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

 - Class of 1911

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 432 of the 1911 volume:

m HAWKEYE OF 1911 PVB J VNIORS o STATE VNI VERSITWIA. ?|ostforb, p. a., Scan of tfje College of Bentistrp anb Senior Bean of tfje nibersitp Volume is e$pectfullp Bebtcateb 1 1911 HAWK EYE STAFF Editor-in-Chief Floyd E. Thomas Fred Moore, Medicine H. S. Evers, Dentistry A. A. Zimmerman, Liberal Edwin Cobb, Medicine R. D. Kendall, Dentistry R. H. Liggett Harold Finlayson Departmental Managers Departmental Editors Arts Associate Editors General Manager Clifford H. Crowe R. N. Jones, Law J. H. Ravlin, Engineering E. C. Gilbert, Engineering L. R. Kelley, Law M. A. Fries, Pharmacy Paul Collier Percy Van Nostrand Art Editor Hazel Arnd Athletic Editor George K. Thompson (Horace Young Assistants ) Vernon Seeb f, rger Humorous Editor John Ney Assistants Mary Remley ( Karl Loos Literary Editor Wilma Nichols Assistant, Florence Maher Military Editor Theo. Hook Assistant, W. R. Watsabaugh Alumni Editor Pearl Bennett Pan-Hellenic Editor Clark Burkheimer Civics Editor Earl Browning Scenic Editor L. A. Giddings Music Editor Neva Starrett loarb of iltattagrrsi CLIFFORD H. CROWE. GtNtRAL MANAGER T-z fale of CONTENTS INTRODUCTION BOOK I STATE BOARD AND FACULTY BOOK II JUNIORS BOOK III COLLEGE LIFE BOOK IV LITERARY BOOK Y FRATERNITIES AND SORORITIES BOOK M ATHLETICS BOOK VII FORENSIC BOOK VIII SOCIETIES AND Cn r.s BOOK IX ALUMNI BOOK X MILITARY BOOK XI HUMOROUS ADVERTISEMENTS reeling To all lulio turn tlir pages of tins book. |9ou commissioneb us its; makers anb toe Ijabe fulfilleb our trust 3t Ijas not been tlje creation of a Single Jjour. 0m fjunbreb baps in cibaos, one ljunbreb more in ebolu= tion anb nobi toe present to pou ti)is silhouette of pour college acfjiebements. Perfection is not its claim, for toe acfenotolebge its befects. 2But if in perusal pou finb enjopment tobap anb tomorroto a pleasure in reminiscence, tfjen our labor toill fjabe earneb its greatest retoarb. STATE BOARD AND FACULTY BOOK- 1 Jnwa ' s i tatr Inarfc of That the eyes of all educators are directed toward Iowa and its pioneer system of centralized control over state educational institutions, was the statement made recently by Gov. B. F. Carroll in an address delivered at the University Assembly. Gov. Carroll, who appointed the present State Board of Education, professed great confidence that the men whom he has selected will succeed under the new system, and that their achievements will place Iowa conspicuously in the leadership as far as concerns state educational regulation. The law which was passed at the last session of the legislature and which went into effect July 1, 1909, abolished the three separate governing boards of the State University, the State College of Agricultural and Mechanical Arts, and the Normal School, and established in their stead one State board of education to consist of nine members of whom not more than five should be of the same political party. No more than three alumni of the above institutions may be members of the board at one time, and but one alumnus of each institution. The powers of the board are plenary as to the election and dismissal of pres- idents, instructors of all kinds and as to the control of property. It is mandatory for the board of nine to appoint a finance committee of three from outside its membership holding office for three years. The board itself is upon an honor basis, except for actual traveling expenses and a per diem of $7.00. The mem- bers of the finance committee receive an annual salary of $2,500 each. It is the duty of the finance committee to visit each institution at least monthly. The board and the finance committee have offices at the state house. This law follows ten years of direct agitation and failure of bills introduced in four successive legislatures, but the idea of it dates back as far as 1857, when the present state constitution was adopted. At that time a state board of educa- tion, embracing all the educational interests of the state including the common schools, was tried for a period of five years and then abolished. Historically, therefore, Iowa lias had a vision of correlating the educational interests of the state almost from its infancy, and the present la v, as finally adopted, represents the better elements of measures advocated by educators and legislators through all this period. The Board of Education in Iowa, though in office less than four months, has already caused it to be felt that their great mission was efficient educational development, rather than primarily the practise of economy or parsimony. Their decisive action in enlarging the buildings and equipment of the engineering de- partments of the College of Mechanical Arts and of the University, and their fostering of an advanced school of education at the University to complement the generously sustained State Normal College, gives assurrance of broad and pro- gressive correlating policies. With a body of nine men thus studying the co- ordination of state educational interests, having in the finance committee a group of experts in the organizing and finance side, and in the Presidents and faculties a group of experts on the educational side, it may be expected that correlation will progress wisely, and that Iowa will demonstrate to all skeptical witnesses the success of her pioneer venture in the field of centralized control of state educa- tional institutions. Stoartr of IHtaratiott attfo JAMES H. TREWIN Cedar Rapids President of Board of Education WILLIAM R. BOYD Cedar Rapids Chairman of Finance Committee D. A. EMERY Ottumwa Secretary of the Board and Finance Committee THOMAS LAMBERT Sabnla Member of Finance Committee ' 1911 PARKER K. HOLBROOK Onawa ROGER LEAVITT Cedar Falls D. D. MURPHY Elkader EDWARD P. SCHOENTGEN Council Bluffs 1911 Jlatofcepe y GEORGE L. BAKER Davenport CHARLES R. BRENTON Dallas Center THOMAS D. FOSTER Ottumwa A. B. FUNK Spirit Lake 1911 gatokepe (tftrrrs af tit? A mmtBtratum Sltp Hnrorrsitg GEORGE EDWIN MACLEAN. PH. D., LL. D., A K E, B K President of the University ELMER ALMV WILCOX, B. A.. f A . A Y, 4 B K Secretary of University Senate THOMAS HUSTON M. cBRIDE, PH. D., ATA Director of University Extension WILLIAM CRAIG WILCOX. M. A.. A v Secretary of University Extension HERBERT CLIFFORD DORCAS, M. A.. 11 K M, B K University Examiner EDWARD CECIL BARRETT, B. A.. A , 2 X, B K University Registrar and Secretary of the Faculties MISS ANNA KLINGENHAGEN Dean of Women FOREST CHESTER ENSIGN. M. A., Acacia, n K M, B K Inspector of Preparatory Schools MORTON C. MUM MA. First Lieutenant, Second Cavalry, U. S. A., Commander of Cadet Battalion CHARLES HEALD WELLER, PH. D.. A K E, 4 B K University Editor f)e 19U gatofeepe WILLIAM CRAIG WILCOX, M. A., A Y Dean of College of Liberal Arts CHARLES NOBLE GREGORY, LL. D., A , Y Dean of College of Law JAMES RENWICK GUTHRIE. M. D. Dean of College of Medicine GEORGE ROYAL, M. D., t A r Dean of College of Homeopathic Medicine WILLIAM SUITS HOSFORD, D. D. S., A 6 Dean of College of Dentistry WILBER JOHN TEETERS, PH. C.. A X, 2 A E Dean of College of Pharmacy WILLIAM G. RAYMOND, C. E., LL. D., 2 T, 4 K , 2 3, B K Dean of College of Applied Science CARL EMIL SEASHORE, Pn. D.. 2 A E, 2 E Dean of Graduate College ISAAC ALTHAUS LOOS, LL. D. Director of School of Political and Social Sciences and Commerce FREDERICK ELMER BOLTON, Pn. D., Acacia, II K M Director of Summer Session and Director of School of Education WALTER LAWRENCE BIERRING, M. D., 2 N Vice-dean of College of Medicine WILLIAM LE CLAIRE BYWATER, M. D. Vice-dean of College of Homeopathic Aledicine 1911 J|atokepe A Srrato BY PRESIDENT MACLEAN The first decade of the 20th Century will be noteworthy for the remarkable development of American State Universities. The State University of Iowa has more than kept pace with her sisters. Reckoning the period from 1899 to 1909. the last complete academic year, the facts and figures tell the story of growth at Iowa. A lirilfotng Era X early a million and a half of dollars have been put in buildings and equip- ment The important structures have been the Hall of Liberal Arts, the Univer- sity Central Heat Light and Power Plant with the tunnel extensions, the Hall of Anatomy, the Medical Laboratory, the wing and its extension of the Engineering Quadrangle, the Hall of Natural Science, also temporarily housing the Auditor- ium and general library, the Armory and Athletic Pavilion, the new wing of the University Hospital, the Steam Engineering Laboratory, the Hydro-Electric Power House with its adjunct of the concrete dam across the Iowa river, the President ' s House, and the Hall of Law. Nearly all of these buildings are of Bedford stone, of fire-proof construction, harmonious in style of architecture, the key-note of which is given by the Old Capitol. The extensions and renovations of other buildings would represent a creditable progress in an ordinary building period. The additions were Unity Hall given to the Chair of Public Speaking, and the Plant House. The Hall of Dentistry was extended and the Old Hall of Natural Science removed with the gain of a basement story. The Hall of Physics, the School of Music, the Building for Electrical Engineering and the old Hospital were entirely renovated. (Tontpua Sxlfnstnn During this time one hundred and fifty thousand dollars have been expended for the enlargement of the campus in accordance with plans of the well-known landscape architects, Olmsted Brothers. The campus will have an extended river front and will extend east to the east end of the hospital campus, a distance of about a half a mile. The Old Capitol, with its campus will be at the center with land stretching in every direction upon which quadrangles for the most part will PRESIDENT MACLEAN IN HIS OFFICE } ,M v i Cfje 19 U atofeepe 5: be erected. With the additions that have been made to the original campus of thirteen acres, the University now owns forty acres of the proposed campus of seventy acres on the west side of the river, to say nothing of the University park on the east side. X ' rui (Eollrcira. rhonls. anb tJrpartmruts The following new colleges, schools, and departments have been organized: The Graduate College in 1900 with thirty-one fellowships and scholarships in the year 1909; the College of Applied Science in 1906. the flowering of the school of Applied Science developed in 1904 from the chairs of engineering carried for some years in the College of Liberal Arts. The departments of Drawing, De- scriptive Geometry. Electrical Engineering. Mechanical Engineering and of Min- ing had differentiated it. The School of Political and Social Science and Com- merce was established in 1900 and in the same year the Summer Session was added including the School for Library Training. The first chair of Pedagogy in a University in the L ' nited States naturally yielded a School of Education in 1907. The College of Liberal Arts shared in the progress by the addition of the departments of Fine Arts, Scandinavian, and the chair of Public Speaking and by twenty -one additional professorships, assistant professorships and instructorships in departments already established. In the College of Law one new professor- ship, the law librarianship and two lectureships have been established. In the College of Medicine ten positions have been created in the staff of instruction and the principle of resident professorships has been set up. In the College of Den- tistry. three new departments have appeared to say nothing of the addition of an int professor and a demonstrator or two. In this period the University has been standardized as a University of first rank and requirements for admission to even,- college have been raised. The course of study in the College of Law has been lengthened from two to three years, in the College of Medicine from four years of twenty-six weeks each, to four years of nine months each, in the College of Pharmacy to two years and in the College of Dentistry to three years. The courses of study have been increased and revised, the laboratory methods of instruction have been extended to all fields, and the classes have been divided into small sections. Attm anre Last and in some sense least is the record of attendance shown in the fol- lowing table: 1898-99 ...... 1283 1902-03 ...... 1442 1906-07 ...... 2072 1899-00 ...... 1438 1903-04 ...... 1393 1907-08 ...... 2315 190001 ...... 1542 19044)5 ...... 1560 19084)9 ...... 2473 1901-02 ...... 1512 1905-06. . . 1815 - s s W MABEL C. FRISBY Cedar Falls, Iowa M. Di., State Normal, " 07 YERNON R. SEEBURGER Des Moines, Iowa Irving; Gym Team (3); Assist- ant Athletic Editor, 1911 Hawk- eye EMMA A RENT Badger, Iowa State Normal FRANK D. BAER Waterloo, Iowa Iroquois; Irving; Sophomore debate; Cross Country Club ; Second Lieut. Company " D " (3) ; Second Lieut. Varsity Rifles (3) JANE I. MEIKLE Bedford, Iowa RUEL H. LIGGETT Hampton, Iowa Iroquois: Irving; Leader Fresh- man Debate ; Leader Prelimin- ary and Championship Debate (2) ; Championship Debate (3) ; Alternate Nebraska Inter- collegiate Debate (3) ; Second Lieut. Co. A (3) ; Associate Editor 1911 Hawkeye MAISIE M. KRACKE Molinc, Illinois Yestern College, Ohio (1) JOHN R. LOUTZENHISER Blockton, Iowa Iroquois ; Irving AXXA M. CORBETT Iowa Citv. Iowa BERTHA H. BOLTE Iowa City Sioux LEILA M. WASSOM Sac City, Iowa C. F. U. BEULAH HAYDEN Lake, Iowa i ' .LAXCHE BATTLES Maquoketa, Iowa 1 ctave Thanet JOHN J. NKY Iowa City, Iowa Newman ; Owl and Keys : Zeta- gathian : Chairman Junior Prom Committee ; Second Lieut.. Regimental Staff (3) ; Humor- ous Editor 1911 Hawkeye MARGUERITE EMMETT Reinbeck, Iowa State Normal PAUL STANLEY COLLIER Durant, Iowa Philomathean ; Mgr. Philo-Oc- tave Play (3) ; Winner Sopho- more Oratorical Contest ; Iowa ' s Representative in N. O. L-, 1910; Associate Editor Daily lowan; Associate Editor 1911 Hawkeye JOS. B. CLYDE Washington, Iowa ROXY H. KIMPLE Corydon, Iowa Northwestern University (1) ARTHUR A. ZIMMERMAN Hampton, Iowa Iroquois; Owl and Keys; Irving; Class President (3) ; Second Lieut. Varsity Rifles (2) ; First Lieut. Co. F. (3) ; Lib- eral Arts Editor 1911 Hawkeye LILLIAN M. MINNICK Washington, Iowa SELMA SUTER Monticello, Iowa O. E. S. MACY CAMPBELL Pleasanton, Iowa State Normal (1); Zetagathian: Championship Debate (3) : Freshman Track Team FLOYD M. MCDOWELL Elkhorn, Wisconsin Graceland College (1), (2); Zetagathian; Junior Debate VINTA GODOWN Linden, Iowa JESSIE E. SWYC.ARD Mediapolis, Iowa YALTER R. WATSABAUGH an Yert. Iowa Philomathean ; Asst. Military Ed- itor 1911 Hawkeye MARION A. HAND Geneseo, Illinois TUNIS H. KLEIN Pella, Iowa Philomathean; Class Delegate (3); Varsity Rifles (1), (2); Second Lieut. Co. F R. F. CLOUGH Everly. Iowa M. Di., State Normal, ' 07; Zetagathian Championship Debate (3) WENDELL T. GARRETSON Salem, Iowa " hittier Academy; Combined L. A. and Medicine ; President Fresh- men Medics (3) LOU KENNEDY Eldora, Iowa Octave Thanet LLOYD E. CASTERLINE Tipton, Iowa FRANK C. WAPLES Castana, Iowa JULIA M. MARSHALL Iowa City, Iowa H. E. BUFFUM Le Roy, Iowa Philomathean BLANCHE E. KENSLER Winterset, Iowa Iowa College (1) LUCILE V. AYERS Iowa City, Iowa HARRY C. LANGLAND Cambridge, Iowa Irving; Junior Debate (3) ; Asso- sociate Editor Daily lowan (2) MARGARET McENIRY Greene, Iowa St. Clara College (1); C. F. U. ROSCOE D. TAYLOR Iowa City, Iowa Camera Art Club; Class Treas- urer (2) XELLIE OETTIXG Stamvood, Iowa State Normal HAROLD D. FIXLAYSON Grundy Center, Iowa Band (1), (2). (3); Associate Editor 1911 Hawkeye LOUISE E. GOETZ Iowa City, Iowa C. F. U. LOUIS F. HEXDERSOX Corydon, Iowa Irving: Student Asst. in Account- ing RUTH MORTLAXD Montezuma, Iowa ROY M. HUGHES Sutherland, Iowa ADELAIDE BLACK Knoxville, Iowa Polygon; German Society CHARLES B. Y ALTERS Gladbrook, Iowa STELLA S. COUNSELL Dyersville, Iowa B. Di., State Normal, ' 05 ; Q. E. N. ELMER F. PIEPER Waukon, Iowa Marshall Law ; Varsity Rifles ; Rifle Club ; Second Lieut. Co. A ETHEL CHAM BERLIN Adel, Iowa Drake Uni. (1) ; Choral Society E. A. HITCHCOCK Cromwell, Iowa Irving BESS BALLANTYNE Janesville, Iowa State Normal ; Sioux ; O. E. S. OTIS GILBRECH Davenport, Iowa Zetagathian ; Freshman Debate ; Junior Debate GRACE E. LAMBERT Cedar Falls, Iowa M. Di., State Normal, ' 04 LEWIS HENDRIX MOUNTS Moravia, Iowa Cross Country Team (3) EDWIX C. SCHLUTER Clarence. Iowa WILMA B. NICHOLS, A A A " est Liberty, Iowa Hesperia ; Sophomore Basketball Team; Literary Editor 1911 Hawkeye JAY H. EVANS Lucas, Iowa Simpson College (1), (2) MARGARET M. SHIRCLIFF Solon, Iowa HANNAH M. PHELPS Iowa City, Iowa Hesperia FRED L. JOHNSON Hamburg, Iowa HAZEL L. BEMIS Estherville, Iowa O. E. S. ; V. V. C. A. A. MAN WELL CARMICHAEL Lamoni, Iowa Graceland College (1), (2); Zeta- gathian ; Leader Junior Debate HAZEL G. ARND Council Bluffs, Iowa Eroclelphian ; Art Editor 1911 Hawkeye HOWARD E. ANDERSON Hopkinton, Iowa Lenox College (1), (2); Zeta- gathian BESSIE ELERICK THOMAS Ottumwa, Iowa CLAYTON F. B ROWER Sioux City, Iowa Morningside College (2) MARIE W. RAMSEY.KKT Davenport, Iowa Sioux; Erodelphian ; Class Secretary (1) ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3) INDIA S. GOODMAN Waterloo, Iowa Daily lowan Staff (2), (3); Choral Society ( 1 ) ; Hesperia NEVA G. STARRETT Iowa City, Iowa Dramatic Club; Le Cercle Francais ; Music Editor 1911 Hawkeye HORACE G. HEDGES, A A Cedar Rapids, Iowa Dartmouth College (1), (2); L. A. Basketball Team (3) PEARL H. BEXXETT. K K r Davenport, Iowa Sioux : Erodelphian ; Y. Y. C. A. Cabinet : Alumni Editor 1911 Hawkeye FLOYD E. THOMAS, z A E Ottumwa, Iowa Owl and Keys ; Wask wi ; Poly- gan ; Irving ; Daily lowan Staff (1), (2) ; ' Varsity Football Squad (2), (3) ; Basketball " I " (3) ; Track " alu " (2) ; Editor- in-Chief, 1911 Hawkeye YERDA M. WARXER Clarence, Iowa Choral Societv HORACE C. YOUNG, A e Fargo, Xorth Dakota askwi : Zetagathian ; Junior Prom Committee: Desk-Editor Daily lowan ( 2) ; Assistant Athletic Editor, 1911 Hawkeye THEO. S. HOOK hiting. Iowa Philomathean ; Baseball " I " , (2); Glee Club; Le Cercle Francais; Camera Art Club ; Second Lieut Co. C, (3) ; Var- sity Rifles. Medal (2) ; Military Editor, 1911 Hawkeye MILDRED SIMPSON, AA A Iowa Falls, Iowa Ellsworth College FENXERIKUS BRUIXS Boy den, Iowa State Normal ; Zetagathian BERTHA H. REICH ERT Tipton, Iowa Hesperia JAMES WALTON CRUMP Walford, North Dakota HARRIETT V. WILSON Hedrick, Iowa Iowa State College WALTER IGNATIUS WOLFE Lost Nation, Iowa Newman; Philomathean ; Class Treasurer (3) PERSIS G. LONSDALE Dale, Iowa Drake (1) GEO. K. THOMPSON Jamaica, Iowa Owl and Keys ; Waskwi ; Hyperion ; Zeta- gathian ; Leader Sophomore Debate ; Desk Editor Daily lowan ; Athletic Ed- itor, 1911 Hawkeye ADAH YOCOM Oskaloosa, Iowa Hesperia F. M. POWNELL Centerdale, Iowa Irving; Associate Editor Daily lowan (2) FLORENCE MAKER Marshalltown, Iowa Octave Thanet ; Assistant Literary Editor 1911 Hawkeye EARL T. BOWEX Iowa City, Iowa P.ERXICE L. SCALES Ackley. Iowa Cornell College (1) L. A. GIDDIXGS Magnolia. Iowa Philomathean : First Lieut. Co. D ; Varsity Rifles: Scenic Editor 1911 Hawkeye DOROTHY E. FRANKE Manning, Iowa Erodelphian ; Sioux ; Readers ' Club EDWIN GLASIER a. Iowa Philomathean : Geology Club ; Varsity Rifles ; Rifle Club ; Second Lieut. Co. A MARY UNDERWOOD REMLEY II B Anamosa, Iowa Erodelphian : Basketball ( 1 ) , (2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; As- sistant Humorous Editor 1911 Hawkeye KARL D. LOOS, Ben Iowa City. Iowa Iroquois: Waskwi ; Irving: Sophomore De- bate: Alternate Illinois Debate (3); Class President (2) ; Junior Prom Com- mittee; First Lieut, and Battalion Adju- tant (3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Daily lowan Desk Editor (3) ; Assistant Hu- morous Editor 1911 Hawkeye MARY ELIZABETH HAYDEN Council Bluffs. Iowa Erodelphian ; Class Correspond- ing Secretary (3) MARTHA OWEN Iowa City, Iowa CLIFFORD H. FARR Iowa City, Iowa ZELLA D. PALMER Spencer, Iowa Octave Thanet REUEL N. CARR Iowa City, Iowa Valparaiso University ; Zetagath- ian, Secretary (3) BERNICE BATES Knoxville, Iowa Polygon ; German Society CHESTER W. BAXTER, 2 N Winfield, Iowa LYDIA POTRATZ Decorah, Iowa Hesperia ORLEY H. TRUMAN Iowa Falls, Iowa Orchestra MARY M. MAS.