by E. E. RORICK, Iowa City H. P. SMITH, Manchester C. K. F...US-EK. Vega. S. D. Denied for Zetagathian Literary Society by ROBBIXS. Cedar Rapids. C. D. KIGER, Britt J. T. COLGROYE, Russell Judges MR. DUTCHER. PROFESSORS PEIRCE AND SLOAX Decision Three for Zetagathian THE L. A. AUDITORIUM Affirmed for the Marshall Law Society by E. L. EDMUNDS-OX. Columbus Junction S. J. LEON, Des Moines C. H. BELKXAPP, Algona Denied for the Irving Institute by G. E. ALLEX. Nevada S. E. FELT, Ludington, Mich. C. F. COULTER. Iowa City Judges DEAN GREGORY. PROFESSOR EASTMAN AND MR. FERSON Decision Two for the Marshall Law Society Final Contest FRIDAY. MARCH 27. 1908 Affirmed for the Zetagathian Literary Society by E. C. BOBBINS, Cedar Rapids C. D. KIGER, Britt J. T. COLGROVE. Russell Denied for the Marshall Late Society by E. L. EDMUXDSOX. Columbus Junction S. J. LEON, Des Moines ' H. BELKXAPP. Algona Judges SUPT. HAYDEN. Rock Island PROFESSOR GEISER, Cedar Falls PROFESSOR PECK, Grinnell Decision Two for Zetagathian 161 ZETAGATHIAN TEAM Robbing Colprrove PHILOMATHIAN TEAM Smith Rorifk Fousek 162 IRVING TEAM .Iter MARSHALL TEAM Felt Edmundson Belknapp Leon Northern Oratorical League Preliminary Contest Irving EARL STEWART " Alexander Stevens " Zetagathian JOSEPH A. KYLE " Thomas Paine: The Cosmopolite " Zetagathian H. H. SMITH " The Foreigner " Zetagathian. . . .GEORGE FRAZER " The American Senate " Philomathian . . .H. O. FIELD " The Twentieth Century Slavery " DON BATESON " The Message of Peace ' ' Won bv EARL STEWART Alternate, JOSEPH A. KYLE STEWART SMITH Hamilton Preliminary Oratorical Contest Zetagathian. . . .H. H. SMITH " Our First Great Foreigner ' " Zetagathian G. E. FRAZER " Hamilton of King ' s " Marshall ELMER GREEN " Aaron Burr " Marshall C. A. ORR " Alexander the Great " Irving W. K. ROYAL . " Heredity as a Factor in the Formative Period of our National Life " Won by H. H. SMITH 164 Freshman Oratorical Contest GLENN E. CUNNINGHAM " Nathan Hale " Philomaihiaii. ..PAUL 8. COLLIER " The Spirit of the American Navy " Z(ta iaihi ii . . . BERT C. RILEY A Hebrew Reformer " tathioM RAY LATHAM " Robert E. Lee " II. C. LAN ;LAND " The Influence of Journalism in the United States " ' . . . AVERY L. CARLSON ' ' The Peril of Socialism " Y..-ii l.v GLENN E. CUNNINGHAM Sophomore Oratorical Contest Irviity EARL STEWART " Federation or Confederation " Zclagatliiax J. A. KYLE " Thomas Paine " DON BATE.SON " The Message of Peace " Philomalhia:,. . .J. C. MUNDT " The Sublimity of Will " Won bv J. C. MUNDT 165 o a o CO h Q G -11 H ' l!MMi 1908 Delta Sigma Rho mal Fraternity and Iowa Chapter organized i " April. 19( 6 Any one who has actually participated iu an intercollegiate forensic con- test is eligible to membership. Members of Iou-a Chapter Irving IRVING X. BRANT HENRY G. WALKER CHARLES V. BRIGGS YALTER MYERS CARL BYOIR LAURENCE MAYER FRED J. CUNNINGHAM MERTON L. FER.SON WILLIAM E. HEALY PROF. PERCIVAL HUNT WILLIAM E. JON GEORGE E. LUXFORD OSCAR 0. MUELLER FRANK M. MYERS EMMETT SKELLEY VINCENT STARZTNGER 167 Officers Zetagathian President, . . . . R. N. JONES Irving Secretary R. H. WISE JONES Junior ' Debate QUESTION Resolved: That party candidates for all offices within the state, except judicial offices should be nominated by direct vote. J. T. COLGROVE N. A. CRAWFORD, JR. Denied for Zetagathians by W. S. JOHNSTON Affirmed for Irving by W. GORDON CHAS. SIMMERS A. MOON Because of indifference and misfortune the Irvings refused to meet the Zetagathians. 168 Sophomore Debate QUESTION Resolved: That annexation to the United States should be the solution of the Cuban problem. R. " X. JONES C. W. BRIGGS Affirmed for Zetagathian by C. L. LOEHE Denied for Irving by G. E. ALLEX Judges PROFESSORS Los. SHAMBAUGH, AXD PIERCE Decision Two for the Zetagathian C. D. KIGER B. A. BROWX Freshman Contest DEBATE Resolved: That all mortgages, notes, bonds, and similar credits should be exempt from taxation in the hands of the holders thereof. CARL Brore CLYDE ROBBIXS Affirmed for Irving by Denied for Zetagatliian by CLAREXCE COULTER E. A. McKEOwx Judges PROFESSORS E. A. WILCOX AXD STURM. AXD REV. WILLIAMS Decision Two for the Irving DECLAMATIONS J. E. SCAXXELL (Zetagathian) " Laska " F. C. THEOBALD (Irving) ' ' Ole Mistus " J. E. Scannell won unanimously ORATIONS EARL STEWART i Irving i " Alexander Stevens " RET (Zetagathian) " The Machine " Earl Stewart won unanimously The judges for declamations and orations were the same as for the debate. 169 k n X RATERNITIE V X - ffi h H u " =3 3D IS s . o ? J 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1866 B 1908 eta Theta Pi Founded 1839 The Alpha Beta Chapter Established 1866 Colors Pink and Light Sky Blue Flower Red Rose MILTOX R EM LEY JOSEPH AY. RICH MARYIX A. DEY M. C. REXO F rat res hi Urbe W. O. COAST KMI.IX MfCLAix ARTHUR Cox C. M. DEY F rat re in Facilitate C. B. WILSON PRESTON C. COAST G. E. REMLEY M. G. AVYER DR. GRANT H. MORROW, JR. F. M. VARGA. ' 10 AV. C. Dow. ' 11 J. BOEYE. ' 11 C. C. SMITH. JR., ' 09 A. SCHRAMM, ' 09 R. E. MILLER. ' 08 F. ( ' . CRITCHFIELD, ' 08 X. M. BAKER, ' 09 Fratres hi Universitate CoUjc of Libu-al Arts J. L. CLARKSOX. ' 11 C. H. CROWE. ' 11 pledge O. C. OKELL, ' 11 pledge J. REED LAXE Coll ' I. a a- E. W. McMAxrs. " 09 M. II. SMITH. ' 10 H. J. BRYAXT. ' 10 A. W. SOKOL, ' 10 H. A. HALL, ' 08 ' nUi ;i of AiipliiiJ Si-it nee AV. H. COI.LIX. ' 10 W. R. McEwEN, ' 11 College of H. E. MITCHELL, ' 08 173 C 3 a. 0, ac Ok -JS (- T " 5:3 Phi Kappa Psi Founded 1 s.V. The 0a,Y7 Alpha Chapter Established 1867 Colors Pink and Lavender Flower- Sweet Pea . G. RAYMOND A. E. SWISHER O. H. BRAIXERD Fratres in Facilitate LOVELL WISHER lERTOX FfiRSOX C. E. HOHACK Fratres in Urbe G. A. XEUSTADT. ' 08 CHAS. DAVIS. ' 08 A. V. FOWLER. ' 09 P. W. SMITH. ' 08 H. L. BRINK. ' 09 C. L. BRAINERD. ' ' 09 A. C. STRONG, ' 09 LOVELL SWISHER S. X. FELLOW? Fratres in Universitate ( ' 1,11,1 1. of Libtral Arts B. F. BUTLER. ' 10 " W. FIERCER. ' 09 C. G. SCHULTZ, ' 11 College of Law T. I. GEORGE, ' 10 T. J. GEORGE, ' 10 C. L. SWISHER W. if. DAVIS A. L. RICHMOND, ' 11 L. L. SMITH. ' 11 W. ILLICK, ' 11 E. BROWN, ' 10 College of Applied Science A. JAYXE. ' 09 College of Medicine T. A. WILLIS, ' 10 College of Dentistry G. F. REED. ' 08 175 w Q D H H i-j u Q a a Eg gl I s ' a 51 fi. en I CO ..1 ,..,. , issn Delta Tau Delta .uded at Bethany College. West Virginia, 18 )0 Kins The O micron Chapter Established 1880 Colors Purple, " White and Gold Flower Pansy W. J. MCCHESXEY E. B. " Wi: T. H. McBRiDE C. W. E. F. SMITH, ' 08 ARIEL PARISH. ' 08 B. A. BROWX. ' 09 L. D. LOXERGAX, ' 10 L. M. MORRISSEY. ' 08 CARL H. SPAAXVM. ' OS R. A. WHITE, ' 08 AY. H. DESSEL. ' 09 E. F. SMITH. ' 08 S. W. FAIKALL C. H. BURTON C. E. PICKET, Regent F rat res in Urbe H. H. CARSOX CARSOX F rat res in Facilitate C. VAX EPPS E. L. OHLE Fratres in Universitate College of Liberal Arts - I. E. MACDOXXELL, ' 10 A. C. FEDDERSEX, ' 11 V. H. YERXLI. ' 10 W. H. HOSPERS, ' 11 H. E. COOK, ' 11 P. F. COOMBS. ' 11 E. W. FITZ, ' 11 E. H. KRAXZ. ' 11 College of Laic AY. M. ILVMSELL. ' 09 J. C. GLEYSTEEX, ' 09 College of Applied Science . R. DYER. ' 10 T. E. EVAXS ' 09 " W. AY. FELKXER. ' 09 College of Medicine F. H. " CREAMER, ? 08 College of Pharmacy F. A. BOXER, ' 09 " W. Y. RAYMOND, ' 10 C. A. RIEMCKE, ; 09 13 177 o A 11 go Sigma Chi Founded at Miami University. 1850 190S The Alpha Eta Chapter Established 1882 Colors Bine and Gold Flower White Rose C. F. AKSLEY F rat res in Urbe BRUCE MOORE Fratres in Facilitate STEPHEN X. BUSH PERCIVAL Huxr Fratres in Universitate College of Liberal Arts E. C. BABRETT 3. S. BEEM. - R. E. DAVIS. ] A. W. HOGI ; L. BAGLET. ' 10 O. D. JONES. ' 10 R. E. BURN;-. ' " M. S. OLIVER, ' 11 3. E. POKD. ' 08 W. E. ST..I -EK, ' 11 of Late R. A. OLIVER. ' 09 I. C. HASTINGS. ' 10 G. M. KELLOGG, ' 10 J. T. KEEFE. ' 10 D. W. MILES. ' 10 College of Applied Science R. AIKEXS. ' 10 C. R. BYRAM, ' 11 W. E. CODY, JR . 11 G. G. BICKLEY, ' 11 College of (r. A. BEMIS. ' 09 W. C. GOEXKZ. ' 11 College of Pharmacy 3. E. PACKARD. ' 09 179 H h h _ Q I Is o. to II ' ill! ' 1SS1 Phi T heta ed :tt Miami Univ. Chapter Established 1884 Colors Azure and Argent Flower White Carnation C. H. DAYTOX G. TV. BALL. JR. TV. S. HOSFORD L. G. WELD B. V. AIVRPHY. - H. M. HARW.XID. ' 08 D. E. CARROLL. ' 09 TV. M. BALL. ' 08 G. E. DESMMKP. TV. J. McIvEXNA. MO L. R. HAGLER. MO F nitres in L ' rbc F. A. SCHUMACHER C. V. SMITH F rat res in Facilitate A. G. SMITH S. CALVIX F rat res in Uinrcrsitate Cfilh ( of Liberal Arts R. E. SMITH. ' 09 J. C. MILLER. Ml H. C. Yorxc. Ml L. E. RAXCK H. C. PELTON J. L. OAKES. ' 09 C. C. DEXIO, ' 10 Coll ' J. G. GRIFFITH ' Law TV. E. PI-RCELL. " 09 TV. H. ZAISER. ' 10 G. TV. STEPHEXSOX. MO J. M. FEE. MO Coll (g( of C. C. CHATTERTOX. MO T. F. SPROATT. Ml 181 o SOD n s o 0) O og rf; o 1SJKJ 1 90S Founded at the Virginia Military Institute, 18(59 The Beta Mu Chapter Established 1893 Colors White. Black ami Gold Flower White Rose E. E. HOBBY W. L. BlERRlXG R. B. PIKE. ' 08 E. C. COBB. ' 09 T. P. WORSLEY. ' 10 W. KELLY. - A. R. BERRY. - W. E. SEELEY. ' 10 F rat res in Urbe GEO. W. KOOXTZ. JR. Fratres in Facilitate W. R. WHITEIS Fratres in Universitate College of Liberal Arts C. H. MCMAHOX, ' 08 E. M. CASSADY. ' 09 LAUBEXCE MAYER. ' 10 College of Laic D. G. MULLAX. 3 R. B. PIKE, ' 10 K. A. BOGGS. ' 10 College of Medicine R. A. GRAY. ' 09 College of Applied Science H. L. MOON L. W. DEAN D. A. XORTOX. ' 08 W. L. STEWART. ' 10 B. A. FUXK. ' 11 A. W. MULLAX. 3 C. H. MCMAHOX. ' 10 D. A. XORTOX, ' 10 C. A. }I C. W. BROCKMAX. ' 10 s o en a, o a jj X gg -si S s 1 " pM " t " l " l " l-! " ) " ! " i ' 1 i ' !|i!|! ' | ' i|M|! ' | ' | " | ! i|i II I " | !! ' I ' 1 1 ! ' 1 I ' I l " l ' 1 ! 1 1 1 I 1 i j-j-j- " 19OS f appa Sigma Founded at the University of Virginia The Beta Rho Chapter Established 1902 Colors Red. White, and Emerald Green Flower Lily of the Valley S. T. SPANGLER. ' 09 EARL STEWART. ' 10 AUGUST ROSSBERG. ' 10 F. H. ARNOLD. ' 10 G. W. BOWEX. ' 10 A. P. THOMPSOX. ' 09 H. A. MILLER. ' 09 Prater in Urbe W. J. MCDOXALD ' iti-r in Facultate SAM B. SLOAN Fratres i Uniiersitate ' ege of Libtral Arts A. V. LIDEEN. ' 10 R. W. HASNER. ' 10 K. C. KXERR. ' 10 C. J. JUXKLX. ' 11 STANTON SHERMAN. ' 10 College of I. M. 1. HEMMINGWAY. ' 10 RAYMOND GROSS. ' 11 WILLIAM S. ALLEN, ' 10 College of Medicine F. A. WILL. ' 09 T. C. DORAN. - DICK SHERMAN. ' 10 WILLIAM REDMOND. ' 10 z o 5 a. w a OH II a a ! == 19O8 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded March 9th, 1856 Iowa " Beta Chapter Established 1905 Colors Purple and Old Gold Flower Violet X. TV. JoNE F. AY. BAILEY J. T. McC ' LIXTOCK WM. HOTZ. 8 C. X. KIRK. ' 09 B. P. COLLIX . ' 09 TV. L. MYERS. 9 I. A. BURKHEIMER. ' 08 WM. F. RlLEY. ' (. ' I. J. WATERMAN. ' JOHX PECK F rat res in Urbe C. T. McCLIXTOCK H. G. WALKER F rat res in Facilitate AY. J. TEETERS C. E. SEASHORE Fratres in Unii-ersitate d Arts M. A. KENT. ' 08 C. BURKHEIMER. ' 11 K. AlACDoXALD. ' 11 V. }.. CARBERRY, ' 09 College of Engineering B. G. BRADLEY. 9 W. L. SrRENCK. ' 10 College of Law College of Dentistry FRANK WIIINERY. ' 09 College of Meeli ROYAL FRENCH. ' 09 G. H. TWINING. ' 09 J. CROSSAX, ' 11 College of Pharmacy J. A. PIERCE. ' 09 187 GLEN GRIFFITH F. B. STURM AY. H. DUNLAP 8. G. REMLEY, ' 08 MARK HYLAND, ' 11 R. E. HICKS, ' 11 S. B. AA ' EEKS. ' 11 F. J. POYNEER, ' 08 A. AY. WALLACE, ' 10 C. E. LAUDER, ' 09 M. CALL, ' 11 a: o. a - O 188 - - .. ........ 1 XS-_ lns Pi Beta Phi Founded at Monniouth College, Illinois, 1807 Zeta Chapter Established February 12. 1882 Colors Wine and Silver Blue Flower Wine Carnation MRS. G. W. BALL MRS. G. AY. BALL. JR. MRS. H. G. RAYMOND MRS. B. F. SHAMBAUGH Miss ELLA HAM MAUDE DELMEGE. ' 08 MARGUERITE MOORE. ELIZABETH MICKELSON . ' EDITH BALL. - HELEN W ALBURN. " 09 CAROLYN BRADLEY. ' 09 ELIZABETH GEORGE. ' 09 HAZEL HIGLEY. ' 09 FRANCES BEEM FLOREXCE FOSTER Sorores in Vrbe Miss MYRA TROTH Miss EDNA BOERXEB MRS. S. A. SWISHER MRS. M. G. WYER MR.S. NYLE W. JONES MRS. CHAS. DAYTOX Miss MABEL FOSTER MRS. HEXBY G. Cox Sorores in Universitate - ;E HOLIDAY, ' 09 BELLE HETZEL. ' 10 AGNES PHENEY. ' 10 CLABA STOLTEXBERG, ' 10 GRACE SHRADER. ' 10 LILLIAN SMITH. " 11 KATE SUMMERWILL. ' 11 LOUISE ADAMS, ' 11 BERTHA WHEELER, . ' 11 EDITH SHUGABT, ' 11 MARY ' REMLEY, ' 11 MADGE EASTMAN, ' 11 MARGARET OUKSLER, " 11 MADGE LASTGSTAFF Graduate College STACEY TURNEY Pledges ALICE BROOKS HELEN STRUBLE 189 S o (X P- 3.5 T - ll I " l " t " l I I I -- " !!! ! ...|..| " ! " l " -t " t " Hf I I I I I I I I I 1 SS ' _ IftOS Kappa (jamma Founded at Monmouth College, Illinois, 1870 Beta Zeta Chapter Established 1882 Colors Light and Dark Blue Jewel Sapphire Flower Fleur-de-lis MRS. E. C. BARRETT Miss SADIE HESS MRS. ROT CLOSE Miss KATIE CLOSE MRS. WILL COAST MRS. PLUM MRS. SAWYER MRS. CAXXOX MRS. ALICE WILEY S ' or ores in Urbe Miss MOKDUFF MRS. ROCKWOOD Miss XELL COPELAXD Miss JEAX MACBRIDE MRS. FRAXK CARSOX MES. MORROW MRS. STRAIN- MRS. KARSLAKE AXXA CLOSE MRS. McC ' HESXEV Miss ADA HUTCHIN-SOX Miss CABOLJXE LAXGWORTHT Miss MARCIA DUNHAM Miss EULA DEVOLL MBS. WILSON- MISS MARY LYTLE Miss PAIXE Sorores i Univer.sitate MARY HELEX LETTS. ' 08 HELEX SEERLEY. ' 08 JOSEPHIXE LYNCH. ' - CATHERIXE GREEX. ' 08 HILDA BRODERSOX. ? 08 GERTRUDE DEXXIS. ? 08 FRANCES LOUISE CRAWFORD. ' 09 KATHLEEN i , , XOR. ' 09 FLORA COOPER. ' 09 CATHARIXE LOVELL. ' 09 ALICE MUELLER. ' 09 JULIA GREEX. ' 09 LETA TOWXER. ' 10 ELIZABETH SARTOBJ. ' 11 GRACE WHITLEY. ' 11 ROSE SABTORI. ' 11 LAURA YOUXG, ' 11 MATHILDA HAXKE. ' 11 DOROTHY MUSSER. ' 11 MCA DON CARLUS. ' 11 191 o h w Q E 00 a i o O I a S o - o G amma Founded at University of Mississippi, 1872 The Tau Chapter Colors Pink. Blue. Bronze Sorores in Urbe MBS. F. B. STURM MRS. W. TEETERS MRS. E. S. BIGGS MRS. W. H. STEWART MBS. S. HATES Miss MTRA LTON MRS. L. G. Miss CORA MORRISON MRS. W. DAVIS MRS. G. T. FLOM MRS. F. T. BREEXE MRS. CLAUDE HORACK Miss BERTHA WILLIS Miss MABEL SWISHEB Miss ESTHER SWISHEB Miss MARGARET THOMPSON Miss EFFIE THOMPSON MRS. CHARLES DUTCHES Sorores in Universitote ALICE Sw ISHER. ' 08 HELEN SWISHEB. ' 09 EDITH KOONTZ. ' 09 PAULINE SWISHER. " 09 ELSIE LTON. ' 09 MARGARET POND. ' 09 MARJORIE MACVICAR. ' 10 HARRIET POTTER. ' 10 KATHERINE FOWLER. ' 10 ETHEL BARBER. ' 10 MARGARET MARSHALL. ' 10 FLORENCE MATER. ' 10 ITT CAMPBELL, ' 11 KATHERINE MCCORKINDALE. ' 11 IONE MAGGARD, ' 11 STELLA XEBERGALL, ' 11 13 193 w w O H hj w Sir. M 3 , I 84 5 I o B c 03 S3 o fl I! " I I 1!MIS Delta Delta Delta Founded at Boston University, 1888 ' Phi Chapter Established 1904 Colors Silver. Gold, and Blue Flower Pansv S or ores in Urbc VERXA SHEDD JEAXXF.TTE GRISSEL MRS. HOFFMANN PEARL LAXDON (Innluates EUTH MARSH ALICE WILSOX Seniors ELEANOR MC EELY Juniors OLIVE CHASE EDWIXA BOLTOX LYDIA HEERY FLORENCE WALLER GLENN BEXTLEY FAXNIE SAXDOE EDXA HARPER HARRIET FRAZIER HAZEL SAXDOE IDA HOBSOX Sophomores ALICE CLARKE Freshmen- VII.MA NICHOLS School of Music ETHEL MCKNIGHT CAROLINE DAY HYPATLA. BEARDSLEY HOPE HESS 195 h a) o X X o c cu ' 03 ca .......... .1- i 8 d i:ns Phi Delta Phi Founded 186J McClain Chapter Established 1893 Off Consul. J. K. SMEAD Pro-Consul. D. L. O ' HERX Scriptor, H. S. GREENLEAF Historian. S. E. SKELLEY Tribune. S. L. REEBUKGH F rat res in Facilitate CHAS. X. GREGORY L. M. BYERS 51. L. PERSON E. A. WILCOX C. 51. DITCHER SAMUEL HAYES H. C. HORACK Fratres in Uniiersitate . 51. ALLEX . HEALY S. L. REEBURGH A. B. HOGUE P. S. ST. CLAIR C. C. SMITH G. E. DESMOND C. B. PAUL W. 51. BALL D. L. O ' HERN s. E. SKELLEY E. C. FITZGERALD J. 51. WOODWORTH 51. S. CATLIX E. P. SHEA II. 51. HARWOOD H. S. GREEXLEAP F. RANDALL J. R. SMEAD D. G. 5IULLAX S. 51. CULLISOX .T. 51. KELLEY R. BEATTT 197 s O C 3 O OH t ts o - % O ll Si O s in O 3 c a 5 o | g ItlDS Phi Rho Mu Chapter Colors Scarlet and Old Gold Fratres in Facilitate HENRY ALBERT. M. S., M. D. FREDERICK BAILEY, M. S.. M. D. ALBERTUS JOSEPH BURGE. M. S.. M. D. WM. FRED BOILER. M. D. CHAS. SUMNER CHASE. M. A.. M. D. CHAS. S. GRANT. M. D. CHAS. SCHULTZ KRAUSE, B. A.. M. D. ELJAS BURTON HOWELL. M. D. JOHN THOMAS MCCLINTOCK, B. A., M. D. CLARENCE VAN EPPS. B. S.. M. D. MAX WITTE. M. D. Prater in Urbe FRANK L. LOVE, M. D. Fratres in Vnii-ersitate JOHN ANDREW DEVINE, ' 08 WILLIAM ANDREW HENNEGER, ' 08 P.T-SH Hr.sT.iN. ' o- HARRY M. IYINS. ' 08 RUDOLPH ERNST KLEINSORGE, ' 08 JOHN E. KIMBALL, ' 08 GEORGE GUYFORD LEITH, ' 08 CHAS. P. McHuGH, ' 08 EDGAR FRANCIS SMITH, ' 08 LEONARD F. " YOODWORTH, ' 08 ROYAL F. FRENCH, ' 09 RICHARD C. SHERMAN. ' 09 GRANYILLE H. TWINING, ' 09 ISAAC I. WATERMAN, ' 09 CLARENCE E. YILLCUTT, ' 09 JAMES " WILLIAMSON. ' 09 RALSTON W. SLEETER. ' 09 HAL A. MILLER. 1 09 PAUL O. ANDERSON. ' 10 CLIFFORD L. BLAKEI.EY. " 10 " WILBUR COULTER, ' 10 WILLIAM H. JOHNSTON. ' 10 ARNOLD R. MOON, ' 10 WM. J. McKENNA. ' 10 WM. H. REDMOND. ' l i PAUL W. VAN METRE. ' 10 CARL C. CHATTERTON. ' 10 EDWIN E. COBB. ' 11 (TEG. D. HANBERG, ' 11 FARRELL HUSTON, ' 11 199 h w 1C e -t i ;. 9 3 Beta Founded at Western University of Pennsylvania, 1896 " Pi Chapter Established 1906 Colors Green and White Officers President. FRANK H. CREAMER I --Pri-sii.hnt. HARRY H. MANN - retary, MERRITT W. WHEELER Treasurer, CLARENCE L. OLSON A.NFIN EGDAHL. M. D F rat res in Facilitate JAMES C. MCGREGOR. M. D. OSWALD C. FLUEMER. M. D. Fratres in Unii ' ersitate GUT E. MARCY. ' 08 HARRY H. MANX. ' 08 CLAREXCE L. OLSMX. " u FRAXK H. CREAMER. ' 08 RICHARD E. BURX.S. ' 08 EDWARD S. PARKER. ' 08 DE WITTE BAER. - TOM C. Kxox. ' 08 HORACE L. HUSTED. ' 09 C. ERROLL WILSOX. ' 09 CHARLES A. RIEMCKE. ' 09 JAME F. MCBRIDE. ' 09 CLE -E R. DUXCAX. ' 09 CHARLE C. CULLISTER. ' 09 FORREST F. HALL, ' 09 HARRY J. MCGREGOR, ' 10 F. EDWARD KEEXAX. ' 10 GEORGE W. McK-vr. ' 10 WILLIAM L. GRIFFIX, ' 10 MERRTTT W. WHEELER. ' 10 ELMER I. DUXKLEBERG. ' 10 HOWARD J. SIMMOXS. ' 10 JAMES D. SI MONS. ' 10 AUGUST H. ROSBURG. ' 11 CHARLES O. ROBIXSON, ' 11 WALTER P. DAVENPORT. ' 11 OSCAR H. BANTON. ' 11 RALPH G. KLINE. ' 11 201 D Z o I 1 m 1 al ....... ,i ,.; . j j j ! ........ . i iiit FT I -I " l " 1 H 11; 190S Beta Delta Chapter Established 1906 Colors Wine and White F rat res in Urbe DR. E. E. HOBBY DR. H. E. KIRSCHNER in Facilitate DR. WALTER F x SELZGAR M. Grxx DR. WM. JE; DR. F. P. LORD DR. H. J. PREXTISS DR. A. D. WOODS F rat res in Fit ire nit ate GEORGE H. ALLEX T. C. DORAX. - J. J. LAMBERT. ' 08 IRAN. CROW. - HEXRY C 1 . DEILY. ' 08 ...,E HARTLEY. CHAS. E. Brrr . - KOY A. (TRAY. FRAXK A. BRUGMAX. ' 09 WALTER A. MATTHEY. ' 09 E. EPEXTER. G. R. ALBERTSOX, ' 10 J. C. BRUGMAX. ' 10 PORTER H. CARPEXTER, ' 10 DAYID B. FREEMAN. ' 10 DEAX HILL OSBORX, ' 10 W. EUGENE WALCOTT. ' 10 HEXRY D. THOMAS. ' 10 STEPHEX A. O ' BRIEX. ' 10 JOHN RUSSELL. ' 10 ( W. PATTEN. ' 10 ' 11 203 s o a b M i i ii i i i i i i i i .1 |... . .| i |.| .|. ( .) i ,| ,i ISM I 1OS Phi Alpha Gamma Founded at X. V. Homeopathic, 1884 Epsilon Chapter Color Purple Flower Violet Fratrt in Facilitate GEORGE ROYAL. M. D. T. L. HAZARD. M. D. FRED J. BECKER. M. D. JAMES MOOREHEAD. M. D. FRAXK C. TITZELL. M. D. R. H. VOLLAXD. D. D. S.. M. D. R. E. PECK. M. D. Fratres in Universitate CYRIL M. CROX A. M. AAXE J. T. ROSE J. M. P. JOHXSTOX ' o rs H. E. DICE A. J. FAWCETT H. 0. Yorxc Sophomores CHARLES J. CROX CHARLES HAZARD M. O. E. O. MCCLEABT ROY BECKER 205 O w O) P- I -J I o P o Q i " ! I II! ' ! . l0t Psi Omega Gamma Mu Chapter Installed 1906 Colors Blue and White RICHARD P. SUMMA Fi ' ' ( , in t ' rbe DR. JOHN Yoss F rat res in Facilitate F rat res in Universitate ROLLAXD H. VOLLAXD B. J. SAVJLLE. ' ' - F. H. FARXSWORTH. J. L. RICHARDS. J. B. HURLEY. - R. V. POTE. - A. R. HAMM. ' 11- E. O. CARTER. Yi- A. F. MC-CREARY. ' 08 C. A. STHFT. ' 08 J. M. TATE. ' 08 H. A. KNOTT. ' 08 H. S. DAVIS. 1 - il. C. FRAZIER. - E. V. DEXAULT. ' 08 C. DEBEY. - J. W. McGuiRE. ' 09 H. C. MEYERS. ? 09 W. E. .MOXLEY. ' 09 H. J. ALTFILISCH. ' 09 G. L. RICE. ' 09 W. C. HEERS. ' 09 R. B. ALLEXDER. 10 J. F. FERRIS. ' 10 W. R. OGLE, ' 10 A. L. DEAX, ' 10 R. D. TIFFANT, ' 10 207 ac o f Mg - I - is Phi Chi Founded at the University of Michigan, 1883 Nu Chapter Established 1907 Colors Cardinal and Old Gold .T. A. FARLEY PROF. " W. J. TEETERS F rat res w Vrbe Fratres in Facilitate R. R. " WHETSTONE R. A. KUEVER Fratres in Universitate B. H. DAVIS. ' 08 R. I. LAXDOX, ' 08 X. G. MOORE. ' 08 W. G. POOLET, ' 08 College of Pharmacy W. W. TVEITGEXAXT. ' 08 J. R. MORFORD. ' 09 E. M. WERTZ, ' 08 J. A. PIERCE. ' 09 L. H. AXDRE. ' 09 D H. WICK. ' 09 ALVIX KOHL, ' 09 EARL WILMARTH, ' 09 College of Mcditine C. B. JACKMAX. ' 07 14 209 - - II 1S07 Founded at Nebraska Beta Chapter Established Nov. 16. 