- Washington, Iowa Octave Thanet GUY C. RICHARDSON Jefferson, Iowa AMY X. PURVIS West Liberty, Iowa Hesperia; Basketball (1) GLEXX E. CUXXIXGHAM,A2P Allerton, Iowa Class President ( 1) ; Sophomore Cotillion Committee ; Junior Prom Committee ; Iroquois ; Owl and Keys : Waskwi ; Irv- ing: Winner Freshman Orator- ical Contest ; Championship De- bating Team (2) ; lowa-Xe- braska Debate (3) : First Lieut. Co. B: Varsity Rifles: Sueppel Medal ( 1) : Forensic Editor 1911 Hawkeve T. L. BROOKHKART Washington. Iowa Zetagathian ; Freshman Football MABEL V. HAWK Winterset, Iowa Iowa College (1) ; Choral Society MAUD LAXDIS Greene, Iowa M. Di., State Normal WILLIAM A. BYERS Dawn, Missouri Xewman PERCY E. VAN NOSTRAND Iowa City, Iowa Zetagathian ; First Lieut, and Battalion Ad- jutant; First Lieut. Varsity Rifles; Rifle Club ; Winner Varsity Rifle Medal ; Desk Editor Daily lowan ; Associate Editor 1911 Hawkeye A. NELLIE BARRY Iowa City, Iowa State Normal ; C. F. U. ROY H. HILTON Manchester, Iowa French Club ; Camera Club ; Philomathean ROSS L. DRAKE, AAA Iowa City, Iowa Erodelphian CORA F. FISCHER Bird Island, Minnesota St. Cloud Normal, Minn. ; Moorhead mal, Minn. ; Choral Society GEORGE W. HUGHES Sutherland, Iowa BERYL HART Iowa City, Iowa C. F. U. HARRY A. WISHARD, A e Bloomfield, Iowa Epworth University of Oklaho- ma ( 1 ) ; Iowa Wesleyan Uni- versity (2); Waskwi ; Zeta- gathian ; Freshman Athletic As- sociation CLYDE C. WATERS Dallas Center, Iowa Irving: Varsity Track Squad (2) ; Second Lieut. Co. F (3) BEL ' LAH A. BROWN Clinton, Iowa Octave Thanet EARL S. BROWNING Iowa City, Iowa Iroquois; Le Cercle Francais; Irving; Freshman Debate ; Leader Sophomore Debate ; Junior Debate ; Varsity Rifles (1), (2) ; First Lieut. Co. C (3) ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ; Junior Prom Committee ; Civics Editor 1911 Hawkeye AGNES W. BEACH Fort Dodge, Iowa Octave Thanet ; Secretary of Y. W. C. A. (1), (2); Class Sec- retary (3) T()] rx ) [N( UYE Tokio, Japan Previously attended Maiji University, To- kio KATHRYN JOHNSON Cedar Rapids, Iowa Coe College (1), (2) ALBERT G. KASS , A T A Remsen, Iowa Drake ( 1 ) ; Waskwi ; Newman ; Philo- mathean ; Junior Prom Committee CAROLINE NOTEBOOM Java, South Dakota St. Anthony ' s Academy ; Q. E. N.; O. E. S.; Y. W. C. A.; Choral Society ANNA OWEN Iowa City, Iowa HARRIET SCHULTE New Hampton, Iowa LOTTIE M. NOTEBOO.M Java, South Dakota St. Anthony ' s Academy ; O. E. S. ; Q. E. N.; Choral Society AGNES M. SEEMUTH Iowa City, Iowa C. F. U. CLARK M. BURKHEIMER, MAE Creston, Iowa Owl and Keys ; Waskwi ; Polygon ; Irv- ing ; Dramatic Club ; Cross Country Team (3) MARGERY M. ROYCE Iowa City, Iowa Erodelphian; Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet (2), (3) WADE W. WILLIAMS Neola, Iowa JESSICA DON CARLOS, K K r Prescott, Iowa Corning Academy ; Sioux ; Ero- delphian ; Dramatic Club HELEN F. LET SOX. K K r Council Bluffs, Iowa Ame? ( U CARL W. KIRKPATRICK Waterloo. Iowa Zetagathian: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet . : Vice President Y. M. C. A. EDA LOUIS Yinfield, Kansas HARRY L. HAWKINS Indianola, Iowa Zetagathian FANNIE A. KOCH Davenport. Iowa Octave Thanet : Basketball ill: Class Treastirer ( 1 ) ; Daily lowan ; German Club RAY LATHAM Boone. Iowa Zetagathian ; Leader Freshman Debate ; Sophomore Debate ; Winner Freshman Cross C un- try Cup; Track " alu " , ' 09 GRACE B. WHITLEY, K K r Webster City. Iowa Erodelphian ; Sioux ; Class Vice President m J. A. L. CAMPBELL Sheldon. Iowa Zetagathian FRANCIS M. VAN TUYL Denmark, Iowa GERTRUDE JAMES Malone, New York WALTER S. CARDELL Winterset, Iowa Irving Institute ; Daily lowan ( 1 ) , ( 2 ) : Associate Editor (3) LAURA B. YOUNG, KKT Fargo, North Dakota Erodelphian ; Sioux ; Vice Presi- dent of Class (3) ELMER P. BRADSHAW Fort Dodge, Iowa Morningside College (1), (2); Zetagath- ian ; Glee Club ANITA HOPKINS, K K r Lake City, Iowa Western College, Ohio, (1), (2) SAMUEL H. ERWIN Wapello, Iowa Irving; Leader Junior Debate; Varsity Rifles; Second Lieut. Co. E (3) ELSIE LYON, A r Iowa City, Iowa MISAO HAMASHIMA Xakoso. 1 aki, Japan Cosmopolitan Club AXXA M. WHITE Iowa City. Iowa C. F. U. JOS. R. SALVARDS Lamoni, Iowa Zetagathian MADGE EASTMAX. n B Iowa City, Iowa Erodelphian ; Orchestra D. B. DAYISt X. sen Davenport, Ii va iate Member Baconian: Undergrad. Assistant in Animal Biology MATHILDA E. HAXKE. K K r Iowa City. Iowa WALTER L. STEWART, A ; r x Detroit, Michigan I vy Lane ; Waskwi : Dramatic Club : Junior Prom Committee : Pan-Hellenic Council ; Member Board in Control of Athletics ; Football " I " (2). (3 1. 4l: Basketball " I " (2), (3). Capt. (4); Baseball " 1 " _ ' ). Capt. (3) X( RA L. HEALY Avoca, Iowa C. F. U. CLARA E. JENISTA Cedar Rapids, Iowa Coe College FRANK A. LAWRENCE Britt, Iowa State Normal College ; Komen- ski, President T. H. TAPPING Peoria, Illinois L ' niversity of Michigan (1), (2); Zeta- gathian ; Associate Editor Daily lowan HAZEL V. REDDICK Iowa City, Iowa Daily lowan ERNEST B. STILLMAN Emmetsburg, Iowa Irving; Freshman Declamatory Contest; Manager Ero-Irving Play (3) ; Fresh- man Track Team ; Varsity Rifles ( 1 I ; Second Lieut. Co. C ROSE M. SARTORI, K K r Le Mars, Iowa Sioux ; C. F. U. CLIFFORD II. CROWE, B n Clarion, Iowa Zetagathian ; Owl and Keys ; Waskwi ; Greater L T niversity Committee ( 3 ) ; Dai- ly lowan, Athletic Editor (1); Desk Editor (2) State Historical Society; General Manager 1911 Hawkeye ALICE E. MAcGOWAN Ottumwa, Iowa Iowa State College, Ames (2) LILLIAN SMITH, n B ( Htumwa, Iowa MARGARET J. BUTLER Fort Dodge, Iowa Tobin College ( 1 ) : C. F. U. KATHRYX ASCHEXBREXXER l)y -irt. Iowa C. ' F. U. LOUISE ADAMS, n B Burlington, Iowa W. Y. CORNWALL, s x Spencer, Iowa Junior Prom Committee CAROLINE REED Guthrie Center, Iowa Northwestern University VERNE C. HUNT La Porte City, Iowa EDITH SHUGART, n B Council Bluffs, Iowa Erodelphian ; Sioux ERMA NEITZ, A A A Fairbury, Illinois Northwestern (1), (2) ; Polygon HANS HOERLEIN Iowa City, Iowa BEULAH A. BROWN Clinton, Iowa Octave Thanet HAL RISTINE, A e Cedar Rapids, Iowa Coe College, (1), (2) nf ffllaas nf 1311 The class of ' 11, as a freshman class, was the most promising bunch of material that ever came to grace the halls of the S. U. I. The men were immin- ently wise and took their somewhat odious training from upper classmen in good part except that of the too officious Sophomores. They were at once recognized as a spoiled, rattle-brained bunch of dubs, and the stalwart men of ' 11 lost no time in rolling them in the mud upon a certain " Red Saturday, " ever afterwards memorable in University history as the beginning of a career of triumph. Genius was a trait common to all in this memorable class. It was not only a Star Class but a Class of Stars. Glen Cunningham of Wayne County, mighty man of dignity and of oratory, became first president, and Marie Ramsey, of wondrous hair and wisdom apparent, the first secretary. Even then was Mark Hyland noted on the field of football, Pat Crowe in the circles of politics, Burk- heimer, since rivalled only by Zimmerman, in the presence of the fair ones, and Paul Collier, a star of oratory. Louise Adams and Grace Whitley are only ex- amples of those who at once attracted the handsomest of the sons of Old Gold. Surely no history of these early days would be complete without mention of the famous Horace Hawthorne, better known as " Horse " Hawthorne, member of the select Eat-a Al-falfas. From the day he registered at Buster Brown ' s for his course in sorority fussing, his fame grew apace, and when he left the stately halls of Iowa to take up his career in the odoriferous sheds of the I. S. C., a wave of mourning swept over the peaceful waters of the classic Iowa. The story of the military genius of this class has always been one of the brightest pages in University history. The soldierly appearance of the cadets has won praise from the foremost military critics. What a memorable day when they left through the drizzling rain for the annual encampment at Mid-River. The story of how Hans Hoerlein jabbed the hostile farmer with his rusty bayonet is a thriller of the first degree. And one year later these soldier boys of ' 11 again went to fulfill their martial duty upon the fields at West Liberty and they will never tire of relating how the hostile farmer ' s wife fed the boys of Company C on buttermilk till they were sick ; how all had to use pigeon ' s milk in their coffee, or how the pie stretcher was lost on the way. 19U One of the big social fetes of the first year was the Freshman Party, held in the Armory on the 20th of October. Date-maker Harry Garrett had been busy securin " dates for those who had been less tactful in becoming acquainted with the fai? ones of the class and together with Loutzenhiser and Baer, with their partners went in a single cab. Zimmerman, with characteristic .amorosity, suc- cessfully conducted three Taylor Hall beauties to the scene of gaiety. Those who did not dance, just hopped, or else looked pleasant. Even the red-pepper thrown down from above by some envious Sophomore did not detract from the grand success of the party. The first year soon rolled away and this class became Sophomores. -Not one of them had flunked not one labored under a con. Burch need never have died had he been the mascot of the class of 191 1. Great though were their deeds of the first year, the second was still more glorified by their achievements. Who starred oil the gridiron, who civilized the class of ' 12, who kept the local banks, nickeldoms, and smoke-houses in business if not the men of ' 11 ? Vho prevented grafter Joe McConnell from making private property of the Y. M. C. A. if not Kirkpatfick? Who, if not Pearl Bennett, kept the Kappa Sigs in fussing dates. Against stupidity the gods themselves contend in vain, else would Van Xostrand even now be at the head of the military department. The Sophomore year started out with a regular maelstrom of Politics. The Zets started things by working themselves into a big sweat ' lectioneering for votes. Next the Irvings let out a big Ki Yi and fell to quarreling among themselves over who should be their candidate. Then the Philos took action and advertised themselves for sale to the highest bidder. Collier was their auctioneer, and Philo was duly knocked down to the Irvings for one military editorship, an associate editorship, and some other promises to pay. Then the campaign began. Sororities and Fraternities were worked. Inde- pendents jollied and persuaded, and tickets scattered about as thick as flunk-cards among the athletes. Woman suffrage was truly a factor to be considered ! Karl Loos was finally elected president, Margery Royce, vice-president; Mary Remley. secretary, and Roscoe Taylor, the trusty watchdog of the 25c treasury fund. Xext came the Hawkeye campaign. Volumes of oratory filled the L. A. Auditorium. Everything was in turmoil until Floyd Thomas finally crawled to the top of the heap and was according! dubbed Editor-in-Chief. That was the time for a loud Ki-Yi. But the troubles of the Irvings had just begun, for an awful truth dawned suddenly upon them. Clifford Crowe, Zet candidate, was Mire a vote getter among the girls! That grin of his. that droll wit. that subtle flatten ! The first ballot was stuffed and therefore ruled out. The second, also, showed that some misguided politician was using his great-grandmother ' s proxy. The third ballot, however, was a go. Slowly it was counted. But woman rules the world, and sometimes even the class of ' 11. so Clifford won by a vote. One of the greatest undertakings of the year was begun about this time by the class the training of the freshies of ' 12. A Sunday school class among the Tau Delts would present no difficulties at all in comparison with the enormity of this task. Many precious study hours were wasted in taking freshmen to the fountain. Earl Browning sacrificed his good name in the Iowa City Police Court because he pasted up Sophomore proclamations. It was even necessary to let the freshmen win the push ball contest in order to give them the moral encour- agement of a victory. But with characteristic vigor, this great civilizing project was carried through and " Freshie " Stark and Maurice M. Beem are only illus- trative masterpieces of its success. IE 19 U Politics out of the way, all turned their attention to the more serious pursuits of fussing. Cardell became devotedly attached to one a New-Come girl. Mary Hayden also made a Wise choice. " Babe " Arnd decided to go to Cornell, John Ney to Simpson, and Marie Ramsey got a full-Nelson on a nice Engineer. The big Class event of the year was the Sophomor e Cotillion. The Commit- tee led by Chairman Si Weeks, issued invitations at a special reduced rate of $3.00. A contest was started for the most popular girl of ' 11, who was to lead the grand march, and a wild scramble for votes began at once. The Pi Phis persuaded the Sigma Chis to vote for Helen Struble. The Kappas worked hard to boost Matilda Hanke to the front. The race was neck and neck so close in fact that each party became afraid of the other and mutually agreed to call the contest off. Socially the Cotillion was a grand success, but the decorations were so elaborate, the re- freshments so costly, and everything so extraordinary that the committee went in the hole about $15.00 apiece according to rumor. Hence the " Broker ' s Club. " The Junior year opened very much like the Sophomore with a whirl of politics. Once more did the Philos join with the Irvings for the price of a vice- presidency, and other offices. Clifford Crowe hurled fiery Phillipics at the Irv- ings, and Macy Campbell bobbed up in momentary prominence. But the stern looks of President Loos, and the sweet countenance of Secretary Remley pre- vented a riot. Dean Weld suggested that the Australian ballot system be the order of the day a worthy precedent to be passed down to succeeding genera- tions. More orations and interruptions followed. Finally a resolution was pass- ed to use the Australian Ballot " some other time. " (Coming generations will always feel a deep debt of gratitude to this Junior Class for taking this great step toward better morals and cleaner politics). So the election proceeded and Mr. Arthur Albert Zimmerman became president, Laura Bird Young, vice president, and Agnes Welton Beach, secretary. Once more the painful question of politics was settled. One of the first acts of the new president was to pick out the worst grafters in the class and appoint them on the Prom Committee. Extravagant reports were circulated about the splendor that was to characterize the great Junior formal. The decorative designs were to be entirely new. There was to be an improved cab system. Fine celluloid programs were to be provided for the guests, and streamers of light were to be thrown across the floor during the great feature dance. Two kinds of punch one weak and one concentrated were to be provided in order that the tastes of all might be suited. Such preparations were deservedly successful, and the biggest crowd in history thronged both gallery and floor. Of course the heavy expenses bankrupted the committee. However, they made no secret of the fact, but bore it with the best possible grace. The last few weeks have witnessed the great preparations to embody in book form the wit, beauty, and the talent, literary, forensic, athletic and social, of this class. Gay young officers are shown, coat sleeves sadly twisted about to show their gleaming chevrons ; fine young athletes, chests up, and fists tightly clenched to swell their muscular biceps, and whole societies of girls making heroic efforts not to giggle at the camera. Every page is glorified by their deeds and accom- plishments since their arrival at the University. True there have been black sheep in the class. " Doctor " Henderson even now seeks to gain a monopolistic hold on the department of economics. Mary Remley, like the Siren of old, hopes but to wreck the heart of some ill-fated youth: The Broker ' s Club and the Hawkeye Board are grafters of the blackest hue. But in comparison with the good this class has done, these faults are really trivial. BARLEY H. BURLING Hawkeye, Iowa Marshall Law HARRY F. GARRETT, e A A Corydon, Iowa Irving FORREST B. OLSEN, AA Lake Mills, Iowa B. A., Iowa, ' 09; Hyperion; Waskwi ; Sci- mitar and Fez ; Zetagathian BYRON GOLDTHWAITE Marengo, Iowa Class Treasurer (2) IRVIN E. DIERDORFF Kalona, Iowa Marshall Law ATHERTON B. CLARK, A 4 , K Cedar Rapids, Iowa J. REED LAXE, is e n Davenport. Iowa Exeter Academy ; Great University Com- mittee, Chairman, ' 08- ' 09 ROBERT N. JONES, A Iowa City, Iowa B. A., Iowa, ' 09; Department Manager 1911 Hawkeye ERNEST H. STRUYE Lynns, Iowa REX D. SHERMAN, A A Ireton, Iowa JAMES L. CAMERON Audubon, Iowa B. A., Iowa, ' 09 THOS. F. CORBETT Iowa City. Iowa B. A.. Iowa, ' 09 I. V. KELLOGG. JR., - x 3 ix City. Iowa Collegiate, two years EMMETT S. HARDEN Casey, Iowa HENRY F. BARTELT Sioux Falls. South Dakota Rifle Club Y. Y. REAMS Malcolm, Iowa Zetagathian; Grinnell two years J. CARL HOLMAN, AA North Platte, Nebraska B. A., Iowa, ' 09; Hyperion, Scimitar and Fez ; Zetagathian ; Winner Military Tro- phy Cup and Coast Sword, ' 08; Cadet Major, ' 09 CHAS. W. STEELE Altamont, Missouri Western Normal College ; Mar- shall Law ; Freshman Debating Team; Class President (2) FRED H. HOFFMAN Muscatine, Iowa CHAS. F. GITTINS Iowa City, Iowa Assistant Law Librarian C. B. RUSSELL Bagley, Iowa Zetagathian LEO R. KELLEY Waterloo, Iowa L. A. (1); Newman, 1910 Dele- gate to Catholic Students Asso- ciation National Convention at Madison, Wis. ; Gl ee Club ; De- partment Editor 1911 Hawkeye SHERMAN " S. MELCHERT Iowa City, Iowa Marshall Law, Vice-president J. JAMES WOODARD, A A Ottumwa, Iowa B. A. Cornell College, ' 07 C. LEE BELL. K Washington, Iowa Freshman Football ; Football " I, " ' 09 ROLLIX J. COOK Oehvein, Iowa ROMAXE O. CLARK, A , A T A Waverly, Iowa JESSE J. FISH BURN Muscatine, Iowa Philomathean : Class Secretary 2 i FRED HAMILTON ' Decatur, Illinois Marshall Law : Secretary to Dean Gregory JAMES A. MOCHAL Traer, Iowa Marshall Law A. T. FILLEXWARTH Brirt. Iowa B. A., Iowa. ' 09: Marshall Law J. X. BEITER Carroll, Iowa JOE S. BEEM, 2 ,2X Marengo, Iowa B. A., Iowa, ' 08 RICHARD C. LEGGETT, A A Fairfield, Iowa Universit y of Michigan .MARK W. HYLAND, SAE Des Mones, Iowa Ivy Lane ; Football, Basketball and Track " I " ; Captain-elect of 1910 Football Team WALTER F. GUTZ Pomeroy, Iowa B. A., Iowa, ' 09 E. C. PICKENS Newton, Iowa Marshall Law RAYMOND O. CAREER Adair, Iowa L. A., (1), (2) G. A. REHDER, A A Gladbrook, Iowa L. A., (1), (2) CARSON L. TAYLOR Mason City, Iowa R. MEXTZER Knoxville, Iowa BURR A. BROWN . ATA Waterloo, Iowa B. A., Iowa. ' 09; Irving; Basket- ball " I " 3 years JOHN L. WHALEY Knoxville, Iowa L. A. ( 1 I : Freshman Football GEORGE S. BANTA, A Iowa City, Iowa WILLIAM RITTER Davenport, Iowa Newman REED ELWOOD Elma, Iowa L. A. (1) H. K. LOCK WOOD Greene, Iowa Upper Iowa 3 years; Cornell 2 years GUY W. EATOX, A Waukon, Iowa B. A., Iowa. ' 09 W. R. GREENE, s x Audubon, Iowa Grinnell two years HERBERT H. HOAR, A Iowa City, Iowa B. A., Iowa, ' 09 RAY H. WISE, A A Paton, Iowa B. A., Iowa, ' 09 J. C. SCHLARBAUM Mt. Pleasant, Iowa CHAS. W. SPAULDING, JR., K z Carroll, Iowa FRANK TITZELL, M. D., s x Iowa City, Iowa Graduate, Chicago Homeo. Med. Col., 1889, Hering Med. Col., 1901 ; Prof, of Surgery, Hom- eopathic Med. Col., S. U. I. REED A. FLICKINGER.KZ Council Bluffs, Iowa L. A. ARTHUR V. FOWLER. A , K Waterloo, Iowa L. A. V. R. HAYES. B6T .Mason Citv. Iowa ARTHUR B. INGHAM Yashington, Iowa B. A.. W; Zetagathian BEN P. COLLINS. - A E Livermore. Iowa Owl and Keys : Scimitar and Fez : Senior Hop Committee, ' 09: Football " I " ' 06. ' 08, ' 09; Baseball " alu " , ' 09 J. F. MERICLE Toledo, Iowa o z w Pi c J W K a few Smilin an 3ta BY M. L. FERSOX The State of Iowa may justly be proud of her Law College and should re- joice in the dedication of a suitable building for its use. The Law School has graduated more students than any other college in the University and the thor- oughness of its courses has given it a high reputation throughout the country. Alumni from this college have attained high positions in other states as well as our own. They are reflecting great credit on the school where they were educated and are increasing the general respect for our commonwealth. The Law College, however, has won its prestige by the strength of its men and in spite of inade- quate equipment. The final completion, therefore, of a home for the Law School must rejoice the heart of every citizen who takes pride in our educational insti- tutions. The cost of the new building including furniture was about $130,000.00. It is built along the same architectural lines and of the same fire-proof construc- tion as the other University buildings recently erected. There are three floors above the ground floor. The ground floor is a few feet below the surface but is well lighted and ventilated and all the space it affords will be utilized. On the ground floor there is a lecture room, a janitor ' s room, locker room, and a students ' room. The students ' room is intended to be a place of relaxation. Suit king will be permitted there. On the first floor is located the Dean ' s offices, a lecture room, and a women ' s room. The Dean ' s offices are at the southwest corner and consist of one rather large and comfortable office and a somewhat smaller waiting room. The women ' s room is not large but shows that lady students in the college are expected and that provision is made for their comfort. On the second floor is a large lecture room which will seat one hundred and seventy students, the moot court room and five offices. In addition to the regular offices there is a smaller one adjacent to the moot court room for the clerk of the court and another to be used as a jury room. A room on the first floor has been assigned to the Marshall Law Society which is the debating society of the Law school. This society was formed by a merger of the Forum and the Hammond Law Senate and is now the only literary society in the Law School. The third floor is given over to the Law library. The entrance to it is through double doors on the east side. Just south of the entrance is the Libra- rian ' s office and north of it is a small room to be used as a consultation room. The remainder of the room is in one large combination stack and reading room. THE LAW LIBRARY The furniture is, like the woodwork of the building, of oak, and stained to a shade known as early English. The moot court room is fitted up like an ordinary court room. In the lecture rooms, instead of chairs with tablet arms, there are bench-like desks and swivel chairs fastened to the floor. This method of seating lecture rooms has been tried in some modern law schools and found to afford the student a more comfortable way to take notes than does the old-fashioned tablet- arm chair. Book stacks for the library are of a standard design consisting of cast iron uprights and steel shelves and were furnished by the same company and are of similar construction to those used in the Library of Congress. February 22d was a complete holiday at the University. The exercises in connection with the dedication began in the morning at ten o ' clock with the cere- mony of delivering the keys to the building. This took place in the new Library room. Brief addresses were made by Mr. Trewin, chairman of the Board of Education, President MacLean, and Dean Gregory. At the close of this cere- mony the Academic procession followed by the alumni and students moved to the Auditorium where the Winter Convocation was held and the address of the day delivered by Dean George W. Kirchwey. In the afternoon a reception was held by the Law Faculty in the Library room. The room was thronged during the entire afternoon, students, alumni and town people rejoicing together over the completion of the magnificent building. At six o ' clock the Alumni Banquet was held in the parlors of the Methodist church. This banquet was in charge of a special committee appointed by W. O. Finkbine, President of the Alumni Association, composed of Judge Emil Mc- Clain, chairman, Hon. Joe R. Lane, Senator Chas. G. Saunders, Judge C. W. Ver- million and James G. Berryhill. These men took an active interest in the matter and succeeded in arranging an excellent banquet and the following interesting program : GLIMPSE OF LAW LECTURE ROOM iloaata HON. JOE R. LANE. Toastmaster THE STATE OF IOWA . Hox. JAS. H. TREWIN. President Board of Education " Religion, morality and knowledge being necessary to good govern- ment and the happiness of mankind, schools and the means of educa- tion shall forever be encouraged. " (Ordinance of 1787) THE MESSAGE OF A SISTER UNIVERSITY . DEAN HARRY S. RICHARDS, of the University of Wisconsin " TuE ART OF LIVING is MORE LIKE WRESTLING THAN DANCING " HON. CARROLL WRIGHT ( Meditations of Marcus Aurelius) " MAKE FORMER TIMES SHAKE HANDS WITH LATTER " JUDGE EMLIX McCLAix (Butler ' s Hudibras) ' RESPECT THE FACULTY THAT FORMS THY JUDGMENT " CHAS FREDERICK LUBERGER (Diogenes Laertius) THE LAW STUDENT: " A CHARGE TO KEEP. I HAVE " DEAN CHARLES N. GREGORY (Charles Wesley i THE MESSAGE OF THE EAST TO THE WEST . DEAN GEORGE W. KIRCHWEY, of Columbia University THE STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA, Chief Nurse of Learning in our Common- wealth PRESIDENT GEORGE E. MACLEAN t 3 y u .-I S ffi M W iCaw PROFESSOR HENRY G. WALKER Henry G. Walker, B. A., ' 04, L. L. B., ' 06, who entered the law faculty this year to suc- ceed temporarily Professor Samuel Hayes as professor of Real Property and Torts, has demonstrated his ability as a teacher and has met the approval of all the students. While in the college of Liberal Arts, he rep- resented Iowa on both the Hamilton and X. O. L. oratorical contests, and took part in several interstate debates. During his student career he was manager of athletics, a member of the honor fraternities Phi Delta Phi and Delta Sigma Rho, and was also a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Professor Walker has been an exceptionally successful local practitioner. He has served two years as city solicitor of Iowa City and is counsel for the Rock Island Railway Co. During last year he was elected captain of Company I, and taking the company in its deplorable condition, he mustered in many S. U. I. boys and succeeded in carry- ing away the sword given to the best drilled company in the regiment in the I. X. G. encampment. Professor Walker has won the favor of the students by fusing in the daily work, his own practical expeiiences. In him we have a faculty member that lias a record as a student and practitioner. He is frank in his manner, of unques- tioned integrity, and one of the rising young lawyers of Iowa. MAYOR RALPH OTTO Ralph Otto, A. B.. 1898, L. L. B.. 1900. was elected by the Board of Education last summer, on the death of Professor Byers, to take charge of the practice court work in the college of law. Mr. Otto is an alumnus of the State University of Iowa who was born and raised in Iowa City. As a student he al- ways stood high and was elected to member- ship in the honorary fraternity of Phi Delta Phi. He took an active interest in L ' niver- sity affairs and was a member of Irving In- stitute and many other organizations. On graduating from S. U. I., he began the practice of law in Iowa City and has for the past ten years been a successful practitioner at the bar. At the last city el ection, Mr. Otto was nominated for mayor of Iowa City on the democratic ticket: and, although he was a young man and was running against an older and more experienced man, yet the people showed their confidence in his ability and integrity by electing him as mavor bv a good majority. In teaching as in everything else that he has undertaken, Mr. Otto is proving himself to be a competent and able man. PROFESSOR BARRY GILBERT Professor Barry Gilbert was born in Cairo, 111., graduated from the Liberal Arts College of Northwestern University in 1898 and from its College of Law in 1901. While in that school he was editor of the college paper a member of numerous debating teams and was Northwestern ' s N. O. L. orator. During his student career he was a member of Phi Delta Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, and Beta Theta Pi, and was one of the charter members of Delta Sigma Rho at Iowa. In 1901 he located in Cedar Rapids and met with unusual success. In 1903 the Board of Regents elected him as Professor of Law in the University of Iowa, where he taught for four years. In 1907 the University of Illinois recognizing his ability as a teacher succeeded in securing his services. Last sum- mer the Iowa Board of Education called him back to fill the vacancy caused by the death of Professor Byers. Professor Gilbert is a frequent contributor to such leading legal periodicals of the country, as the Harvard Law Review, The Chicago Legal News, The Law Review, and the American Journal of Interna- tional Law. In the twenty-second volume of the Cyclopedia of Law and Pro- cedure is to be found a two hundred page article on " Fire Insurance, " written by Professor Gilbert. In 1906 he published a pamphlet on Probate Law in Iowa, which has been used in connection with the course on Probate, and nearly a thousand copies have been sold to the practitioners over the state. His most recent work is a large volume on the subject of " Damages " being one of the books of the " American Case Book Series. " Professor Gilbert ' s work in the University has been eminently satisfactory. He is exceptionally successful as a teacher, and his keen interest in the success of the Law College, coupled with his frank manner, have won for him a coveted place in the hearts of the students. W. E. CODY. JR., 2 x Sioux City, Iowa FRANK R. SEXSKA Woonsocket, South Dakota I). A., Buena Vista College MARK F. BOYD St. Paul, Minnesota FUAXK 15. HORSEY Keokuk, Iowa FRED MOORE, 2 S, p s, 2 A E I larlan, Iowa B. S., Iowa, ' 06; Alumni Football Coach I 3 ) ; Greater L ' niversity Committee ; De- . partmental Manager 1911 Ilawkeye Y. T. BRIXTOX, Bn, ASP lirighton, Iowa P . S., Iowa, ' 05; Class President (2}; Scimitar and Fez; Zeta- gathian FRAXK L. SECOY. JR. Davenport, Iowa Medic Basketball Team, Capt. (2), (3) C. F. BROOKS. NSX 1 ' ierson, Iowa Morningside College, two years J. E. STAXSI ' .l ' RY, PX ir Rapids, Iowa estern College, Iowa GRAHAM M. LIbOR, B n Montezuma GEO. A. MAY Russell, Iowa Simpson College, one year ; L. A.. S. U. I., two years: Middletonian; Undergrad- uate Assistant in Histology and Embry- ology Y. H. VAX TIGER Eldora, Iowa Philomathean LAFE H. FRITZ, p - Garnavillo, Iowa Beloit College, two years M. O. STAXCH. s z x Battle Creek, Iowa EMMA WEIGERT Mable. Minnesota J. F. MEAXY. x-x ' aterloo, Iowa St Joseph ' s College NETHA STODDARD Geneva, Iowa F. J. EPENETER, N s N lowa City, Iowa FLOYD O. SMITH Iowa City, Iowa B. A., Lenox College ; Y. M. C. A. Cabin- et ; Track " alu ' (2) ; Varsity Basketball Squad (2), (3) C. L. BRADLEY Buchanan, Michigan J. NED SMITH, BIT Iowa City, Iowa College of Applied Science (1); H. C. I. N. G. WARD HANNAH Vinton, Iowa M. Di., State Normal ; Middleton- ian ; Undergraduate Assistant in Pathology ; Y. M. C. A. Cab- inet EDWIN COBB, p s Independence, Iowa Baseball " I " ; Departmental Editor 1911 Hawkeye MERLYN B. CALL, 2 A E Iowa City, Iowa B. A., Iowa, ' 05 ; H. C. I. N. G. R( SS K. GUXN Seymour. Iowa Central College: S. U. I.. L. A.: Middleton- ian ; President V. M. C. A., ' 07- ' Q8 MURIEL GATES Ledora, Iowa State Normal ( 1 I : Middletonian JOHN BARTON Malta, Illinois FLORA BARTHOLOMEW Iowa City, Iowa E. X. XEUL1X, BI1 Xorthwood, Iowa North Dakota Normal ; Middletonian ; H. C. I. N. G. AMY PETERSON Davenport, Iowa Professional Women ' s League ; Edda; Q. E. N. : Class Secre- tary JETTIE STAHL Cherokee, Iowa CLEORA SANKEY Lamoni, Iowa - y. " ISi Z M - 5 - ' ' = 5 : - _ = s - = - . - : SS ts sr g B I a 1 tsi ft X X n MARY M. FILES Iowa City, Iowa JOSEPHINE CANFIELD Dexter, Iowa MILDRED G. Qi:i. X Sigourney, Iowa NELLIE MULLER Victor, Iowa VLASTA H. DRAHOS Cedar Rapids, Iowa Komensky ; Professional Women ' s League CHRISTIANA WARNING Strawberry Point, Iowa ROY G. BARRICK, A r Sioux City, Iowa Morningside College ; Interne, Homeopath- ic Hospital ; Hahnemann. CLIFFORD W. YOUNG Anamosa, Iowa Interne, Homeopathic Hospital CHAS. F. BALDUS Story City, Iowa W. K. G. BROWN Davenport, Iowa Liberal Arts, ' 06 H. L. JOHNSON Cowrie, Iowa Edda A. A. ANDERSON Langford, South Dakota B. A., Minn., ' 06; Edda A. N. TREVARTHEN Waterloo, Iowa HARRY D. COLE, O Postville, Iowa C. W. PETERSON Detroit, Michigan Detroit Dental Ferrio Institute (1); Edda EARL L. ROLLINS, n Prosper, Minnesota Cornell College, three years ALYIX W. BRVAX Correctionville. Iowa HARLEY S. WRIGHT, West Union, Iowa HOWARD STAVES Cedar Rapids, Iowa Class Vice-president EVERETT W. Osceola. Iowa Class President PAUL. WILLIAM T. DOLMAGE Iowa City. Iowa Xewman W. L. SCHEXCK. 2 A E Burlington. Iowa Lieut.-Col. Cadet Regiment; Uni- versity Orchestra LESLIE E. SHAHAX Grinnell, Iowa EVERETT RIVERS Grinnell. Iowa CRAIG E. GRAVES Hillsboro, Iowa W. M. INESON Dallas Center, Iowa Ames, two years FLOYD S . HILL Turner, Iowa Y. R. WEST De Kalb, Iowa MRS. IDA M. CHECK Cedar Rapids, Iowa Class Secretary JOHN L. SCHOTT, B 6 U Sioux City, Iowa FRANCIS L. LYNCH, O Cherokee, Iowa Newman GEO. H. MITCHELL Lancaster, Missouri B. Di., Mo. State Normal EARL L. WHITE Corydon. Iowa Class President (1) MORRIS E. S PENCE Milton, Iowa STANTON L. SHERMAN. K 5 Carroll, Iowa DONALD L. TOPPING Wellman, Iowa LEO O ' LAUGHLIN Washington, Iowa GEORGE W. GILBERT, Q Osceola, Iowa WM. H. FERNHOLZ Baldwin, Wisconsin Wisconsin Normal School ; Class Treasur- er (2) CHARLES FILLGRAF Dysart, Iowa WM. E. GORDON Montezuma, Iowa Varsity Football Squad, ' 09 RALPH McWHIRTER Spencer, Iowa HENRY S. EVERS Iowa City, Iowa Departmental Manager 1911 Hawkeye JAS. C. DONOHUE, O Wakonda, South Dakota Newman R. D. KENDALL Russell, Iowa Departmental Editor 1911 Hawkeye RALPH S. CLARK Waucoma, Iowa GLEN W. NOBLE Waterloo, Iowa Freshman Baseball Team HARLEY H. BLACK Iowa City, Iowa Band ; Orchestra c 2 ; i S 5 g S tin FRANK M. KOCK Davenport, Iowa ANITA DANIEL Murray, Iowa Prof. Women ' s Club ARTHUR H. SMALL Iowa City, Iowa MARVIN A. FRIES Moline. Illinois Departmental Editoi 1911 Hawkeye JOS. R. STACK Clermont, Iowa Class President H. E. BOWERS Le Mars, Iowa GEO. L. BURCH Olin, Iowa U. S. N. Seamen and Gunners ' School H. F. MILLER Olin, Iowa Band ERXEST EBERHARDT Menno, South Dakota THILO G. KXAPPE Davenport. Iowa Assistant Pharrn. Reg YM. H. GEISLER Davenport, Iowa Assistant Pharrn. Reg. C. C. COLEMAX Canton. Iowa JOHN A. CAHILL Iowa City, Iowa HOMER D. LOXG Iowa City, Iowa DAS PREMAXAXDA Calcutta, India Penn. State College ERNEST SIMPSON Farley, Iowa P.LAISE L. DUHE La Place, Iowa FRANK A. CHALLED Cedar Rapids, Iowa MARK V. NORRTS, z T Cedar Rapids, Iowa Civil; Wexo ; Class President (2) D. M. TERWILLIGER Monticello, Iowa Electrical; A. I. E. E. IVAN E. HOUK, T B ii Battle Creek, Iowa Civil ; Geology Club ; Class Representative (3) ARANOSKE NOMOTO Saga, Japan Civil ; Leland Stanford Univer- sity ; Cosmopolitan Club FRANK A. DAN FORTH Little Cedar, Iowa Civil ; Cedar Valley Seminary H. J. HAGEDORN Manning, Iowa Electrical ; A. I. E. E. K. S. PUTNAM Blairsburg, Iowa Electrical; A. I. E. E. LEMUEL L. DARNER Ottumwa, Iowa Electrical ; Eng. Basketball Team (2), (3) WM. R. BOSWORTH Webster, Iowa Electrical ; Cedar Valley Seminary PYRDITH HAMMOND Pocahontas, Iowa Mechanical ; Band ; Glee Class President (3) Club; EARL B. ALCORX, 2 T Yinton, Iowa Electrical ; Wexo H. W. HARTUPEE Des Moines, Iowa Civil ; Varsity Track Team (2) ; Class Secretary and Treasur- er (3) A. J. LUNDQUIST Olds, Iowa Electrical ; Mt. Pleasant Academy R. R. DANIELS, 2 T Waterloo, Iowa Civil ; Wexo F. E. YOUNG, Logan, Iowa Civil EARL W. HATZ Yankton, South Dakota Electrical; Yankton College; A. I. E. E. W. E. McMURRAY, K s New Washington, Pennsylvania Mechanical; Penn. State College (1), (2) HUGO L. RYDEN, s T, s A E Des Moines, Iowa Civil ; Wexo ; Captain Freshman Basketball Team ; Basketball " I " (2), (3) F. J. McNULTY, z T Waterloo, Iowa Civil ; Newman W. GLENN KIRBY West Liberty, Iowa Chemistry VIRGIL BUTTERWORTH Iowa City, Iowa EARL C. GILBERT, 2 T Des Moines, Iowa Civil ; Wexo ; Hyperion ; First Lieut. Co.; Rifle Team (2) ; Department Editor 1911 Hawk- eye CLIVE M. ALEXANDER Leon, Iowa Chemistry ; American Chemistry Society ; Band (1) CLARENCE W. WRIGHT Rock Rapids, Towa Mechanical 1 L. J. GARMS ille. Iowa Electrical H. C. McKEAN " aterloo, Iowa Civil ; Iowa College YM. G. MORRISON Des Moines, Iowa Civil ; Monmouth College ( 1 ) ; Wexo E. F. BRODERICK Xewton, Iowa Civil ; Newman KING G. r.RANDT Ri.-ck Rapids, Iowa Electrical WILL M. LEE Decorali, Iowa Civil ; Wexo HAROLD L. ANDERSON Forest City. Iowa Electrical : Wexo ; Edda ; First Lieut. Co. A HARRY G. MILLER, T Creston, Iowa Mechanical ; Wexo ; Irving JOHN H. RAVLIN, s T La Porte City, Iowa Civil ; Wayland Academy ; Des Moines College; Eng. Football Team (3); De- partmental Manager 1911 Hawkeye ORAN D. JONES, s x Spencer, Iowa Civil PAUL E. DVORSKY Iowa City, Iowa Electrical; Wexo , ;? j TOP - O -- Q S n a- Q 2 -I c u tn o o o H taujhtmimj An important addition to the equipment of the College of Applied Science secured during the present year has been made in the erection of the new shops. Replacing the inadequate wooden shop which formerly stood in the rear of the Liberal Arts building, the new brick structure has a length of 150 feet and an 80 foot width. The main interior is divided into three equal sized rooms, each 37 by ftfYz feet, for the accommodation of carpenter, machine, and forge and foundry shops. Between each of these rooms is an open court, 15 by 42 feet, which provides ventilation and light and a space for storage purposes. Along the north and south sides are located the offices, class-rooms and lockers for the stu- dents. Under this arrangement the shop work can be conducted conveniently and with improved equipment. A turret lathe, a planer, a shaper, a universal grind- ing machine, a tool-room lathe, and other modern accessories will soon be added to the machine-shop. The forge shop will also probably be better furnished, and new courses of instruction inaugurated in foundry work. Xew equipment asked for includes a power hammer, completely equipped forge, oil-welding furnace, gas-tempering furnace, air-bulldozer, forging machine, power punch and shears, bolt machine, and air compressor, and for the foundry a cupola, blast furnace. moulding machine, and tumblers. The Engineering College has long needed these superior advantages for its work, and with the opening of school in Sep- tember will be properly qualified to give the best possible instruction along these lines. I ' !! r ' rri Sir 1 SSks MM TEEEEEEE ni - : THE XEW SHOPS ' ST. PATRICK WAS AN ENGINEER ' fatrirh ' s iag Among many of the Western Universities there is a tradition that " Saint Patrick was an Engineer. " With this slogan to urge them on, and under the direction of A. F. Fisher, whose efforts were much appreciated by the students of the College of Applied Science, they worked diligently for weeks to prepare a fit- ting celebration to be held on March 17. Early in the morning, the " Blarney Stone " was brought forth by the Seniors, placed upon a decorated wagon well guarded, and given a prominent place in the big parade which lined up as follows : Surveying Party, running the line of march ; Marshal of the Day, mounted ; Bugle Corps ; Band ; Engineering Faculty in automobiles ; Blarney Stone, with guard ; Senior Civil Engineers ' Float ; Junior Civil Engineers ' Float ; Company, drilling with surveying rods ; Floats Mechan- ical Engineers, Chemical Engineers, Sophomore Engineers, Freshmen Engineers, and those of some of the leading merchants. Rube Bands and individual stunts were interspersed. After the parade, the Seniors and several members of the Faculty were in- itiated into the " Ancient Order of the Knights of Saint Patrick. " In the evening a musical comedy " School Days " was given in the auditorium which was filled to overflowing, and for an hour and a half every one vas in an uproar of laughter at the clever acts that made up one of the best of college plays. So well were the various parts carried out, and to such an extent were college spirit and good fellowship among the classes developed that the event will, hence- forth, be an annual affair, and each year the Seniors, with sealed instructions handed down by the preceding class, will bring from its h iding place the Blarney Stone, all classes form, and parade with bands and floats, after which the Seniors will be knighted, and the day ' s festivities will be brought to a close in the evening by the presentation of a rollicking humorous play. Freshman Social October 29, 1909 ROSCOE PATCH. Chairman Eugene H. McCaffrey Ross Fife Adrian Foley Ben Swab Ruth Cotton Harold Thomas Karl Rhein frank Alice Rogers ISruce Mahan Irwin Gotch Martha Swartzlender Frank Baldwin Sophomore Cotillion December 17, 1909 FRANK CALLANDER, Sigma Xu., Chairman Thomas McClelland, B e II Willis O ' Brien, ZAE Maurice Beem, z x Frank Yarner Clarkson Miller, A e Cushman Haven, K Carl Beckman, K 3 Merle Alderman Walte r Stewart. - Albert Kass, ATA Earl Browning Glenn Cunningham G. A. Yoakum L. A. Kennell L. O. Smith J. S. Leeper Junior Prom February 4, 1910 JOHN XEY, Chairman Karl Loos, Ben Clark Burkheimer, z E " ilson Cornwall. 