1907 Colors Blue and White W. G. RAYMOND A. H. FORD F. G. BAENDER Fratres in Facilitate B. J. LAMBERT P. S. BEIGI.ER E. L. OHLE E. L. LUXDGREX F rat res in Unii ' ersitate I. A. BURKHEIMER H. L. PHELPS F. R. HOAR J. Q. ADAMS H. P. PHELPS S iors A. if. HAZARD RALPH C. PUCKETT FRAXKLIX THOMAS Juniors W. II. DESSELL ROSW-ELL C. PCCKETT M. W. SAMPLE E. C. HARTLEY B. G. BRADLEY J. E. NEGUS FRED KREXZ L. F. MILLER 211 u z j o u CJ z u t-1 _ Z a, Hellenic Association of Men Organized at University of loua, March, 1906 BETA THETA Pi PHI KAPPA Psi Fraternities Represented SIGMA CHI PHI DELTA THETA KAPPA SIGMA SIGMA ALPHA EPSILOX DELTA TAU DELTA SIGMA Xu Extent in President, MAURICE A. KENT. Sigma Alpha Epsilon ctary and Treasurer. PAUL W. SMITH, Phi Kappa Psi J. REED LANE. Beta Theta Pi LAWRENCE M. MORRISSEV. Delta Tau Delta RALPH A. OLIVER. Sigma Chi BERNARD V. MURPHY. Phi Delta Theta ROBERT B. PIKE. Sigma Xu P. THOMPSON , Kappa Sigma Pan-Hellenic spirit in the University has waged high during the past year and not only has it aided in uniting the Greeks of this institution but with a combined effort the fraternities have boosted for a Greater University. Since the permanent organization in 1906. the association has done much to create a better feeling between the various chapters, this was accomplished largely by the organization of both indoor and outdoor baseball leagues. The baseball league met with the same popularity as last year. The intense spirit manifested by the various fraternities and the large crowds always in attendance at the games was most gratifying to the committee in charge. The race was close from start to finish and it was not until every game was played that the championship was decided. After playing the regular schedule of games a tie between Sigma Xu and Phi Delta Theta was the result, each losing one game during th- a The tie necessitated another game which was won by Phi Delta Theta giving them the handsome trophy offered by the association and making them champions for the second successive year. Phi Delta Theta. Sigma Xu. Kappa Sigma. Sisma Alpha Epsilon. Delta Tau Delta. Sigma Chi. Phi Kappa Psi. Beta Theta Pi. PERCENTAGE TABLE Played 8 7 i 7 213 Won 7 6 5 . " 3 2 1 Lost Percentage 1 .875 2 .750 2 .714 714 4 .429 5 .250 6 .142 7 .000 T HE party given April 12, 1907, at the Armory, was the crowning event of the Pan-Hellenic movement. It was one of the largest and most expensive attempted in the history of the University. The general scheme for decorations consisted in a series of booths, one for each fraternity, and decorated in the colors of the respective organizations. Above each booth were the Greek letters in electric lights of the fra- ternity occupying it. The cross beams were hidden from view by great streamers of red bunting and the dance programs too were of the same color. A new feature has been introduced into fraternity life in the way of in- door baseball. During the winter a series of games was played at the Armory, the contest finally narrowing down to Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Beta Theta Pi, the former winning the deciding contest. Sigma Alpha Epsilon are now the possessors of the beautiful hall clock offered by the association and also a handsome pennant presented by Coast Sons to the winner of the league. The Pan-Hellenic spirit has been aroused to such an extent that the fresh- men have formed a permanent organization. The officers are : J. C. Gleysteen, Delta Tau Delta, as President, and Kirk Boggs, Sigma Nu, as Secretary and Treasurer. The purpose of the organization is for the formation of a demo- cratic spirit among the Freshmen delegation. It is the intention of the Asso- ciation to give several parties to aid in making the first year men better acquainted. The idea introduced last year by Kappa Sigma of entertaining fraternity freshmen was taken up by Phi Delta Theta this year. On February 25, 1908, a reception was given for first year men and about fifty were in. attendance. Such a function is a great help in bringing together the various new men of the Greek world. ' Base Ball Scores, Pan Hellenic League, S. U. I., Spring 1907 Beta Theta Pi Phi Kappa Psi 6 Phi Kappa Psi 7 2 Delta Tau Delta 18 3 Sigma Chi 17 1 Phi Delta Theta 9 6 Sigma Nu 22 3 Kappa Sigma 1 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 7 Delta Tau Delta 18 Beta Theta Pi 2 12 Phi Kappa Psi 4 9 Sigma Chi 5 2 Phi Delta Theta 3 3 Sigma Nu 4 2 Kappa Sigma 6 5 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 20 Phi Delta Theta Sigma Nu 9 Beta Theta Pi 1 22 15 Phi Kappa Psi 3 12 3 Delta Tau Delta 2 4 16 Sigma Chi 2 7 5 Sigma Nu 14 . 14 13 Kappa Sigma 9 3 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Kappa Sigma 8 Beta Theta Pi 3 12 Phi Kappa Psi 6 8 6 Delta Tau Delta 2 20 10 Sigma Chi 15 6 Phi Delta Theta 13 13 Sigma Nu 9 Beta Theta Pi Delta Tau Delta Sigma Chi Phi Delta Theta Sigma Nu Kappa Sigma Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi 17 Beta Theta Pi Phi Kappa Psi Delta Tau Delta Phi Delta Theta Sigma Xu Kappa Sigma Sigma Alpha Epsilon u Beta Theta Pi Phi Kappa Psi Delta Tau Delta Sigma Chi Phi Delta Theta Kappa Sigma Sigma Alpha Sigma Alpha 7 Beta Theta Phi Phis Tau Delta Sigma Chi I ' lii Delts 14 5 2 1 6 12 14 15 12 12 8 3 8 9 16 7 10 15 6 3 3 1 5 13 3 1 5 3 21 4 " Pan Hellenic Association of Women Organized at University of Iowa Sororities Represented Pi Beta Phi Kappa Kappa Gamma Delta Gamma Delta Delta Delta Executive Committee President, EDITH V. BALL, Pi Beta Phi Vice President, CATHERINE M. GREEN, Kappa Kappa Gamma Secretary and Treasurer, IDA HOBSON, Delta Delta Delta ALICE SWISHER, Delta Gamma There seems to be a revival in Pan-Hellenic circles among the sorority girls. An association has been established for a number of years but not until the last few years has it reached its highest development. At present the organization is composed of the presidents of the various chapters and also an alumna from each sorority is represented on the board. The officers are chosen in the order of the founding of their respective chapters. Rules and regulations have been adopted regarding rushing and all matters of social regulations comes before this association. On January 11, 1908. a very enjoyable part}- was given by the girls ' associa- tion at Majestic Hall. One of the features of the party was the fact that no girl could accompany a member of her own sorority but was obliged to enjoy the company of a girl from another chapter. Another party is planned for the latter part of the year. 215 ZATIONS. z o o I-J o IX Polygon YELL Wa Hoo! Wa Hoo! On, On, On! Are, We Are, Poly, Polygon ! Officers FALL TERM. 1907 WINTER TERM, 1908 ELIZABETH MICKELSOX. President ALICE CLARKE, Secretary SPRING TERM, 1908 EDITH MATHER. V.s V - f ELIZABETH GEORGE, Secretary ELIZABETH MICKELSOX MAURICE KENT CLIFFORD POWELL HELEN STRUBLE FLOTD THOMAS ADELAIDE BLACK MEMBERS EGBERT G. REMLEY ELIZABETH GEORGE ESPER FITZ HYPATIA BEARDSLEY " WiLLARD GORDON ARVID LIDEEN INA KNERR ALICE CLARKE CLARK BURKHEIMER RALPH BOEYE BERNICE BATES EDITH MATHER 219 w z Q y. an Colors Ivy Green and Pearl Grey Emblem Ivv Leaf Officers FIRST SEMESTER President. MARJORIE MAC-VICAR - rciary, BELLE HETZEL Treasurer, WALTER STEWART SECOND SEMESTER President. CARRIE BRADLEY - (tary, DOROTHY MUSSER Treasurer. KATHERENE FOWLER MARJORIE MACYlCAR KL THERIXE FOWLER CARRIE BRADLEY BELLE HETZEL CLARA STOLTENBERG FLORENCE FOSTER MEMBERS DOROTHY MUSSER ARTHUR FOWLER LETA TOWXER LAWRENCE SMITH KATHERINE MCCORKINDALE CLIFFORD SCHULTZ ANDREW FEDDEI; C. C. DENIO WALLACE WERXLI MARK HYLAXD WALTER STEWART KENNETH MACDONALD BEX FUNK 221 P O W 5 o . D eg ta 2 s 3D r xu ix n i a Officers President, RAYMOND SMITH Vice President. BEN BUTLER Treasurer, WALLACE WERNLI Secretary, HELEN SEERLET MEMBERS JOSEPHINE LYNCH MARGARET MARSHALL CLARA STOLTENBERG CATHERINE GREEN WM. H. DESSEL ELIZABETH SARTORI ARIEL PARISH ROSE SARTORI WALLACE WERNLI JULIA GREEN- HAL COOK HELEN SEERLEY RAYMOND SMITH LETA TOWNER CLARENCE COULTER HARRIET POTTER BEN FUNK ELIZABETH GEORGE ARTHUR FOWLER AGNES PHENET BEN BUTLER HELEN STRUBLE KATE SUMMERWILL FRANCES BEEM MARGUERITE MOORE CARROLL DENIO 223 pg C. A. BUCKNER. . rs I ' fjima B. A. BROWN. Wampum H M r C. D. KIGER. Historian MI tubers R. E. SMITH J. L. OAKES . K. M. ( SSADY W. L. CARBERRY F. B. OT EX C. A. BUCKXER B. A. BROWN C. D. KIGER V. STARZIXGER R. X. JOXES 225 15 Jw W Q Z a H Owl and Keys CHARTER .M EMBERS 1907 R. G. REMLET JOE S. BEEM H. M. HARWOOD B. V. MURPHY V. L. MYERS B. B. PIKE MAURICE KENT WM. Horz C. F. DAVIS T. A. WILLIS ACTIVE MEMBERS " vV. H. WERXLI B. F. BUTLER R. W. HASXER R. E. DAVIS T. P. WORSLEY C. C. DEXIO EARL STEWART A. V. FOWLER R. E. FIKXICUM ARCHIE HANLON 227 N W Q Z Bi h I s o o o B. Royal Color Kirimizi Flower Chigh-dem Sacred Animal Erghech YELL Alt ' in niensieb-ol a sinuja-viyuks a-i Iowa (The world belongs to the senior of Iowa) ACTIVE MEMBERS H. M. HARWOOD MAT-RICE KENT B. V. MI-RPHY R. J. REMI.EY VM. HOTZ W. M. MYERS M. MYKRS W. C ' ox ) v. Y R. B. PIKE J. S. BEEM A. D. BROWN Y. E. II. 0. P. D. MC-BRIDE II. H. HOAR 220 h w o O U3 w Z IV - 3 P5 b .2? I oo b p{ w f 3 0) a a e " s o fi ' linJ g g jg II Ti = Is O M Newman Society Officers FIRST SEMESTER President, S. E. SKELLY Vice President, D. L. O ' HERN Recording X m tanj. D. H. SHEEHAN Corresponding Secretary, JOE SCANNELL Treasurer, E. R. O ' BRIEN r m ' Advocate, M. C. COUGHLON Grand Counselor, CLEM J. WELCH Counselor, Louis FRANCISCO SECOND SEMESTER President, C. P. McHuaii Vice President. WM. CASEY Recording Secretary. M. L. DONAVAN Corresponding Secrcian). JOE SCANNELL Treasurer, E. R. O ' BRIEN Advocate. J. J. LENIHAN Grand Counselor, C. G. HOWELL Counselor, F. P. KEANE Outside Guard, MICHAEL SHAY Inside Guard, CLEM J. WELCH THOS. FARRELL HOMER SPEIDEL J. BARTA WM. A. BYERS H. J. BAUM F. A. BRUGMAX M. C. COUGHLON WM. CASEY D. H. SHEEHAN WM. HEALY CLEM J. WELCH J. P. P. HEALY Louis FRANCISCO RAPHAEL UNGSON C. R. O ' BRIEN M. X. SHAY PAUL SCHNEIDER E. C. FITZGERALD JOHN DONAHUE S. E. SKELLEY M. DONAVAN E. W. MCMANUS D. L. O ' HERN C. P. McHuGH HONORARY ' MEMBERS FRANK BRADLEY DR. DONAYAN ACTIVE MEMBERS H. WINTERS STEVE O ' BRIEN F. P. HOMAN C. G. HO VELL S. L. INDRA A. J. THOM ANN- JOE SCANNELL B. V. MURPHY A. HANLON A. T. GOETZ E. V. DENAULT W. L. CARBERRY B. H. HENRY WM. McGuiRE M. J. GORMAN F. P. KEANE C. H. METZGAR GEO. SEEGER PETER SCHULTE J. T. KEEFE FRANK WHITE 231 F. J. LA VLOR PAUL SCHMIDT J. H. WITTE M. P. CAHILL J. H. KELLY J. J. LENIHAN E. P. SHEA GEO. A. GOODMAN- ED. M. THIES CHAS. P. FROST WALTER I. WARLAUMOXT W ALTER J. KXEBEL J. J. HOTZ, JR. JOHN J. XEY FRANCIS J. McXuLTV ELMER BRODERICK M. F. JOYNT ALLEN J. KANE WM. BARRY MARK HYLAXD JOHX J. FERRIS ALBERT KASS D. MORGAN D u. CJ 3 r " -y- t a .,- Officers t, ABIGAIL McR.viTH ELLEX GEYER FACULTY MEMBERS - rrtary, HELEN- VOGT ELIZABETH CROXIX J. LYNCH C. BRADLEY M. R X;ERS I. ROHRET L. SMITH L. HEERY A. PHEXEY E. LAXGEXBERG L. LAXGEXGERG C. BREXXAX E. BREXXAX A. FLOREXCOUR J. BUTLER M MURPHY F. CHURCHILL E. SARTORI 1. O ' DOXXELL I. ilcC ' OXLOGUE H. VOGT A. McRAITH MEMBERS K. BARRY L. GOETZ M. SHALLA K. MfRPHY M. X. i. Si-HXEIDER S. MILLER A. RIES M. CORBETT (r. DEXHART R. HOOLEY D. METZGAR C. CLAIR J. (iREEX C. HYM R. HOLL.VXD M. SlXXOTT M. KEEFE K. OTnXXOR 233 L. HAMPSOX H. SCHRCP R. SARTORI K. KELLEY M. MTELLER M. TI-RXEY A. STACK JI. FREEMAN J. BUTLER X. BARRY C. BRODERICK J. BARRY E. RIES I. BARROW K. GREEX M. HOOLEY X. HART A. CORBETT R. MAGEE us 5 " Z " o M 5 PQ D hj U z o 06 H OH o 3 H cs s Hyperion President. W. L. CARBERRY Ofllcers Secretary, C. D. KIGER MEMBERS C. A. BUCKXER F. A. BRUGMAX W. L. CARBERRT E. COBB J. GRIFFITH A. M. HAZARD F. R. HOAR J. C. HOLLMAX C. D. KIGER F. KREXZ R X. Ji.iNE-S C. L. LOEHR L. F. MILLER J. NEGUS F. B. OL.-EN P. M. PAYNE H. P. PIIELPS L. V. PHELPS R. C. PUCKETT s L. REEBURGH E. C. BOBBINS H. E. SCHEARK V. STARZIXGER F. THOMAS If I 235 sc (X _) w Q f 0) " Is la Delphian Club President, C. R. BTOIR Officers MEMBER-S - ' tary-Treasurer, C. POWELL W. .1. ALLEX B. F. BUTLER C. R. BYOIR ( ' . F COULTER A. H. LlDEEX ( ' . PnWELL E. STEWART E. H. TILT. .x H. K. GRIFFIX E. W. McCLvx C. H. CROWE C. TETTER L. MAYER A. H. ROS. BCRG J. E. GRIFFITH C. E. BOURRET R. B. AYRES T. A. HAXLOX 237 g w .- SI o to Ig OJ o 0,0 0 " = IE Wexo Club Officers President, O. E. BRAIXERD -f. P. K. DEVOE Treasurer. G. H. COXDIT T. S. BIEGLER M(nib r$ in Faculty Secretary. L. E. WILSOX V. H. DUXLAP MEMBERS E. B. ALCORX 0. E. BRAIXERD G. H. COXDIT A. F. FISCHER T. E. GRIFFITH J. K. HILTOX C. C. MYERS H. R. PABSOXS ' .. 0. PRIESTER W. P. RAWX W. E. SCHWOB F. D. SOPER E. E. WATSOX P. K. DEVOE H. G. 5IJLLER P. TV. NEWMAN L. E. WILSON R. R. DAXIELS 239 - UD z o Fau Ipsilon Tset MEMBERS College of Liberal Arts JAMES CRUMP College of Laic WILLIAM REDEX Cottege of Dentistry BUFUS BESHEARS College of Pharmacy GEORGE CALDWELL, B. A. JULIEX DRAYTOX, B. A. College of Engineering ALEXAXDER LYONS 16 241 Rdda Officers ' President, PROFESSOR GEORGE T. FLOM Vice President, MR. D. A. ANDERSON Secretary, Miss GENA GROE Treasurer, MR. JOHN MOSES Critic, PROFESSOR C. E. SEASHORE HONORARY MEMBERS PRESIDENT GEORGE E. MACLEAN, Iowa City, Iowa. PROF. R. B. ANDERSON, author and translator, Madison, Wis. PRESIDENT C. K. PRENS, Luther College, Decorah, Iowa. PRESIDENT GUSTAF ANDREEN, Augustana College, Rock Island, 111. PROF. W. H. CARPENTER, Columbia University, New York City. MR. JACOB. Rus, New York City. PROF. JULIUS E. OLSON, Scandinavian Languages, University of Wisconsin. MR. E. AANES MR. D. A. ANDERSON MR. F. E. ANDERSON MR. H. L. ANDERSON Miss NORA ANDERSON DR. W. L. BIERRING Miss CLARA CARLSON MR. ARNOLD DAHLBERG DR. A. EGDAHL MR. A. S. ENGEBRETSON MR. G. A. EVERSON PROF G. T. FLOM Miss GENA GROE ACTIVE MEMBERS MR. W. E. HAYER MR. N. HVISTENDAHL Miss CORA JUEL Miss JOHNSON MR. L. J. KAASA MR. ARVID LIDEEN Miss JEANETTE MATHER Miss MARGUERITE MILLER MR. JOHN MOSES MR. H. L. OLIN MR. CLARENCE OLSON MR. E. OSNESS MR. JULIUS PAULSEN ASSOCIATE MEMBERS MR. J. RUSSELL PROF. CARL E. SEASHORE MR. ALLEN SATHER MR. A. C. SEDERQUIST MR. G. T. SIME MR. G. V. SKONBERG DR. FRANK STROMSTEN Miss ALICE VAALA MR. E. 0. VOLLUM DR. G. E. WAHLIN MR. G. S. WESTLEY Miss ELIZABETH MICKELSON PROF. F. B. STURM DR. W. R. WHITEIS MRS. W. R. WHITEIS MRS. S. MATHER, MR. G. W. HAUSCHILD MR. PAUL DIETRICHSON, MRS. E. K. PUTNAM, Miss ELIZABETH BOYE Miss ANNA DEADY Miss GRACE TITUS MR. C. POWELL MR. E. R. HERRICK MRS. E. R. HERRICK MRS. C. E. SEASHORE MR. E. N. FERRISS MRS. S. H. BUSH 242 Readers ' Club Officers President, MARY G. CHAWXER Vice President, SAM B. SLOAN Secretary, JAMES A. MABMON MEMBERS CLARK FISHER AXSLEY AUDRIE A. ALSPAUGH ETHEL BEEBE KOSE BIXLER MARY BROOKS MARY BROOKS MARY G. CHAWXER GRACE D. FLUKE ORIE FRIEDLIXE ELLEX M. GEYER R. A. GILMORE LEX A W. GREEXEN EDITH HATCH XlXA HOHAXSHELT SARA HRBEK PERCIVAL Huxr IXA R. KXERK STELLA E. LOWMAN JAMES A. MARMON ELIZABETH A. MICKELSON MATTIE W. MORRISON MARY L. MUELLER ;ETTA R. PARSONS EDWIN F. PIPER ROSWELL C. PUCKETT LAURA F. RATE MAY G. SHUCK SAM B. SLOAX HILDA TAYLOR HELEX M. VOGT FLORENCE E. WALLER BERTHA M. WILLIAMS ALICE C. WILSON 243 J S Y. M. C. A. President, Ross E. GUNN Treasurer, RALSTON W. SLEETER General Secretary, HARRY L. HEINZMAN Advisory Committee President, GEORGE E. MACLEAN, Chairman DR. E. W. ROCKWOOD DEAN W. G. RAYMOND PROF. PAUL S. PIERCE The Young Men ' s Christian Association has for many years filled a need among the men of our colleges and universities. It has come into existence be- cause there was a vital need for it. This need came not only in the way of prac- tical service given through the employment bureau, the board and rooming list the caring for the new students, meeting trains, supplying information and in the many other ways in which a Christian college man may serve his fellows. But it came through the desire of those Christian men who stand for the best things in college life to have a center through which they might work and through which their energies might find expression. It has sought to establish and maintain a plan in the social life of the col- lege where all men may meet on a common ground. It has sought to lead non- Christiau men to Christ and to deepen the spiritual life of those professing Christians who have never felt the vitalizing influence that comes from a real Christian experience. It has sought to acquaint men with and to keep them in- formed concerning the great modern missionary movement. The Young Men ' s Christian Association of the State University of Iowa is a part of the great World Wide Christian Student Federation which embraces organizations in nearly all of the colleges and universities in forty different coun- tries. So rapid has been its growth that in a single year. 1907, fifteen college associations put up buildings of their own. The Bible Study department has 50.000 college men from the United States and Canada on its rolL The Young Men ' s Christian Association is the only organization among college men that is open to all men. organized to do work for all men, by all men. Some people even in the University of Iowa seem to think that one to be a Christian must have a soft weak gleam in the eye. pale cheeks, an undeciding mouth, don peculiar clothes, wear eye glasses, and be in general a milk and water sort of person -. but such a one need only to take one good look at Heinzman to know that such thoughts are inane and foolish. Our Secretary grew up out in Kansas a hanging on to the plow handles from the time he could reach them until he attained the modest height of six feet one, and become a man ready for the hardest of work on the K. U. football team. His is another case where a keen mind accompanies a strong body. He did some very strenuous work as a student. For instance, in his senior year he made up extra French, dissected with the medics, served as half time Y. M. secretary, and played football besides pursuing the regular amount of curriculum work. But that is all over with now. Mr. Heinzman is here as secretary of our Christian Association for the men of Iowa University. He is indeed a friend worth cultivating, as many can already testify. Whether they be professors, athletes, frat men. or even ladies, all who meet him are compelled to love him. The University man who thus far has failed to cultivate his acquaintance should begin to correct his mistake at once. Those who know the boy best love him most, and we trust he may be with us for some time to come. 245 I 3 , w w 9 z s h w z o w . o e yj 2 w r 5 e C S H fe MOOXL1GHT BY WAITER JTYEBS Jamie MeOrd pulled the student lamp toward him, steering it with its bow-wave of loose papers nicely across the study table and down the channel between the uncertain pile of books and the heavy silver inkwell. Then with one long forefinger he turned a page of the Greek History open before him and ran his thumb nail slowly down the book ' s center- crease. His black brows almost met in a frown. " The history of the Greeks by no means begins with that brief portion which has been given to us in written chronicle. The culture stage which had been attain ed by the time any authentic history begins evidences " he read uneomprehendingly. Just outside his wide bay window the trees set up a rushing rustle. The warm breeze trailed a white curtain over one end of the table and flickered the lamp ' s flame. MeOrd sighed, speared the curtain with his pencil, rested his long, lean chin on his hands and stared profoundly at the green lamp shade. From this his eyes wandered over the disordered table and rested finally upon a sheet of theme paper covered with handwriting and disfigured by a huge, sprawling ink blot. He drew the paper to him and stared absently at the even lines of the poem upon it. The released curtain swayed in the breeze. Below a door slammed and someone came whistling up the stairs. McOrd was reading now: " The long low breakers glide to land, There where the moonshine ' s warm on the sands, And the jungle ' s edge is a blue-black band And oh. the moonshine ' s soft on the sands, on the narrow sands that fade in the sky. " The door opened and a round face peered in with exaggerated caution at MeOrd ' s back. ' ' Hist ! ' ' said the round face. MeOrd did not turn. " Come in, yon dub, " he said calmly. " What ' s the dope! " The door slammed and the questioner came and leaned his short solidly-built body over McOrd ' s shoulder. " Good dope, Caesar, Bill ' s English paper, I guess something about ' Magazine Verse. ' ' " Why. you ' re getting to be a regular poet, reading poetry up here by your lonesome. ' And oh, the moonshine ' s soft on the sands, on the narrow sands that fade in the sky. ' Sand, sand, plenty of sand all through her. " ' ' Mmhuh, ' ' grunted Mac. his hands in his black hair, his eyes on the poem. The trees rustled loudly; some papers fluttered from the table; the lamp flame leaped and smoked. Caesar strode heavily to the white iron bed and thoughtfully surveyed the heap of clothing and books piled in the center. One sweep of his hand and the pile thumped to the floor. Then with back to the bed and arms outstretched he let himself fall slowly. There was a mighty creaking of bed springs and he lay still and stared at the vivid picture of the " Broncho Buster " on the opposite wall, blurred by the half-light of the student lamp at the other end of the room. He looked now with the right, now the left eye, keeping the unused one shut with much twisting of his round face. Someone whistled a slow air beneath MeOrd " s window, and repeated it. Then heavy footsteps came up the stairs and stopped at MeOrd ' s door. me in out of the wet, " called McOrd without looking up. As the door opened he added, ' ' Hello, Beans, ' ' glancing over his shoulder at the tall, broadshouldered fellow, pipe in hand, hat on the back of his head, who leaned against the door jamb. " Hail. Caesar. " saluted Beans with a puff at the pipe. " You and the rough honser here are the only fellows in. I guess, Mae. We Kappa Tau ' s are sure a bunch of prowlers a night like this. ' ' Caesar lay still with eyes shut. ' ' Mac ' s got ' em poems this time sandy mighty dry. " " Poems is it? " Beans drew hard at his pipe, lounged across the room, blew the smoke down the back of McOrd ' s neck, leaned his chin on the besmoked one ' s head, and read. 247 ' ' Um-m-m nothing doing ' fade in the sky. ' ' The lamp purred more loudly ; the rustling sprang up again and a twig scraped the screen just beyond the roving curtain. " Umhuh-m, is that all of it? Other side? O, yes " and he read aloud in a soft expressionless voice: " In a sleeping world they find no rest For, oh, the moonshine ' s warm on the sands. There ' s something calls from the purple West, And oh, the moonshine ' s soft on the sands, on the silver sands that fade in the sky. " " Dearie me, " sighed Caesar, twisting about and hanging his feet over the foot rail of the bed. " Beats Greek History, " and Mae deftly appropriated the pipe resting on his forehead. " Moon outdoors to-night, you know, " drawled Beans, going around the table to the window. " Great big one over there. Not much sand, though, " he added, wrapped himself in the curtain and, leaning with his lips close to the screen, whistled through it softly. Caesar wriggled, trying to balance himself on his head with his heels on the foot railing. The lamp ' s purr became a sputter and its light began to grow dim. McOrd twisted the paper absently and when he rose slowly to his full lanky height it was still in his hand. " Lying on my hat, Caesar? " he inquired casually. " No, here it is. Nice boy to throw it off? What did you pile the books on it for, though? Just look at the dicky bird. Come on. fellows; never mind the lamp, Beans, its going out. ' ' On the porch below the three stood and looked out on the moonlit spring night. Then without a word they went slowly down the street, Caesar the sturdy, Mae the lank, Beans the stalwart. The breeze that stirred the new leaves above them was warm in their faces. Be- yond the shadow of the trees the soft moonlight lay on the familiar houses, bright but kindly. A faint scent of plum blossoms drifted to them. There was no sound but the dull clack of their feet on the cement walk and even that noise seemed toned to the quiet of the town. The three had no goal in their wanderings. They could even follow uo street to its end that night. For down those streets that branched from the one they travelled the breeze was always warmer, the distant uncertain shadows more worth entering. They met few people. They saw few lighted windows. In only one locality were these at all frequent. There Caesar broks the long silence. " No flunkers ' row, right here, " he observed. " Its all right for a man to dig who knows he ' s a bone head. " Caesar ' s hands were deep in his pockets. Bean ' s pipe drew down a corner of his mouth : ' ' That ' s why Mac ' s plugging on Greek History. ' ' " Can ' t afford to flunk it again this year. Second trial is enough for me. I don ' t want any third time charm. Loosen up with that pipe, you corpulent genius. How about that Dutch of yours. You ' re going to pass it up sometime before you graduate, aren ' t you? Only two years more. Better plug a little like that fellow up there. See him? Simnell ' s his name. " They stopped their slow saunter and looked up at the bright open window. The shade was rolled high and below it in one corner hung a curve of white curtain. Close to the screen was a table on which were piles of heavy books about a lajnp with a white shade, and at this table sat a coatless, collarless man, his profile turned toward them. An open book lay before him and though he leaned far over it his face was raised and his gaze was fixed steadily out across the top of the lamp. The light fell full upon the grave profile with its large regular features and straight decided lines. There was just the suggestion of droop at the corner of the lips. They could see the round shapely muscles of the bare neck. One white sleeved arm and upturned palm with bent .fingers stretched limply along the table ' s edge. " Getting ready for his last state board to-morrow, I suppose, " observed Mac, leaning against the hitching post. ' ' There ' s where you ' 11 have to plug. Goin ' to take law, aren ' t you, Caesar? Gaze on that entrancing scene. " " My finish, " said Caesar cheerfully, leaning against Mac. " He seems to take it hard looks all in. " ' ' He ' s thinking, Caesar. ' ' Beans leaned back comfortably against Mac ' s other shoulder. " Try it once. There ' s no telling how it will take a man. " The man in the window clenched the limp hand with a jerk and bent suddenly over his book. 248 Tearin ' off another piece, " exclaimed Caesar. " See the old boy walk into it. " " Oh, he ' s wise. " Mac ' s long arm slid around Beans to the tobacco pocket, " He graduated L. A. with my brother Sam when I was a kid. Played half with Sam; an according to him, used to be a prize boy all around. Sam likes to talk about him, yet. ' ' Caesar sighed heavily. " There was men in them days, " and laid his head on Mac ' s shoulder, who went on unmoved. " He was a Z M fact he ' s not active in their chapter now. Used to be all right in the days of his youth according to Sam. He went in for hard labor when he surrendered to the law and now his term ' s most up. " " Let ' s ramble, " said Caesar gloomily. As they passed on, their last glances showed Simnell frowning as he bent over his book. He slowly tapped the table with the knuckles of his clenched hand. In a big irregular circle they went through the town, seeking the streets now where the houses were set back on smooth lawns swimming in mellow moonlight. They walked in the shadow of the trees for the most part and looked out on a city that was not the daytime city they knew. In the soft food of gentle light there was that which washed out glaring colors, leaving only tints and making the commonplace beautiful. Sometimes they walked in almost a mist of delicate perfume; then they threw back their heads and drew long breaths. There was always stillness which the rustle of the crisp leaves did not mar. but if they paused to listen they could hear muffled noises near at hand sometimes and some- times faint far sounds. It was as if the town, sleeping in the warm moonlight, stirred in its sleep. Once tht-y stopped on a high viaduct, leaned on the wooden hand-rail, and looked down on the railroad tracks. The steel rails, gleaming bright and bluish, stretched in their even narrowing lines into the east, till they vanished just where the red switch light glowed. " Wouldn ' t it be a good stunt to hang some kind of a weight over here and smash engine headlights with it? " remarked Caesar, spitting down at the right-hand rail. " It ' d hit when they were going, you know, and smash ' em to slivers. " And maybe miss the headlight and knock in an engineer ' s face, ' ' added Mac. Wouldn ' t that be fun? " It trould break headlights, though. " protested Caesar. " I ' d like to go out along that track to Chicago for while. " Beans reflected. " I believe I ' ll go there when I ' m graduated. " " That man Simnell we saw back there. " said Mac, " that ' s what he did. He had some kind of a reporting job on one of the big papers. Pretty good stunt but hard work, I guess. ' ' me ca. fellows. " Caesar objected; " you guys are always talking about graduatin ' or something like that. " Down a wide street they passed where the great trees almost met overhead and the pale light fell only in patches or stretches of dancing flecks on the unpaved roadway. Here there were old-fashioned yards and old-fashioned fences. The trees were thicker about the houses, which seemed older and more profoundly asleep in their deep shadows. The stillness was almost absolute. Down short side-streets on the left the three could see smooth fields bright under the moon and round hills gray in the distance, and beyond them the vague dark masses of woods against the sky. They spoke little and the pipe never cooled among them; the tobacco pouch of Beans was large. It was Caesar who sighed most often for things to happen. " This town ' s dead. Isn ' t there something doing by way of a party? " he queried once. " Seems to me I could die happy if I could just eop onto a freezer to-night. " " Moon ' s too bright. " observed Mae. " I ' m no good sprinter, either, Caesar. " And once when they stood and looked far down a wide clean street with prim parked ovals in its center, flanked by white driveways, and long shadowy walks under rustling leaves, it was Beans who discoursed to them upon " fussing. " -he ' s a queen, no doubt about it, " he concluded. " If it hadn ' t been for this 10 o ' clock rule I ' d have been walking with her yet. maybe, instead of with yon dubs. I be- lieve I was getting good and strong with her. " 249 " Delusions and snares, my dear young friend; she was ah er stringing you; " and Mac headed the progression down the boulevarded street and was deaf to the expostulations of Beans. ' ' Maybe you think I haven ' t been walking with her ? ' ' Beans was silent. As they neared the center of town the lights in the windows grew more frequent. They had almost completed the circle of the little city. ' ' Wonder if that Simnell chap of yours is still plugging. Mac ? Let ' s go over there by his joint and see, " said Caesar. " It ' s sort of nice to watch him for a little while. " Simnell was still " plugging " and the three stopped in silence and, from the shadows across the street, looked at the open window and the man bent over the book. " Do you suppose he works like that all the time? " Beans snapped a piece of bark from a tree trunk. " Wonder if he ever goes fussing any more? " " Yess, " Mac agreed. " You could see Simnell reach for his hat. But Hopeleigh " Trying the new memory system, " said Caesar. Simnell turned to the window and pushed the screen, which swung slowly open with a light creaking of hinges. " Coming up for air, " commented Caesar. Simnell leaned out of the window. The light behind him outlined clearly the square shoulders and well-shaped head. The screen creaked again, aind the man went quickly back to his book. The three strolled across the street. Simnell looked up from his book again, full face toward them, and stared out into the night with wide, dark eyes. Caesar suddenly became alert. " Say, wouldn ' t it be good dope to get a lot of little rocks and crack that lamp shade? You could do it just as easy. " ' ' You could throw something in that window easily. ' ' Mac drew a crumpled paper between his fingers. " Sure. " Caesar spoke in an excited undertone. " Let ' s scout around for some rocks! " " " Cut it, Caesar. I ' m going to throw something up there that ' ll surprise him a little. " And Mac tiptoed away. The paper crumpled about a clod struck the lamp shade lightly and fell to the table, and the three lay behind a convenient bush safe from the eyes of Simnell, whose head was thrust out of the window for a moment, then withdrawn. As they slipped away they saw that he stood leaning over the paper spread out on the table. When they were at a safe distance, Caesar burst out, almost stammering, " What ' d you do that for? Why, that was bum! " " Caesar, " expostulated Mac, " You make me weary. I didn ' t want to break anything. I just wafted him that poem Bill had copied on the theme paper. He ' ll think it was some good, gray poet passed by. " " Well, you ' re you ' re yellow, " and much more from Caesar whose exasperation abated slowly. At last Mac wearily handed him the pipe and he was pacified. Then they walked through the empty business streets where the big windows were dark and their footsteps echoed hollow in the shadow of the store fronts. The campus with its big gray buildings was drawing them when they heard music and .turned promptly to follow the sound. It came from bright windows high above the street. When they were beneath them they seated themselves on the cool stones with their backs to the house wall and listened. There were waltzes and two steps. The waltzes were slow and in them the full strong tones of the violin rose and fell without a break and echoed loudly from the opposite buildings and throbbed with the regular beat of the piano. The whole street was filled with the strong, pure tones and the moonlight, and there were only the three in the shadows to hear and to see. Sometimes little snatches of laughter or a loudly spoken word came down to them but the three sat in silence. Finally Caesar spoke. " Gee, I ' d like to get in up there and dance this waltz with some fairy. Wonder if their grub is where we could get at it. Say " Cut it somebody ' s coming, " cautioned Mac. " Hear him? " A tall man turned the corner and passed them with long slow strides, barely glancing in their direction. His hat was pulled low over his eyes; his hands were in hie pockets. " That ' s Simnell, " whispered Mac. " I knew he wouldn ' t plug any more. Don ' t, need it, anyway. " " Wonder where he ' s going, " said Beans. " I ' ll bet he wishes he ' s cut plugging and gone fussing. " 50 Mac shook his head. " He don ' t fuss. He ' s jnst a plugger now. But say! I did Bee him out walking with Kita Crawley once " ' ' Rita Crawler why she has everybody going. ' " interrupted Beans. ' ' And that Hope- leigh. yon know ' ' I know. But then, Simnell had her that day. She looked as cheerful and happy as you please, too. I remember all about it now. There ' s a real queen for you, Beans. This Hopeleigh business isn ' t very old. " -ne ' s too old graduates this year. I wish somebody had beat out tLat Hopeleigh though. Do you suppose there is anything in this Simnell idea ? ' ' " Hopeleigh primps, " said Mae. ' He ' s a grandstander. ' ' added Caesar. nesty always holds his coat open so you can see his I " . " was Beans ' contribution. - r-.y, this is a Theta Rho party, isn ' t it ? Hopeleigh must have her up here to-night. Look there. Simnell s standing in the shadow down there listening to the music. Wonder if he knows she ' s there? " That " - 1 Caesar with emphn i. I remember when I was a kid I had an awful case on a girl jnst like that, you know. Always wanted to go around and look at the window where she was at night. " Mac stood up. " Let ' s walk up here a piece and keep an eye on him. He can ' t see us so plain then. ' ' From a dark entry way farther up the street they watched their man walk toward them baek over the way he had gone a few minutes before. ; I believe Caesar " s right about Simnell " s knowing ' Mae was saying, when the three saw a doorway open just in front of Simnell and a man with a girl in white step out. It was only for a moment that the two men and the girl were in the glare of the open door. Then they passed each other, the couple going down the street and Simnell turning the corner, -bat looked like Hopeleigh. nobody else wears a hat like that. " Beans nodded his head emphatically. " And that girl must be Rita Crawley. ' ' ' ' Yes. " " Mae agreed. You could see Simnell reach for his hat. But Hopeleigh didn ' t even touch his. Oh, he ' a a dub. Say maybe I ' 11 tell you what ! ' ' exclaimed Mac. :.e didn ' t speak to Simnell; she cut him dead. Did you see how fast he got around that corner ? ' ' ' Maybe that explains it Hopeleigh . you know. ' ' added Beans. The three looked at each other ' s faces in the dusk of the doorway. Down the street the girl ' s white dress gleamed in the moonlight. The man with her laughed and his laugb rang hollow between the buildings. The girl made no audible response. Say. can ' t we get that yap and muss up his hair or drop him in the river? " Caesar ' s tone expressed deep disgust. " I ' d like to do something to him, sure enough, " agreed Mac. " Come on; let ' s trail along way baek this way and see what ' s doing. A: the distance kept by the three they could see the girl ' s slender figure best. Even in the shadows, the white dress was plain, but in the open spaces it gleamed pure and almost radiant. Often the man laughed aloud or spoke so that they heard his voice, but the girl they never heard. At each sound of Hopeleigh ' s voice Caesar burst out with a fresh plan for his downfall. " I tell you. we ' ll get him - - he ' s goin ' home. " he kept repeating, with variations. Wake up-, you fellows, and get busy! Oh. you make me so tired. " You just can ' t commit assault and battery a night like this. Caesar. Anyway, if she wants Hopeleigh let her have him whole and unnicked. ' " said Mac at last, and Hopeleigh wa safe: but the three still followed the white dress and, " She sure is a queen, anyway, " was the unshaken opinion of Beans. At last they stepped where there was a vacant corner lot dark with the shade of bushes and big trees. No use to keep going all night- We don ' t want to hear ' em say good night, anyway. Let ' s rest : ' ' and Mae stretched himself full length on the short cool grass under the tree and turned hi- - the stars, his hands clasped beh-nd his bead. 251 Caesar pillowed his head upo n Mac ' s breast. A match flared for a moment and leaped and sank in the bowl of the pipe, making strange lines and dusky hollows in his round face- Beans sat with his hands clasped about his ankles, his chin on his knees, watching the man and the girl in white. The three had gained upon them so that the couple were not so far away as at the start. Almost as Beans sat down, the two turned from the street and went up a long walk that led to a big house with a porch that looked very deep and dark under the screen of trees and shrubs. The two stood together for a moment. Then Hopeleigh swung off in the shadows up the street. The girl stood for a short time in the moonlight on the porch steps, very slender and white against the dark background. She looked up at the sky, the white scarf slipped from her head and her face gleamed pale in the light. Then she stepped back into the dimness of the porch. The breeze d ied down to the very faintest rustle. The moon hung low over the tree tops now, large and clear cut in the darkness of the sky, and beside it glowed a reddish star whose brilliance was not dimmed by the nearness of the moon. Hopeleigh ' s footsteps grew fainter and fainter. ' ' She hasn ' t gone in the house yet, ' ' said Beans. " Huh? " grunted Caesar through the pipe. " She ' s still on the porch, " repeated Beans. " Looks like she was sitting on the floor just a kind of white heap is all I can see. " " She likes the moon, too. Old Hopeleigh made such a noise nobody could rightly enjoy it. Caesar, I used to think your head was hollow, but it isn ' t just solid bone. Uhhg! " And Mac wriggled in the grass. ' ' Lie still, Mac. When you do that your dry old bones rattle so they give me cold shivers. I ' ll bet Simnell will be around here before he turns in. I know that ' s just the w;iy I was. There was a little, spindlin ' , curly-haired kid used always to be butting in ahead of me and takin ' her home. I used to follow and take him home by chasing him. " Caesar chuckled an evil subterannean chuckle. " Then I used to come back and look up at ner window. I was only a kid but anybody ' s just such a fool when he ' s got a case, " and Caesar without change of position spat vehemently into the night. A long silence followed the reminiscences of Caesar. The pale smoke drifted slowly about his head; he and Mac looked and looked up between the young leaves into a dark blue sky. There were stars that winked and flickered and almost went out and blazed up again. Beans did not move but stared up the street at the dark house and the still tall trees whose tops shone faintly in the moonlight and at the dim white blur where the girl sat alone on the dusky porch. At the other end of town a freight train puffed heavily and slowly up grade, gained speed with quickening puffs and was gone in a far low rumble. Once an owl hooted in the distance and a sleepy bird twittered and cooed above them. The moon ' s edge just touched the tree tops. The breeze was quite dead. Gradually it became plain to Beans that a man was coming slowly down the street, so slowly that his footsteps made little noise. He would soon pass the house where the girl sat. Beans leaned forward eagerly. " Fellows, " he half whispered, " Fellows, Simnell ' s coming, maybe. ' ' Side by side the three lay in the shadows and watched. Even more slowly went the dark shape of the man as it neared the house. On the porch was still the heap of white and it did not stir. As the man passed through a strip of moonlight, they saw that he was watching the house with head erect. Now he was directly before it. He stopped and Caesar gripped Mac ' s arm for the man turned squarely and stood intent as if listening. Then came two quick steps toward the porch. Again he stopped. Then slowly and steadily through the lights and shadows of the yard he went and stood in the moonlight of the porch steps. And it seemed to the three that they heard the murmur of a word. The white heap rose. Then came a little cry just audible to them and the dark figure leaped up the steps and the white figure came and met it, and they saw only a narrow blur of white in the dusk of the porch. The breeze sprang up and the leaves rustled loudly. The three rose together and went slowly down the street. At a corner they looked back and just the moon ' s edge was glowing above the tree tops. 252 UNIVERSITY PUBLICATIONS o 05 O o t The Daily lowan The State University of Iowa may be justly proud of the fact that she has one of the best college daily newspapers in the west. The tone of the paper is high, and the fact that the department of English in the University gives credit to members of the staff, who hand in weekly strings of proper quality, has insured a high grade of work. The staff was entirely re-organized for the second semester and a new system of pro- motions based on efficiency adopted. Promotion to the staff of reporters and to the board of associate editors was in the hands of the Board of Editors which was composed of nine mem- bers. The staffs for the first and second semesters respectively consisted of: FIRST SEMESTER Editor-in-Chief HERBERT M. HARWOOD Business Manager, BOBEBT B. PIKE Associate Editors Maurice Kent, H. K. Griffin, Willard Gordon, Edith V. Ball, Floyd E. Thomas, Clifford Powell Reporters Abigal McBaith, Ada Enwright, Alice Manner. Horace Fay, Earl Kelty. Hazel Reddick, L. O. Smith, Howard Erickson. B. M. Markham. T. A. Wanerus, C. H. Crowe, G. L. Xorman. W. B. McEwen. F. M. Pownall. SECOND SEMESTER Editor-in-Chief. HERBERT M. HABWOOD Business Manager. EGBERT B. PIKE Xeifs Editor. CARL BYOIR Athletic Editor, CLIFFORD H. CROWE Associate Editors Maurice Kent. H. K. Griffin. Clifford Powell. L. O. Smith, T. A. Wanerus. Willard Gordon Staff of Reporters Hazel Beddick. Abigail McBaith. Marguerite Keefe. H. C. Langland. F. M. Theobald. Howard Erickson. G. L. Xorman. B. M. Markham, F. M. Pownall. Walter Cardell There can be no doubt that the lowan has shed a great influence on the student life this year. It was at the suggestion of the lowan that the Greater University Committee was organized and the plan formulated for financing the same. The lowan a ' lso started, by a series of articles, the agitation in favor of the Iowa Union, or a Men ' s Club House. The " Boosting " idea started through the columns of the lowan. And the County Club Movement owes its re-juvenation to the timely articles which appeared a few weeks before Christmas. The advertising which the University received by these efforts will bear fruit for many years to come. During the spring a series of pictures of Prominent Alumni and members of the Faculty have been run. These have been of inestimable value in advertising the strength of Iowa ' s University. One of the unusual feats of the year was the reporting of the Ames game- Twenty minutes after the great Ames-Iowa championship game at Ames the newsboys were distributing " c-xtras " ' of the lowan giving a detailed account of the game on the " streets of Iowa City. The lowan is printed by the University Press Company which, by furnishing excellent workmanship and up-to-date facilities, has aided to a large degree the success of the publi- cation. It has been the earnest endeavor of the Daily lowan to give all the news and give it as accurately as possible. In short, the lowan has done all it possibly could to live by its motto, " In all that is good. Iowa affords the best. " The A hi mn us The Iowa Alumnus is a monthly publication which is designed to keep the alumni of the University in touch with one another and with the University. It records deaths, births, and changes of position : and makes editorial comments upon matters of general interest. The Iowa Alumnus is attractive in appearance, and exceptionally well edited. It gives facts as they are and affords a safe criterion from which the Alumni may judge the University as it is today. Managing Editor. M. L. FEBSOX, L. A. ' 00 Associate Editor. E. C. BARRETT. L. A. ' 06 Alumni Editor. MRS. KATE B. BOGERS. X. ' 62 Associate Editor. GEO. S. BAXTA. L. A. ' 06 University Editor. F. H. BANDALL, L. A. ' 02 2 55 THE TRANSIT BOARD Hazard White Puckett Thomas Goetz The Transit Published Annually by the Engineering Society of the State University of Iowa Editor-in-Chief, FRANKLIN THOMAS Business Manager, EALPH C. PUCKETT Department Editors C. L. WHITE, Department of Civil Engineering A. L. GOETZ, Departments of Electrical and Mechanical Engineering A. M. HAZARD, Department of Mining Engineering The Middletonian Editor-in-Chief, HERMENEGILD KLIMA Business Manager, THOMAS B. CAMPBELL Assistant Editor, MERRITT W. WHEELER Assistant Manager, PAUL W. VAN METRE Alumni Editor, W. L. BIERRING, M. D. Faculty Editor, J. E. GUTHRIE, M. D. Senior Editor, WINFRED MIGHELL Junior Editor, THOMAS L. EOGERS Sophomore Editor, PAUL W. VAX METRE Freshman Editor, WALTER P. DAVENPORT Published Quarterly by the Students of the College of Medicine of the State University of Iowa Official Magazine of the S. U. I. Medical Ahimni Association 256 D J o h Q c - " l n1. MAE KEYSER x retary. MARY HELEN LETTS Managers. LAWRENCE M. MORRISSEY. ARTHUR C. STRONG MEMBL HARRY " IVIN.S CLARKSON MILLER CAROLYN M. BRADLEYFANNIE E. BLAIR MERLYN B. CALL WILLIAM J. HOTZ MAE KEYSER JAMES J. LENIHAN LAWRENCE MORRISSEYMAURICE KENT JAMES L. OAKES WALTER STEWART HAZEL HIGLEY EDITH BALL MARY HELEN LETTS ARTHUR STRONG ARIEL PARISH HILDA BRODERSOX CARL BYOIE HONORARY MEMBERS PROF. HENRY " E. GORDON SEI.ZGAR M. GUNN ELIZABETH A. HOPKINS PERCIVAL HUNT XORMA COOYER ' Twelfth Night. " The Dramatic Club has made an innovation this year in the choice of its annual play. Heretofore, the club has confined itself to popular plays, and nothing so difficult as Shakespeare has been attempted. But. the production of Twelfth Night " showed not only the ability of its members to interpret more difficult characters, but it also won the hearty applause of a well-filled house For an amateur performance this was very successful, and the appreciation of the audience fully repaid the cast for its weeks of hard work and continual rehearsals. The choice of Miss Ethel Eliot, a former student of the University, as trainer was a very fortunat Miss Eliot has made a special study of Shakespeare and is therefore the more competent to coach a play of this sort. Mr. Hunt, of the English department, also proved very helpful in the interpretation and the costuming of the play The following cast was chosen : Duke Orsino CLARKSON MILLER -tian XORMA COOVER Sir Toby Belch WALTER STEWART Sir Andrew Aguecheek . . . . SELZGAR GUNN Fabian ARIEL PARISH . the clown ARTHUR STRONG Malvolio HARRY IVINS Antonio MAURICE KENT aptain WILLIAM JONES Valentine ALICE SWISHER Curio JAMES L. OAKES Viola EDITH BALL Olivia MARY HELEN LETTS Maria MAE KEYSER Lords. Ladies. Officers. Attendants MALVOLIO h IT z E ' h b. -) a z w u en. Annual Literary Society Plays Hep-Zet Piny A BACHELOR ' S ROMANCE. " CAST David Holmes WALTER GUTZ Gerald Holmes W. E. JONES Sylvia ' - MYRRL MORSE Martis. B. L. JACOBSOX Miss Clementin; ' VERNA MOULTOX Helen Le Grand LIXXIE Coox Harriet Leicester IREXE SHIPMAX Arehihald Savage I.ytv.n F. M. MYERS Harold Reynolds J A. HEXG Mr. Mulberry CARROL ROBERTS. x " A iriv;.t -a Irving-En Comedy " BECAUSE SHE LOVED HIM SO. " CAST Oliver V t LAWRENCE MAYER John W.