2 X Horace Young, A e Military Ball April 1, 1910 CARL BYOIR, Chairman A. J. Morris P. K. De Voe L. R. Leeper C. M. Hanson 19 U A. W. Sokol, B e ii Walter Stewart, X N C. C. Denio, A e Mark Hyland, s A E Karl Knerr, K s Lawrence Mayer, s N G. A. Yoakum Carl Byoir Pan-Hellenic April 15, 1910 ATHERTON CLARK, K Chairman Reed Flickinger, K s G. L. Horton, ATA J. E. Packard, s x Senior Hop June 15, 1910 BEN F. BUTLER, K Chairman C. C. Denio, A e Earl Stewart, K s John Witte On Saturday, May 22, 1909, the first annual May Day Fete was held on Iowa Field under the auspices of the Y. W. C. A. The affair was something unique in character and attracted large crowds of spectators. Promptly at 3 o ' clock the May Day procession appeared, headed by four heralds and Mother Goose and her children. Miss Libbie Hruska, as queen of the May, rode in a decorated carriage attended by four maidens, followed by May pole dancers and various other characters. Besides the May Day exercises, the Readers ' Club gave a miracle play and the Dramatic Club presented the peasant scene from " Midsummer Night ' s Dream. " A lunch was served on the grounds. The entire success of this first May Day Fete assures its continuance as an annual feature. LIBERAMR1S CLASS OFFICERS S eniors 1 Yes. Clifford Powell Vice-Pres. Catherine Nebe Sec. Alice Clark Treas. George Gunderson Class Rep. Chas. Kaufmann Juniors Pres. A. A. Zimmerman ice- 1 Yes. Laura Young Rec. Sec. Agnes Reach Cor. Sec. Mary Hayden Treas. W. I. Wolfe Class Rep. T. H. Klein Sophomores Pres. Merle Alderman Vice-Pres. Louise Rhyno Rec. Sec. Wm. Antes Cor. Sec. Margaret Schindhelm Treas. C. V. P eckman Class Rej). R. F. Mitchell Freshmen I ' res. L. P. Penningroth Vice Pres. Helen Reaver Rec. Sec Margaret Durnin Cor. Sec. Aurora Ries Treas. Eugene McCaffrey Class Rep. J. H. Anderson ENGINEERING CLASS OFFICERS Seniors Pres. G. C. Priester Sec. Ernest Aguilar Treas. Harry Scheark Serg.-at-Anns Joe Richmond Juniors Pres. P rdith Hammond ice- Pres. H. J. Hagedorn Sec.-Treas. H. J. Hartupee Class Rep. Ivan E. Houk Sophomores Pres. A. R. Coffeen Yire-Pres. Carl Bowen Sec. S. M. Hans Treas. C. A. Renshaw Class Rep. James Ehret Freshmen Pres. Ym. M. Osier Yice-Pres. Alexander Brown Sec. Carl Martin Treas. Ernest Fogelberg Class Rep. Don Campbell Historian Horace B. Mullin LAW CLASS OFFICERS Seniors Pres. C. F. Luberger Vice-Pres. N. D. Armiston Sec. -Treas. Imogene Benson Class Rep. H. M. Harwood Juniors Pres. C. W. Steele Vice-Pres. W. W. Reams Sec. Jesse Fishburn Treas. Byran Goldthwaite Class Rep. Fred Hamilton Freshmen Pres. Joe Scannell Sec. Gertrude Branson Treas. E. E. Rorick MEDICINE CLASS OFFICERS Seniors Pres. M. F. Joynt Yice-Pres. L. T- Kaasa Sec.-Treas. P. J. Sherlock Serg.-at-Arms Virgil O. Muench Juniors Pres. A. R. McKeown Yice-Pres. L. H. Fritz Sec.-Treas. Ward Hannah Serg.-at-Arms J. Ned Smith Sophomores Pres. Otto V. Wille Yi e-Pres. R. R. Randall Sec.-Treas. Mildred Scheetz Class Rep. H. C. Schmitz Freshmen Pres. V. L. Garrison Yice-Pres. Hamilton Bolstadt Sec.-Treas. Lillian Christiansen Class Rep. V. C. Hunt DENTISTRY CLASS OFFICERS Seniors Pres. J. Ym. YVray Vice-Pres. Robt. P. Booker Sec. Earl B. Smith Treas. Wm. A. Ruge Juniors Pres. Everett W. Paul ice-Pres. Howard Staves Sec. Mrs. Ida Check Treas. Wm. H. Fernholtz Freshmen Pres. Robert F. Beck ice-Pres. Daniel Bate Sec. -Treas. Cleo D. Birney PHAR1WCY CLASS OFFICERS Seniors Pres. Peter Zopf Yice-Pres. T- C. Ramsey Sec.-Treas. Anna Hofstadter Juniors Pres. J. R. Stack Vice- Pres. Homer Long Sec-Treas. Miss Anita Daniel Uass Rep. E. Simpson COMMENCE M E N T Commencement, which means so much to the Senior and to the " Old Grad, " and so little to the irreverent undergraduate has taken on a new significance at Iowa. Instead of the underclassmen taking the first train for home, leaving alumni to wander through the empty halls, to conjure up past scenes and to spec- ulate as to present activities, they will celebrate together the crowning event of the year, the University Commencement. Senior " frolic day " was originated last year and from its initial success prom- ises to be a pleasing annual feature of Commencement. Classmates wearing but- tons stamped with ancient dates gathered here from many states, and to many a student the life at Iowa took on a new and deeper significance when they saw men and women distinguished in their various walks of life all deeply and intensely interested in those things which had heretofore seemed so trivial and matter of fact to them. The procession started from the Old Capitol with the band in the lead, the different senior classes in line and many alumni in the ranks " to help out the fun. " The L. A. Seniors were there, in tall yellow hats peaked with tiny flags, Old Gold and black sashes over their shoulders ; the grim Medics in white clinic aprons and turbans, bearing delicate surgical instruments in the shape of rakes, spades, pin- cers, ice saws and corn knives. The class of 1899 chartered a hay rack and at- tended in royal state. Arriving at the flat before the hillside amphitheater the procession disbanded and the L. A. Seniors proceeded with an orgy that made Macbeth ' s witch scene fade into insignificance. Circling round and round a fiercely blazing fire, fed with note books, theme papers and other relics of student days, they chanted weird incantations and consigned their one-time troubles to a fiery oblivion. 19U The Medics then came forth. One of their number was suffering intensely as a result of too long a patronage of Iowa City boarding houses. An operating table was quickly erected and the sufferer laid thereon and securely tied in place. With the assistance of several burly attendants the anaesthetic was administered. The crowd held its breath in suspense. In loud tones the surgeon called for his laboratory knife. A hay knife was placed in his hands and an incision was quickly made. Two assistants held the wound open with garden rakes. Research revealed a badly diseased appendix which was summarily removed and flung to the waiting crowd. The judge whose derby was knocked off re- marked that it looked suspiciously like bologna but no one paid any attention. A live parasite which had been causing most of the trouble was finally discovered. Said parasite, closely resembling a rabbit, was removed, and tossed to the ground. There it hopped about quite unconcernedly until chased into the underbrush by the attending small boys. A tub race came next. The tubs proving too small the contestants were directed to swim and carry the tubs. A wobbly greased pole extending out over the water, at the end of which waved a saucy little flag, tempted many who strode bravely forth only to tumble ignominously with loud splashes. Following this was a pillow fight between an L. A. Champion and a Medic. The obstacle race aroused intense interest but the solemnity of the occasion was greatly marred by a lanky senior who became wedged into one of the barrels. He was released after some fifteen minutes of hard struggling but his claim of foul was disallowed by the judges. After counting up the points th e judges decided that the L. A. Seniors had tied with the Medics and that the name of both classes should be engraved upon the Regent ' s Cup. Fully four thousand people were on the grounds and all thoroughly enjoyed themselves. Many impromptu reunions were held and a renewed Iowa spirit prevailed. 3Frnlir Without apologies to Shakespeare, knowing they would not be accepted Round about the cauldron go, In the hated relics throw, Notebooks of our junior year, Blotted lines and inky smear; Dump a load of freshman themes, Nightmare products of our dreams Double, double, toil and trouble, Fire burn and cauldron bubble. Now let one stir up the fire To a geologic pyre Thrust in Samuel Calvin ' s lectures Truths and half truths and conjec- tures ; Here an old amphibian newt, Leg of Tertiary brute, Archaeopteryx macroura Pound among the stones of Jura, Throw in pollywog and toad, Flint and quartzite and geode. Double, double, toil and trouble, Fire burn and cauldron bubble Let the hissing flames devour English history by the hour. How the hungry cauldron gloats O ' er Professor Wilcox ' s notes ! Burn the dates, an awful group, When King Charley flew the coop, What the day and what the year When the Spanish fleet drew near; Now put in a mildewed joke Over which his classes croak : Peed the fire with fierce exams, Did Washington have two grandams ? What was Martha ' s maiden name ? Add the answers to the flame. Double, double, toil and trouble. Fire burn and cauldron bubble Be the gruel thick or thin, Put our psychic lab work in ; Thoughts we ' ve analyzed to shreds, Dreams we ' ve punctured in our heads Bake the gruel, stir the pot, Now the broth is piping hot. Take it, juniors, from our class, You must eat it ere you pass. I. N. B., ' 09 in Mwnormm PROFESSOR AMOS NOYES CURRIER JJrofrssnr Amos NOIJPB (Hurrtrr AN APPRECIATION Professor Amos Xoyes Currier was a man of many admirable qualities, a man of a very lovable character. I was associated with him on the instructional staff of the State University for a full third of a century, and it was my privilege to know him well. He had had seven years ' experience as a member of the faculty when I joined it. Many are the pictures of University life and University activities that hang on Memory ' s walls, and in nearly all of them Professor Currier is conspicuous, standing out usually as the central figure, dominating, directing, g-uiding and counselling in all University affairs with a wisdom born of keen native insight, broad, scholarly training and long experience. Of Professor Cur- rier ' s qualities as a man, of his attractive, helpful, companionable ways as friend and neighbor, of his great success in the class room, of his work as an administra- tor, of all that go to make up the great personality of our late beloved Professor and Dean, it is unnecessary to speak. Everything that I would say and much more is in the thoughts and on the lips of a great army of loyal, loving alumni. As an item in the world ' s material wealth and well being it would be difficult of computation, but it is certain that it must be expressed in large figures. As an intellectual and moral asset it is worth many times more. " As one lamp lights another, nor grows less, So nobleness enkindleth nobleness. " Professor Currier ' s place in the University Hall of Fame is secure. It was my further privilege to be associated with Professor Currier in his capacity as an old soldier, as a member of the Grand Army of the Republic. Here, as elsewhere, he was loving, loyal, unselfish. He counted it always a priv- ilege to do what he could in his hopeful, helpful way to cheer and brighten the lives of the men who upheld the flag and fought the battles during the great civil war. Very seldom did he refer to his personal experiences in the army. What- ever came to him in the way of hardship, stress or danger on march or battlefield, in camp or rebel prison, were but incidents in the line of patriotic duty, to be borne uncomplainingly while they lasted, but to be forgotten after the duty had been performed and the necessity for further sacrifice and service had passed. When the war closed Professor Currier, like others who served on southern fields, became absorbed in the activities of peace. It was in the most peaceful of all peaceful ways, in the serenity and seclusion of college halls, that he won the victories which crowned his life with honor. Unconsciously, intuitively, by strategy not taught in military schools, he captured the hearts and loving respect of old and young, of student and colleague, of fellow citizen and business associate. PROF. SAMUEL CALVIN PROFEvSvSOR LAWRENCE M. BYERS lOawrntr? iK. AN APPRECIATION Lawrence Marshall Byers was born August 18, 1872, in the Canton of Zurich. Switzerland, his father, Major S. H. M. Byers, being at that time United States Consul at Zurich. His death occurred July 7, 1909, in London, England, in a dentist ' s office where he had taken an anaesthetic to facilitate an operation for an ulcerated tooth. His education was begun in the schools of Zurich and continued by private tutors at Rome where his father served as Consul General. By his foreign studies he acquired familiar command of both French and German which he always retained. On his return to the United States he entered Penn College, Oskaloosa, and graduated there in 1890. He took a Master ' s Degree in Arts at Haverford in 1891. that of LL.B. at Yale in 1903. He shortly after began the practice of law at Des Moines and became professor of law at both Drake University and High- land Park College. In 1893 he accepted the Chair of Pleading and Practice and undertook the conduct of the Practice Court in the College of Law of the State University of Iowa, and held that position till his lamented death. He arranged many widely noticed trials of persons famous in history and fiction in his court and he served for years as a very efficient member of the Athletic Council of the University. He was very popular with his students an i in the Faculty Club, The Triangle, at which he spent much time. He was a genial, companionable man. had seen more of the world than most men, ws. courteous, free from intrigue, direct and honest in speech and behavior. As to himself, he was reticent, discreet and essentially modest. He loved to sing, to play cards and billiards, and took a humorous and successful part in private theatricals. He constantly read interesting books and foreign publications and showed a retentive mind for that which he read. His friends thought that perhaps through modesty or the want of the smir of necessity he lacked in aggressive ambition but he brought among us a wider cultivation and a more cosmopolitan knowledge than most of us can claim, and he personally attracted a wide circle of very warm friends. The tragedy of his sudden and untimely death during a vacation journey shocked and grieved the whole University. As one of his friends wrote to him, " He worked hard and he played hard. " His memory is cherished at the University by colleagues and students alike and the warm sympathy of all goes out to his parents, who lost in him their only surviving child. DEAN CHARLES NOBLE GREGORY PROFEvSSOR HENRY EVERTS GORDON AX APPRECIATION BY EARL STEWART Professor Henry E. Gordon, head of the Department of Public Speaking, died of typhoid fever at the University hospital. September 18, 1909. His academic education was received in the Xewton High School near Boston. He received his degree and the honor of Phi Beta Kappa at Amherst in 1879. From 1880 to 1896 he was principal of the Tillotson Academy at Trinidad. Colorado, and for the next four years filled the chair of rhetoric and oratory at Colorado College. In 1900 he became a professor at the State University of Iowa. It Iowa Professor Gordon aided in the organization of Delta Sigma Rho, the Central Debating Circuit of America, and the Northern Oratorical League the greatest forensic organization in the country. To Professor Gordon alone is due the first credit for the organization of the Iowa State High School Debating League a league which centers all forensic interests of our secondary schools in this university. It is in the formation of the Forensic League that Professor Gordon ' s great executive ability has been most directly felt by us. After years of effort he succeeded in reconciling the petty society interests and. while retaining all the zest of healthful competition, in securing the directing of all energy in the interest of the great University ' . It has not been the wisdom of Professor Gordon the teacher in the class room, or the eloquence of Professor Gordon, the orator on the platform, which has done most for Iowa. It has been this silent, non-spectacu- lar power of organization, by which the high schools have come into the right relation with us. by which our literary societies have come into the right relation with the whole university, and by which, as a consummation to be wished for. Iowa has assumed the position which she now holds among Western universities debating champion of the Ouintangular League. There can be no reward commensurate with the services which Professor Gordon has rendered other than the epistles written on the hearts of those whom he has influenced. We shall never forget the day on which he died. The flags hung limp at half mast and the fellows stood on the street corners with sober faces, and though there were many people on the streets and on the campus, a real gloom, an unspeakable loneliness, stood about the buildings. And a number of the fellows went up into the Forensic Reading Room where so often we had met to hear his counsel. There was his debating material strewn about just as he had left it. only a few weeks before. We went into the office. There were the shelves loaded with classified material treasures to him and to us trash to the stranger. There in the corner were the desk and the chair, but there was no ringing voice to say " Come in " : there was no hearty handshake of greeting. The work that had kindled our enthusiasm and our ambitions was now a thing, dead and lifeless. It lacked the exaltation that comes from personal contact with a noble soul. The students of the University of Iowa mourn the death of a great and good professor : of a gifted and skillful organizer : but the loss which is the irreparable loss is the friendship of a man. DONALD FORREST WAGNER 3Fnrr?st AX APPRECIATION BY NEAL P. JONES Donald Forrest Wagner, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob A. Wagner, Des Moines. Iowa, was born in Shenandoah. Iowa. March 18, 1889. He was graduated from the West Des Moines High School. Class ' 08. entered the University of Iowa in the fall of 1908. a freshman, with the thought in mind of fitting himself for the legal profession. He was a member of the " Sigma Xu " fraternity, of ' ' Ivy Lane " , and was treasurer of the Freshman Pan-Hellenic Association; but his popularity was not confined to fraternal organizations alone. On May 21, 1909. he came to Des Moines for a week ' s end visit at his home, to attend the senior class play of West High School, and the state high school track meet. On the afternoon of May 22. while boating with three companions on the Des Moines river, the canoe was capsized : and. although he was aware of the fact that he could not swim, he deliberately turned his back to the shore and safety, and went to the aid of his companion, who was in deep water and would have drowned without his aid. By a superhuman effort he carried her to the capsized canoe and assisted her in laying hold upon it. All this time he was speaking encouraging words to her. and as hoped for help did not come, in desperation he attempted to reach the shore to secure assistance. The water was verv swift, and being unable to swim and already exhausted from this unusual and unnatural effort, he sank while nearing the bank, never to rise again. " Great- er love hath no man than this, that a man lay down his life for his friend. " Don possessed all the essentials and qualities of a successful American. He had a clear mind, an active brain and a strong and rugged physical constitution. He was endowed by nature with all the equipment that justifies us in believing he would have risen above the level of the crowd. While he was aware of his own possibilities, he was not vain, but modest. He was a gentleman ; always consider- ate of others. Without so stating, he took the position that a career had been in- trusted to him. and he was gladly assuming that obligation. He was an athlete of state wide reputation, winning the State High School Track Meet, for " West High " in the spring of ' 08. He was a member of the West Des Moines High School football team, which won the state championship in 1907. and was captain of the 1908 team. He would have been a member of the varsity team had not death prevented. A man of wealth offered a reward for the recovery of his bodv. The class- mates who recovered the body refused to accept the reward, and this amount was given as a nucleus to establish a scholarship fund, which should bear the name of Donald Wagner and revere his memory. Judge William H. McHenry. Mr. F. C. Hubbell and Mr. Maurice Ricker, principal of the West Des Moines High School, were named as trustees of this fund by the Alumni Association of West Des Moines High School. Many newspapers in the state gave accounts of Don ' s heroic death, and spoke of him as a young man whose example we might well emulate. They prais- ed his heroism, and. without exception, all editors of Des Moines papers editor- ially urged that the Carnegie Hero Fund Commission should honor his memory by awarding a hero ' s medal, together with a generous contribution to the fund which bears his name : and it is anticipated that w ithin a short time this distin- guished body will materially aid the scholarship movement. 