-;nherby CHAS. W. BRIGGS Thomas Weatherby CLARK BURKHEIMER Edward Marsh . . ' WALTER MYERS Rev. Lyman Langly CLARENCE COULTER Albert Britchard . ' C. F. BOURRET Mr. Jackson CLIFFORD POWELL Mr. Breslin L. J. CLARKSOX Gertrude West JOSEPHINE LYNCH Mrs. John Weatherby ALICE SWISHER Donna Adaline Gonzales JULIA GREEN Marguerite META RAXEY Suzan MARY HAYDEN Miss Juli.- Lankly MARY REMLEY Mrs. Jackson ALICE CLARKE " Unusual tor Amateur " Pbilo-Octa-i ' C P dy A SCRAP OF PAPER. " CAST Pros] ii -r ( ' " uramont DAI E. CARRELL Baron -de la Glaciere HERBERT O. FIELD Brisemouche Louis HILL Anatole ROLFE WHITNALL Baptiste LLOYD KEXNELL Ba: la Glaciere FLORENCE MA HER Madam Suzanne de Ruseville FANNIE SANDOE Mathilde LOA SCOTT Mademoiselle Zenobie EDITH PARRISH Pauline LAURA BROWX Madame Dupont AGNES BEACH " Portrayal of parts unusually good " 261 z a O a o OS Z w u " Iphigenia. " One of tin- dramatic events of the year was the presentation of Euripides ' ' Iphigeuia Among the Taurians " in the Coldren Opera House on the evenings of May 31 and June 1. 1907. The play was presented under the joint auspices of the De- partments of Public Speaking and of Greek and was greeted by large audiences both nights, netting financially about a hundred dollars, which was given to the Forensic League. Artistically the play was an un- doubted sin-cess, and it was thoroughly en- joyed by all who saw it. The play was presented in an English metric translation prepared by Professor C. H. Weller. of the Department of Greek and Archaeology. The training of the actors was done under the direction of Professor H. E. Gordon, of the Department of Public Speak- ing. The music of the choruses was especially composed and adapted for the play; the in- strumental parts were conducted by Mr. H. G. Cox. whose skill added no little to the success of the undertaking. Professor F. D. Wash- burn, of the Department of Fine Arts, and IPHIGEMA Professor Weller had charge of the stage set- tings and the costumes, which were made as correct as possible historically and which gave a beautiful appearance to the whole scene. Mis Jessie M. Jepson. as Iphigenia, filled her difficult role with great effec- tiveness and charm. Her part brought her almost constantly on the stage, but she never faltered or allowed the interest in the heroine to abate. Her acting was almost equal to that of a professional and received merited appl. Miss Jepson was ably seconded by Mr. James L. Oakes and Mr. Charles " W. Briggs. who played as Orestes and Pylades. Mr Oakes had nearly as difficult a role as that of Iphigenia. and both he and Mr. Briggs car- ried their parts with force and convincing realism. Mr. T. Sunnier Kisser, as Herdsman. Mi- Donald M. Bates .11. as Messenger, and Mr. Dale E. Carrell. as King Thoas, did their work most acceptably, while Miss Kjirstine A. .Maitliie-.cn. as the goddess Athena, was a stately and attractiv " a. X " slight feature of the performance were the singing and dancing of the chorus led by Miss Sadie Jacobs, as Coryphaea. Their graceful (ireek gowns with carefully blended colors were very effective. The re- ORESTES AND PYLADES maining members of the chorus were: Misses Alberta L. Allis. Edith V. Ball, Gertrude Branson. Carolyn M. Bradley. Alice E. Clarke. Nellie E. Gardner, 263 Edna A. Harper, Carrie E. Hess, Ida N. Hobson, Mabel Hollway, Alice Swisher, Margaret A. Thompson, Alice C. Wilson, Jessica E. Strawbridg ' e. Miss Mae M. Keyser and Miss Harriette Herrman were charming attendants of Iphi- genia. Messrs. James L. Cameron, Edward M. Cassady, Guy E. Daniels, Frank C. Dun- ham, Harvey Frink, and Franklin E. Vestal were the attendants of Iphijjenia and Thoas The labor of bringing on the play was arduous, but the cordial cooperation of many whose names can not receive here the recog- nition which their efforts merit helped to make the play the success which it was. As an object lesson of the living and eternal human interest inspired by one of the ancrem classical dramas the production was well worth the pains which it cost to produce it on the University stage. It marks the first event of its kind given in Iowa City and probably the first in any of the middle west universities. For this reason alone it will stand conspicuous as an unique precedent in the dramatic iii ' e of the University a precedent which will be fol- lowed in the succeeding years by others and as interesting Greek plays. THE " RECOGNITION " DESCENT OF ATHENA 264 -MARK S. CATLIX MARK CATLIN has been very successful both as a coach and as a manager of Iowa ' s athletics. His ideas and his coaching were prominent factors in the develop- ment of last fall ' s football team, and the high rating which the team received reflects great credit upon his ability as a football coach. As coach of the track team, he made the best pos- sible showing considering the handicaps and discourag- ing conditions which beset the track team all year. His ability as a manager is well shown by the sum which the athletic association has in the bank on inter- est. Financially Iowa is in a better condition to " do things " , than ever before. JOHN GRIFFITH JOHN GRIFFITH was the captain of the Western Championship team of 1900. He was a great full back and, in fact, one of the best players in the west in his time. His ability to help the man with the ball was marvelous. As a coach, he has had a marked success, having already brought forth first class teams at both Simp- son and Idaho. He has the energy and the ability to instill the " pepp " into the players, and he was of im- mense value in bringing out a team this year. He also took charge of the basket ball squad about the middle of the season. Considering the short time that remained for him, he did remarkably well in de- veloping a team. He showed the same " pepp " here that he did earlier in the year in the football season, and his- work was a real aid to the team. 266 M. A. KENT MAURICE A. KENT, coach of the Freshman team, has earned a reputation in athletics for himself that the Uni- versity can well be proud of. For three years " Maury " did splendid work in both football and base ball, serving out the full three years in each of these teams. His work with the Freshman team was first class. He instilled the spirit into the men and the showing they made against the Varsity was a credit to him. A number showed thems.-lv.-s to be of Varsity calibre and will be depended upon to take their place in the line-up next year. " Maurv " has also been chosen to coach the ' 08 base- ball team. For the coming season, he will be coach at Has- kell - t ' Th ' fix it ball and baseball teams. TOMMY OBRIEN Before coming to Iowa this year. Tommy Obrien trained both the Maroon football and track squads. His first year there was in ' 99 when Chicago won its first football champion- ship. In ' 06. he left the Maroons to train the White Sox in their fight for the world ' s championship. While here at Iowa. Tommy has had the men in splendid condition. There probably never was an Old Gold football team in bet- ter condition than the one last fall. He took a personal interest in the men and they as a result, took better care of themselves. Tom- my also trained the basket ball squad and will have charge of this year ' s baseball and track squads. ATHLETIC UNION M. S. CATLIN. Profi.sgor of Physical Training and Director of Athletics E. G. SniROEDER. G iiniia$iuin Director ALICE WILKINSON, lV . ' . Physical Director A. G. SMITH L. M. BYEKS X. KIRK FACULTY MEMBERS W. J. TEETERS S. H. BUSH CLARENCE VAN EPPS STUDENT MEMBER R. E. MILLER I. C. HAST; P. W. SMITH W. M. DAVIS. Iowa City ALUMNI MEMBERS W. H. BREMNER. Des Moines Manager of Athletics, M - TLIX 267 THE football season as a whole was very satisfa-lory. It clearly proved Iowa ' s right to a prominent place in the " Big Eight. " and also niadi e feel that Iowa is entering upon a larger field than ever before. Although a number of the last year ' s Varsity team graduated, there were a number of strung men in the 1906 Freshmen team from which to choose. The only trouble here was that the men lacked the experience, and with only five games on the schedule, it was rather difficult to attain this. This new five game rul- ing makes a radical change as compared to the old unlimited schedule. It hardly permits the development of perfect team-work, and this is an essential element in the new style of play. As regards the forward pass. Iowa showed herself superior to any of the opponents that were met this fall. The addition of this play to the game makes it more uncertain and more spectacular. Not only does it require great skill in execution, but it makes it possible for the lighter team to score. In general the opinion is. that the play is here to stay, although some of the minor rulings such as that of the penalty may be changed. The first game on the schedule was played on October 12th, with the Alumni. It was a very interesting game, and even throughout. The Varsity won by the score of 9 to 0. The line-up of the Alumni was as follows : L. e. Williams. 1. t. F. Buckley. 1. g. Rockwood. e. Johnston. Capt. ; r. g.Atkinson, r. t. Schwinn. r. e. R. Buck- ley, q. b. Griffith. 1. h. Kent. r. h. Allen, f. b Griffith-Catlin. On October 19th Missouri sent a splendid team to do battle with the Hawk- eyes. The game was characterized by brilliant playing, and next to the Illinois 268 CAPTAIN WHITE game, was the best exhibition of football on the Iowa field this fall. Especially noticeable was the helping spirit of the Iowa players. In fact this spirit was always noticeable in all the Iowa games. Time after time a man would seein almost stopped; and then, with three or four hands firmly grSsping his jacket, he was advanced another four or five yards. The game ended. Iowa 21. Mis- souri 6. The Drake game was played at Des Moines on October 26th. The game HALF WI-l ' iNMN ' .AME was not marked by any particularly brilliant work and ended with a score of i ' . " ) t 4 in favor of Iowa. The Wisconsin game was played under rather un- favorable weather conditions. A strong wind was blowing down the field and caused a number of mis-judgments of punts. Fumbling also marked the game from beginning to end. During the first few minutes of play, Iowa made a touch-down, but failed to kick goal. After this the game was about even with a little the advantage for Iowa in advancing the ball. Wisconsin however, was IOWA ON HKFKNSK ILLINOIS ;.VME " irame " and fought to the very end. Just two and one-half minutes before tlie game was over. Captain Mossmer of the Wisconsin team, from his thirty- rive yard line, kicked a high punt which the Iowa back-field could not get under. A lucky bounce placed the ball in the hands of a Wisconsin end. and before the crowd had realized what had happened, the Iowa goal was crossed, and the game lost by the score of 6 to 5. 269 a C 5 Cd On November 9th. the last game at Iowa City was played with Illinois. Illinois had already defeated Wisconsin lo to -4 and came here confidently ex- pecting a victory. The game was clean and fast right from the very start. It was a splendid exhibition of the new game of football and showed the Iowa team to be master of the different plays. In the first three minutes of play, two suc- cessful forward passes followed in quick succession, and then a field goal was registered against Illinois before they had time to think the game had fairly started. Illinois now assumed the offensive and made two touch-downs and two goals, but the Iowa men were of the sticking quality and registered another field THE TEAM goal and touch-down. This left the score at the end of the first half. 13 to 12 In the second half, the Illinois men were literally swept off their feet. As far as scoring was concerned, they might as well have been playing against a stone wall. Iowa, on the other hand, succeeded in making two touch-downs and two goals, thus leaving the final score 25 to 12. Two weeks later the Iowa team went to Ames. Both the teams were in splendid condition and had received the best of coaching, but Iowa seemed to have the advantage. Scarcely had the game opened when Kirk, who was signal- ing for a fair catch, was " knocked out " by Reppert the Ames end. Had Rep- 271 IOWA BLEACHERS WISCONSIN (iAME " PEPP " GRIFFITH PLAYING THE GAME AT AMKS I i .: " . T-W SKCTION OF IOWA KOOTKKS AT AMES 3CSSW 272 pert even attempted to tackle, the foul might have been called accidental, bnt he lowered his head and struck Kirk in the stomach, and it was the opinion of the majority present that it wa.s done deliberately. For the remainder of the game. Kirk cotid play his position only in a weak way. Most of the forward es and plays that the team had been working on for the preceding two WIsi.-i.iXSIX 1 about him and naturally, his being disabled, terribly crip- pled the team. Nevertheless the team put up a brave fight and there was a chance of winning by good hard work. However the final score stood Iowa 14. Ame - It may seem a little preposterous to attempt to prognosticate future foot- ball conditions, but to one who has watched the attitude of other big universities growing more and more favorable toward Iowa, it seems probable that in a very few years she will be on a par with such schools as Minnesota. Michigan, and Chicago. What a school needs to put out a good football team is enough men so that KIRK KRoP KH KING AT AMES when a man is taken out of a game a substitute, who will do just as well, can be put in his place. This is coming to be the case at Iowa. Along with the large increase in attendance at the University, there has come an increase in football aspirants. And last season ' s games showed that, almost invariably, the substitutes played up to the pace set by the regulars. 273 IOWA ' S LINE MEN T HAZARD KIRK HE team this year, was composed of men in whom the student body placed their confidence. Every- one played his position for all he was worth. Captain White played his last year at end. His weight andstrength gave him some advantage in working against a tackle on the offense. His in- terference was also good and few plays ever circ- led his end. As a re- ceiver of the forward pass, his great reach enabled him to be one of the best. His playing in the Illinois game was exceptional in this respect. One of the main features in his work was his ability to help the man with the ball. Kirk and he did fine work along this line during the entire season. " Peck " Hazard was a valuable addition to the Varsity this year. His training in the Freshmen squad stood him in good stead as he easily showed him- self to be of Varsity calibre this fall. He backed up the line remarkably well, and his enormous strength and speed enabled him to buck the line for good gains. " Peck " ought to be a great full-back next year. Captain elect Kirk played a brilliant game at half. He received a special mention from Walter Camp in the choice of the " All- American " team, and was also chosen as an " All- Western " half by the majority of the western critics. hick " was first class in applying himself to the new game, especially to the forward pass, and was everything that the western write-ups represented him to be. In throwing the ball, he was accurate and strong, and in fact was chosen as the best forward-passer in the west. His running with the ball, his kicking, and his handlii.tr of punts were also features of his work. Kirk will make a good man to lead the team next fall. Knowlton and Murphy also did fast work at half. Knowlton was un- fortunate in getting injured and hardly played up to his full possibilities except in the Wisconsin game. His playing was strong and aggressive, especial- ly when advancing the ball. He was one of the fastest men of the squad. Murphy was a clever player, and made up in speed what he lacked in weight. His work on the defense was excellent. i: Beany " played splendidly in the Illinois game. MURPHY KXOWLTOX HASTINGS ELLIOTT SEILEL JEWELL Hastings was in the game all the time, and lighting for all that vas in him. He watched the ball well, and was often down the field with the ends on punts, recover- ing as many as any oth- er man on the team. His passing the ball was reliable and accurate. In the Wisconsin game he played Stiehm to a stand-still. In f a c t there are very few in the country as good as he. Seidel and Elliott were the guards. Seidel makes a powerful guard as he weighs 246 pounds, and he ranked with the best in the country. His playing against Van Hook was one of the features of the Illinois game. " Fat " was given a mention by Patterson in the choice of the All-Western team. Elliott is a stable, reliable player, and he put, up a first class game. He could always be depended upon to do his share. Iowa had a good bunch of tackles this year Jewell weighed only 158 pounds, but he played like a whirl-wind. On the defense, he was ever ready to break through to spoil a kick, or a forward pass. His fight in the Ames game was sensational. Gross, on account of his build and speed, was a hard man to stop. He made touch-downs in both the Wisconsin and Illinois games. Stutsman also was good at car- rying the ball; in fact he played a good strong all- around game. Conner did first-class work. He was generally put in toward the close of the game and good consistent work could be expected from him. ( ' arberry. t h o u g h somewhat light for the position, played an ex- tremely nervy game at end. He was a good man in securing a loose ball, and sure on receiv- ing the forward pass. He was always a strong, earnest player, both on the defense and offense. Much credit is due Brugman and Stewart for their work at quar- ter. Brugman had had 27G GROSS STITSMAN some experience, and played a ' ' heady ' ' game. His running of the team in the Illinois game was exceptionally good. Stewart was a quick and cool player. He handled the ball well, ran the team smoothly, and was good at handling punts in the back-field. St. Clair and Miller were awarded A. I. 1 for their work. Unfor- tunately. St. Clair was taken out of the game early in the season on awount of parental objections. Miller ' s work was characterized by his Jieetness of foot. Other men that deserve special mention are Brown. Coburn. Comely. Fritzel. Hammer. Newman, and Myers. Each worked hard during the entire season. and was always willing to do anything to help the team along. JUST as the f.M.thall outlook, when judged by the favoring attitude of the biggest universities, is favor able, so is it when considered from the standpoint of individual men. Almost all of the old men will be back trying hard for their places. It is seldom that a team loses as few men as will Iowa this year. More- over the men are all of them true sportsmen. It is no uncommon occurrence to hear some captain say that Iowa had the cleanest bunch of fellows his team ever went against. Fair play has been thoroughly drilled into the fellows and it means more to Iowa. both now and in the future, than the winning of games at any cost. " With this kind of an attitude toward athlet ics. the Iowa squad will into football next fall with every friend of the institution back of them. The boys know this, and their efforts can not help but show it. Never in the history of the institution has there been such united inter- est in all things which will bring fame and credit to Iowa. Ihis in- terest is deserved. It has come to stay, and it means everything t o L iwa . 277 CONNOR CARBERRY STEWART BRCGMAN The Varsity Squad WHITE JEWELL SEIDEL CARBERRY ENDS FRITZEL TACKLES NEWMAN- STUTSMAN CONNER ELLIOT GUARDS PHELPS ST GLAIR MYERS : v ' ' f 4. ..i; - ' -i : ' : ,. BRUGMAN KIRK CENTERS HASTINGS COMLEY QUARTER-BACKS STEWART HALF-BACKS KNOWLTON , 4 BROWN MURPHY FULL-BACKS HAZARD HAJIMKR The 1907 Football Schedule October 12th, Iowa 9 October 19th, Iowa... 21 October 26th, Iowa... 25 November 2nd, Iowa .... 