3 ft:. Prejj Satlg Unman Herbert M. Harwood, Editor-in-Chief Robert B. Pike, Business Manager DESK EDITORS Lloyd G. Norman, Frank F. Swan. P. N. Haughtelin, Karl D. Loos, G. K. Thompson ASSOCIATE EDITORS P. E. Van Nostrand, John A. Fullerton, T. H. Tapping, Paul S. Collier, Walter Cardell, Chester A. Corey OMEX EDITORS Ruth Gotten, India Goodman, Audrie Alspaugh, Hazel Reddick REPORTERS George A. Rice, H. C. Langland, Paul Mather, Frank Jones SECOND SEMESTER ADDITIONS Fred M. Pownall, Associate editor; C. O. Syulin, M. D. Roller, reporters (Transit J. Richmond, Editor-in-Chief E. H. Bailey, Business Manager ; W. E. Tisdale, Assistant DEPARTMENT EDITORS Putnam, Electrical ; H. W. Hartupee, Civil ; E. L. Consoliver, Mechanical ; L. B. Davidson, Mining; A. R. Coffeen, Chemical 3owa Alitmita M. L. Person, L. A., ' 00, Managing Editor E. C. Robbins, L. A., ' 10, University Editor and Business Manager E- C. Barrett, L. A., ' 06, Associate Editor Geo. S. Banta, L. A., ' 06, Associate Editor G. K. Thompson, L. A., ' 11, Athletic Editor P. E. Van Xostrand, L- A., ' 11, Literary Editor Pi o H ! A O w Q tC W ICaboralorg The Iowa Lakeside Laboratory is located on the west shore of Lake Okoboji in Dickinson county. The lake is about one hundred and fifty miles northwest of Des Moines, about ninety miles northeast from Sioux City and two hundred west from Minneapolis. It is really but one of a series of connected waters any one of which would be prized as a feature in any landscape ; but taken all together they form a beautiful group, perhaps unrivaled among the smaller lakes of the Mississippi region. However, even in this fine series Okoboji occupies a pre- eminent position, and is furthermore in one particular at least unique among all the lakes of the prairies. All others are shallow ; mere depressions on the furface of the glacial plain; Okoboji is deep and has a history of its own. The waters are accordingly remarkable for beauty and brilliancy : the shores are highlands, sometimes precipitous and generally bordered by native groves. So much for the laboratory site ; now consider the institution itself. The buildings although built of wood are exceptional in completeness and convenience. -uch laboratory, we believe, in the whole country affords the student of nature better facilities, greater convenience, or more beautiful surroundings. The build- ings and grounds are owned by the Alumni of a great University. This also is an unusual feature; no other University or college can boast of such a move- ment. such a success. As for faculty, some of the best known science teachers in this part of the country are actively engaged, and to share the privileges of the laboratory, every college in the whole state is invited. In such a setting and under management propitious, it is hard to imagine how opportunity for genuine scientific study, for research, could well be better. Fauna, flora, landscape, rock and field alike call the student to investigate abundant and unusual forms, while every outward prospect invites to exercise, to physical happiness and health. 2 S o s s RAMATICS SWEET NELL OF OLD DRURY " Iowa City, December 9 ; Traer, Iowa, December 10, ' 09 JAMES J. LENIHAX, Manager Charles II Lord Jeffries Fairfax Lovelace Rochester Lacy Percival . Rollins . Mercer . I . Castlemaigne . Olivia Portsmouth Tiffin Cast of Characters TAMES J. LEXIHAN JAMES T. KEEFE CLARKSOX MILLER SUMXER CHASE FERDIXAXD DUGAX ILSON CORXWALL CLARK BURKHEIMER ROSCOE PATCH RICHARD VIGARS CAROLYN BRADLEY JESSICA DON CARLOS MYRRL MORSE BETH BRAINERD LUCILE EMERSON Jack Spencer . Otto Yogelsperger Victor Le Mercier Brian McGonigal Percy Clutterbuck Cyril Farquar . Cyrus Tenkins . Nell Graham Josephine . Lilly Scott . Mrs. Van Dusen Miss Trevor " THE GENIUS " Iowa City, April 28, 1910 J. CLARKSON MILLER, Manager Cast of Characters J. CLARKSON MILLER CLARK BURKHEIMER SUMXER CHASE FERDINAND DUGAX JAMES T. KEEFE ROSCOE PATCH RICHARD J. VICARS LUCILE EMERSON MYRRL MORSE CAROLYN BRADLEY JESSICA DON CARLOS NEVA STARRETT 1911 Georgiana Carley Mrs. Steven Carley Mrs. Carley ..... Lizzie ...... Miss Belle Shindal .... Mr. Dick Coleman .... Steven Carley Sam Coast Moles Elaine . . . . Toots Carley ..... Christopher Carley . . . . Philip Carley " THE AMERICAN CITIZEN " Philo-Octave Play, April 16, 1910 PAUL S. COLLIER, Manager Cast of Characters Beresford Cruger . DALE CARRELL Sir Humphrey Bunn .... TUNIS U. KLEIN Peter Barbury . . . CHARLES B. KAUFMAN N Lucas .... THEODORE S. HOOK Egerton Brown . HERBERT O. FIELD EDWIN L. GLASIER . ROSCOE T. PATCH CHARLES GAI.LAHER RICHARD EMMONS . . ZELLA PALMER Aunt Carola Chapin . Lou KENNEDY Georgia Chapin . BEULAH BROWN I Mly Bunn .... ACNES BEACH Annette . ADA BEACH " HER OWN WAY " Ero-Irving Play, March 23, 1910 E. B. STILLMAN, Manager Cast of Characters Simms Stroble . . . Willie Bunn . Mercury . Beatrice Carew LAURA YOUNG TASIE KNEASE LETA TOWNER MARY BOWEN . . . . META RANEY GLEN CUNNINGHAM A. A. ZIMMERMAN GERALD YOAKUM J. R. LOUTZENHISER HELEN LAKES CLIFFORD HOT ALBERT HOTZ HAROLD NEWCOMH " CHRISTOPHER JUNIOR " Hep-Zet Play, April 20, 1910 CHESTER A. CORKY, Manager Cast of Characters Christopher Jedbury, Jr. ... ROY BEEHE Christopher Jedbury, Sr. . . . . THOMPSON BROOKHART Tom Bellamy Major Heclway Mr. Simpson . Mr. Glibb . , Job .... Whimper . Mrs. Glibb . . Mrs. Jedbury . H. C. THOMAS . . R. X. CARR . L. R. SPENCER . T. WANERUS . J. SCAN NELL . C. A. COREY DOROTHY FLUKE MINNIE GRAVES Xelly EDITH RIGLER Dora HILDA ELLYSON SChGDl DR. CHARLES ROOTHAM FISHER Under the able directorship of Dr. Charles Rootham Fisher the School of Music has had marked success during the past year. Dr. Fisher, who is a grad- uate of the Leeds Conservatoire of Music, has a musical bachelor ' s and doctor ' s degree from the University of Toronto, and also has studied abroad, has won commendation for both his teaching and recital work. In h is capacity as head of the school he has taught pianoforte, organ, theoretical music, and directed the University Choral Society. The School of Music was organized four years ago as an affiliated branch of the University under the directorship of Miss Effie Mae Proffitt, who now is head of the voice department. This year the school has been placed on a graduate basis, the degree of bachelor of music being conferred at the completion of any of the four year courses in theoretical or practical music. Five enthusiastic musical organizations are supported by the school, including the Men ' s Glee Club, Wo- men ' s Glee Club. Choral Society, Students ' Orchestra, and the Panta Musical Society. Several concerts have been given during the year, the most successful of which was the rendition of Rossini ' s " Stabat Mater " by the Choral Society, with orchestra and soloists assisting. A course of lectures on music given by Dr. Fisher proved attractive and was largely attended. I ll II X u: c U5 ' - ' " " Ml I S S H X r H a I - w Eh M M o | M a 1 s ! t. 2 CB MO zw m. ' I KO KU 4-r rrtefitra HOWARD J. BARNUM, Director VIOLINS E. W. Christopher. L. B. Davidson. Esther Seitsinger. Lucett Wilkinson. Esther Brennan. Meyer Xathan. Mrs. Chas. R. Fisher, O. H. Truman, Melva Carr VIOLAS L. E. Lyon A. Fischer CELLO Wm. Hotka R. B. Baker BASS E. C. Schrock CORNETS W. B. George W. K. Ross G. W. Whitney HORN H. H. Black TROMBONES J. R. Adams V. C. Hunt CLARINETS C. F. Harris A. Fischer. Jr. FLUTES E. W. Howard W. L. Schenck OBOE G. H. Ellsworth PIANOFORTE Mrs. H. J. Barnum DRUMS Geo. A. Rice a Aggressive work along numerous lines has characterized this year ' s activities. 1,800 copies of a handbook of the University were published and distributed free; employment valued at $18,000 was secured for students; daily visits were made to sick students in the hospital, and, conjointly with the sister society, three general socials besides a stag social and the annual reception to members were held during the year. The Advisory Board provided a series of four high grade musicales, including the world-renowned artists, Fritz Kreisler and Daniel Beddoe and the scarcely less eminent Madame Lakin and the Olive Mead String Quartette. Among the more exclusive religious activities, a house to house canvas among students resulted in over a hundred recruits being added to Bible study classes in the various churches. Mission study has been in charge of the Student Volunteer Band, a department confined to students who have declared their intention of be- coming foreign missionaries. During the campaign in January Dr. D. S. Weath- erford of Nashville, A. J. Elliott of Chicago, and Prof. Hutchins of Oberlin ad- dressed gatherings of University men on spiritual-intellectual problems peculiar to college students. At the two great conventions of the year, the Association was represented by seven delegates at the Annual Lake Geneva Conference and by eight at the Quadrennial International Convention of the Student Volunteer Move- ment held at Rochester, N. Y., during the vacation holidays. A long step toward strengthening the Y. W. C. A. was taken last spring when the Association took as its membership basis membership in one of the institutions comprising the American Federation of Churches. During the year 275 girls were enrolled in the Association, with 225 active in Bible classes and 48 in Mis- sion study. The extension committee has held song services in the local hospitals every Sunday afternoon, and has observed regular hours for reading to patients. Whenever possible the song services have also been held at the Tuberculosis San- itarium. The Y. W. Calendars proved a great success this year. Mailing en- velopes were available for the first time, and 1,100 copies were sold before Christ- mas. The campaign for a deeper religious life among the girls of the University held during the month of January gave much satisfaction to the leaders. Prac- tically every girl in the University received during that week a call to deeper think- ing and to more sincere and higher living. Four members of the Y. W. Cabinet, Misses Marie Ramsey, Pearl Bennett, Ruth Magowan and Grace Fall, went to Rochester, N. Y., during the Christmas holidays to attend the International Stu- dent Volunteer Convention. CALENDAR of the YEAR 19O9 191O torg of tlje fflalatfcar SEPTEMBER 17 Freshie Fife, on first alighting at Iowa City, " llni! the athletic board not here to meet me? Must have forgot when 1 was coming. " 19 Freshies still coming. Meisner brothers start the social season by an after- noon call at the residence of " Prexy. " 20 The Bulletin-board Rubber-neck Club holds first session. 24 News item in Register and Leader: " Mr. Clifford Powell of Red Oak, Iowa, was chosen president of the Senior Class after the most nerve racking cam- paign in the history of the State University. " 25 " Just Before the Battle Mother " feelingly sung by Philbrook before the Push Ball Contest. 26 Popularity of Dr. Wassam ' s classes among fair co-eds necessitates their di- vision into sections. 28 Junior Law scrap. Reed Lane, battle-scar ( r)ed and covered with g(l)ory, is taken to hospital where he rapidly recovers. 30 Jerry MacMahon takes a joy ride and precipitates Alderman Hurley onto the pavement. Later : Jerry buys the Alderman a new buggy. OCTOBER 1 Freshie Class meeting. Ad- dresses by President Mac- Lean, Freshie Cox, Ben Schwab, Dean Weld, and other orators. The Fife in- dependent party " also ran. " 2 Prof. Piper, bedecked in gar- lands of autumn leaves, caught strolling with fair damsel through the forest primeval. 5 Hally Mosier is unable to get a chapel-excuse from the Registrar. 6 Farmer ' s Day. Everybody cut. Jim Keefe qualifies in the farmers ' race and wins by four yards. 8 The dashing young lieuten- ant, Arthur A. Zimmerman, leads the Varsity Rifles in at- tack on the National Guard and on the return marches them past the Pi Phi house. 1911 Jmtofeepe KM KM 11 Clifford Powell appears in his new " gold braid " and stands around in view of the freshmen girls. 13 Librarian yer visits freshmen English classes and invites them to the li- brary. He suggests that they read " First Steps in Human Progress. " 1-1 John Xey appointed on the Prom Committee. (One hour later). He orders new dress suit, waistcoat, dress shirt, pumps, etc., etc. 15 John attends interesting private lecture on " Principles of Domestic Economy. " 16 " Skin " Miller with great excitement, recognizes a chorus girl from " Babes in Toyland. " 17 Aged Alumnus dies of heart failure upon learning that the Philos have elect- ed a class president. 19 Headlines from the lowan : " OLD MAIDS BARRED " Rhodes Scholarship for Young Women One Applicant 20 Engineers play football. " Slaughter " and " Payne " were noticeable through- out the game. 21 Marie Ramsey, assisted by other Irish Eros, gives an Irish entertainment. George Allen makes a date for it with Anne Parsons, but Harrv Garrett cuts him out. 22 Loutzenhiser. over telephone: " Hello, is this Miss Royce? " Sweet voice at other end: " Which one? " Loutzenhiser: " Oh-er the oldest one er-er- I mean (aside) ye gods, tell me her name quick! " 25 Baxter recites in " Money and Banking. " Great applause from class. 2 Chester A. Corey, wearing big boxing gloves, seen chasing small sized freshie around the gym. 27 Lieut. Mumma makes appointments. Says Clifford Powell of Red Oak, Iowa: " Oh well, major is better than lieut. colonel anyway. " 28 Lonergan cuts classes to compose a football poem. 2 ' Ben Schwab reluctantly decides not to wear his dress suit to the freshman social. NOVEMBER 1 Abuses of majority rule: Delta Gammas have a grand blowout on their freshies. 2 Helen Struble. on first wearing her senior cap: ' ' Let wreaths of triumph now my temples crown ' The victor cries, ' the glorious prize is mine ! ' " -4 V. W. C. A. Convention at Muscatine. Delegates Ramsey. Royce. and Rein- ley cut meetings to eat fruit salad. 5 Blythe and Menagh initiated into Irving. 6 Said initiates prefer to eat their breakfast standing up. 7 Cunningham decides to go fussing. ( He telephones a few times). Cunning- ham decides that he had better go to church and cut out the fussing. 8 Prof. Yineberg visits the museum and looks at the bears. " Are there many of those brutes wild about here? " 12 Somebody said Seeburger went fussing on this date, but we hardly believe it. 1911 1ME5 19 Said Baer takes a few boxes 20 Frank Baldwin and Lucile Iroquois party. 28 L. O. Smith ' s Thanksgiving third day. 30 Chester Wesley Baxter seen of Social Etiquette. " -Who was too Gross for Ames ? Why did the Ag- gies leave town so quick, and where did they leave their money ? Who saw the Wild West Show at the Coldren, and who, oh who, saw the Iowa City Fire Department? 15 Rheinfrank cuts classes and plays billiards. 16 Rheinfrank cuts classes and plays billiards. 17 Rheinfrank cuts classes and plays billiards. 18 Frank Baer plays poker at boarding club and wins all the dessert for a week, of pills to aid his digestion. Emerson do some fancy dancing stunts at an dinner is completely digested by the end of the in the library perusing book entitled " Elements DECEMBER 1 State University in consternation ! Fife and Alderman reported to be about to find greener athletic fields elsewhere. 2 Husking Bee at Close Hall. Loutzenhiser and Julia Stowell swipe Philo gavel for souvenir. 5 Daily lowan publishes a three days account of big literary battle of wits between Merle Alderman and A. G. Smith. 6 Blimmerlick ! Stung ! 8 Al Fischer, at assembly, being asked to lead the yelling: " Come on now, nine rahs for er-er-ahem will somebody tell me who the debaters are? " 11 Earl Stewart and Carl Byoir, victorious debaters, arrive home from Illinois after stopover in Chicago, wearing bright halos around their heads and dark circles around their eyes. 13 John Ney: " Oh Bowie! Why won ' t my hair stay pompadour? " 14 Karl Loos heard instructing a freshie Beta in the art of fussing. 16 Stark buys a new hat like Bud Mayer ' s. 17- " Prexy " Lideen performs a tumbling stunt at the Cotillion. 19 Theta Phis send Walter Cardell flowers to comfort him when he loses his toe. 20 Freshie Casey wears his drill suit home. 1911 gatokepe JANUARY 5 Si Weeks appears with a mustache. 6 Jessie Payne decides to abandon her New Year ' s resolution to quit fibbing. 8 Joseph Milton Fee Lost ! Phi Delts, assisted by Delta Gammas, Sheriff, and Judge Fee of Centerville institute search which discovers the missing lad in a " Barber ' s " clutches. 10 Tri Delts vote to study in the library and save lighting and heating expenses. 12 Helen Stuart gets a check from home and takes Allander to nickeldom. 1-1 Grace Whitley enjoys dark dances by dancing with her eyes shut. 15 Icy sidewalk after the dance Julia Stowell lets Bob Cornell fall and sits down on top of him. 16 A committee of Tri Delts pass resolutions of admiration for Loutzenhiser ' s eye-lashes. 18 Tapping bets a little money on the Zet debating team. 19 Tapping buys a pencil on credit. , 20 Finnicum: " Have I seen Clarence Coulter? Why no, but there goes Edith Kuntz so he must be around somewhere. " 21 Agnes Beach goes on Y. M. C. A. bob-ride and loses her shoes. 2-1 Geo. Allen caught in library reading big book, " Treatise on Marriage. " J5 Florence O ' Brien, armed with Edna Harper ' s parasol, leads army of kimona Tri Delts against a burglar. 27 " A Streak of the Giggles " realistically rendered by Margery Royce and Jes- sica Don Carlos at Ero program. 28 " Notice of Registrar. The latest snap courses for sale cheap. Register early and avoid the rush. " 30 Earl Browning decides to continue zoology. " The zoology Lab is the place for me " The ainreba I study, and things of the sea, But of all the fair creatures to be studied there With Carissuna Mary (a) none can compare! " 31 Burch dies, the only athlete that passed dur- ing examination week. FEBRUARY 1 Law exams ended. Harry Garrett takes his smile out for a walk once more. 5 Clarence Coulter is congratulated by the Dean on his Law exam grades. 6 Clarence gets a larger hat. 8 Maurice Beem gives a lecture at Close Hall on Sororities. 9 Prexy denounces lowan ' s flunker ' s list as a piece of " Black Journalism. " 12 Y. M. C. A. Post Exam Frolic: Tisdale drinks 11 cups of chocolate, but preserves a brave front until afterwards. 13 The " horrid " faculty discontinue giving fancy dancing credits. 1-) Mae W T angler announces she is for " Pete. " 2 A freshman, poor fellows 15 Jerry Delaney gives training rule : " Keep smiling, you ! blankety blank, keep smiling ! " ( ) ' l!rien vs. McGregor. McGreg- or wins on a knockout in the third. 16 Chester Corey, presiding at N. O. L. contest, displays great brilliancy in hosiery. 10 " Monk " Spanieling, armless danc- ing wonder, gives exhibition at Majestic. 21 Percy Haughtelin transfers his af- fections from Tri Delts to Kappas in Psychology class. 26 Kass adds Philo to his Junior rec- ord. 27 Latham and Thompson take Freshman Cavin on a nocturnal snipe hunt at the city park. MARCH seeing some Sigma Chis dining at the Greek ' s : " They say the don ' t fare very well at the house. " Laura Young cuts her daily 10 o ' clock Reichardt date with Anita Hopkins to get her picture taken with - . (See fusser ' s gallery). 10 Jerry Yoakum, much excited, de- mands back that hugging picture from the Hawkeye collector. 12 Unofficially announced that the Senior Laws held a Lemonade party at Little Dutch hall on this date. 15 At the Auditorium! The Glee Club performs some hair raising stunts on the high notes, while I lans Hoerlein knocks out the piano in two rounds. 17 Hail! St. Patrick was an engim eer. Carl Byoir and " Red " An- derson classified as Irish. LITERAL BOO " ixit " A Tragedy in One Act BY J. K. HILTON Scene. Smoking compartment of a Pullman. Dramatis Personae. A young man of about twenty, dressed in well-cut suit of grev, heavy tan oxfords, low collar and a narrow red lour-in-hand. ( )n the floor are magazines and a newspaper, on the seat at his right a magazine turned face downward, as if to keep a place. He has a tired, dejected air and seems to take no interest in his surroundings. (He slides far down in the leather seat, places his feet in the seat opposite and looks through the wet window at the night). " Lord, it ' s some night, black and cheerless and wind-swept, good setting all right, lines up well with my feelings. It ' s funny about nights. If you ' re all right they are. The lights snap off and your eyes rest and quiet from the glare of the day. a comfy feeling like when the theatre lights blink out before the cur- tain, or the gratefulness of the black velvet sky after the flare of a rocket. Rut if you ' re off color, for some reason sick or worried it ' s a million hours between the last light and the first glimpse of the new day : and then this storm, the lash and verve of the rain across the window and on the roof, and the wind Iord ! Lord ! ! " ( The window pane is beaded with big drops. They creep along, slowly at first, then unite and slip to the sill. The boy traces them with his pipe-stem half unconsciously. ) " Kind of like a river and its creeks. Here ' s a branch and here ' s another, and there ' s the bend by the park, and here around this curve is the very place above Butler ' s Bridge, where we camped that golden afternoon. How green the grass was. and thick and soft like an old Shiraz and the roof arches all yellow and gold, yet. nearly old gold Old Gold (shrugs slightly). Then the mingled odor of coffee and wood-smoke, and then her voice, flowing with little bubbles of laughter and back washes of reread paragraphs, through the quaint fanries of one Stevenson and how he went a traveling, then the long shadows, a mot her-of- pearl sunset, the night and the night-mist the moon-path on the water, the gurgle at the bow. the drip, drip of the paddle on the recover, and the voice again. ' Re- lieve me if all those endearing young charms ' (whistles softly between his teeth, but stops suddenly). That ' s ' Old Iowa calm and secure on the hill ' gues? that lets me out. " (The lurch of the car throws him against the window. He takes from a pocket a blackened briar and loads it with the assiduous care and painful nicety of one in deep thought. I " Bought that can at Buster ' s yesterday vw it yesterday? It will run me till I ' m clear and away from all my friends and plans and even-thing; wonder where I ' ll be when I finish it? " TOje 19U Jmtofeepe (Scratches match under label, draws a long breath and blows a ring or two into the smoke-stratified air of the compartment. Across from him two men of the grip, of large diamonds and Hebrew extraction are cheerfully lying to each other about sales they have made ; neither believes the other and they know it. In a corner, a man, collarless and inert, the lurch of the coach throws him from side to side drunkenly. The train roars on through the night with the gentle rocking on the levels and the wicked slur at the curves that tell of the speed. Occasionally a snatch of crossing whistle is whipped back along the line of coaches. Then a splash of cinders on the ventilators the echoing grumble of a bridge crossed the few seconds crash-sh of a train met and passed and then silence but for the dull monotone of the trucks, the rain on the roof, and the clanking give-and-take of the couplings. The boy looks at his watch.) " Two o ' clock a new day, the first day of my disinheritance, the first day that I ' ll be where can ' t see her. Yesterday it was only a question of a few minutes walk now every sixty seconds means a mile of prairie and hills. Soon now the town will be tearing around to eight-o ' clocks. It ' s a safe shot the class don ' t miss me for a week. I ' ve seen it work out a dozen times. The fellows at the house were decent but they ' ve got troubles of their own. In this school life, we smile when we meet, and have happy associations but it ' s the devil take the hindmost just the same. There was Pink. He quit our second year. I got a new room- mate and promptly forget him. It ' s funny you see it all the time and yet never consider that some one is going to tag you and say ' You ' re it. ' But such is life. This tobacco must be wet, it tastes like old rope. " He taps the bowl on the heel of his hand, refills it and asks his neighbor for a light. The man is friendly, but the boy refuses to be drawn into the conver- sation. No, he don ' t know where they are. No, he don ' t know what time they are due in, and (lost in the noise) he don ' t give a damn. Xo thanks, he don ' t care to sit in a little game, feels sleepy. He stretches low, tilts his cap over his eyes. A porter rustles through the passage and (in the manner of porters) bangs the door viciously. Snatches of conversation, only half-heard, drift across the room. " When I was in K. C. last, I says to him, Louie " Sure, that ' s the idea " " idear " as Dinkey used to say easiest thing you know and just what I need sleep. ( Knsues a restless five minutes.) " What did I do with those checks? " (Rouses up somewhat, reaches inside coat and takes out: (A) Badly mussed photograph in folder. (B) Dance program with some of the dances filled. (C) Scrap of paper with fine penciled notes. (D) Baseball schedule on a card. (E) Two envelopes, one superscribed in typewrit- ing, the other in a dainty old fashioned hand, very precise and neat. The photo- graph he returns to his pocket without looking at it. Takes up the type-written envelope. ) " Lying on the table when I got home at noon. Thought the fellows acted sort of funny when I asked about the mail. Gee ! Had a hunch though the minute I saw it and felt real yellow about opening it. There it was, one line ' Please call at 10. ' Made me think of a machine gun or an automatic pistol or a scalpel, business like and deadly. Oh ! It was deadly all right, all right. Dif- ferent though from what I expected ; no tribunal gathering in state around a long table ; no dignified excommunication ; simply a friendly talk, with a kindly man in a sunny room. The sunlight made a rectangle of gold on the floor, there was a radiator under the window and the rising heat rippled the air in front of the window, and the light on the floor rippled and waved and danced with it. " You ' re side-tracked " he had said, " simply marking time, go outside a while, then 1911 get back in the harness, we expect to hear well of you. " A handshake, then standing outside on the steps watching the people hurrying between the buildings and the first shock of realization out of it an outsider. Didn ' t seem possible all the packing and good byes passed in such unreality. To a spendthrift money, to a student his school, what is one without the other? Nobody ' s fault but my own doesn ' t take much time to keep up, just a little every day, but how one cut breeds another ! First you cut because you ' re late, then because you just don ' t feel like going, don ' t know where the class is anyhow, and there you are. ( Hums softly I. " And your mother says of course you ' ll get the valedictory. Instead of which you get a letter from the Faculty. It is then the time my boy to keep cool. (Puts letter away, glances at schedule as it is placed in pocket.) " Wonder where I ' ll be when those games are pulled off? " (Picks up program.) " Guess I won ' t need those pumps; and she can ' t go either, no one would think to ask HIV girl, and anyway she wouldn ' t go. And that new satin Princess for nothing a happy, carefree evening, not a week yet let me see Cerise is a color ' not a cloth a square opening is a " Dutch neck " an inverted yoke help! (Smiles faintly as he puts away program. Takes up letter with old-fashioned superscrip- tion, looks at it a long minute, and then turns to the window, the letter crumpled in his hand. One of the salesmen suggests a flask in his grip " the smoothest ever " and they leave on refreshment bent. Minutes pass, five ten fifteen a half hour. Finally the boy turns to the room smooths out the letter and puts it away slips an inch lower in the seat and takes out the p hotograph. He turns back the cover and the tissue paper and holding it with the thumbs of his clasped hands his hands on his knees his dead pipe between his lips his eyes on the face sits Motionless.) CURTAIN FRATERNITIES BOOK (5 Patt : rUntU (Sam?a The inter-fraternity baseball championship in 1909 was won by Phi Delta Theta. with 1,000 per cent, after a remarkably well-contested series of games. Phi Delt, Sigma Chi, and S. A. E. had particularly strong teams, and as the season advanced the race for leadership became keen. An almost evenly balanced infield, coupled with greater ability at hitting the ball, gave Phi Delt the advan- tage, however, and in two successive games her principal rivals were defeated. Owing to inability to get the diamond a number of games on the schedule were not played, but the standing at the close of school was as follows : Phi Delta Theta 1000 per cent - _ na Chi 800 per cent Sigma Alpha Epsilon 714 per cent Delta Tau Delta 500 per cent Sigma Xu 500 per cent Beta Theta Pi 333 1-3 per cent Kappa Sigma 166 per cent Phi Kappa Psi 000 per cent INDOOR BASEBALL Indoor baseball during the past winter departed from the usual custom of having individual fraternity teams. Instead two teams picked respectively from the north and east side fraternities, under the captaincy of Mark Hyland and Walter Stewart battled three games in the Armory, all of which were won by the north siders by large scores. 1910 DIAMOND PROSPECTS Indications point to a successful outdoor baseball series this spring. In order to make the interest more local and also to reduce the number of games necessary to be played, the fraternities on the north and south sides will play off a schedule of games among themselves and then the champions of the two localities will meet in a final contest. As each fraternity has several strong men the race promises to be exciting. ' - s -3 J x r J - I-! j ' a - W op o o S " 1866 1910 Brla ahrta $ FOUNDED 1839 Alpha Beta Chaffer ESTABLISHED 1866 Colors Pink and Light Sky Blue Flower Red Rose Milton Remley C. T. Dey C. M. Reno Harry Morrow C. S. " Grant C. H. Crowe ' 11 D. I ' ,. Davison ' 11 K. D. Loos ' 11 C. C. Smith. Jr. ' 10 M. H. Smith ' 10 H. J. Bryant ' 10 FRATRES IN URBE T. V. Rich P. C. Coast M. H. Dey H. P. Chaffee FRATRES IX FACULTATE C. B. Wilson B. Gilbert Ernlin McClain W. O. Coast A. J. Cox M. G. Wyer H. E. Mitchell FRATRE? IN UNI ERSITATE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS C. C. Hakes ' 12 A. L. Crowe ' 13 T. W. McClelland ' 12 C. G. Yon Maur ' 13 A. C. Torgeson ' 12 B. E. Finkbine ' 13 E. H. Pollard ' 13 COLLEGE OF LAW T. E. Piper ' 10 T. R- Lane ' 11 A. W. Sokol ' 11 COLLEGE OF MEDICINE F. W. Sallander ' 13 COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY J. L. Schott ' 11 COLLEGE OF APPLIED SCIENCE H. F. McCollough ' 12 W. R. Haye s ' 11 L. S. Jackson ' 12 a. w 1867 1910 $ht 2Capjm JJst FOUNDED 1852 AT JEFFERSON COLLEGE, PA. laiva Alpha Cliaptcr ESTABLISHED 1867 Colors Pink and Lavender Flower Sweet Pea FRATRES IN I ' RBE O. H. Brainerd Yalter Davis C. L. Brainerd L. Swisher XX " . XV. Mercer FRATRES IN FACULTATE XX " . G. Raymond Merton Person H. C. Horack G. XX " . Stewart FRATRES IN I NIVERS1TATE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS 1!. F. Butler ' 10 G. P. Williams " 13 B. P. XX ' allace ' 13 A. S. Swisher ' 12 C. XX " . Root ' 13 E. L. Dunn ' 13 L. H. Wohlenberg ' 14 COLLEGE OF LAW R. XX " . Smith ' 10 A. B. Clark ' 11 G. R. Murphy " 12 A. Y. Fowler " 11 C. L. Bell ' 11 COLLEGE OF APPLIED SCIENCE L. L. Smith " 12 S. C. Haven ' 12 P. E. Oxley ' 13 COLLEGE OF MEDICINE T. A. XYillis ' 10 Y. M. XYhite ' 12 a X -I o o 1880 1910 Drlla aau Srlta FOUNDED AT BETHANY COLLEGE, WEST VIRGINIA, 1860 Omicron Chapter ESTABLISHED 1880 Colors Purple, White and Gold Flower Pansy W. J. McChesney F. C. Carson C. Van Epps L. D. Lonergan ' 10 R. G. Kass ' 11 W. R. Dyer ' 10 I. G. Clafk ' 10 R. E. Xi:kol ' 10 FRATRES IN URBE E. B. Wilson S. W. Fairall FRATRES IN FACULTATE H. H. Carson C. H. Burton T. H. McBride FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS I. G. McQueen ' 13 E. J. Goftsch ' 13 COLLEGE OF LAW P. W. Brockett ' 10 T. E. Stevens " 10 B. A. Brown ' 11 COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY G. L. Horton ' 10 GRADUATE COLLEGE R. B. Leland John Morton ' 13 W. M. Keller ' 13 R. O. Clark ' 11 R. C. Leggett ' 11 H. W. Adler ' 12 s o o o X O 1882 1910 (tin Firxi Ki A MIAMI UNIVERSITY. 1855 Alpha Eta Chapter ESTABLISHED 1882 Colors Blue and Gold Percival Hunt Dr. F. C. Titzell Wilson Cornwall ' 11 I. C. Hastings ' 10 Lewis Barley " 10 J. T. Keefe ' ' 10 Wm. E. Cody ' 11 Flower White Rose FRATER IX URBE 15 nice Moore FRATRES IX FACULTATE C. F. Ansley Stephen Bush E. C. Barrett FRATRES IX UXIYERSITATE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS R. F. Mitchell ' 13 M. B. Beem ' 12 COLLEGE OF LAW Y. R. Green, jr. ' 11 Geo. M. Kellogg ' 11 Dr. F. C. Titzell ' 11 COLLEGE OF MEniCIXE J. L. Day, special C. V. Howell. special W. R. French ' 13 W. E. Stover ' 13 Win. L. Avers ' 13 H. C. Schmitz ' 13 COLLEGE OF DEXTISTRY J. E. Packard ' 11 COLLEGE OF APPLIED SCIEXCE O. D. Jones ' 11 H. Hahn ' 11 1882 1910 Jlht Srlla FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY Beta Chaffer ESTABLISHED 1882 Colors Azure and Argent Flower White Carnation C. H. Dayton L. E. Raiick W. S. Hosford S. Calvin C. C. Denio ' 10 D. E. Carrell ' 10 H. C. Young ' 11 H. M. Harwood ' 1 0 T. M. Fee ' 10 G. Y. Stevenson ' 10 Janes Ehret ' 12 W. T- McKenna ' 10 FRATRES IN URHE G. V. Ball, Jr. W. M. Ball C. V. Smith FRATRES IN FACULTATE L. G. Weld A. G. Sir.ith H. C. Pelton J. E. Boynton FRATRES IN UNIVERS3TATE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS H. A. Wishard ' 11 Henry Rutine " 11 P. A. " Walters ' 11 J. C. Miller -12 COLLEGE OF LAW T. L. Oakes ' 11 F. E. Allen ' 11 C. M. Anderson ' 12 Frank Baldwin ' 13 Don Allen ' 13 S S. Hamilton ' 13 J. R. Murphy ' 12 C. H. Moelfer ' 12 COLLEGE OF APPLIED SCIENCE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE GRADUATE COLLEGE J. G. Griffith J. F. Sproatt ' 13 J. M. Shields ' 12 1893 1910 FOUNDED AT THE VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE, 1869 Beta Mn Chapter ESTABLISHED 1893 Colors White. Black, and Gold Flower Yhite Rose FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. W. L. Rierring Dr. Y. R. Vhiteis John Dunlap Dr. L. W. Dean FRATRES IN UNIYERSITATE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Laurence Mayer ' 10 H. B. Young ' 12 R. Stuart, Jr. ' 13 V. L. Stewart ' 10 T. McMahon ' 12 E. H. McCaffrey ' 13 C V Baxter ' 11 F. G. Callander ' 12 J- Guilbert ' 13 " H. Y. Grupe ' 12 COLLEGE OF LAW R. B. Pike ' 10 J. C. Shipley ' 10 O. F. Meredith ' 12 C. D. Roseberry ' 11 COLLEGE OF APPLIED SCIENCE A. Brown a. a. 1902 1910 FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA Beta Rho Chapter ESTABLISHED 1902 Colors Red, Yhite, and Emerald Green PRATER IN URP.E Y. J- McDonald Flower Lily of the Valley FRATRES IN FACl ' LTATE Dr. R. G. Owen R. V. Hasner ' 10 Earl Stewart ' 10 K. C. Knerr ' 10 F. H. Arnold ' 10 M. M. Hemingway " 10 H. R. Gross ' 10 Dr. H. A. Miller FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE COLLEGE OF LIBER-XL ARTS R. B. Coker ' 10 C. E. Strickler ' 13 A. H. Lideen ' 10 D. W. Don Carlos ' 13 F. F. Dugan ' 12 ]. T- Rock ' 13 C. W. Beckman ' 12 COLLEGE OF LAW G. G. Bowen ' 10 T. J. Lenihan ' 10 R. ' A. Flickinger ' 11 COLLEGE OF MEDICINE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY S L. Sherman ' 11 C. W. Spaulding ' 11 Eugene Fortune ' 12 S. A. O ' Brien ' 10 UI m s i - - 1905 1910 Alpha tpsthm FOUNDED MARCH 9. 1856 loica Beta Chapter ESTABLISHED 1905 Colors Purple and Old Gold Flower Violet X. V. Jones I. T- Waterman C. " H. Ho well T. F. McClintock F. P.. Sturm W. L. Meyers T. I. McConnell. Jr. " 10 C. " M. Rurkheimer ' 11 F. E. Thomas " 11 S. I ' .. Chase ' 12 Hugo Ryden " 11 A. T. ' allace " 10 M. P.. Call " 11 H. Thomas " 13 FRATRES IN I ' RBE H. G. Walker C. H. Lauder W. M. Canfield FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. T. Teeters C. O. Stewart F. W. Welch Glen Griffith J. H. Peck C. E. Seashore R. A. Kuever Matt Luckiesh FRATRE? IN TNIVERSITATE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS W. I. OT.rien ' 12 A. R. Kirk " 13 R. L. Price ' 12 S. R. Meek ' 13 Arlo Wilson ' 12 Ed. Sirith ' 13 R. P. Jones ' 13 E. W. Weeks " 13 COLLEGE OF APPLIED SCIENCE W. R. Mead ' 12 R. L. Worcester ' 2 M. W. Hyhnd ' 11 COLLEGE OF LAW 1J. P. Collins ' 11 S. M. Week ' 12 COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY W. L. Schenck " 11 COLLEGE OF MEDICINE Fred Moore ' 11 Paul Colgrove " 13 PLEDGES Edwin Cobb " 11 Wm. Hurlburt " 13 5 S a s f- W fr- H a: - COS 3 5 B E 1893 1910 t Brlta FOUNDED 1869 McClain Chapter ESTABLISHED 1893 V. M. Ball Y. R. Hart Emlin McClain Chas. X. Gregory H. G. Walker Barn- Gilbert FRATRES IX URBE V. M. Davis X. V. Tones M. T. Wade C. W. Butcher R. P. Howell FRATRES IX FACULTATE Samuel Hayes H. C. Horack E. A. Wilcox Ralph Otto M. L. Person M. P. Cahill ' 10 T. G. Clark ' 10 V. R. Dyer ' 10 0. X. Elliott ' 10 T. M. Fee ' 10 G. W. Gearhart ' 10 H. M. Hanvood ' 10 1. C. Hastings ' 10 T. T. Keefe ' 10 FRATRES IX VXIVERSITATE C. F. Luberger ' 10 T. A. Murray ' 10 R_ E. Xichol ' 10 R. B. Pike ' 10 T. E. Piper ' 10 T. C. Shipley ' 10 C, C. Smith " . Jr. ' 10 M. H. Smith " ' 10 R. W. Smith ' 10 A. B. Clark ' 11 R. O. Clark ' 11 F. E. Allen ' 11 G. S. Banta ' 11 Joe Beem ' 11 G. V. Eaton ' 11 A. V. Fowler ' 11 H. H. Hoar ' 11 R. X. Tones ' 11 J. L. Oakes ' 11 a J- 2 S B ' i 3 " 1902 1910 2Uin Mu Chapter Colors Scarlet and Old Gold FRATRES IX FACn.TATE I. T. McClintock. P,. A.. M. D. Henry Albert. M. S.. M. D. C. S. ' Chase. B. S.. M. A., M. D. Clarence Van Epps. P.. S.. M. D. M. E. Witte. M. D. A. T- Burge, M. S.. M. D. C. S. Grant, M. D. P. O. Anderson ' 10 A. R. Moon ' 10 C. I.. Blakley ' 10 I 1 . V. Van Metre. ' 10 T. M. Bammert ' 10 " W. I. McKenna ' 10 C. G. Lambert. M. A.. M. D. F. L. Love. M. D. W. F. Boiler. M. S.. M. D. C. S. Krause, M. S., M. D. I. T. Waterman. M. D. H. ' A. Miller. M. D. Paul Reed, M. D. FRATRES IX UXIVERSITATE W. H. Johnston ' 10 T- E. Stansbury ' 11 Fred Moore 1l L. H. Fritz ' 11 M. H. Winters ' 11 Edwin Cobb " 11 O. V. Willie ' 12 B. E. Neibel ' 12 R. C. Coleman ' 12 L. W. Ward ' 12 C. L- Updegraff ' 12 F. C. Winters ' 12 R. E. Russell ' 12 T. M. Shields " 12 W. T. Garretson ' 13 PLEDGES E. L. Bennett ' 13 T- D. Westaby ' 13 P. C. Colegrove ' 13 F. W. Sallander ' 13 1905 1910 gin irta t FOUNDED AT WESTERN UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA, 18% Pi Chapter ESTABLISHED 1905 Colors Green and White FRATRE IN FACfLTATE John Hamilton. M. D. FRATRES !N URBE C. H. Swift. M. D. D. F. Fitzpatrick, M. D. FRATRES IN T. IVERSITATB Y. L. Griffin ' 10 H. I. McGregor ' 10 C. C. Smith ' 10 1. D. Simons ' 10 E. P. Benedict ' 10 W. L. Brinton ' 11 G. Lisor ' 11 T- X. Smith ' 11 E. X. Xeulen ' 11 F. L. Andrews ' 12 R. C. Alt ' U O. H. Banton ' 12 H. R. Conn - 12 I. G. Clapsaddle ' 12 A. J. Courshon ' 12 L. L. Carr ' 13 C. T- Clapsaddle ' 13 L. D. Cheney ' 15 1906 R. P. Summa 1910 Gamma Mu Chapter ESTABLISHED 1906 Colors Blue and White FRATRE IN " URBE Dr. John Yoss FRATRES IN FACULTATE .R. H. Yolland R. D. Tiffany ' 10 T. D. Greene ' 10 W. R. Ogle ' 10 G. . Gilbert ' 11 F. L. Lynch ' 11 B. C. H ' iggins ' 1] P. C. auman ' 12 FRATRES IN rXIVKRSITATE C. L. Xevins ' 10 C. A. Pike ' 10 A. L. Dean ' 10 H. S. Wright ' 11 H. D. Cole ' 11 I. B. Lynk ' 12 H. L. Duffin ' 12 E. T. Lake ' 10 R. B. Allender ' 10 E. L. Rollins ' 11 T. C. Donahue ' 11 E. W. Paul ' 11 H. R. Xorris ' 12 L. Graham ' 12 1906 1910 H. J. Prentiss Ira X. Crow T- J. Lambert Porter Carpenter ' 10 George Albertson ' 10 C. V. Patton ' 10 - A. O ' Brien ' 10 Y. E. Wolcott ' 10 M. R. Powers ' 10 R. V. Wood ' 10 H. D. Thomas ' 10 D. B. Freeman ' 10 3fn Beta Delta Chapter ESTABLISHED 1906 Colors Wine and White FRATRES IX FACULTATE Wm. Jepson F. P. Lord S. B. Goodenow H. Pfifer FRATRES IN CXIVERSITATE D. J. Osborne ' 10 !. F. Meany ' 11 M. O. St-mch ' 11 C. F. Brooks ' 11 F. T. Epeneter ' 11 W. A. Jensen ' 11 H. B. Wilkinson ' 11 E. M. McEwen ' 12 R. C. Baumgarten ' 12 " . H. Donovan R. W. Owens H. E. Kirschner R. R. Randall ' 12 J. M. Greer ' 12 Lee Chafer ' 12 F. R. Cutler ' 12 J. O. Weaver ' 13 R. R. Huston ' 13 V. C. Hunt ' 13 C. W. McQuilken ' 13 .1 " - 1907 1910 J. Q. Adams Y. G. Raymond F. G. Hi. George Priester J. E. ' Griffith Y. P. Rawn E. 15. Alcorn A " , - vman FOUNDED AT XEBRASKA Beta Chapter ESTARLISIIED XOYEMP.ER 26. 