5 November 9th, Iowa... 25 November 24th, Iowa... 14 Alumni Missouri 6 Drake 4 Wisconsin .... 6 Illinois 12 Ames.. ..20 On Iowa field On Iowa field At the Stadium On Iowa field On Iowa field On Ames field 278 ALUMXI GAME Carberry. 1. e. Stutsman. 1. t. Jewell Seidel. 1. g. Hastings, e. ST. Clair. r. g. Elliot Gross, r. t. Conner White Capt. i r. e. Stewart, q. b. Brown Kuowltou. 1. h. Murphy Kirk. r. h. Miller Hazard, f. b. Kirk ixsix GAME Carberry. 1. e. Jewell. 1. t. Conner I. 1. g. Hastings, e. Elliot, r. s;. Gross, r. t. Stutsman White Capt.) r. e. Stewart, q. b. Brugman Knowlton. 1. h. Murphy Kirk. r. h. Hazard, f. b. Varsity Line-Ups MISSOURI GAME Carberry. 1. e. Fritzel Jewell. 1. t. Conner Seidel. 1. g. Hastings, c. ST. Clair. r. g. Elliot liross. r. t. Stntsman White (Capt.) r. e. Stewart, q. b. Brown Kuowlton. 1. h. Murphy Kirk. r. h. Miller Hazard, f. b. Kirk ILLINOIS GAME Carberry. 1. e. Jewell. 1. t. Stntsman Seidel, 1. g. Hastings, e. Elliot, r. g. " ir ' ss. r. t. Conner White (Capt.) r. e. Brngman, q. b. Stewart Murphy. 1. h. Kirk. r. h. Hazard, f. b. DRAKE GAME Carberry. 1. e. Fritzel Jewell. 1. t. Stntsman Seidell. 1. g. Hastings, c. Elliot, r. g. Gross, r. t. White (Capt.) r. e. Stewart, q. b. Knowlton. 1. h. Murphy Kirk, r. h. Miller Hazard, f. b. Kirk Hammer AMES GAME Carberry. 1. e. Jewell. L t. Stutsman Seidel. 1. g. Hastings, c. Elliot, r. g. Gross, r. t. Conner White (Capt.) r. e. Brugman. q. b. Stewart Knowlton. 1. h. Murphy Kirk. r. h. Hazard, f. b. L ' 7! HE freshman team furnished one of the best, most consistent, and gamiest teams that the University has ever had. As a rule, they could hold their own with the Varsity. Without them. Catlin would have been in rather a bad position for scrimmage teams. No games were permitted by the conference rules, and it bespeaks quite a bit for a man to come out every night and play the way the freshmen did without any prospects in the way of games or trips. They showed the right spirit and that is one of the essential things in successful athletics. As an appreciation of their work, the Athletk- Board took the squad to Ames to see the last game of the season. The importance of freshman football work cannot be too much emphasized. One has only to look at the Varsity squad of this year to become aware of this Practically every member has played on some former freshman team. It takes at least a year to develop a player and then he is ready to take his place in the Varsity line-up. In fact, there are some players among the freshmen who are expected to make the Varsity next year. Their experience last fall has rounded them into shape and quite a bit will be expected from them. FRESHMAN LINE-UP Full-backs DEAX. OLARKSC x Half -back. SPAXXUM. COLLIXS. JACOB . THM.MAS (J iiii-1 i- l! ] t. . WALLACE Ei(d.t HYLAXD. THORXBURG. KRULL. WILLIAMS. BAIRD Tackli . WEEKS. BR( X KMAX ' . W HALEY. BELL. HOSPERS. KLEIX, TIERXAX ( ' uti n ABRAMS. EXSIGX THE state championship with a percentage of 1000 is, in the main, the record of the Iowa 1907 base ball team. Coach Storey was as a whole successful in bringing out a winning team. It was not until about the middle of the season that the team work was fully developed; and at this time, the in-field worked together vith real accuracy. In fact it was the opinion of some that it stood in a class by itself in comparison with former teams. In regard to the games other than those with Iowa colleges, fthey were all played in the fore part of the season, before this team work had taken real shape. However a good showing was made right from the very first. The Rock Island games brought out the fact that there was splendid material from which to de- _ . velop a team. The season really opened on April 23rd with Missouri. The bunching of a couple of errors cost Iowa the game, but with these exceptions good consis- tent ball was played. The final score stood 4 to 3. The next day the team started on the trip up north. Luther was on the schedule, but Mfe on account of unfavorable weather, there was no game, and the team went on to Minneapo- . " lis. Only two of the three games scheduled m were played, one with St. Thomas and one with Minnesota. The third dav, the bunch t, 7 KENT was snowed in, and had to return with no college games to their credit as yet. On May 3rd the hoo-doo was broken and the Aggies were defeated on their home grounds to the tune of 11 to 4. Kent pitched a good game, striking out twelve men ; and this, coupled with the sticking ability of the men, is what did the work. State Normal was the next to be defeated. Then Nebraska came May 7th and were treated likewise. This was a really 282 JOHANSEN fast and interesting game. Poyneer pitched with remarkable steadiness and the team stood back of him. The game ended 5 to 2. This proved to the boys that they had the material and with heightened spirits they next defeated Grinnell and Cornell. On May 25th, the " Metho- dists " played the return game, and with " Jack " Deily in the box, the Varsity again defeated them 6 to 2. Kent. Poy- neer. and Deily had now all twirled the ball, and all had made good. The game at Grinnell on May 2Sth deserves special mention. Grinnell lived up to her reputation of alway? putting up an interesting game to a visiting team. A timely hit by Kent in the last half of the ninth brought in the tieing score, and the winning run came in the tenth. The score Iowa 2. Grinnell 1. The Ames game at Iowa City on May 30th, closed the season. The driz- zling rain prevented any fast playing. but the Iowa " sticking " ' ability is what eventually decided the game. The final score stood 9 to 5. and this then left Iowa the state champions. At pitchers. Iowa used Kent. Deily KIRK and Poyneer. Kent played classy ball all season and he will certainly be missed in the 1908 line-up. Besides being a great pitcher, he is also a fine batter, and many a timely hit can be ascribed to him. " Maury " will make a good coach for the coming season as he has also had the experience of pitching for Marshalltown in the Iowa league last summer. Deily and Poyneer were also very capable pitchers. Some of the best games of the season were pitched and won by them. Kirk, captain for the coming season, played behind the bat and was a strong man for the position. His throw to second was good, especially toward the end of the season, and he was also good with the " stick. " Capt. Kelley at first was a cool and heady player. The remarkable feature of his work was the fact that so few errors were scratched up to him. Wayne Kelly held down second. He was a good all around consistant player, and did his share both at field- ing and at the bat. Miller was a capable man at short. His " peg " to- first was accurate and fast, and he was good also at cut- ting down hits. KELLY _ a CO - W en H C 3 C = 2i 15 POYXEER At third. " Dub " Wilson did some good work. " Dub ' s " strongest play consisted in beating out bunts. " Jimniie " Barton took care of left field. He is a cool player and a sure man when once under a fly. Johansen played his first year on the Varsity at center. As to the pn- : the 1908 team: a number of men have graduated and Kirk. Deily. Poyneer. Wilson, and Johansen are the only men left. How- ever a lot of good material is in view, and in general, the average ability of the team should be as g f n " t better than that of the 1907 line-up. 285 Iowa Base Ball Records for Season of 1907 DATE April 23 April 25 April 26 May 3 May 4 May 7 May 10 May 18 May 25 May 28 May 30 WHERE PLAYED Iowa City, Iowa St. Paul Grounds Northop Field Ames, Iowa TEAMS SCORE Iowa vs. Missouri 3 to 4 Iowa vs. St. Thomas 5 to 8 Iowa vs. Minnesota to 5 Iowa vs. Iowa State 11 to 4 Cedar Falls. Iowa Iowa vs. Iowa Normal 4 to 2 Iowa City, Iowa Iowa vs. Nebraska 5 to 2 Iowa City, Iowa Iowa vs. Iowa College 4 to 2 Mt. Vernon, Iowa Iowa vs. Cornell 2 to Iowa City, Iowa Iowa vs. Cornell 6 to 2 Grinnell, Iowa Iowa vs. Iowa College 2 to 1 Iowa City, Iowa Iowa vs. Iowa State 9 to 5 Game ' s won, 8 ; Games lost, 3 PITCHERS Kent-Capp Poyneer-Miller Deily-Dretchko Kent-Harris Deily-Ridly Poyneer-Ward Kent-Barber Kent-Frei Deily-Frei Kent-Barber Kent-Burkhart 1907- Fielding - 1907 2 H 9 S o 5 1 X X o X 1 Deily p-rf 8 2 9 1000 Barton If 11 7 1 1000 Poyneer p 3 1 8 1000 Kelley Ib 11 105 5 3 973 Kirk c 11 106 6 6 951 Kent p 6 2 17 1 950 Kelly 2b 11 29 21 4 926 Wilson 3b 11 12 26 6 857 Johansen cf 11 12 2 857 Miller ss 11 11 11 3 850 Kent rf 5 2 1 1 750 286 The Varsity Line-Up Pitchers and Eight Fid .1 rg. KENT. DEILY. POYXEEB First Base. E. J. KELLEY (Capt. ' id Base. W. KELLY Short Stop, MILLER Third Base. WILSOX Left Field, BAKTOX Center Field. JOHAXSEX 1907 Batting 1907 1 - 4 | g s 5. r - - c - PQ -i DQ r. r. 1_ Kent 11 44 1 13 2 1 2 4 2 .295 Kirk 11 41 7 12 4 1 5 2 6 3 .293 Kelley E. 11 40 9 10 1 _ ' 1 7 4 .250 Johansen 11 40 3 9 2 4 1 9 .225 Deilv 8 28 3 6 2 2 1 6 3 .214 MiUer 11 43 - 9 g 1 1 2 . ' ) .209 Kelly W. 11 4- " . 3 9 2 1 3 9 4 .200 Barton 11 43 6 - 2 6 3 12 2 .186 Wilson 11 44 4 6 1 2 1 15 3 .136 Poyneer 3 12 1 1 1 2 - Totals 11 - 51 - 16 1 4 27 13 75 21 1907 Pitching " Records -1907 z n - 1 -Z - z r . X g E = z T. X j r r c. i. rf .c ; P , r - , t- 21 71 r. i Kent 6 5 1 16 30 1 2 71 15 3 5 .833 Deily 2 1 9 16 3 20 2 3 1 .667 Poyneer 2 1 1 10 13 3 1 11 .500 Totals 11 8 3 35 59 7 3 102 19 8 6 Q S O n X U OS h H h C 3 The 1907 Track Season The 1907 track team had a discouragingly small squad out for daily work. The retroactive force of the three year ruling, conditions, and a number of other things went to cut down the already too small a squad. Practically only a handful of eligible men remained to carry on the work, but the results they attained were first class considering their num- ber. In a number of events, there was no com- petition, and in a few. practically no one was working. As a matter of University pride, those who can get out and work should do so. Coach Catlin was doing all in his power to de- velop the men he had out and he is to be con- gratulated for what he accomplished. The first dual meet of the season was with Minnesota at Minneapolis. Weather conditions were not very favorable and most of the records were cut down to slow time. Only first place counted, and Minnesota won 9 to 5. The Drake meet resulted in a defeat for Iowa, the score being 75 to 61. At the state meet. Iowa received fourth place, and in the conference meet. Riley was the only one to win a place, just barely being edged out of first in the mile by Lyon of Chicago. Miller and Ttenshaw were the short distance men. Miller ran second to Huff at the state meet. Hazard did well in the quarter and placed in the dual meets as did also Remley in the two mile. Captain Riley ' s work in the half and in the mile has always been excellent. He took first in the mile and ran second to Davis of Ames in the half at the state meet. His run in the confer- ence meet was sensational also. In the broad jump. Rnshaw and Burkheimer did well, Renshaw taking first place at the state meet. Lorenzen was about the only man in the weights. It was his first year ' s work and he did not have the time to develop fully. In the other events, there were a number of men that worked hard and faithfully, but did not succeed in placing. As a whole, it was a difficult thing to develop a team out of the material, although every one was working his best. The freshman team of last year was composed of a number of strong men and they will make valuable additions to the Varsity squad of this year. They " held meets with both Coe and Cornell and showed up strong in each of them. 19 289 MILLER SSSBBes 3S3SSSS3ttS 290 Home Meet, April 27th, 1907. First Second Third 100 yd. ' lash Hirbbard Miller Rensbaw Mile run Riley Cook better 12 i yl. hurdles Simons Brown Stannar.l 44n yd. dash Hanlon Hazard Hammer TIS Stutsman Collins Lorenzen High jump I ' :r (White and Larimer) tied 2d 1. hurdle rVierry and Simons) tied 1st Brown uile run Riley Hotz Wolfe d. dash Miller Renshaw Hubbard - mile run Remley Dean Willits Broad jump Burkheimer I ' nger Renshaw J 2 mile relay its Medics L. A. Shot put Hazard Royal Stutsman Pole vault nth, Clark, Hanlon) tied 1 mile relay L. A. Engineers Medics Hammer throw Mvers Lorenzen Hinkle Time 0:11 1-5 4:40 4-5 0:17 0:55 110 ft. 6 in. 5 ft. 8 in. 0:30 2:11 3-5 0:25 10:59 3-5 21 ft. 6 in. 1:43 45 33 ft. 8 in. 9 ft. 3:48 121 ft. 3 in. Dual Meet, Minnesota rs. loua, Northrop Field, May 4tb, 1907 . First a nd Third Time 1. hurdle Woodrich (M) Bohland (M) Brown (I) 0:17 4-5 100 yd. dash Dough r-y , M) Miller (I) Renshaw (I) 0:10 1-2 Mile run Riley (I) Bedford (M) Cook (I) 4:44 440 yd. dash Hazard (I) Mortinson (M) Uzzel (M) 0:58 High jump Ostregen (M) by default oft. 1 in. Pole vault Little ( M Carberry (I) 9 ft. 7 in. 1. hurdles VanVoost (M) Woodrich (M) Carberry (I) 0:27 1-2 Half mile run Riley (I) Smiley (M) Dougherty (M) 8:08 Shot put Inner (M Vita " (M) Lorenzen " (I) 34 ft. 10 in. yd dash Dougherty (M) Miller (I) Renshaw (I) 0:23 Hammer throw Vita (M) Lorenzen (I) 115 ft. Broad jump Burkheimer (I) Xorcross (M) Bolan (M) 20 ft. 5 1-4 in. Two mile run Remley (I) Smiley (M) 10:39 Discus throw Tttner " (M) 102 ft. ' RE Minnesota 9; Iowa 5 Firsts only counted Dual Meet, T)rake rs. Iou a, loua Field, May llth, 1907. First 3 nd Third 100 yd. dash Miller (I) Renshaw (I) Woodrow (D) Pole vault Porter (D) Haggard (D) McClearv (I) Mile run Rilev (I) Hensleigh (D) Cook (I) 120 vd. hurdles McCord (D) Brown (I) Barr (D) 440 yd. dash Moss (D) Hazard (I) Coyle (I) :. hurdles Wilson (D) McCord (D) Woodrow (D) Half mile ran Rilev (I) Haren (D) Hotz (I) d. dash Miller (I) Renshaw (I) Woodrow (D) High jump Haggard (D) (Wilder (D) Kent (I) tied for 2d Shot put ' . ' onoway (D) Jones (D) Sayder (D) Hammer throw Kelson ' (D) Conoway (D) Lorenzen (I) Discus throw Jones (D) Woodrow (D) Conoway (D) Broad jump Renshaw (I) Snyder (D) Burkheimer (I) Two mile run Remley (I) Hensleigh (D) Dean (I) Mile relay (Hotz, Riley, Carberry, Hazard Iowa) One half mile relay (Hazard, Coyle, Renshaw, Miller Iowa) SCORE Drake 75; Iowa 61 Time 0:10 4-5 9 ft. 1 in. 4:54 0:17 25 0:55 0:29 4-5 2:12 0:25 1-2 5 ft. 5 3-4 41 ft. 2 126 ft. 6 105 ft. 9 21 ft. 4 10:55 3:51 4-5 1:36 3-5 in. in. in. in. 291 o-i s = = ' .5 . inosi - 1 " CQ o f ' ' ci ( ?-iin ino .i-HOWin o oatMO p " " o _i - - (-q oi ' ojfif E- 1 i I-H T i . H in c 3 g rs . 292 o o S c-i o .5 t-t I O o .2F K O s S H O o O3 o o O oo J= oc 00 ' T3 ll - : - - 2 _ _ _ _ _ _ i;- li " 1C JT- - " _ _ r; _ - _ ; ' M ' j- j; ' i o o o o o 7p- - % v-ViVS v- K 00 II 2 - = 5 i S = -= 5 " ' =- " _ " = " " - i . Mii nil i iiiiiii B ? CS - x r K x -i x a y nr | | I f r f ' f- ' - - - ' -- K g P g S K a g v A 2. = --:-: 5 r = i ' r = ' = r I _ r = - ' z - - ? _ ' :;-- r " " i- s?S ? -S ? ?f iff-f i 3 l ? Jl- ia: x - ' x - . x " - ' . V - -T r. . 11 -= ' -- : ;; 293 1907 STATE HIGH SCHOOL MEET 1907 The Basket ' Ball Season 1908 Basket ball is a growing game at Iowa and more interest is being taken in it each year. This year, the season was really successful, although conditions and other things went to cut down the squad toward the middle of the year. Another thing that handicapped the team was the lack of a consistent and sure goal thrower. This caused a tendency to play in streaks. The Missouri. Illinois, and Nebraska games were the ones in which the Varsity played to the limit. In the Missouri game, their opponents were unable to score a single point in the second half. The last Grinnell game was also a good one. The Grinnell team was no doubt a good team, but they knew every position on their own floor. Captain Buckner played his last year at guard and led the team in fine style. " Buck. " besides being a hard fighter and a close guarder. was a good goal shooter, often cutting loose from his position to throw a basket. He topped oft the season in great shape in the last Grinnell game, his man not getting a single goal during both halves. Stewart played a good consistent game all the way through. He showed a lot of " " pepp " and played hard all the time. His team work was always good and he was quick on his feet also. Perrine was a good hard worker and he ever laid down. " Ole " played splendidly in the Illinois game and also in the latter half of the Minnesota game. He also was good at team work. Burkhehner at forward played a fast clean game. He starred in the Illinois game where he threw ten baskets. He was always a willing hard worker. Ramsell was unfortunately taken out of the game about the middle of the season, never laid down. " Ole " played splendidly CAPTAIN urcKXER at topping off the ball and thus made pos- sil.le the carrying out of qun m of signals. He played fine in the Chicago game at Chicago. The team had the bad luck to lose Morrissey about the middle of the season. He was especially fine in intercepting long passes and was good at team work too. always playing the ball in near to the goal. He and Buckner played to- gether splendidly. They had been on the same team for four or five years before coming to Iowa and they knew what to expect from each other. 295 a CO BQ h tu CO - Jj 2 B ;_ I ft Norton at forward. was a hard player and good at team work. He was first class at going down the field to get a ball out of the opponents ' territory. This is his first year on the Varsity team, and he ought to be a good man next year. Broun was a trnod sc rappy player and a close guarder. He stuck like a leech to his man and it was very seldom that his opponent ever got a basket. .U substitutes, Han-on and Byoir were ready to go into the game at any tiuie. Hanson was a regular, hard worker during the entire season. Regarding the prospects for next year, they are really bright. There were a number of good men on the freshman team, and then the basket ball league also brought out a number of men who otherwise would not have come. THE BASKET BALL TEAM. Guards BUCKXER, MORISSEY. BROWN Centers RAMSELL. PERRINE Forwards STEWART. BURKHEIMER, NORTON HANSON. BYOIR Varsity Basket Ball Schedule December 7th. Iowa 69 vdar Rapids Y M C A 39 December 14th. Iowa ;: ' , Cedar Rapids Y M C A 12 December 20th. Iowa 26 Chicago 35 January 10th. Iowa 42 | Upper Iowa 25 January llih. Iowa 12 | Minnesota 31 January 13th, Iowa 34 Luther 32 January 18th. Iowa 12 Chicago 32 January 20th. Iowa 26 Grinnell 18 January 30th. Iowa 46 Missouri 15 February 8th. Iowa 25 | Minnesota 33 February 14th. Iowa 46 ' Illinois 36 February 15th. Iowa 42 Coe 28 February 22 d. Iowa 11 Grinnell 34 February 27th. Iowa 38 Coe 20 March 6th. Iowa 39 Nebraska 26 March llth. Iowa 14 Grinnell 33 At Cedar Rapids " Iowa City " Iowa City " Payette " Minneapolis " Decorah " Chicago " Iowa City " Iowa City " Iowa City " Iowa City " Cedar Rapids " Grinnell " Iowa City " Iowa City " Grinnell 297 Hyland Brockman Abrams Thomas McDonald Kyden Schroeder (Coach) Wallace FRESHMEN BASKET BALL TEAM FRESHMAN BASKET BALL SCHEDULE, 1907-1908 Dec. 9, Iowa City H. S. 12; Freshmen 36. at Iowa City. Dec. 13, Ottumwa H. S. 34; Freshmen 43. at Iowa City. Feb. 19, State Normal 31, Freshmen 33. at Cedar Falls. Feb. 22, Ottumwa H. S. 33; Freshmen 35. at Ottumwa. March 20, Ottumwa Y. M. C. A. 35; Freshmen 32. at Ottumwa, THE TEAM Guards BROCKMAN, MCDONALD, THOMAS Centers HYLAND, ABRAMS Forwards EYDEX, WALLACE 298 Women ' s ' Basket Ball Teams Himes Wattrt ' ury SOPHOMORE TEAM r HAZELDOX TOOK Foni-ards XORA AXDERSOX. AMY HEIM- Guards MTRRL MORSE. MABEL WATERBURY Purvis Remley FRESH M EX TEAM r ilARY REMLEY (( " apt. Forwards AMY PURVIS. EDITH SHUGABT Guards SADIE COMBS. HARRIET FRAZIER 299 TENNIS Led by Captain Ralph Oliver, the Iowa tennis team played through a fairly successful season in the spring of 1907 by defeating Coe and Cornell in dual matches and making a creditable showing in the state tournament at Mt. Vernon and the conference event at Chicago. The members of the team were Ralph A. Oliver, Russell Sieg, Fred Darland and Herbert Harwood. These men played in the dual matches. The representa- tives at the state tourney and the conference were Oliver and Sieg. The first dual match of the year was with Cornell on the Iowa courts, the results of the matches being 5 to 1 in favor of Iowa. Coe was met next on the Iowa courts with a victory of 5 matches to 1. At the Western Inter-collegiate tournament at Chicago Iowa won one match in doubles from Minnesota, and lost one in doubles to Chicago. Both matches in singles were lost, one to Wisconsin and the other to Minnesota. At the Iowa State Inter-collegiate tournament Iowa lost both matches to Cornell. Last fall under the direction of a tournament committee composed of Ralph Oliver, Willard Gordon and Herbert Harwood was conducted one of the most cessful open fall tournaments ever held at the University. Any player connected with the University was eligible to enter, and owing to the generous backing of the Iowa City business men a good list of prizes was offered not only for the championship singles but also for the championship doubles and the consolation singles. The Tennis Schedule, Season of 1907 RUSSEL SIEG HERBERT HARWOOD Singles . Killer (C) R. A. Oliver (I) G. C. Roren (C) R. Sieg (I) R. C. Bosworth (C) H. Harwood (I) (A. Esgate (C) Fred Darland (I) Cornell Tournament, Iowa City, May 11, 1907 TEAM R. A. OLIVER FRED DARLAND Doubles Oliver and Sieg (I) Killer and Roren (C) Harwood and Darland (I) Bosworth and Esgate (C) Won by Oliver (I) 6-2, 3-6, 6-2 Sieg (I) 6-0, 6-1 Bosworth (C) 7-5, 6-8, 9-5 Darland (I) 6-3, 6-2 Won by (Iowa) 4-6, 6-2, 6-3 (Iowa) 6-4, 6-0 Matches won by Iowa, 5. Matches lost by Iowa, 1. Coe Tournament, Iowa City, May 18, 1907 TEAM FRED DARLAND HERBERT HARWOOD Won by Roren (Cornell) 6-1, 6-8 Won by Culbertson and Ferguson (Cornell) 6-0, 7-5, 8-6 Matches lost by Iowa, 2 R. A. OLIVER RUSSELL SIEG Singles Oliver (Iowa) Roren (Cornell) Doubles Sieg and Oliver (Iowa) Culbertson and Ferguson (Cornell) Matches won by Iowa, Singles Culberson (C) Oliver (I) Ferguson (C) Sieg (1) Hitchcock (C) Darland (I) Williamson (C) Harwood (I) Won by Culberson (C) 6-1, 6-3 Sieg (I) 2-6, 8-6, 6-2 Darland (I) 6-3, 7-9, 6-2 Harwood (I) 9-7, 6-3 Doubles Oliver and Sieg (I) Culberson and Ferguson (C) Darland and Harwood (I) Hitchcock and Williamson (C) (Iowa) 6-2, 7-5 (Iowa) 64, 4-6, 6-7 Matches won by Iowa, 5 Matches lost by Iowa, 1 Western Inter-Collegiate Tournament. Chicago, May 24 and 25, 1907 TEAM R. A. OLIVER W. E. SIEG Won by Iowa 6-4, 4-6, 6-3 Chicago 6-0, 7-5 Singles Won by Stone (Minn.) Stone (Minn.) Oliver (Iowa) 4-6, 6-2, 6-1 Loesch (Wis.) Loesch (Wis.) Sieg (Iowa) 7-5, 6-4 Matches won by Iowa, 1 Iowa State Inter-Collegiate Tournament. Mt. Yernon, May 27, 28, 29, 1907 TEAM W. R. SIEG R. A. OLIVER 301 Doubles Minn. Iowa Chicago Iowa Matches