1907 Colors Blue and ' hite FRATRES IX IRBE Chas. Secrest . M. Sample FRATRES IX FACTI,TATE 15. J. Lamliert J. E. I ' xivton A. H. Ford S. M. oodward FR.XTRES IX rXIVERSITATE T. K. Devce O. L. Tohnson J. H. Ravlin Earl GUbert H. I.. Ryden C. F. Longerbeam .M. Y. Xorris R. R. Daniels F. McXultv 1907 1910 Mrxn FOUNDED 1907 Colors Royal Purple and Orange President P. K. De Yoe Vice President E. B. Alcorn OFFICERS Secretary P. W. Newman Treasurer M. V. Norris G. I. Keller F. G. Higbee E. 15. Alcorn ( ). L. lohnson P. K. De Yoe L. E. Wilson Y. M. Lee J. H. Ravlin Hires Ehret Rav Carson Philip Hazard R. C. Powell MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. B. Hill Matt Luckiesh MEMBERS A.F. Fischer H. R. Parsons P. Y. Newman R. R. Daniels H. L. Anderson Y. G. Morrison M. A. Repass Leroy Coffeen Frank Drasda George Engstrom H. D. B. Shaw T. E. Griffith G. C. Priester M. " . Norris Hugo Ryden E. C. Gilbert E R. Utterback R. H. Urick Paul Dvorsky H. G. Miller s 1908 1910 Albert 15. Cummins Milton Remlev F. 13. Olsen ' 10 R. H. Wise ' 10 F. F. Messer ' 10 Geo. B. Gunderson ' 10 G. A. Relider ' 10 R. G. Woodard ' 10 Alpha Srlta Hammond Chapter ESTABLISHED 1908 Colors Old Gold and Purple FRATRES HONORARY Howard Y. livers J. L. Parrish FRATRES IN URP.E M. L. Donovan FRATRES IN TMVERSITATE Geo. H. Van de Steet, r ' 10 Roscoe Avers ' 12 T. C. Hit ins ' 11 Martin Tschirgi ' 12 R. D. Sherman " 11 G. L. Xorman ' 12 R. T- Olinger ' 11 A. L. Knipe ' 12 H. C. Hollman ' 12 R. E. Finnicum ' 12 H. F. Garrett ' 12 H. E. Tullar ' 12 I - Dear Friends : Our actions for some time past having been of a nature that would lead you to suspect our tender relations toward each other, we hereby take tVis opportunity of announcing our engagement. Louise Adams and Walter Stover. Grace Whitley and Max Hemingway. Mathilda Hanke and Martin Smith. Mae Wangler and Pete Brockett Ethel Barber and Joe Fee. Stacey Turney and Ralph Hasner. Carrie Bradley and Bill Hayes. Olive Perry and J. K. Hilton. Verna Jackson and Bill Johnson. Ethel Sykes and Ted Merrill. Beulah Lasher and Walter Mead. Loraine Milliard and Ralph Finnicum. The Waiting List for Popularity Raymond Nelson Beebe cuts his hair pompadour. Leroy Spencer on Music Committee in Zet. Myer Nathan became a member of Zet L. W. Powers Varsity Rifles. his 1910 Red Mitchell got his name in Hawkeye. Harold Finlayson pet of every Prof. Louis Henderson Dean of Economics Department. E C. Robbins Ex-Hyperion. VERITAS ALIQUANTO JUS, MONTUR, NUN QUAM " Origias, farewell! and oh! remember me Hereafter, when some stranger from the sea, A hapless Wanderer, may your isle explore, And asl( you, maid, of all the bards you boast Who sings the sweetest, and delights you most - Oh! answer all, A blind old man, and poor Sweetest he sings and dwells on Chios ' rocky shore. ' ' THUCYDIDES 471-395 B. C. THE OLYMPIAN The only Leading High Life Restaurant in Iowa John Constantine, Prop. 121 So. Dubuque Street IOWA CITY, IOWA Quibs and Squibs Zimirerman and Cunningham going down u- trect Freshk- : " Which is the Commandant? " ir a k 11 girls for a dance Jan. 5. Xothing doing, from which fact we draw one of the following conjectures: 1. Edna hadn ' t returned to school. 2. Edna had another date. Which? Freshk-: " Is it true that they p ay ' clap in and clap out ' at Ivy Lane Meetings? " Caught from Dr. Wassam ' s lectures. " These figgers are sommers about c ' rrect, but you can ' t always maybe yet sometimes Tell, for a girl is net a girl when she is a little suikv. " Zella Dysart. after passing as a Fresh- man at the V. V. C. A. recepticn, promises Ben Swab to influence the Kappa Freshmen to vote the Zet ticket. Zella is a Sopho- more, the Freshman voted Irving and a Philo was elected. That evening a mes- senger presented a box of chocolates to Zella with donor ' s respects and thanks. " But who sent it? " she inquired of the messenger. " Aw. some farmer guy. " Question Zet, Philo or Irving? Did the Dean of Women announce that King Stewart and Miss Johnson are en- gaged? Miss Johnson reports that it is untrue and that she wouldn ' t think of do- ing it without telling the dean anyway. Percival Hunt to Freshman English : " There is nothing more important in the world than washing dishes or preserving strawberries : absolutely nothing ! " ' Sept. 24. W. I. being an horor student and from a good family, hereby petition to become a men:bcr of Kappa Kappa Gamma. Meisner. P. S. Was he one of the Wassam in Economics: " In speaking of iran, I mean for man to embrace woman he does ! " Prof. Shaw, assisted bv Arlo Wilson and IF FATHER SHOULD DROP IN MLlttii - vS. V- v 1 ' -=- ni Vi " r : -_ - . ' CT J Clarkson Miller, drop a tear while reading " John Anderson My Jo " during Mike Wal- ters ' daily nap. Prof. Piefce, to his Labor Problem class: " Next Tuesday comes a day of reckoning. If you are found wanting, let not the lilaine fall on my unprotected head. " Torgeson says he has a girl at home who will be a Beta next year. First girl " What did you do last night? " Second girl " I went to a spread. " First " A spread? Where? " Second " Out at the Theta Phi house. " First " Hooray! What were the eats? " Second " A thimble full of coffee and a soda cracker. " As heard Feb. 8, day after the " Big Flunk. " " Hello, S . Why weren ' t you canned? " " Oh, I guess I wasn ' t a good enough athlete. " " There was a young girl, bedad ! Whose experience proved very sad ! The name of this girl was " Indie, " And she always fished when ' twas windy, But all that she caught was a K ' rab. " Prexy (at Freshman Social) : " Why, I suppose some Freshmen are so green that they will even chew gum at this social. " Will Bennett swallows spasmodically. " Dot " Ranck wants her name in the f F;i keye. Percy Haughtelin says he has completed his literary career and will now devote his time to track and Liberal Arts baseball. Extract from Blanche Larson ' s Diary. Sunday. 9 a. m. Jim Lenihan called and we went walking. 11 a. m. We went to church. 12 a. m. James took me to the Burkley for dinner. Students, Attention! For First-Class TAILORING iCALL ON-- Kanak THE TAILOR 126 South Dubuque Street Copyright Hrt Scbiffncr Mtrx Fashionable Clothes FOR COLLEGE MEN Ready to Wear Made to Measure We Specialize H. S. AND M., H1RSH-WICKWIRE CLOTHING Stetson Hawes Longley and Imperial HATS Furnishings of all Kinds for MEN J. H. Whetstone R. R. Whetstone The Good Drug Store Since 1874 1909 1910 Sfta FOUNDED AT LEHIGH, 1885 ort-a Beta Chapter ESTABLISHED 1909 OFFICERS President G. C. Priester Secretary P. K. Devoe Y. G. Raymond T- E. Bovnton George C. Priester ' 10 Philip K. De Voe ' 10 ]. Edwin Griffith ' 10 FR TRES IX FACUI.TATE S. M. Woodard B. J. Lambert F. C. Young J. B. Hill M. Luckiesh FRATRES IN UXIVERSITATE Toseph F. Richmond ' 10 William P. Rawn ' 10 Edmund H. Bailey ' 10 Ivan E. Houk ' 11 Yesley B. George ' 10 Charles F. Longerbeam. sp. 1906 1910 Srlta tma Sho National Fraternity and Iowa Cliapter ORGANIZED IN APRIL, 1906 Membership Limited To Actual Participants In Intercollegiate Forensic Contests FRATRES IN URBE Irving N. Brant George Allbright FRATRES IN FACULTATE Henry G. Walker Wm. E. Jones Barry Gilbert Merton L. Person Walter L. Meyers FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Earl Stewart Carl Byoir George Allen George Gearhart Clarence W. Coulter Frank Jones Chester A. Corey Lawrence Mayer Glenn Cunningham Ray Randall Clifford Powell Clyde Robbins 1909 1910 Araria FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN Rfsh Chapter ESTABLISHED APRIL 17, 1909 Colors Old Gold and Black FRATRES IN URBE G. A. Kenderdine C. F. Ansley F. C. Ensign H. M. Towner H. H. Dean ' 09 M. V. Grubb ' 12 M. H. Smith -10 F. E. Allen ' 10 I. G. Clark ' 10 G. XV. Gearhart ' 10 M. H. Xeidig ' 12 FRATRES IN FACULTATE T. E. Bolton C. XX . XVilkinson A. XX " . Hixson FRATRES IN UN1VERSITATE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY XX ' . M. Storey ' 10 C. M. Dutcher H. G. Walker F. A. Braun COLLEGE OF APPLIED SCIENCE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE COLLEGE OF LAW J. C. Shipley ' 10 XX ' . T. Allen ' ' 10 XX ' B. Coleman ' 12 C. E. Herrick " 10 G. E. Osmundson ' 12 James Ehret " 12 C. S. Cornell ' 13 T. E. Talbott ' 10 S. G. Bammer ' 10 O. X. Elliott ' 10 R. U. Kinne ' 12 G. A. Rice ' 10 SIDELIGHTS OF COLLEGE LIFE BOOK, 5 w I- s a u P H X -J H J 5 a 5 y s 1882 1910 (iomma FOUNDED AT MOXMOUTH COLLEGE, ILLINOIS, 1876 Beta Zcta Chapter ESTABLISHED 1882 Colors Light and Dark Blue Jewel Sapphire Flower Fleur-de-lis Mrs. Rock wood Mrs. Karslake Miss Dennis Mrs. Plum Mrs. Morrow Mrs. Roy Close Mrs. E. C. Barrett Mrs. McAllister Barbara Cornwall ' 10 Leta Towner ' 10 Ruth Mabry ' 11 Laura Young ' 11 Zella Dysart ' 12 Zoa Bronson ' 13 Laura McCarroll ' 13 Martha Swartzlender SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Frank Carson Mrs. Sawyer Miss Hutchinson Miss De Yoll Mrs. Wilson Mrs. Ford Mrs. Jack McGee Mrs. " Wylie SORORES IN TXIVERSITATE Dorothy Musser, special Jessica Don Carlos ' 11 Anita Hopkins ' 11 Rose Sartori ' 11 Marie Ramsey " 11 Grace Fall ' 12 Lucile Emerson ' 13 ' 13 Elizabeth Nutting ' 13 Marie McCabe ' 13 M iss Paine Mrs. McChesney Mrs. Cannon Miss Anna Close Mrs. Wm. Coast Miss Morduff Miss De Sellem Pearl Bennett ' 11 Helen Letson ' 11 Grace Whitley ' 11 Ellen Bolser ' ' 12 Mathilda Hanke ' 12 Natalia Hemingway ' 13 May Stuart ' 13 Agnes Russell ' 13 SS- 1882 1910 i Srla FOUNDED AT Mox MOUTH COLLEGE, ILLINOIS, 1867 The l rwa Zcta Cliapter ESTABLISHED 1882 Colors Wine and Silver Blue Mrs. G. V. Ball Miss Myra Troth Mrs. Chas. Dayton Mrs. G. W. Ball, Jr. Helen Struble ' 10 Agnes Pheney ' 10 Edith Shugart ' 11 Mary Remley ' 11 Lillian Smith ' 11 Louise Adams SORORES IN LTRBE Miss Edna Boerner Miss Florence Foster Mrs. W. G. Raymond Mrs. L- A. Swisher SORORES IX UXIVERSITATE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Madge Eastman ' 11 Edith Eastman ' 12 Naomi Stewart ' 12 Lillian Xoth ' 12 Louise Cody ' 12 Edna Smith ' 13 PLEDGE Elizabeth Brainerd GRADUATE COLLEGE Stacey Turney Flower Wine Carnation Mrs. B. F. Shambaugh Mrs. M. G. Wyer Mrs. Xyle W. Jones Ethel Calderwood ' 13 Mae Wangler ' 12 Miriam McCune ' 13 Isabel Cramer ' 14 Mabel Xicol ' 13 Mar r George, special ri H 1887 1910 (Samma FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI. 1872 Tan Chapter Colors Pink, Blue. Bronze Mrs. Win. Davis Mrs. Charles Dutcher Mrs. F. B. Sturm Mrs. E. S. Biggs Miss lone Maggard Mrs. V. H. Stewart Marjorie MacYicar ' 10 Ethel Barber ' 10 Florence Mayer ' 11 Harriet Potter ' 11 Elsie Lyon ' 11 Inslee Bogart ' 12 Beulah Lasher ' 12 SORORES IX URBE Mrs. Samuel Hayes Mrs. Fred Stevens Mrs. L. G. Weld Miss Cora Morrison Miss Esther Swisher Miss Helen Swisher SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Ruth Magowan ' 12 Mabel Buckley ' 12 Hazel Manatrey ' 12 Theresa Heinsheimer ' 12 Mary Main ' 13 Marv Saunders " 13 Mrs. F. T. Breene Mrs. Claud Horack Miss Bertha Willis Miss Mabel Swisher Mrs. G. L. Flom Miss Edvth Koontz Florence Magowan ' 13 Ruth Main ' 13 Margaret Seiditz T 13 Helen Reaver ' 13 Winifred Appleman ' 13 Margaret Durnin ' 13 Mabel Jones, special - 1904 1910 Flo we r Pansy Srlta Srlta Srlta FOUNDED AT BOSTON UNIVERSITY, 1888 Phi Chapter ESTABLISHED 1904 Colors Silver, Gold, and Blue Mrs. Sarah Hoffman Miss Ethel MacKnight Jessie Lackey ' 10 Helen Williams ' 10 Mildred Simpson ' 11 Ross Drake ' 11 Louise Rhyno ' 12 Hazel Milner ' 12 Louise Anderson ' 13 SORORES IN URBE Miss Verne Shedd Miss Olive Chase SORORE IN FACULTATE Miss Charlotte Reichman SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Ethel Sykes ' 10 Alice Clark ' 10 Wilma Nichols ' 11 Beulah Shipley ' 12 Julia Stowell ' 12 " Mildred Sykes ' 13 Frieda Kurz ' 13 Miss Nellie Stoner Mary Bowen ' 10 Edna Harper ' 10 Erma Neitz ' 11 Joyce Reed ' 12 Wilma Lawrence ' 12 Florence O ' Brien ' 13 Jeanne Lewis ' 13 i 1907 1910 FOUNDED SEPTEMBER. 1907 Colors Yiridian and Crimson Flower Crimson Rose Ethel Denton SORORES IX URBE Alta Sample Theresa Lloyd ' 10 Ethel Xewcomb ' 10 Tacie Knease ' 10 Georgia Lloyd ' 11 SORORES IN UXIYERSITATE Edith Mather ' 11 Dean Xewcomb ' 12 Estella Parks " 12 Florence Kirkendall ' 12 Cordelia Llovd ' 12 Hazel Bock - 12 Lida Simons ' 12 CAUGHT WITH THE CAMERA ATHLETI BOOK ' JOHN G. GRIFFITH A. G. SMITH Football and Dasketball Coach Chairman, Board in Control of Athletics JERRY DELAXEY Track Coach MARTIX H. SMITH Manager of Athletics Gross HyLand Murphy HcLTlLDTL Stewart Call ins Fee Eh ret BridTi Lexander Though Iowa suffered several defeats in the 1909 football season, in some respects the year was most successful. The graduate coaching system had its first trial under the direction of " Pepp " Griffith, and in the eyes of all interested followers of Hawkeye athletics it made good. The system of student manage- ment was again tried, and nothing but praise can be given to Manager Martin Smith for the capable and efficient manner in which he has handled the Univer- sity ' s finances. With but three home games, more money was made than in any previous year. The season of 1909 was the first for John Griffith as head coach at Iowa, though his record as a player on the famous championship eleven of 1900 and his later connection here are well known. He was compelled to start the season under a tremendous handicap, with a green squad and the strongest team in the Western Conference to be met after ten days " practice. But five " I " men Gross, Hyland, Stewart, Hazard, and Com ley, were available ; and although a large and promising squad of new men turned out, there was no time to whip them into shape before the encounter with the Gophers on Northrup field. The game re- sulted in an overwhelming defeat by a score of 41 to 0, the inexperienced Hawk- eyes being unable to withstand the powerful attack of the seasoned Minnesotans. Undiscouraged by this defeat, Coach Griffith, with his assistants, Hastings Eby, and Moore, began the task of whipping the team into shape to meet the strong Cornell eleven on October 9. By hard work and much shifting of players, the team was put into shape to defeat the Cornell aggregation by a score of 3 to in a bitterly fought contest on a muddy field. The winning points were earned by the strong right boot of captain-elect, Mark Hyland. At this point in the season came an open date in the schedule, and with it the opportunity for which the coaches had long been wishing, that of working out new plays, of definitely placing the men in the positions for which they were best suited, and, above all, of instilling team work into the green material. The two weeks here were used to great advantage, as was shown plainly enough when the team journeyed to Lincoln to meet the Cornhuskers on their new gridiron. Much to the surprise of the dopesters, who had been misled by the feat of the Nebras- kans in holding Minnesota to a 14 to score, this encounter resulted in a tie, 6 to 6. The Hawkeyes played a superior game, and forced the fighting throughout, carrying the ball repeatedly to Nebraska ' s 5 or 10 yard line, and at one time push- ing it over the goal, only to have it called back by the referee. Two drop kicks by Hyland brought Iowa ' s points, while Nebraska, by a brief but effective spurt near the close of the second half, counted a touchdown and followed with a goal. Fee distinguished himself throughout the game by great open field work, running back punts and handling the forward pass like a master. That the virtual victory over Nebraska was a success for which we paid dearly was demonstrated on the next Saturday, October 30, when Missouri ' s eleven, fresh from a week ' s rest and vacation at Cedar Rapids, defeated us on Iowa field 13 to 12. With Murphy, who had been badly battered in the Nebraska 1911 contestj out of the game in the first half, the Tigers were clearly superior, and rolled up a score of 8 to in the initial period. In the second half the Hawkeyes had the best of the encounter and crossed the enemy ' s goal line twice by magnifi- cent spurts. However. Wilder of Missouri, broke through the Iowa line for a fifty yard run and touchdown in the middle of the half, and Griffith ' s warriors could not overcome the added handicap. Probably die most disheartening defeat of the season was that administered by Drake on November 6 at Des Moines. The Hawkeye team was completely off form in the first half, and Drake, playing with wonderful energy and spirit, rolled up a score of 17 to 0. Iowa came back strong in the second half and crushed the Blue and White defense under plays which gave two touchdowns and carried the ball to the three-yard line again. Here took place a peculiar play, which is still the subject of discussion among football enthusiasts. The final result, however, was a safety for Iowa and the loss of a chance to tie the score The final count was 17 to 14. Past defeats were all forgotten in the splendid victory over the traditional foe from Ames on November 13. ISefore one of the largest crowds ever assem- bled on Iowa field, the Old Gold came to its own, and by overwhelming superiority in every department of the game, triumphed by a score of 16 to 0. The Iowa goal was never threatened ; in fact, the Aggie backs were thrown for a loss almost as often as they succeeded in advancing the ball to the line of scrimmage. On the other hand, the Hawkeye offense, headed by the mighty Gross, tore the Ames forwards to pieces at will, gaining at every point and sweeping the big red team back for three touchdowns, from which Hyland kicked one goal. The Aggies. though hopelessly outclassed, fought bitterly, and their gameness alone held the score down. The reaction after the Ames game was apparent when the veteran Kansas aggregation defeated Iowa 20 to 7 at Lawrence on November 20. Captain Gross, suffering from an injury received in the encounter of the week before, was in poor shape, and was compelled to retire before the end of the first half. Kansas had a great team, and the Hawkeye forwards were unable to stop the terrific line- plunging of the Jayhawker backs. The first half ended 17 to 2; and although Iowa came back strong as in so many of the games played last fall, and scored a touchdown while Kansas was making a field goal, the lead was again too great. Iowa had the distinction, however, of being the first team to cross the Kansas goal line last fall. At the football banq uet given by the board in control of athletics in Kansas City immediately following the game. Mark Hyland of Des Moines, for two years right end on the Iowa team, was unanimously chosen as captain for 1910. Hyland has starred throughout his football career here, being one of the cleverest ends in the west on either end of the forward pass, a great drop-kicker, and strong in every department of the game. He was chosen as all-state end both years. and last fall was generally picked as all-Missouri Valley end. 50 16 J DOWN IOWA ' S BA 4 YARDS TO r rA!N SNAPSHOTS OF THE AMES GAME u JOhn The following table shows the names of the men who represented Iowa on the gridiron in 1909, and the games in which each played. r LAYER GAMES Kresensky Minnesota, Nebraska, Missouri, Drake, Kansas Bell Minnesota, Cornell, Nebraska, Missouri, Drake, Kansas O ' Brien Minnesota, Cornell, Nebraska, Missouri, Drake, Ames, Kansas Hanson Minnesota, Cornell, Nebraska. Missouri. Drake, Ames, Kansas Gross Minnesota, Cornell, Nebraska, Missouri, Drake, Ames, Kansas Hyland Minnesota, Cornell. Nebraska, Missouri, Drake, Ames, Kansas Stewart