lost by Iowa, 3 Results of the Home Tournament PRELIMINARY ROUND Gordon defeated Hospers 6-2, 3-6, 6-2 Garden defeated Yokem 6-4, 6-4 Cassady defeated Griffith By default Garver defeated Tucker 6-2, 6-3 Oliver defeated Brink By default Harwood defeated E. E. Smith 6-3, 4-6, 6-1 Remley defeated F. O. Smith By default Randall defeated R. C. Powell 6-0, 6-2 FIRST ROUND McQuillkin defeated Collin 6-2, 6-1 Hannah defeated Huston By default Gordon defeated Cardell 6-0, 6-0 Daniels defeated Cassady By default Oliver defeated Garver 6-2, 6-1 Harwood defeated Remley 6-1, 6-3 Randall defeated Huff 6-0, 6-2 Schroeder defeated Brant 7-5, 6-4 SECOND BOUND McQuillkin defeated Hannah 6-1, 6-4 Daniels defeated Gordon 6-4, 11-9 Oliver defeated Harwood 4-6, 8-6, 6-2 Randall defeated Schroeder 3-6, 7-5, 9-7 SEMI-FINALS McQuilkin defeated Daniels 6-0, 6-1 Oliver defeated Randall By default FINALS Oliver defeated McQuillkin 4-6, 6-4, 6-3, 7-5 CONSOLATION RESULTS PRELIMINARY ROUND Hospers defeated Crossan 6-1, 6-2 Brant defea ted Remley By default FIRST ROUND R. E. Smith defeated Yokem 6-1, 6-3 Hospers defeated Collin By default Brant defeated Tucker 8-6, 6-2 R. C. Powell defeated Huff 6-0, 6-3 SEMI-FINALS Hospers defeated R. E. Smith 6-3, 6-4 Brant defeated R. C. Powell 6-1, 6-3 FINALS Hospers defeated Brant -Phone Brant?? CHAMPIONSHIP DOUBLES FIRST BOUND Cardell and Hospers defeated Schroeder and Cassady By default Gordon and Harwood defeated Hannah and Huston By default Oliver and McQuillkin defeated Haney and Brink 6-0, 6-1 Daniels and R. E. Smith defeated Garver and Randall By default. SEMI-FINALS Gordon and Harwood defeated Cardell and Hospers Oliver and McQuillkin defeated Daniels and Smith 6-2, 6-4 FINALS Oliver and McQuillkin defeated Harwood and Gordon 6-2, 6-4 302 The Cross- Country Club The 1907 season of the - iintry club was a very successful one. Runs were made every Monday and Wednesday : and on Saturdays the hare and hound chases were held. These chases were from five to ten miles in length. The squad this year consisted of twenty to twenty-five men. The work is beneficial to anyone, and is especially so in developing a long distance runner. It is good exercise for autumn afternoons, and does not have the grind of track work. The runs are particularly good for a freshman as they bring out his ability to do track work. The final run of the season was made November 16th. Instead of awarding I " - !i; V ' -ar. trophies were given. A stein was given to first place, cups to nd and third, and to the winner among the freshmen, a cup was given. The finish was MS follows: (. ' apt. Remley. first place; Rorich. second; Crossan. third; and Latham winner of the freshman cup. Remley Latham Rorick WINNERS Crossan 303 E. G. SCHROEDER Mr. Schroeder has had a wide and varied experience along the line of physical training. He came here from Marshalltown, where he held a position as trainer in the Y. M. C. A. His work here at Iowa as assistant instructor in charge of gymnastics, and as coach of the Freshman basket ball team has been very successful. MISS ALICE WILKINSON Before coming here, Miss Wilkin- son was director of the Cornell gymnasium in Chicago. She is a graduate of Milwaukee Downer col- lege, and also of the Chicago School of Physical Education. In her work here at Iowa, she has been really successful in every re- spect. The department of physical training for women has been com- pletely reorganized, and among other innovations which she has made, is the introduction of spring and fall hockey playing. 304 THE R. A. WHITE R. H. GROSS E. G. ELLIOTT I. C. HASTJ A. E. SEIDELL R. E. MILLER . X. KIRK M. A. KEXT H. C. DEILY R. G. REMLEY I. A. BURKHEIMER TV. HOTZ C. A. BUCKXER I. A. BURKHEIMER J. 0. PERRIXE R. X. OLIVER R. G. REMLEY E. E. RORICK 20 FOOTBALL J. J. JEWELL W. E. CABBERRY Y. L. STEWART " V. P. KXOWLT ' X i . M. HAZARD FOOTBALL " I. A. U. " BASE BALL F. J. POYXEER E. J. KELLEY W. KELLY F. W. JOHAXSEX TRACK A. HAZARD F. E. REXSHAW C. N. KTRK R. V. MURPHY F. A. BRUGEMAX E. G. C ' OXXOR I. E. STUTSMAX P. S. STC ' LAIR C. E. WILSOX G. V. MILLER J. F. BARTOX W. F. RILEY R. E. MILLER TRACK " I. A. U. " BASKET BALL D. A. XOBTOX TEXXIS CROSS COFXTRY TROPHIES C. H. COYLE B. A. BROWX L. M. MORRISSEY W. L. STEWART W. R. SIEG HOXORARY M. S. CATLIX 305 J. W. CROSSAX R. C. LATHAX MILITARY HE Military De- partment of the State University of Iowa is keep- ing full pace with the institu- tion ' s phenome- nal growth. A summary of the work done under the able direction of First Lieutenant C. W. Weeks, 30th Infantry, U. S. A., will show the truth of the foregoing statement. Last May the battalion went on a practice march, the first of its kind in the state. The cadets were provided with the necessary accoutrements. The train con- sisted of a hospital corps, field engineers, five companies, and wagons filled with provisions. Two sham battles were fought. In the one north of Turkey creek the attacking party had difficulty in sighting the enemy. The battle at the Mahat ' fey ' s bridge was exciting and tested the endurance of the men because a snow storm had to be contended with and the nature of the place demanded much deploying, ploying, and skirmish running. Major R. P. Howell, Capt. G. W. Ball, and Lieut. Spinden of the I. N. G. and Cadet Major W. W. Fay decided that the enemy, the yellows, had won. At the beginning of the present school year the enlarged enrollment neces- sitated the adding of another company so that now regimental formations and movements can be engaged in. The new departure, and the one widely heralded in the state papers, was the court-martial held on Feb. 29, 1908. The Varsity Rifles, a voluntary company, gave, in connection with the two physical training departments, an exhibition drill. In April the company spent one day in inspecting the Rock Island government arsenal. The latter part of May the regiment will leave the city and for four days the men will pursue the real life of a soldier. Ample measures have been taken to provide the men against any contingency. For the sham battle to be held on the 25 at Couf all ' s bridge 10,000 rounds have been se- cured. The review given presents 308 briefly the things a live cadet has the opportunity to enjoy and presents what has been done. " When the difficulties that have been overcome are considered it is evident that now the regiment has a bright future before it. COMPETITIVE DRILL PRIZE WINNERS The " Coast Sword " and " Silver Cup, " I. C. HASTINGS, Co. D The H. J. Vienecke Medal Captain R. C. KRAMER, Co. A. The C. Tetter Medal Xo. 1. for best drilled Junior. .Sergeant. M. BAKER. Co. B. The C. Yetter Medal Xo. 2. for best drilled Sophomore. .Corporal G. Rico, Co. C. The Sut ' ppel Medal, for best drilled Freshman Corporal C. CARR. Co. B. The Burnett Sharpshooter Medal Private L. R. LEEPER. Co. D THE REGIMENT IN LINE 309 as y Eh u. o a z o z fj cn 3 r. x en - PS s 02 PS Varsity Rifles ln. C. V. WE: First Lieutenant. J. C. HOLLMAX cond Lieutenant. L. P. ELLIOT A. J. MORRIS L. R. LEEPER V. BUTTERWORTH B. BOOEB E. S. BROWNING C. HAN- T. HOOK 0. L. JOHN- ' T. W. MOFFTTT j. MOELLEB E. F. PlEPER F. M. VAX TT-YL P. VAX OSTRAXD - rgcants C. PEXXIXGROTH Corporals Privates T. rYiXAWAY H. H. CRIDER G. CfXXIXGHAM C. J. JUXKTN T. H. KLEJX J. S. LEEPER W. L. SCHEXCK L. O. SMITH C. X. SHOWERS C. WAITERS J. WJTTE G. A. YOAKVM F. Tl ' XXICLIFF S. BALUYUT L. DOTY D. J. DRVMMOXD L. A. GIDDIXGS C. T. LEEPER P. H. LIGGETT K. Loos E. B. STILLMAX F. M. THEOBALD F. E. THOMAS A. A. ZIMMERMAN F. C. WAPLES 313 Q Z M en 35 COMPANY A Captain, J. C. HOLLMAX First Lieutenant, J. L. OAKES Second Lieutenant, R. C. First Serf cant. SCHEXCK Second Sergeant. MORRIS iird Sergeant, LEEPER Fourth Sergeant. HANSON Fifth Sergeant, KEXXELL Corporals AVll.x . P-VfL Privates BARRY BAXTER BYERS HAUGHTELIX HIGGIXS HOTZ RYDEX SWETTART VANSICKLE Musicians XlKJRK AVORSLEY AXDERSOX BAHXE CUXXIXGHAM GLASIER HAGEDORX PIEPER RICHARDSON HATFIELD SCHWOB CARLSON CHESEBRO CROWE KIXGS LATHAM LIGGETT WEEKS YOUXG DRUMELER 315 Captain, L. P. ELLIOTT BYOIR RAWN COMPANY B First Lieutenant, 0. T. NELSON Second Lieutenant, R. E. FIXXICU.M First Sergeant, TUXXICLIFF Sergeants PARSONS DANIELS WARE Corporals JONES Privates AYERS COREY FAXTON BOEYE Dow FEDDERSON COLEMAN DRUMMOND GIDDINGS GlLBRECHT METZGER POWELL HOUK MILLER SCHELL KRULL NEWMAN SCHNEIDER LAUER NORMAX SINE LEEPER NOURSE STILLMAN TREICHLER UDINSKY VAN TUYL THOMAS VAN NOSTRAND WEBBER AVOLFE Musician, LORENZ 316 BAILEY HAGERMAN: COMPANY C Captain. JOHX W. COXAWAY First Lieutenant. C. PEXXIXGROTH Second, Lieutenant, H. O. FIELD Sergeants HAGLER COXDIT MADOLE GUXDERSOX Corporals STEWART KIMM TETTER THOMPSOX GUXDERSOX Prwatet YOUNG BOWEX SHOWER BRAXDMILL MILLER HEXDERSON WAXERUS BOUR HUGHES DUSKIX HARTUPEE GILBERT WATSABAUGH KIMM PUTXAM KOERNER Loos BL.VIR CLARKSOX BUTTERWORTH CAMPOREDEXDO DOTY HILTOX LAWREXCE BOERXER FELDMAX HOOK JAXS BRODERICK 317 Captain, J. S. BEEM COMPANY D First Lieutenant, H. K. GRIFFIN Second Lieutenant, E. R. UTTERBACK Sergeants BELKNAPP DEVOE AIKINS Corporals MOFFITT BRAINERI LUNDQUIST ART KELLOGG GILMORE, W. 1 Musicians RUNYON Privates BARRY CRIDER ERWIN BELL CARLSON GILMORE, R. A. BUCKLEY DVORSKY HICKS CHRISTIANSEN ELWOOD HILTON CLYDE ERICKSON HITCHCOCK CONNOR FUNK KLEIN KRANZ MORRISON RICHARDSON LOUTZENHISER POWERS STOVER MCDONALD RADER UPDEGRAFF VAN VLIET WATERS WHALEY WHITE WRIGHT FOLEY 318 Captain. F. H. ARNOLD O. L. JOHNSON COMPANY E First Lieutenant, C. W. BRIGGS Second Lieutenant, E. S. HARDEN Sergeants SCHMALLE KYLE SMITH DENIO- Corporals YOAKUM WITTE ALLEN SHERMAN HAWKIN Musicians LORENZ THOMPSON: Privates CASTERLINE DANIELS WARWICK MYERS OVERHOLT JACKSON HUGHES XEY RAVLDf BURKHEIMER XORRIS BECHTEL PAYNE HOERLETN TAYLOR BUFFUM SCHULTZ BAER MITCHELL HERRALD ROSBURG CORNELL KLUCKHOLM RING MACDONNELL MOELLER COLLIER WALTER BROWNING HYLAND SHONTZ LILLICK 319 COMPANY F Captain, ROBT. J. COOK First Lieutenant, R. S. PURSELL Second Lieutenant. L. R. LEEPER Sergeants F. M. FULLER F. W. JONES S. J. ARTT F. M. THEOBALD Corporals VANATTA JUNKIX SPROATT Musicians C. W. CARR WERNLI RICHMOND ZIMMERMAN XIEBEL ALEXANDER BLACKFORD BROCKMAN COBB CREW CLARK EVANS REHDER SNACKENBERG SEEBURGER Privates DANPORTH GATTEN GALLAHER HOSPERS HOOD KASS KlEFFER SUTHERLAND TERWILLIGER VALENTA WARLAUMONT 320 LONGERBEAM MC ' C ' ULLOCH MOUNTS McNULTY MILLER, J. C. PAULSON RUSSELL WEIH WILBUR WILLIAMS. W. W. YOUNG MAGAZINE OUR HOUSE LADDIE THERE drift ml into the Merchants restaurant the 21st day of September, 1907. one of the most unique characters yet seen among the innumerable strangers who flock into the university town at the opening of the school year. He was a short and stocky built person of about seventeen summers. His rough and rugged features went far to show that he was accustomed to labor and toil on Iowa ' s virgin soil. Taking off his big heavy cap, he displayed a massive head covered with long tousled hair. After taking off his large grey overcoat, he sat down at a table and looked about him in wonderment. He was soon approached by a waiter, who stood dumbfounded as he looked at the smiling fresh ie as he gave his order of eggs, steak, bread, butter, potatoes, coffee and pumpkin pie. etc. Truly the lad had not yet lost his appetite. On Friday evening about two weeks later three students, D. H.. C. L.. and R. H. strolled leasurely up College Street between Clinton and Dubuque Streets: they paused in front of a palmist ' s headquarters to n-ad a large square box sign used to advertise her profession. While there, they were .joined by the same grinning lad whom they had seen in the restaurant. He confidentially told them that he was a freshman and that it was his first time away from home. Of course, they were delighted to know him and to show their good fellowship, they presented him with the beautiful box sign and told him that they were giving them away as souvenirs. The lad, thinking that this box would make a good book-case as well as an ornament to his room, thanked his friends, shouldered the box and disappeared down the street. The following Monday night, two " officers " W. S. ;md XV. s. J. appeared at the energetic freshman ' s i and informed him that lie was under arrest. Law abiding citizen as he was he submitted without a struggle. With an " of- ficer " holding each arm he was escorted to the " polic,- court " situated in Close Hall. This court had the usual number of loungers and curious spectators found at such places. Judge 321 21 BE able to puff yourself. Get your name in the college papers as often as possible. This will en- able you to hold your job as it has me to hold mine. POLONIUS GORDON. Miss Pond " Oh, we can get any girl on the campus this year through the attractiveness and beauty of Mar- garet Marshall. " ON with the dance ; let joy be un- confined. ' ' A home dancing party, informally impromptu, and therefore, all the more enjoyable, can be pulled off so easily with Libbie ' i whistle. Jones (to Frank Myers who is prac- ticing dancing stunts) " Very nice, Frank, but you have taken two prizes already tonight. " FOR POLICY ' S SAKE. Don ' t take " Bennie ' s " course for a snap. Brant Take lots of work in the de- partment of Public Speaking if you want to make a debate. Clarkson Miller Charles Brink Others upon request. Motion made at Newman meeting to Kirk Always speak to Prof. Sea- entertain the C. F. IT. shore. Mike Coughlon rises for information, " Who are the C. F. U. ' s? " Stewart Get Bob Pike to write ar- Freshman " What is the Dramatic tides for the lowan about your playing. Club anyway ? ' ' Soph. " Oh, it is just a political or- Alice Mueller Let every one know gauization whose purpose it is to star that you are a Kappa Gamma. members from two frats. " 324 Medics Be sure not to leave Assem- bly while Prexy is talking. Johnny Griffith, after eating a very hearty dinner at the Phi Delt house, is reminded of his invitation to Cat- lin ' s dinner. They say John was equal to the occasion. Prof. WicMiam " To what class do the lobsters belo; _ Junior " T " T!;. OVERHEARD AT BASKETBALL GAME. _! - - " Mr. Hazard seems rather bashful. " Mixs McKnight " Bashf illness is no name for it. " Miss H. " Why don ' t you encour- age him? " .! - .V. " I tried to last night but it was a failure. " .! " . " What did you say or .! M. " Well, we were sitting on the sofa and I asked him if he knew the length of a man ' s arm was the same as the distance around a woman ' s waist. ' ' M ' .xs H. " Then he acted like any sensible man I suppose? " Mis M. " No. he asked if I couldn ' t find a piece of string so we could meas- ure and see if it was a fact. Aint he the limit? " Mnpman " Is Prof. Sloan a man of more than average intelli- gen M " -- ! - " Yes. he has never made lov ' : 325 1 understand, " said Mr. Dooley. " that th ' Dane iv Wimmin has got a new ray form spell on. and is now advocathin ' an attack aginst th ' inimy all along th ' line. In th ' furst place, th ' guryls arc t ' be deprived iv th ' hoighly prized privilege iv boardin ' at th ' restVhrants. th ' places where ye go in t ' ate an ' instid iv takin ' jest a ininit befnre ye ate t ' ask a blesshf. ye spind about tin minits a c-ussin ' iv th ' vaither before he comes around t ' take yoor order. Iv coorse th ' b ' ys will all be in favnr iv th ' rayform. fur it is excaydingly exas- perathin ' , afther ye have read th ' bill iv fare over f ' r th ' sixth toime, t ' stop wan iv th ' waithers. who is on his road afther a glass ix wather. an ask him whin in purgathory he is goin ' t ' bring yoor dinner, t ' have him rayply, ' Well. I have got t ' wait on these ladies furst. ' " Another rayform which is on th ' program, is the forbiddin ' iv th ' mixin ' iv th ' sexes at th ' boardin ' houses. This will inable th ' b ' ys t ' dispinse with their table manners, which is a most inconvanyunt custom. annyhow. In th ' hot weather, it will not be nicissary t ' sit at th ' table in a semi-liquid shtate. but wan may take off every- thing, down to th ' suspendhers without violatin ' th ' proprie- ties. " Thin, ther ' s another rayform which th ' Dane iv Wim- min is advocathin ' which will raycave th ' unadulterated sup- poort iv ivry male mimber iv th ' stoodent body. Whin tin ' s rayform is fully launched, it will be a capital offince f ' r any young couple t ' indulge in th ' playsure iv an afther-theater supper. Ah! Ilin nissy. m ' b ' y, it is indade a dimmycratic institooshun which th ' university is a gettin ' t ' be. We are grajooally comin ' int ' oor own. Th ' expinses are hivy enough, without havin ' t ' put up f ' r th ' oysters on th ' road home fr ' m th ' show, an ' if th ' soshul comity will only pass a rool forbiddin ' th ' young ladies t ' raycave flowers or t ' attind any soshul functions in a cab, thin vis b ' ys who pay oor tuishun be Avashin ' th ' windys t ' buy sates in th ' parkay ' r th ' dhress circle f ' r oorsilves an ' oor best guryles, an ' sit alongside th ' b ' ys who ride in automo- beels an ' sing, ' Father an ' mother pay all th ' bills. ' 326 Ah! Hiunissy. in " b ' y. this thing iv runiiin ' a co-educational institooshun is a gr-reat problem. Take f ' r instance th ' tin o ' clock closin ' rool. Me boosum frind. Lenahan. who is a Frislmian. says it is all a mistake. Says he. ' Whiniver I have a date t ' go callin ' on m ' best guryl. I thry t ' sneak off from m ' room- mate. He is a Junior an ' has been throo th ' mill, so he says. I hurry up t ' me room immejiately afther supper an ' thry t ' get shaved an ' get me red vest on befure he arrives, but I guess it must be troo, as he says, th ' t he has been throo th ' mill, f ' r he always deticts th ' simtoins. Thin I thry t " tell him th ' t it is jest a little session iv th ' mis- sion shtudy class down t ' th ' Y. M. C. A. buildiu ' but he only smiles a kuowin ' smile an ' tells me t ' rayruirnber th ' tin o ' clock closin ' rool. Oh well, anuyhow. I gits down t ' th " house where th ' guryl rooms an ' find th ' t th ' ould lady has given her th ' use iv th ' front parlor f ' r th ' evenin ' . At furst we talk about the weather, an ' thin we talk about th ' weather some more. We finally git t ' talkin ' about the skatiu ' . an ' afther we wance get th ' ice broke, we get along purthy well She asks me how I like Law. an ' I ask her how she likes French an ' Music, an ' thin we talk about oor lessons f ' r a long time. Wan iv th ' other guryls room in " at th ' house usually knocks at th ' dure about this time, an ' pretinds th ' t she has lost her handkerchief, an ' wants t ' see if she didn ' t lave it on th ' pianny. This usually knocks th ' conversation in th ' head, an ' whin I pull out me watch it is only about nine o ' clock. I want t ' go home th ' wurst kind, but under th ' tin o ' clock rool, I feel th ' t I am in dooty bound t ' shtay out th ' time. I find th ' t th ' longer I shtay. the bigger me feet an ' hands get. an ' th ' more I feel as if me tie wasn ' t on shtraight. We worry throo th ' hour somehow, an ' jest befure I die fr ' m th ' mortification iv it all. an ' jest befure th ' gurl goes t ' shlape in her chair, th ' ould lady comes to th ' dure an ' tells us it is tin o ' clock. I ne tn ' uouse - fr l " 1 ' like an escaped convict, an ' I go home an ' thry t ' tell me room-mate all about th ' poor haythen in India th ' t I have been a shtudyin ' about down t " th ' Y. M. C. A ir. ' ays Lenahan. " th " tin o ' clock rool is a mistake. A long as ther ' s a limit, ye ' ll find th ' t th ' b " ys will think they have t ' shtay out th ' limit. But if th ' limit were abolished, ye ' d find th ' t th ' b ' ys would all be home b ' nine " Vloek. an ' some iv them sooner. ' " No. sir. Hinnissy. as I said befure. it is a gr-reat problem t ' run a co- educational institooshun. an ' th ' Dane iv Wimmin is t ' be comminded f ' r doin ' so well. Me frind. Jimmy, says he has been at th " university longer than anybody else excipt Dane Currier. God bless him. an ' th ' t th ' prisint incum- bent iv th ' offus iv Dane iv Wimmin is th " best th ' t has iver been on th ' job. Th ' chaperone system which is bein " inthrodooced is a most blessed innovashun Do y " know. Hinnissy. where the chaperone system originated? It originated in England. Over there, a guryl is not permitted t ' ride in th ' park, unat- tended, an ' she never even thinks about taking a walk without a chaperone. Whin they have a party, ivry young lady who attinds has a special chaperone 327 iv her own. Afther a young man dances with her. if he shows any signs iv wantin ' to go off in some shady corner t ' sit out th ' nixt dance, she always says, ' Plaze take me back t ' mamma. ' Iv coorse, th ' chaperone system here at th ' university is in its babyhood, so to shpake, an ' at th ' prisint toime we can only afford t ' hav ' one chaperone f r th ' whole party, but a little later on, I undershtand th ' t th ' Dane iv Wimmin intinds t ' adopt th ' English custom iv havin indivijooal chaperones. " Oh, I tell you what, Hinnissy, these be gr-reat days in which we ' re livin ' . Th ' boom f r th ' Gr-reater University is on. Th ' furst thing on th ' program is a Woman ' s Buildin ' , an ' whin we get that, it wont make any diff ' rence whether we get anything else or no t, fer ther ' s goin ' t ' be a picket fince built around k ' Lib ' ral Arts Buildin ' an ' ther ' ll be an underground pas- sage fr ' m th ' Woman ' s Buildin ' t ' th ' Hall iv Lib ' ral Arts, an ' only th ' guryls will be allowed t ' register f ' r th ' Lib ' ral Arts coorse. Thin th ' b ' ys can go t ' class in their overalls an ' without their collars, like they do at Ain s which will inable us t ' win football games an ' state championships. " " It is certainly a gr-reat problem, " said Mr. Hennesy. " but how are ye goin ' t ' settle it? " " How? " said Mr. Dooley. " There ' s only wan way T kape th ' b ' ys an ' guryl fr ' m wantin ' t ' be t ' gether. an ' that is ' t ' let ' em. " 328 Governor Hisey visits us again this year and the Medics hold a rally for him. Ilisey still claims that " Secular government is not race suicide, " and expects to defeat Taft on that plank. SEIDEL BEFORE AND AFTER ILL. GAME. Ilrad 10 pounds Head 30 pounds Chest 50 pounds Chest 150 pounds Other parts 186 pounds Other parts 66 pounds Total 246 pounds Total 246 pounds STEWART BEFORE AFTER DRAKE GAME Head 6 pounds Head 20 pounds Chest 40 pounds Chest 78 pounds Other parts 92 pounds Other parts 40 pounds Total 138 pounds Total 138 pounds The Regents have issued passes out of town with- out return to the following persons : Ruth Marsh, .Mac Donald. Randell, Sies, Stoner, Redfield. Clark, Parrish, Rider, Ivins, and Jewell. 330 A Chapter from October, 1907 A XI) it raine tn pass in the autumn of A. D. 1907, that there came one la dwell in the House of Beta. This man was comely and fair to look upon for his stature was many cubits and his form like unto that of Apollo. And he had great wisdom, even as Solomon of old. So he delved deep into the books of knowledge and did work many hours each day, for he wished to become a very learned man. and one of great reputation in the sight of the mighty faculty whii-h is composed of many wise men. But this young Apollo did grow weary with much study and did say unto himself, " Verily, man cannot live upon knowledge alone; I must seek a few hours of rest. " Then. Smith, he did hie himself to the stables of one. named Murphy, and did order out a chariot and the fleetest steed in the stable And when he was seated in the chariot, he did guide the steed eastward, even unto the boundaries of the city, where dwelt one of his acquaintance who dearly loved all the equine species and who was very boastful of her horsemanship. And she was much pleased and did hasten to at- tire herself becomingly that she might go forth into the sunshine with Apollo. And they did drive about the streets of the city in such a manner that the people did turn to the right of them and to the left of them for they feared being run down by the prancing charger. But at length, they, who did drive, became weary of the city and turned toward the fields and the forests. Now it was late autumn, and the frost upon the land and all nature was indeed most beautiful to behold. The colors on the foliage were as varied as the tints of the rainbow and much more gorgeous. But the 1 least which did draw the chariot eared not for all this grandeur, but. every minute, did toss his head higher and higher and did quicken his pace, nor heeded he the restraint upon the reins. And Apollo did become much distiv -ed for his companion and besought her. saying, " Jump, jump! And save thyself! ' ' But she listed not his eloquent entreaty, answering. " Nay. I cannot leave thee to perish alone. I will remain. Besides the roadside is covered with many pebbles and stones and even now am I plagued with corns which do give me much pain. Let me unite my strength with thine. " Then she. too. did seize the reins and together thej were able to curb the ferocious steed and did bring him to a standstill. 331 But their hearts did sink within them when they did gaze upon the chariot, for it was badly crippled and could go no farther. And Apollo and the .young maiden did stand by the roadside and did weep and gnash their teeth. For in their haste they had traveled many miles in the direction that leads from the city, wherein was the House of Beta ;uid also the home of the maiden. And the wise Apollo did say unto the maiden. " Do thou take the reins and drive the steed before thee. and relax not thy hold upon him until thou dost reach the city. " But the maiden did murmur, for the dis- tance was great, and she would have mounted the charger instead, but Apollo restrained her, saying, " Be not so rash, for as yet, no woman has ever ridden upon the back of this beast. Thou wilt be safer to follow him on thy feet. " Then this youth did gather unto himself the cushions and the robes and sundries from the mutilated chariot, for he did fear to leave them behind lest they be fallen upon and carried away by thieves. And all the long and weary miles he did follow in the wake of the horse and its driver, until he came, with his burden, unto the limits of the city. Here the maiden did halt and did place in his hands the reins, for, by this time, the beast was so subdued and weary that he could be handled, even as a wee lamb. And from this place did the maiden, footsore and alone, wend her way to her home on the east side. And Apollo, still bearing his burdens, did follow the charger to the stables of Murphy. But Murphy, whose surname was Charles, waxed wroth when he beheld Apollo and demanded much damage, for he loved this fiery steed more than all the others in the stables. And in spite of the great reasoning of Apollo, he did wring from him seven and twenty dollars. And even unto this day neither does Apollo nor she who accompanied him, speak of, nor do they even converse together of the events herein recorded. IS JUSIC 332 Book Reviews with his struggle THIS book is divid- ed into two parts, and well illustrated thru- out. Part one is de- voted to the hero ' s freshman experiences his startling con- version while passing the Salvation Army, and his wonderful athletic record. Part two deals entirely love affairs. It tells in an interesting manner of the thrilling romantic with and final betrothal of his equal, the popular heroine. THE DRAMATIC CLUB AND HOW TO MAKE IT.. The contents of this book, if care- fully studied, will teach the unsophis- ticated thespian aspirant the tricky art of theatrical graft or how to become a matinee idol. By a diligent perusal of the lives of such connoisseurs as Miss Edith Ball, who made her name in " I Am It. ' : or Morrissey in " The Lead- pipe Lead. : ' success in the art will sure- ly follow. The reader will finally find himself, esteemed and idolized, follow- ing the coveted path paved with " Jewels of Success " cast from the po- litical purse of this artful twain. T I L E H H L R L In an interesting manner she demon- strates the old saying, " Tel-a-phone tel-a-graph. tel-a-woman. " 333 EXTREMISTS This is a part of our Ida Grove delegation as they were " in the days of ' 49. " Just look at them sometime as they are today, and see what the Univer- sity has done for some of her people. The gentleman at the left is our friend " Bobbie " Burns, medic ' 08. The im- portant looking gentleman in the center is Clarence Willcutt. medic ' 09. The dignified looking young man in the rear to the right is the now famous " Beeny " Murphy. We sometimes wonder if Agnes, and Mary, and Hope, and the other girls could ever have loved these worthy young hopefuls if the State University had not got a hold of them. 334 IMPERTINENT QUESTIONS. What did " Fat " Johnson say to the medics at the rooters ' meeting? How many got fooled this year on " Bennie ' s snap course (?) in Politics? " What time did the crowd get back from the Hallowe ' en party at Paulus ' ? " Catlin wasn ' t going to let Cresco have even the shoes he had played (?) in, what do you think of that? " How long did Cresco really play in them . ' How did Bill Johnston get his ten credits in French ? Why did Fliekinger discontinue his work (?) at Iowa? Why do so many freshmen take the Tau Delt house for a hotel? Why didn ' t Jay Colgrove teach the class in Currency and Banking while Professor Loos was gone? Why is " Buddy " Wise specializing under Miss Chawner? What does Bill Kiley think of a " rough house " since the dog-cat-tin-can - turpentine, cold-water episode? Did you join Hazel Reddick ' s Dramatic Club? No? Does Horack ' s lower jaw move when he talks or is it the upper one? Why does Duke Welch of Museatine waste his time writing his full name with green ink on the St. James register twice a day . ' Why doesn ' t the Forensic League secure a good coach? Why do the members that wish to study move out of the frat houses? Why does Lillian D. always make " Fat " Howell get a cab? How does it happen that Ed Cassady and Bob Pike are the only sociable Sigma Nu ' s? Why didn ' t the Philos set fire to their pile of boxes after the Zet-Philo debate? Why won ' t Frances Crawford dance? How did Bud Mayer beat Phi Delt Smith ' s time? How many Pi Phi ' s are there? 336 COLLEGE MEN are said to be the smartest, most critical dressers and that ' s one reason why Our Clothes are so very popular. These clothes are not made for college men only; if you never went to college that ' s no reason why you can ' t dress in style. We ' re ready to show you or any other man the best clothes ever seen in this town : they ' re all-wool fabrics, perfectly tailored, accurate in style, correct in fit. Ask to see the Varsity models. There are a half-dozen styles in this line ; some of them will be sure to suit you. Tailoring Department The new fabrics, both foreign and domestic are especially attractive. Come in and get measured. COAST SONS LOOK WHO ' S HERE. ' 337 Sophius " Their universities! " old Sophius cried, " Been then- myself; they are but naught, by Zeus! A bunch of showy squatting buildings just. With window-holes a plenty, columns few And then forsooth set up like cheeses all. One cheese on lop the other, (irand etVeet ! But go within! all quartered off in halls And bare-walled chambers. Strange to say. each room An altar has. of yellow varnished pine. On which the youth lays down his sacrifice Of time and brains, a whitish parchment piece. And enters then a sober priest and sits Behind the altar, coolly gathers up The parchment folds yet recks he not the cost : Then clothes his slow didactic thought in garb Of working days and. when the sand lias run, Seeks out the inner temple ' s solitude. i Still with surprise and thrill of joy T saw Within one chamber there great Hermes play AVith Dionysus young, and Artemis A-hunting go; and in another part Old Homer ' s lofty ga .e and brow intent On Ilium ' s windswept plains: Athena ' s face With wisdom ' s serious look and helm of war; And last T saw my sweet Athenian love With dainty fingers on her shoulder-clasp. :.- :: :: But take it all in all T say they ' re naught. Not such as was our Academic grove. Where sweet-tongued Plato daily walked and spake While we sat by and felt our hearts within Leap up with every life-inspiring thought. ' MISS rREELY rORGIVES MISS WAI_BURN WAI-BURN, WHY oo VOU TRE.A.T M V COUSIN . " MISS " l .c. OONI fSELl_U. SO COUDL-V ? " MISS WALBURN BEGS FORGIVE.NEL 2 S 338 This is the Face I used in connection with my business last year and I expect to use it for some years to come. p i SOLVED TWO " DROPS Of MCfTiAt MUKIIL fPOC- ROT FR.OC-S OCIVT SI - KL If it ' s Tobacco Cigars or Ciga- rettes you want Get Ac- quainted at Brown ' s Smoke House. 23 Clinton Street THOS. A. (BUSTER) BROWN, PROP. Iowa City, Iowa New Show Every Day in the Year EXCEPT SUNDAY THE PLACE, 128 WASHINGTON ST., IOWA CITY, IA. 339 Olson ' s outline notes oP Prof. Dorcas ' lecture to nine o ' clock division of " Princi- ples of Education. " IMAGINATION First another point ... is it not . . . what do the zoologists sav (in this point. -Mr. Brink? .... As Miss Puekett has just brought out .... now, another point .... yes, is it not? . BEFORE THE BATTLE WITH ' 08. LIEUTENANT HAYNES GIVING FINAL INSTRUCTIONS. THINGS ARE NOT ALWAYS WHAT THEY SEEM. The mail just arrived at the Tau Belt house. " Andy Fedderson ' s got a box of candy! " yelled noisy Tom Evans. A terrible clamor arose. " Open up! open up! " Andy poutingly unwrapped the package dated at Water- loo amidst forty clawing hands. Sure enough it was a candy box and heavy. The former terrible clamor was redoubled. " Open up! Open up! " Andy slowly and with sparkling eyes drew off the cover and But there, neatly arranged were the following : a ring, a fraternity pin, a fraternity locket, several letters, a dried apple, and a note. The note said: " This is sudden but all is over be- tween us. " The noisy twenty mostly freshmen - - softly tiptoed from the room. A deep and solemn hush fell around the Sig- ma Chi table. In a mellifluously modulated voice the distinguished visitor, Dad Elliot, was returning thanks. He dwelt especially on one bit of thankfulness: " and we ask thee for the good Lord ' s sake " King Oliver, late, thrusting his head in the door suddenly) " For the Lord ' s sake save me a piece of chicken! ' AN IMMENSE CROWD SEES 1908 OVERWHELMED BY THE TERRIBLE ONSLAUGHT OF 1909. THE INTERVENTION OF PRESIDENT MACLEAN ALONE SAVED THEM FROM UTTER DESTRUCTION. 340 Yl Y 3g-- s: . 30 K Y TRY THE GLASGOW TAILORS FOR YODR NEXT SUIT OR OVERCOAT 317 1st Ave. Cedar Rapids, la. THE LOYAL BOYS WHO WON THE DAY FOR 1!M)i) Wanted 100 men to take part in athletics. SIGMA ALPHA KPSILON. Wanted A chaperone who does not object to dark dances.- DKUMIIAN CLUB Lost All the debates for the last three years. IRVING INSTITUTE. For Sale Cheap All my law books. Because of a recent change in business they must go at once. HAL BRINK. 342 A Study of Well Dressed Men Will convince n that tin- Stein- Blucli Co. and College Brand elothes are first in favor today. They ' ve irot the style witli TO " and put the man wlio wt-ar them down a a " live one. " Fashion clings to the Stein-Bloch and College Brand banntrs and the jiulilie approves the match. Thtse clothes are always to l e found here, as are also tlie iiMeijiialed Manhattan Shirt and Knapp Felt and Stetson Hat. 343 JO LYNCH, L. A. ' 08, " IN THE DAYS OF ' 49. " To " WINDY " CHITTY. I CANNOT CHOOSE I cannot choose between yon and the one I knew at home, you are so much the same : I loved your name when scarce I had begun My school the one at home has that same name; You do not smile, nor does the one at home, I only wish you could, but that is vain, You seem so goddess-like in your high dome, Sitting in uninterrupted reign; Your voice is stern, but 0, that magic sound ! To think of it sends through my breast a thrill. But then the one at home made my heart bound, And as to any choice I hold out still; You both have given joys I cannot lose, So, sweet-toned bell, don ' t urge, I cannot choose. Murray. TOASTS To CLARA STOLTENBERG. He talks like a book, his Admirers all say What a pity he doesn ' t Shut up the same way. ' Wiggle, wiggle turn and twist Clara, Clara, please desist, For your foolish, simple way Drives us mad both night and day. " Connor said he hadn ' t a photograph of himself, but that ( we might use a snap-shot he and Royal French had " " taken while out west last year, if that was satisfac- g tory with us. Mr. Connor is a junior and we deem it our duty to run his picture. 344 g, PHOTOS SPEAK FOR THEMSELVES TOWNSEND ' S STUDIO BOTH PHONES 345 c ST. J. oo o r- u O O2 Huts K.o SirlROB and fire other makes WILLNER SYSTEM CHICAGO DES MOINES CEDAR RAPIDS IOWA CITY DUBUQUE FREEPORT DAYTON It ' s 110 use going into details Just a few facts WE ' RE the largest retail rl - tliing concern operating in utral western st Our buying power is enormous, we buy for less ami can and 1 - apparel at lower prices than any other competitive concern. The Itest is none too good for us to buy naturally we sell only that that is best. Men ' s Clothing I.. Adlrr Bros, tc Co. Rochester. X. Y. B. Knpprnhrimrr Chicago and seven other makes. Shirts Griffon EUi. Willnrr " Sprcial " mod seven other makes IOWA CITY. I OVA. 347 ft NEW BROOM SOPlp IN on ' t wh ' istle .WSJN? wKilt I DM Hlreut PROP. JENKS, HEAD OP THE DEPARTMENT OF Hi .1 ' SKK LKNoUXiY ASM) AKSWKKl ' SICS, LECTURING TO HIS CLASS O.Y I ' RINCIPLKS. Copies of this book may be obtained until the editions run out from the manager :: :. LEATHER BOUND $2.25 CLOTH BOUND SI. 50 J. L. OAKES, Iowa City, Iowa 348 o o o 1SUS o o o Store l-2 ' 2 Iowa Avenue Greenhouse? Both Phones Cor. Churt-h and Dodge Ste. H. H. CARSON Fresh and Salt MEATS Cor. College and Dubuque GEO W. KOONTZ J E. SWITZER PRIS1I.EST CASHIER J. M. OTTO A-SIVTANT CASHIEE anb 010. BANKERS Capital - $50.000 ! Surplus and Undivided Profits 20,000 Iowa City, la. 114 South Clinton Street IOWA CITY IOWA DIRECTORS Old phone 93 J. New phone 198 fg ;Ssm 349 KOOXTZ BEN DA W. D. LICHTY W. E. SHRADER LOOK AT THAT POSE. EDITOR HAR- WOOD WAS IMPORTANT EVEN " IN THE DAYS OP ' 49. " Prof. Bolton (after three weeks of lecturing on education) " Mr. Sylves- ter, are we able to define education . ' " .I -. Si lrialcr " Not from anything we have had in class. ' ' Prof. Busk (in Freshman French class) " Doesn ' t anyone in 111 is whole class know where in the Bible it says that a prophet is without honor in his own country? " Impressive pause. " Well, if there doesn ' t any one know. I ' m not going to tell. " Mixs Rittenmeyer " What did Bill Jones do in the Dramatic Club play? " Bob Jones " Oh, he carried water for Edith Ball. " Misft Rittenmeyer " Well then what did Bill Ilotx do? " Bob Jones " Why, he ran out and told Edith ' s relative ' s and the Pi Phi ' s when she was going to appear. " FITS I mini Sigma Chi " Don ' t yon know that yon had no business kissing the lady here? " Joe Becm " It was not business. It was a pleasure. " The Hall that gets the Business IS THE BEST IN TOWN FOR DANCES AND PARTIES BEST OF MUSIC FURNISHED BY and VIOLIN AND PIANO or FULL ORCHESTRA Bell Phone 514 Kesidence Phone 430 University Book Store We carry a full line of SCHOOL SUPPLIES, TEXT HOOKS, TABLETS, INKS, PENCILS, PENS, NOTE BOOKS, ETC. Waterman Fountain Pens Largest Line of Local Post Cards in the City Art Novelties Dinner Cards 350 Tallies Luscombe ' s Picture Shop turns out all the latest kinds and styles of photographs known to the profession . . We also frame your pictures artistically No. 9 ' Dubuque St. IOWA CITY 351 WHAT SOME OF OUR FRIENDS SHOULD HAVE. Neustadt Blue overalls to wear with his janitor coat. Buckner A milder temper. Kirk A larger hat for the football season. Olscn and Alma Wylatid Stronger evidence of tlicir affinity. R. E. Smith, Ida Hobson, Alice Mueller, Clias. Briyys, Libbie George A better opinion of themselves? 1 ? Prof. Seashore Something to say when he speaks at assembly. Dr. Tlancij The L. A. Lecture Hall for his large classes. Professors Ilorack, Williams, Pierce, Dorcas, llauschild, Wicschka ;mi r. a few others A little more teaching ability. Prof. Piper A new laugh. Prof. Hunt A more gentle voice. Public Speaking Department Credit for coaching of de- baters they did not coach. Miss Chawner A fountain of red ink and a different gait. Prof. Hauschild A few more whiskers and a longer coat. Economics Department Some new professors. First Prof. " Why do they let " Ding " Swisher hang around? " Second Prof. " Because he is the last of the anthropoid apes. ' ' Interior Finish Liberal Arts Hall, U. dl I. Laboratory Building, U. ol I. New Hosital Wing, U. of I. Anatomical Building, U. of I. Gymnasium Building, U. of I. New Science Hall, U. of I. Jas. Row son Son General Contractors Iowa City, Iowa PUBLIC BUI LI) INGS RECENTLY CONSTRUCTED: Cassopolis. Michigan Cass County Court House Adair, Iowa Dallas County Court House Albia, Iowa Monroe County Court House Des Moines, Iowa Interior Finish Public Library Davenport, Iowa Public Library Iowa City, Iowa 352 DAD ' S PLACE 0. H. FI1NK, Prop. 23 353 GARPIELD BREESE Garfield Breese was Editor-in-chief MARY HELEN LETTS Our friend, Mary Helen, said she pre- of the Hawkeye " in the days of ' 49. " i ' erred not to attract any attention in He is now a senior in the College of Law. He says, however, that he still watches the Hawkeye with interest. " We take great pleasure in presenting such loyal people. this year ' s Hawkeye. But she was i so much assistance in procuring photos of her friends of ' " 49 " that we divm it only fair in us to give her honorable mention along with them. We may wear a scowl most of the time but our hearts are in the right place. Miss Heery (coming home late one cool evening and finding Miss Frazier talking to Denio on porch) " Why Harriet, you ought to have something around you. " Denio " That is what I have been trying to make her believe all evening. ' FOR GOOD CIGARS SMOKE Major Reno Royal Perfecto 10c lOc Connoisseur White Rose S. U. I. 5c 5c 5c FRED ZIMMERLI 354 ,w FOUR YEAR COURSE THREE YEAR COURSE GENERAL COURSE Has the endorsement of the Faculty of the State University of Iowa. SEND FOR CATALOGUE W. A. WILLIS, : PRINCIPAL Shrader ' s " Drug Store ...FOR... Fine Perfumes and Toilet Preparations Shrader ' s Headache Tablets ALWAYS STOP THE ACHE Opposite Opera House, Iowa City HECK ' S GROCERY : solicit your business Prompt Service Io va Headquarters for Dental Furniture, Instruments and Supplies Student Supplies a Specialty Marshall Dental Mfg. Co. IOWA CITY Sioux CITY DES PUBUQCE CEDAR R.VPIDS 355 YOUNG MAIS, FRET NOT THYSELF BECAUSE THOU HAST NO BUGGV OR. AUTOMOBILE., FOR. UNTIL THOU FtNDELST THE. GIRL WHO WOULD RATHER WALK WITH THEE THAN RiDt WITH THr NEIGHBOR. THOU HAST NOT rouND THE! ONE. SUBJECTS DISCUSSED AT SOEORITY CONFERENCE. Why is Mr. Smith so perfectly sweet . ' Isn ' t Clifford Crowe a dear. ' Does Mr. Spangler or Mr. Lane do the more for our morals? Why can ' t girls stand in the hall without " Stub " Stewart butting in? How can we encour age boys to make more calls ? Why is Mr. Collins so horrid? W88XXf% 3X 3 M. P. H ' MSDEN ESTABLISHED 1895 G. L. LUMSDEN LUMSDEN Proprietors orium Club DYEING, CLEANING, PRESSING and REPAIRING NEATLY DONE . . . . SPECIAL ATTENTION CALLED TO OUR FRENCH DRY CLEAN- ING OF LADIES ' DRESSES. WAISTS, JACKETS Goods called for and delivered free Office at HO Iowa Avenue Phone 16(5 356 Tailor Made Suits Ladies ' Wraps Millinery DRESS GOODS AND NOTIONS S. D. I. COLORS IN RIBBONS, SILKS, BUNTINGS, AND FELTS y.siwco, 118 -12O -122 CLINTON ST. Iowa City State Bank --+-- - CAPITAL $65,000.00 El OLID SANDERS, Preside.! WM. Ml ' SSER, Vice President P. A. KORAB, Cashier J. C. SWITZBR, Ass ' t Cashier CORNER OF COLLEGE and CLINT ON STREETS 20 DUBUQUE ST. The Most Complete and Varied Stock of S. U. I. Jewelry and Novelties in Iowa City MAKERS OF THE Graduation I. Scimitar and Fez, Die Germania Society. Epsilon Tau. Zetagathian Society. Irving. Philomathian, Dental 1908 Senior Pins and others Also Spoons with any University Building, with extremely new and appropriate handles. MAIL ORDERS SOLICITED S. T. MORRISON LEADING JEWELER 357 We take pleasure in pre- senting the accompanying halftone of " Curly " Hmv- cll. our art editor. His ar- tistic sense attracted atten- tion " in the days of ' 4!) " when he draped ribbons so beautifully. A TIP. " When in thy dreaming,- Mi ions like these shall shine again " (The Prof ' s big wild eyes Looking down where you ' re blinking) Wake up and look wise. Pretend you ' ve been thinking, " When in thy dreaming Moons like these shall shine again. " FUSSING What ' s the use of fussing. (Queens are all loo tV v. What ' s the use of fussing, If you ' ve anything to do. You aren ' t worth a million. And cash will soon run out. iet nwiiy while yet you may. Believe me, that ' s the safest way. Better cut it out ! Papa is good to Central and Convenient Opposite University Hospital Van Meter Hotel O. C. Van Meter, Proprietor 311 Iowa Avenue He will treat you right " l e Right Place and the Right Location 358 TAKE ONE WITH YOU FROM HENRY LOUIS ' COR. DUBUQUE AND WASHINGTON STREETS IOWA CITY. IA. SPRING SHOWING .-OF- Ladies ' Apparel Our line is now complete with exclusive up-to-date line of SUITS MILLINERY ..AND . TOGGERY Ten Per Cent Discount to Students MME. CLARK Co. KIMBAU. BLDG. CEDAR RAPIDS. IA. IOWA PINS IOWA FOBS PHI BETA KAPPA PINS PHONOGRAPHS AND RECORDS EDISON AND VICTOR IOWA SPOONS WITH OLD CAPITOL BUILDING, LIBERAL ARTS HALL AND DENTAL BUILDING ENGRAVED IN BOWL PIANOS AXI ALL KIXDS OF Musical Instruments EVES TESTED FREE A M. GREER 359 After Ball Games Theaters and Entertainments Before and After Boat Rides AND ALL THE TIME GO TO REICHARDT ' S FOR THE Finest Candies and Pure Ice Cream 24 S. Dubuque Street IOWA CITY, IOWA 4 I C. R. OWENS A. B. GRAHAM The C. 0. D. Steam Laundry WE SOLICIT YOUR BUSINESS OWENS GRAHAM PROPRIETORS 211-213 IOWA AVE. BOTH PHONES " There ' s room at the top. " The Senior said. A he placetl his hand On the Freshman ' s head. TK ASSISTANT HT " IN THE DAYS i IF " 40. " Doesn ' t she l;ntk humorous? FIVE MINTTES IN A KAPPA SIG MEETING How about Blank ? flier Why he graduates in June! One (sagely Well! this is only the mid- dle of May! Let ' s have him up for dinner tomorrow night. And say! Be awful careful s EDITOR and bring him up from town by Iowa Ave- nue. Can ' t tell about them Sigma Nil ' s. Say. ffl have you done all the chores CHOICEST CLEANEST FRESHEST GROCERIES OF THE HIGHEST QUALITY We furnish for a majority of the finest dinners and luncheons given in the city and so feel sure that we can please you. hen next you want something extra for a spread give us a trial SUEPPEL ' SJ ESTABLISHED 1873 We Bid Strong f-W F ' -r mllt-iiv trails with our modern styles at modest jtrk-e . This two buckle Oxford comes in Tan. Pat- ent Colt or o. -Blood at S4.OO 361 KAPPAS AT FLINT ' S REASONS WffX YOU SHOULD PURCHASE YOUR GROCERIES FROM BartK, Schuppert Go. We emphasize CLEANLINESS above everything else. We insist on keeping our stock FRESH AND ATTRACTIVE. We handle only the HIGHEST GRADE of groceries that can be had. We endeavor to treat you with such consideration that it will be a pleasure for you to call at our store, and finally We guarantee to give you a little BETTER PRICES (quality con- sidered) than any other grocery store in Iowa City. Yours for business, EARTH, SCHUPPERT CO. 6-8 So. Dubuque Street 4 ' V. M t t (( |- t ' l ' 1 M 4 M ' N ' % ' ) ! ' ' ( ( M- - t ' N ' -( 1 ' r r x ' 362 JOHN H. POPE Ladies ' m ? RIGLER ' S CASH FASHIONABLE GROCERY 2 ? t College Street Both Phones AND RETAILER OF Ladies ' Suits, Skirts Jackets and Furs 11O SOUTH SECOND ST. CEDAR RAPIDS. IA. " Jlu:a f the Cheapest " University Students as well as the irrocery buying public- in gen- eral are cordially invited to make diir place headquarters. Special terms and prices made t Fraternity bouses and clubs on application. Our latch string is always out. JAMESA.SNYDER THE FOOT-FORM STORE FINE SHOES 208 SECOND AVENUE CEDAR RAPIDS IOWA Fifty-four Years in Iowa Distributing Chickeriug A: Sons. (iabler. Packard. Richmond and Chase Pian 150 to S1000 Pianola Pianos Weber. " NVheel- ockandStuyvesant. S500to 1050 Ka y payments if desired. Call or write for catalog and full in- formation :: :: :: :: The GUEST PIANO CO. w N REEDY, Mgr. 329 Second five. " CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA 363 A fly sat upon the axle of an automobile and said " My, what a dust I do raise! " " Sis " Tn rox. " Hazel Beddick Honestly girls. I think that the poem Ilisey wrote. " Why should the spirit of mortal be proud ' ? " is real good anyway. FURS! ALL KINDS OF FUR GARMENTS IN STOCK OR MADE TO ORDER Worn Furs Remodeled and Repaired. A full line of Skins always on hand :: Furs stored during summer in fire proof vaults :: :: N. SCHOEN Manufacturing Furrier 119 N. THIRD ST. JIM BLOCK CBDAR RAPIDS - IOWA Essalee Wallace MODISTE EVENING GOWNS A SPECIALTY 409-10-11 Granby Bldg. CEDAR RAPIDS - IOWA 364 MEET ME AT .. THE COLLEGE INX " :J1O FIRST AVE. CEDAR RAPIDS, : : IA. THE OFFICIAL HEADQUARTERS FOR COLLEGE STUDENTS WHEN IN SEARCH OF A GOOD MEAL, LUNCH, OR A GOOD CLEAN ROOM W. E. SINCLAIR F. W. MINECIv PROPRIETORS B. A. WICKHAM ARCHITECT AND GENERAL CONTRACTOR Estimates furnished on anything in the building line. :: :: :: :: 124 SO. GILBERT STREET BOTH PHONES WHILE YOUNG BEGIN TO USE FIDELITY HAMS BACON LARD They are of.... FINEST FLAVOR CHOICEST CURE SPECIAL SELECTION MANUFACTURED BY T. M. SINCLAIR 8 CO. Ltd. CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA Churchill Drug Co. BURLINGTON, IOWA C. E. ANDERSON importing (Sailor Hotel Montrose Cedar Rapids, Iowa THE SEVEN AGES OF THE B. A., LL. B. He comes an eager freshman all aglo v. He deals his stiff resistance blow on blow. And breaks the pledge. With that same zest, a sophomore, he jumps in. Meals scarcely finished, he with knitted brow begins, To light his pipe. He sallies out in juniordom. all ruddy. For just another chance at stubborn study, Down by the gate. He gets to be a freshman-law full stout. Pulls off his coat, rolls up his sleeves, leaps out Into the lake. He ' s now a junior-law, chock full of coke. He may be on the trial, then holy smoke! Yes, " smoke ' s " the word. The years are short, he pulls his belt up tight. ' ' ' Tis seniorhood. ' ' says he, " I must make right, At Buster Brown ' s. " A swollen-cortexed grad, he starts to prance. Sets down his armed heel, draws forth his lance. And digs a hole. MURRAY. 366 In the days of 1949 A Pace Setter? ? ? See pages 52 and 175 for name and University connection Conway ' s Private Blend " DOES NOT BIGHT " SMOKED BY STUDENTS THROUGHOUT THE UNITED STATES WH Y? THIS IS A SMOKING TOBACCO ASK YOUR DEALER FOR IT GEO. M. CONWAY GEDAR RAPIDS - IOWA Talk about HATS! IF YOU SEE OURS YOU CERTAINLY WILL TALK ABOUT THEM :: :: = Seeing our Suits YOU WILL BE CONVINCED THAT OUR EXCLUSIVE STYLES WILL APPEAL TO YOUR HIGH IDEALS Skirts of the leading materials, Serges, Chiffon Panamas, Wool taffetas, and fine French Voiles EXTRA SIZE SILK PETTICOATS WAISTS OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS F. W. FISHER CO. 116 So. Third St. CEDAR RAPIDS. IOWA IDE DYE WORKS DYEING, CLEANING, PRESSING AND REPAIRING LADIES ' AND GENTLEMEN ' S CLOTHING. PLUMES, ETC. 42O FIRST AVENUE CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA NEW PHONE 1699 OLD PHONE 903 L COME TO THOMPSON ' S THE STORE FOR YOl NG MEN Where t he correct styles are shown Where qualities are absolute And prices decidedly reasonable M. M. THOMPSON CO. H ATT E RS AND HABERDASHERS 119 South 3rd St. Cedar Rapids SOLE AGENTS FOR THE CELEBRATED D U N L A P HATS 367 JUNIOR DENTALS GET DUCKING Six Dentals Failing to CUT Class Meet Watery Fate Because they failed tucut nice o clock class yesterday, six jim n.r dt.-uuis, Greioer, Gales. Meg- fumnn, Erroessey, Hoar and Donahue were treated to a morn nij, ' bath Though a " cut " bad oeeu scheduled by tbe juniors tor that time, several of them were conspicuous by tbeir pres- mwa I in -LMiseil at sm.-b actioo. tbeir filow cUssjQjeu organized ibe ' oi ,.-[y mica duckuig corumutee t tht whole, and ruuadmg up a Half dozeo of the recalcitrants, toarcbed them tt the " Cuiver-iiy dm- Kim, ' sitiol, " wbere ihe.v ad- ministered Ui them a publn.: bath. One of the candidates. " Judge ' Duiiitljue. promoting a ainsi ih Ivgdlitj ' if the proceedings, was- tuki-u 10 the river and dipped m 1i tbt; icy waters of the Iowa. The party here bad their pic- lures taken and then broke up in order nut in " cui " the next class HILL CO. 122 COLLEGE STREET STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES FRUIT and FRESH VEGETABLES Sole agents for White House Coffee PHONES 89 368 JOHN ( oNSTANTINK ' All the boys and girls iss all right. The Olympian Restaurant 121 SOUTH DUBUQUE ST. IOWA CITY, : : : IOWA THE BEST RESTAURANT IN TOWN 21 369 Home Newspaper Clippings RED OAK BOY WINS HONOR. Red Oak, Nov. 4, 1907. Clifford Powell, who has been attending school at Iowa City, writes and tells us that he is practically elected editor-in-chief of the 1910 annual. We know that Clifford has long been looking forward to this and we are glad to see that he is so popular with his classmates. We predict a great future for our Red Oak boy. IN SERIOUS CONDITION. Lake Mills, Feb. 29, 1908. In a late number of the Daily lowan, a paper issued at the State University of Iowa, we notice that Forrest Olsen, one of our well Ttnown Lake Mills boys, has fallen in love. The malady has been coming on for some time and he is now in a very serious condi- tion. It is feared that his mind has beet uffected. Chances of recovery seem very few. A LEADER OF HIS SCHOOL. Ottumwa Courier, Jan. 21, 1908. We have just received a letter fr om L. M. Morrissey, a proud son of Ottumwa, who is attending S. U. I., in which we are informed that Larrie has become the foremost man of that school. The letter states that he is a dramatist with few equals but has retired from active work on the stage in order to earn a little money on the side. We are also informed indirectly that there are few other men in the university able to compare with him; that he is superior to all others both intellectually and socially. Mouticello, Sept. 25, 1908. The little sister of Libbie George, one of our most popular young ladies, stepped into the office for a few minutes today and in- formed us that Miss Libbie arrived safely at Iowa City, the seat of the State University, and that the student body and faculty turned out to meet her. From this we infer that she is very popular at school. Tom Worsley, the horse-buyer, called on the editor one day last week and remarked that he was going into the educational busi- ness heavy. He said that his boy Theodore, who is going to the State University, writes home every two weeks for money to buy books and states that he is a big society man, as all fellows are who have fathers that really have money. Tom is planning to send away for a big new book-case to hold all the books, and is going to put this in the corner of the sitting room. STABL.ISHE D 1874 harmant CORNER CLINTON AND WASHINGTON STREETS OWA CITY ... IOWA 370 To be Prosperous You must iijtjirti,- prosper- ous. Good clothes and neat looking footwear are a paying investment. W e ' ll dress your feet in good shape for $3.00 or $3. 50. AVe can do a better job for 4.00 and for a five dollar bill we give you a pair of the top notch ers of all Swell Shoes Call and see u-. P. S. Student shoe repair- ing a specialty. Henry K. Morton RELIABLE FOOTWEAR COR. CLINTON AND WASHINGTON STS. IOWA CITY IRON WORKS STRUCTURAL IRON MARSH AIR COMPRESSORS STEAM AND VACUUM PUMPS DRAWN SHAFTING. HANGERS IRON AND WOOD FIT,LEY SCHIEREN LEATHER BELTING SCOTT BRASS GOODS ENGINE AND BOILER SUPPLIES PIPES AND FITTINGS LACLEDE FIRE BRICK AND CLAY LESCHEN ' S WIRE ROPE AND ESSENTIALS SAFES AND VAULT DOORS ALL WORK ATTENDED TO PROMPTLY AND SAT- ISFACTION GUAR- ANTEED Works: 321-327 South Gilbert Street TELEPHONE 279 THE Hottest Coolest Cleanest OF ALL FUELS IS BOOK STORE at a cost that appeals to the masses FROM THE ECO- NOMIC POINT. The expense for GAS illu- minating is nominal a n d best for the eyes. CITY BUS LIGHT CO, FOR YOUR TEXT BOOKS For Colleges of Liberal Arts, Engineering, Medicine, Den- tistry, Pharmacy, Sciences, Etc., Etc. STATIONERY FANCY GOODS NOVELTIES BOOKS, ETC. PRICES ALWAYS THE LOWEST JOHN T. RIES 26 Clinton St.. IOWA CITY. IOWA. 371 Condoling Letters Received by some of our Popular People Wapello, Iowa, Feb. 19, 1908. My Dear Son Charlie: Enclosed find check for $30.00. We do not regret to send you money as we well know that it requires money to enter into society. We judged from the clothes you brought home Xmas that you must be the best dressed young man in school, and that it would be no trouble for you to gain admittance to any society you wished to join. The young la- dies undoubtedly are very much pleased with your tasteful dress and your (agreeable) and congenial manner. Be careful and make a good choice. Your loving father, J. C. BRIGGS. Allerton, Iowa, Nov. 2, 1908. Mr. K. C. Knerr, Dear friend: I wish to send you my con- gratulations on your successful efforts to make a " f rat. " It is, as you have always said, the highest thing to be attained in col- lege life, and don ' t you know that we al- u.-iys appreciate those things that have re- quired of us the greatest effort. Although it compelled you to dress like a sport for some time, nevertheless, the long sought for goal has been reached at last. Congratulations again. As ever, Your Old Chum, JAKE. Botkins, Ohio, March 15, 1908. Mr. Carl Hollman, Iowa City, la. My Dear Mr. Hollman: You may think I am a little hasty to write to you before the school year is over; but I feel so indebted to you that I must write. I wish to thank you from the bottom of my heart for showing Frieda such a good time this year, and I hope you will continue to do so until I come on my spring visit. I know you do not regret the money you spent on Frieda, for money is no object with you. And Frieda enjoys it, too. She said in her last letter that it was real nice in you to take pity on her, for so many of the Loys don ' t like to spend money on an engaged girl. Again thanking you for your extreme thoughtfulness, I am. Very truly yours, G. A. BEEBESHEIMER, M. D. Social usages demand a distinctive dress for all social functions :: A gentleman s evening clothes should be an ex- ample of the perfection of the sartorial art AS ONLY A HIGH CLASS TAILOR CAN PROPERLY CUT AND FIT A DRESS SUIT :: :: :: :: :: :: IF YOU WOULD HAVE YOURS CORRECT HAVE IT MADE BY JOSEPH SLAV AT A, Tailor 107 S. CLINTON STREET I I f v. .,. .,. .-.-.,.., .j.. .,. .,..,. .,,, M M M M ..j . , ,, j,x 372 When you want to take a drive you don ' t TO petition the faculty, but ..SEE.. C. A. MURPHY LIVERY WILL S. THOMAS Good Hardware Good Razors Good Pocket Knives On the Corner On the Square FIRS! NATIONAL BANK PETER A. DEY, President GEORGE V. BALL, V ice-President LOVELL SWISHER, Cashier JOHN I. PLANK, Ass ' t Cashier Capital Slock Surplus and llfidiv, Profits -DIRECTORS- PETER A. DEY J. T. TURNER JEH. W. BALL A. N. CCRRIER - WELCH MRS. E. F. PAR- M. H. DEY E. BRADWAY ACCOUNTS SOLICITED AT THE Union Bakery Co. CORNER LINN AND MARKET STREETS Will be found any day, fresh BREAD (WHEAT, 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 convinced they are better and cheaper than you can bake 373 Suggestive Topics for Interesting Conversation Perrinr (12:05 p. m. in History of Educa- tion class): " Say, the bell has rung. " Prof Dorcas: " - " (Worcts aot published out of courtesy to author). Moral, for all future students Remember not to offer suggestions to Dorcas, thy in- structor, in the minutes after twelve, in order that thy days may be long in the course which the state, thy director, prescribes for thee. Skellci : " Well, I hate to sit in the same seat the whole year; but I presume I better take one. " (At this point some one snick- ered and Skelley did NOT buy a chapel tick- et). Joe Beem did not buy a chapel ticket be- cause he wanted to see the fellows and get seats for his whole frat together. Coulter (to Mr. Wyer, librarian): " Can you give me any books on fraternities? I am having a hard time deciding which one to join. " Mr. Wyer: " Why, Mr. Know, Mr. Tilton and Mr. Byoir have not returned them yet. " Jo in Jiicub Jcu-ill (calling Miss Lyon up over telephone) : I forgot to ask where I could meet you tonight to go up to Catlin ' s. We meet right in front of of Townsend ' s at eight o ' clock, don ' t you think? Monday 5 P. M., Earl Stewart pledged to Kappa Sig. Monday 7 P. M., Earl Stewart takes his first dancing lesson. With a wink of her eye she enthrones a man. Stella Nebcrgall. Prof. Weller (to his class in Latin) : " What is your object in studying Latin. ' ' 1 Miss Schneider: " Oh, just to get more work under you. ' ' Query Did she rtinik ? SHE MEANT BRIDEGROOMS. Prof. Pii ' ir What islands are mentioned in this poem . ' Minx ( ' lidiiilirrx The He-brides. H. A. FITZGERALD Iowa City, Iowa BUILDER OF Boats, Canoes, Oars and Paddles SPECIALTIES BUILT TO ORDER BOAT LIVERY Bear in mind, a nice day ' s outing from Mid River Park to Io va City 374 T PEOPLES ' STEAM LAUNDRY High Grade Work, Either Domestic or Gloss :::.:: STUDENTS ' LAUNDRY WORK A SPECIALTY BOTH PHONES. Cor. Iowa Ave. and Linn St. C. J. TOMS, Proprietor Give the housewife a good range, good utensils, good materials, and above all, GOOD COAL and a happy home is assured. The good coal may be secured of J. R. THOMAS Cor. Washington and Van Buren Sts. Both Phones. I ill It Why the Home Should be Wired for Electricity FOR LIGHTING AND ITS CONVENIENT CONTROL. FOR DOING THE WASHING WITH SMALL MOTOR AT NOMINAL COST. FOR RUNNING THE SEWING MACHINE WITH MOTOR. FOR PUMPING WATER FROM CISTERN IF WANTED. FOR CLEANING HOUSE WITH VACUUM PUMPS TAKING UP DUST. AND FOR MANY OTHER USES TO WHICH IT CAN BE APPLIED. IOWA CITY ELECTRIC LIGHT COMPANY His Resolution There lies the old dizzy My pipe once so busy As cold as a wedge. On with the mocking. There ' s no use in talking, I ' ve signed the pledge. It ' s all in your thinking, Thi s habit of sinking Down into a chair, And lazily stuffing Your pipe and then puffing, I ' m through now, so there. My fingers are twitching, My whole body ' s itching, The pledge is most broke; My forehead I ' m stroking, My roommate is smoking, I ' m smelling the smoke. O, the dreams I am dreaming, What faces are beaming, Out of dim long-ago! The thick smoke is blowing, My old pipe is going, I ' m making her go. MURRAY. Prof. Macbride (after a lengthy discourse on the habitat of the cocoanut) : " Now, then. Miss Lynch, where does the cocoanut grow? " Laura Lynch: " On trees. " F ierce lessons L ate hours U nexpected company N ot prepared K nocked out. Mr. Hundt: " We made a big hit last night. " Fan Sandoc: " Yes, a three bagger. " Mr. Smith (standing by): " Please ex- plain for we are not all fans (Fan ' s). " Prof. Nutting, throwing a lantern slide on the screen: " That is the sole (soul) of a baby just a few hours old. (Suppressed laughter by the class.) I mean the sole of a foot. ' ' Prof. Nutting: " Is there any connecting link between the animal and vegetable king- doms? " Fred Poirnall: " I believe not, unless it ' s hash. " CHEERFULNESS In these days we hear a good deal about " Cheerful Givers " and " Cheerful Losers " and Cheerful Liars. " We are Cheerful Receivers " of orders for coal. The same cheerful courtesy to every- body. OFFICE AND YARD-South Dubuque St. C. R. I. Depot. BOTH PHONES: Bell 1O2Y, Johnson Co. 267 C. W. THOMPSON Iowa City, Iowa Is the place where young men and women can secure a practical Business Education off value and worth for wage earning. GRAHAM ' S PANITORIUM AND CLEANING WORKS CLOTHES PRESSED FOR JI.OO PER MONTH DYEING, CLEANING and PRESSING Special attention given to Steam and Dry Cleaning Reliable Place 377 Experiences at the Phone Miss Hobson at the Phone: " Is this Mr. Negus? " Mr. Negus Sr.: " Yes. " Miss Hobson: " Why, say. Mr. Negus, you know Epsilon Tau meets at the house to- night, and its so cold out that I am afraid we could not go walking so couldn ' t you come down some time next week? I am awfully sorry. " Mr. Negus Sr.: " I believe you have made a mistake. Wouldn ' t you rather speak to Joe? I am his papa. " Snowball at the phone : ' ' Halloa, this is Mr. Tilton. May I speak to Miss McKee? " Miss Rogers (icily) : " This is Mrs. Spring- er, and I want you to know that you are not to bother Miss McKee any more. You have been down here every night this week, and I want you to stay away after this. ' ' Mr. Tilton: " Yes ma ' am, yes ma ' am. I know it. I beg your pardon, it shan ' t hap- pen again. ' ' The members of the Hawkey e Board, after a long and busy session, are now ready for Prof. Calvin ' s motion WHEN YOU GRADUATE Keep in touch with the University and your college friends by subscribing for The t f Iowa Alumnus BROS. SHOE STORE NO. 115 CLINTON ST. Our lines of Spring and Summer Footwear are the largest and most complete we have ever carried. Our Oxford stock is im- mense. Patents, Bright Tans, Chocolates, Golden Brown and Vici Kid. All shapes and styles for ladies and gentlemen.. Don ' t buy until you have looked at our stock. WJX XJSX3SX%%SSXX3SXXXXX%XXXX 378 SHIP A CANOE MID RIVER . ' .OR SOMK OTHER POINT ON ' THE. ' . Interurban Pailway A NO FLOA.T THE IOWA RIVER .-. FOR I ' A.RT1CVI - RS. INQVIRE OF . ' . F. D. LINDSLEY, AGENT IOWA CITY ISAAC 13. SMITH. GEN. TRAFFIC MGR. CEDAR RAPIDS 379 NOT IN THE TRUST C. DE HUAN CO. Des Moines, Iowa Dental Depot " MORSE " Tools of every description represent the highest quality that tools can possess. The name " Morse " ' guarantees that. Arbors, Chucks, Counterbores, Countersinks, Cutters,Dies, Drills, Gauges, Machines, Mandrels, Mills, Reamers, Scre v Plates, Sleeves, Sockets, Taps, Taper Pins, Wrenches Established 1889 Telephone 8i4 Morse Twist Drills Machine Co, NEW BEDFORD, MASS., U. S. A. 0 Q!! 8 MAKE MAIL ORDERS OUR SPECIALTY E The Leading Hotel in the State ' Proudfoot " Bird Architects T)es M-oines. Iowa American plan, $2.50 to $5.00 per day. IT T S Suite 625 Flvnn Building JlAiropean plan, $1.00 to $3.50 g per day 380 Pnoto Engraving QUALITY Is to be judged from the result of your annual. Star quality is easily judged Ly comparison. STAR ENGRAVING CO. DES MOINES. IOWA DESIGNERS ILLUSTRATORS ENGRAVERS ELECTROTYPERS THE QUALITY SHOP 381 STOPPING PLACE FOR VISITORS TO THE UNIVERSITY OTEL CATERING CENTER FOR COLLEGE LIFE Three Cafes and a large Gothic Dining Hall. Ser- vice minutely up-to-date. F. P. BURKLEY, Proprietor Johnson County Savings Bank WM. A. FRY, President M. J. MOON, Vice President G EO. L. FUR, Cashier J. A. SHALLA, Ass ' t Cashier Capital $125,OOO SURPLUS Undiv. Profits $1 1 3,OOO Deposits $1,6OO,OOO Medical, Dental and Pnatmaceutical Books, Surgical Instruments and Dressings, Laboratory Supplies STUDENTS PHYSICIANS SUPPLY GO. 123 1-2 IOWA AVE. Hypodermic Syringes, Fever Thermometers, Dissecting Gases, Medicine Cases, High Glass Rubber Goods AVe have been shoeing Iowa ' students for twenty-three years right here in the same old stand. We shod your dad we hope | ! to shoe you and your sons and daughters. For twenty -three years our I slices have led the styles we I I always try to set the pace in : up-to-the-minute footwear. Foreign Cheques and Letters of Credit issued to any part of the world Stewart Son THE ECONOMY ADVERTISING CO. BOOK AND JOB PRINTING ADVERTISING NOVELTIES IOWA CITY IOWA 383


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

1906

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, 1908 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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University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1

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University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1

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