Minnesota, Cornell. Drake, Ames, Kansas Murphy Minnesota, Cornell, Nebraska, Missouri. Drake. Ames. Kansas Ehret Minnesota, Cornell, Nebraska, Missouri, Drake, Ames, Kansas Wright Minnesota, Missouri Hanlon Minnesota, Cornell, Nebraska, Missouri, Drake. Ames, Kansas Alexander Minnesota. Cornell, Nebraska, Drake, Ames, Kansas Hazard Minnesota, Cornell, Ames, Kansas ] ) VcT Minnesota, Cornell, Nebraska, Missouri, Drake, Ames, Kansas Collins Cornell, Nebraska. Missouri, Drake, Ames, Kansas Fee Nebraska, Missouri, Drake, Kansas Hooley Missouri, Drake. Kansas Thomas Drake, Ames. Kansas Hull Minnesota. Cornell, Missouri Bateson Missouri, Kansas ilev Minnesota Of x 1909 The 1909 Freshman team contained some of the best material which any freshman class has brought to Iowa in recent years. This is particularly true of the backfield. where there were several men who seem destined to appear on the varsity teams of future years. There were few heavy men on the squad, but the team as a whole was evenly balanced and had a fighting spirit which called forth the best that the varsity had. Among the best of the back field men were Kirk. Bennett. Curry, and Zas- trow. All of these men have great high school reputations, and they lived up to them in the scrimmages last fall. In the line. Clemens. Osier. Bowman, and McEnery showed in good form. Clemens at center being particularly good. At the conclusion of the season, the athletic board adopted the policy of giving numeral sweaters to the members of the squad who had practiced faith- fully and had shown ability. Eighteen men were thus honored. The jerseys giv- en were of old gold with the numeral ' 13 in black letters. The names and positions of the freshmen who received the sweaters follow : NAME POSITION Homer Clemens Center K. F. Rheinfrank Center A. R. Kirk Fullback Chas. H. Forbes End Robert Patterson Halfback Jaires Trickey Fullback T. L. Brookhart Guard G. M. Buckley Tackle E. A. eyrauch Haifbarjc Paul Currv Quarter Win. Osier End E. Bowman Tackle K. Y. Zastrow Halfback H. L. McEnery Guard Frank Seydell Tackle Y. H. Bennett Fullback R. S. Olin Guard C. G. Yon Maur End a S3 tr 1 Last winter saw the best basketball team which has represented Iowa in recent years in action on the armory floor. Although two of the best men on the team were barred after the mid-year examinations, the five finished the season in even better form than before. The men played to gether in almost perfect form, and the fighting spirit was evident in every contest. The Hawkeye team was one of the best defensive aggregations in the west, as the small total which its opponents were able to roll up shows. The men guarded closely, and in two of the games the operation of the law of chance was all that allowed the opposing five to score from the field. The inter-department series which was played just before the opening of the try-outs for the varsity, developed much good material and allowed Coach Griffith to get a line on the abilities of the men in actual competition. A large squad re- ported for the first practice, but injuries and " cons " soon cut off some of the best men. However, with Captain Stewart, Hyland. and Ryden of the 1909 team again in the game and many of the fast freshman team of the previous year eligible, there was an abundance of good material from which to pick the team. The final standing shows three games lost and eleven won. Of the games played in the Conference two were lost to Minnesota and two were won from Northwestern, giving -the Hawkeyes a Conference standing of .500. But one game was lost in the state, that being the contest with Grinnell at Grinnell on February 11. The authorities of the two schools were unable to arrange for a play-off of the tie, so that the state title is in doubt. Not a game was lost to any team in the Missouri Valley conference. Drake. Ames, and Missouri being de- feated by large scores. The great feature of the play of the Iowa team in 1910 was its defensive work ; but there was not a game played in which the members did not distinguish themselves by some great individual work. Captain Stewart played his last year in the best form which he has ever shown. " Stub ' s " aggressiveness has always been his best feature, and in follow- ing the ball he has no superior. Always working and always in the very center of the play, the little forward closed a great career in basketball in fitting style. In almost every game played he managed to break away for the first basket : and a good start means much in a hard fought contest. Hugo Ryden, right forward and captain-elect of the 1911 quintet, had a great season. Although injured in the first Grinnell game and kept out of the fray for over a week, the blonde wonder was in great form when he returned to the game, and from then on kept the big iron ring hot with successful efforts. Xo guard was good enough to hold him. and he totaled from five to seven baskets per game. The new captain ' s long experience in the game also showed, and made his passing and all-around floor work almost perfect. Thomas at guard was the only man beside Stewart and Ryden who played throughout the season. " Tommy " occasionally came down the floor for a field goal, but his defensive work was always the feature of his playing. As stationary fje 1911 guard his work was excellent, particularly in the Grinnell game when he repeatedly broke up the best plays of the Scarlet and Black forwards. Murphy played the latter part of the season at the other guard, and made a remarkable record. In seven games not a basket was made by his opposing forward, and he promised to go through the season without having a counter made against him until Hoff- man of Drake slipped in a basket while " Murph " was scrambling to his feet after a collision. Schmidt played the last half of the schedule at center and proved to be a find. He starred in the Grinnell game when he made three of the four baskets secured by Iowa, and in the Drake game, when he pushed in eight field goals. Mark Hyland played his usual game at center in the first eight games. He was one of the best offensive players on the team, and his loss was a serious blow to the prospects of the five. West, who played the first half of the schedule at guard, was probably the best goal shooter on the team. In seven and one-half games he secured 25 baskets, a great record when the fact that he was playing a guard position is considered. Sallander played a few games at forward, and was largely responsible for the victory over Ames. While the other members of the team were bothered by the small floor there, " Sally " slipped in six baskets, all of which were needed. Smith and Leeper worked hard throughout the year, and showed up well when- ever called into the game. GAMES PLAYED IN 1910 January 11 Iowa 32, Coe 15, at Iowa City January 19 Iowa 19, Luther 14, at Decorah January 20 Minnesota 20, Iowa 9, at Minneapolis January 21 Iowa 34, Normal 11, at Cedar Falls January 29 Iowa 20, Grinnell 13, at Iowa C itv February 3 Minnesota 22, Iowa 18, at Iowa City February 4 Iowa 26, Drake 8, at Des Moines February 5 Iowa 30, Ames 27, at Aires February 11 Grinnell 18. Iowa 13. at Grinnell February 16 Iowa 20. Missouri 6, at Iowa City February 19 Iowa 18, Northwestern 11, at Evanston February 26 Iowa 24, Aires 12. at Iowa City March 1 Iowa 43. Drake 7. at Iowa City March 5 Iowa 35. Northwestern 6. at Iowa City THE RECORDS OF THE PLAYERS PLAYER r.AMES FIKLD C.OALS FOUL GOALS Stewart 14 24 51 Ryden 11 31 Hyland 8 21 Thomas 14 14 West 8 25 Schmidt 10 17 Murphy 9 3 Sallander 4 8 Smith Leeper 3 Total 145 51 Iowa 341 ; Opponents 181 3Frrslnnmt Saskrt Sail (Tram 9? 9.) CAPT. fTKICKLE ]U1WA D KOGEKS WISH.UD SCHKtlEnEIt. COACH Iowa had its usual strong Freshriian five last season. Little was known as to the ability of the new men until the season opened and Coach Schroeder began working with the men; but the close scores to which they held the varsity soon showed that the first-year men were strong. The first game played was with the Iowa City high school, one of the strong- est teams in the state, on February 16. This contest, which was a curtain-raiser to the Iowa-Missouri game, was hard fought, the Freshmen finally winning 22 to 10. The next game was with the Ottumwa high school team, claimants of the state high school title. This game was played on the armory floor, and was easy for the first year aggregation, the score standing 17 to 7. However. Ottumwa ran away with the return game 32 to 8. Outside of daily scrimmages with the varsity, no other games were played by the ' 13 aggregation, cancellations spoiling the remainder of the schedule. The individual work of the members of the five was always good. The usual line-up was Rogers and Fife at forwards. Captain Osier at center, and Wishard and Kirk as guards, with Strickler, Howard and Berry as substitutes. IS w T C K 19119 drark Iowa ' s 1909 track team met with only fair success. Although the season wa? started with indoor work, the effects of the continued cold and wet weather which kept the men from doing consistent work on the track outside showed in the later meets and kept the Hawkeye athletes behind those of other schools in their devel- opment. There was also a lack of veteran material, and new athletes could not be developed under existing conditions. However, a number of new men were discovered, of whom Engstrom. the jumper, and Hyland, the hurdler, were per- haps the best. These men made great showings in every meet which they entered. and by the end of the season were recognized as stars. Latham. Kohl. Smith, and Thomas also made good showings their first year on the track. The season opened March 28 with an indoor meet between the varsity and freshmen which the former won 56 to 35. The annual home meet on Iowa fie ' d which was held April 24 was easily won by the Liberal Arts, who captured 96 points. Xo exceptional records were made. The first dual meet of the year wa held with Minnesota at Iowa field on May 1. The final score, with firsts only counting, was Iowa 7. Minnesota 7. The second intercollegiate meet WTS held with Northwestern on Iowa field May 8 and again the result was a tie. each team getting; seven firsts. The state meet was a disapijointment to local followers of tr- ' ck athletics, as a good showing had been expected. But the best the Old Gold athletes could do was to fin ish fourth with 11 points, five of which were won by Stutsman in the discus, four by Engstrcm. who tied for first in the high juirp. one by HvKnd with third in the high hurdles, and one by the mi ' e relay teim coir-Tosed of Hamr er, Hoerlein, Keefe. and Thoiras. The meet w-s won by Grinnell with 63 ' 2 ooints. Iowa took only one point at the annual conference meet on Marshall field on June 5. This was won by Engstrom. who tied for second in the high jump. The meet was won by Illinois with 36 points. At the close of the season George E. Engstrom of Marion, Iowa, was elected captain of the track team for the season of 1910. Although serving his first year W$t 19U Jmtofeepe on the team, Engstrom last year proved himself to be the most reliable point win- ner on the squad. He won points in every meet which he entered, and deserves the honor given him. Last year ' s freshman team was one of the best in the west. On May 1 the Drake freshmen were defeated at Des Moines by 93 l 2 to 42 , and on May 22 the Chicago freshmen were tied at Iowa City, firsts only counting, 7 to 7. In this meet Captain Alderman starred, winning all three of the weight events as well as the pole vault. Chief among the reasons which cause Iowa followers of the sport to look optimistically upon the coming season is the good fortune which attended the efforts made to secure a competent trainer. Jerry Delaney ' s name has been known in Iowa ever since he developed the team which won the state meet for Old Gold in 1905. Among the features which he instituted to aid the athletes in their ear ' y season training was the outdoor running track constructed on the parade ground. Here the men received invaluable instruction during the period when the cinder path was not in shape for use. Through it the men were able to train as early as February in the open air. IOWA-MINNESOTA MEET. MAY 8, 1 )09 HELD ON IOWA FIELD 120 yard hurdles II yland (I). Harman (M). Simons (I). Time lf i 100 yard dash Smiley (M), Kohl (1), McDonald (I). Time 10i Discus Stutsman (I), Farnum (M), Ostrand (M). Distance 121 ft. 2 in. Mile run Rathbun (M), Gadsby (M), Smith (I). Time 5:02 Shot put Stutsman (I), Hazard (I), Ostrand (M). Distance 34 ft. 5 ' i in. 220 yard hurdles Hyland (I), Hariii:ni (M). Wooda (M). Time 27 440 yard dash Smiley (M), Thomas (I), Mortensen (M). Time 544 High jump Engstrom (I). Jacqbson (M). Ostregen ( M ). I leight 5 ft. 3 2 in. Half mile Hull (M). Latham (I). Time 2:06 220 yard dash Smiley (M), Kohl (I), Thomas (I). Time 23J Two mile Connelley (M), Waiters (I). Time 10:57 Hammer throw Stutsman (I), Ostrand (M). Distance 117 ft. 5y- in. Broad jump Engstrom (I), Kohl (I), Westbrook (M). Distance 20 ft. Ay 2 in. Pole vault Strane (M), Hartupee (I), Griffin (I). Height 10 ft. Final result, firsts only counting Iowa 7, Minnesota 7. IOWA-NORTHWESTERN MEET, MAY 8, 1909 HELD ON IOWA FIELD 120 yard hurdle Hyland (I), Culbertson (N), Swift (N). Time 16f 100 yard dash Kohl (I), McDonald (I) and Bradley (N) tied for second. Time 10 Discus Stutsman (I), Culbertson (N). Distance 125 ft. 3 in. Mile run Sterling (N), Smith (I), Spillman (N). Time 4:46 440 yard dash Schaeffer (N), Johnson (N). Thomas (I). Times 53 High jump Engstrom (I), Swift (N), Dorner (N). Height 5 ft. 2 in. Shot put Culbertson (N), Stutsman (I). Distance 39 ft. -% in. 220 yard dash Kohl (I), Bailey (I), McDonald (I). Time 23 19U Two mile Cooper (X ). Watson (N), Spillman (X). Time 10:47| Hammer throw Culbertson (N), Stutsman (I). Distance 127 ft. Pole vault Dorner (X), Hartupee (I). Height 9 ft. 8 in. Half mile Schaeffer i X I. Latham (I), Smith (I). Time 2:05 Broad jump Engstrom (I). Kohl (I). Geneva (I). Distance 21 ft. 10 in. Final result, firsts only counting Iowa 7, Northwestern 7 FRESH. M FA " WINNERS nRAKE MEET CHICAGO MEET 220 yard dash Half mile Sallander : 2:14 Mile Webb: 5:18 Two mile Webb; 10:53 Pole vault Alderman : 10 ft. Shot put Alderman : 36 ft. Hammer throw O ' Brien : 1 If ft. 7 in. Discus Alderman: 115 ft. Broad jump Half mile relay Iowa : 1 :40 Mile relay- Iowa; 3:52 Tallman ; 23 Alderman ; 10 ft. Shot put 37 ft. 4 in. Alderman : 132 ft. Alderman: 113 ft. 1 in. Maxfield ; 19 ft. 8 2 in. ON THE OUTDOOR TRACK IX FEBRUARY BASE BALL r Out of material which was not the best, Coach Kirk succeeded in developing a fast and aggressive baseball team which took second in the state intercollegiate race, losing a chance for a tie with Grinnell through weather interference. The local aggregation opened the season April 13 with the Davenport Three-I leaguers, and lost the entire series of four games. The first college game was with Morningside on Iowa field April 19. It resulted in a score of 6 to 4 in favor of Iowa. At the close of the month the Hawkeyes went north for four games, but those with Luther, Minnesota, and St. Thomas were cancelled because of rain and snow. During the season Morningside, South Dakota, Upper Iowa, Ames, and Coe were each defeated once, while two victories were won from Drake and Cornell. Games were lost to Grinnell, Ames and Coe. On June 2 Iowa and Drake played a record-breaking game at Des Moines, the contest going eighteen innings before it was finally won by Iowa, 8 to 7. The season as a whole may be regarded as fairly successful. Most of the men were playing their first year, but all showed good form before the schedule closed. Captain Stewart played great ball at second until injured in the Ames gair.e and compelled to quit for the rest of the year. Hemingway at first. Bry- ant at short, and Kohl at third all played good ball. In the outfield the veterans McGuire and Bechtol put up great exhibitions, and McGregor was not far be- hind in the right garden. Thompson and Collins also displayed creditable form in a few games. " Steve " O ' Brien proved a find in the box, and worked well with Han- Ion and Burrell. " Son " Hook behind the bat made a hit with the fans by his peppery work. At the close of the season C. D. Burrell of Epworth. Iowa, was chosen captain of the team for 1910. Burrell has been one of the mainstays of the Hawkeye twirling staff for the last two years. Last spring saw the first freshman team organized. It proved to be excep- tionally strong, breaking even with the varsity in their practice games. THE SEASON OF 1910 Prospects for this spring appear unusually bright just now. From last year ' s team only Bechtol, McGuire, and Kohl are gone, and good new material is abund- ant. Moreover, the selection of " Ted " Greene as coach is one which all local fol- lowers of the game greeted with distinct approval. Greene has played with the Marshalltown team in the Iowa league, has coached the Ames aggregation, and has recently been engaged in managing semi-pro teams at Waverly and Charles City. Last spring he coached the Simpson ball tossers, and succeeded in turning out a classy aggregation. Greene is a pitcher, and should thus be able to give Iowa ' s fine string of slabmen the best instruction. 1911 INTERCOLLEGIATE SCORES, 1909 April 19 Iowa 6, Morningside 4 May 3 Iowa 7, Upper Iowa 4 May 4 Iowa 2, S. D. 1 ( 10 innings) May 15 Iowa 3, Ames 1(5 innings) May 19 Iowa 6, Coe 1 May 21 Ames 6, Iowa 5 May 22 Iowa 9, Cornell 4 May 27 Iowa 1, Drake May 31 Grinnell 1, Iowa June 1 Coe 6, Iowa 5 (10 innings) June 2 Iowa 8, Drake 7 (18 innings) June 5 Iowa 5, Cornell 2 1909 BATTING AVERAGES L. M. Bechtol won the Kirk medal for the highest batting average through- out the season, with a mark of .333. This figure was exceeded by Captain Stewart with .389, and by Collins, with .366, but neither of these had taken part in the required number of games. The individual averages follow : PLAYER Stewart Collins Thompson Piechtol McGuire O ' Brien Bryant Burrell Kohl McGregor Hemingway Hook AB R II SB SI I 5 6 1 1 1 8 5 7 3 1 4 3 2 7 3 5 6 2 3 4 Team average, .255 FIELDING AVERAGES 18 6 7 11 2 4 19 1 6 36 4 12 45 15 13 21 4 6 46 6 11 26 3 6 41 10 9 44 7 9 41 8 8 41 3 5 Bechtol, lf-3d Collins, rf-c Thompson, cf Hemingway, Ib McGuire, cf-2b Hook, c Burrell, p Kohl, 3b McGregor, rf-cf Hanlon, p Stewart. 2b O ' Brien, p Bryant, ss PO 8 7 3 128 18 96 5 14 9 8 9 2 13 4 5 3 3 15 22 16 11 1 12 9 13 15 2 1 5 1 2 1 3 3 3 6 GAMKS PCT 51-3 .389 3 .366 42-3 .315 10 .333 12 .289 5 .285 12 .261 82-3 .231 10 .220 12 .205 12 .195 12 .122 PCT 1000 1000 1000 .993 .971 .959 .955 .926 .909 .869 .857 .833 .824 Team average, 927 Home Athletics, I IS W .a 13 Jlntrr Srpartmrnt Saskrlball One of the chief features of the basketball seasons at Iowa for the past two years has been the inter-department series. Xot only has this decided the always- present question of supremacy between the various colleges, but it has aided greatly in getting the varsity candidates in shape and giving them experience in actual contests. Last year the plan of giving the " I " men the privilege of playing vas adopted, and this allowed these players a chance to get into condition for the varsity schedule. The Liberal Arts team won the inter-departn:ent championship for the second year in succession, finishing the season with a clear record of victories. Captain Stewart of the varsity. Assistant Coach Hedges, and Thomas and West, both of whom afterwards made the varsity.- were members of this team. From the start of the race it was evident that the title lay between the Liberal Arts and the Laws, although the medics had an evenly balanced five and played a strong, aggressive game. Both Laws and Liberal Arts won every contest on their schedules until they met in the final game. December 20. Here the superior team work and ex- perience of the collegiates told, and they succeeded in burying the legal lights un- der a score of 20 to 10. The champion L. A. team was composed of the following men: Stewart. Hedges, and Schmidt, forwards ; Hanson and Latham, centers : Thomas. West, and Captain Haughtelin. guards. They opened the season with a 32 to 18 vic- tory over the engineers, and followed with easy wins from the dents and medics. The full schedule of the league follows : November 27 Liberal Arts 32, Engineers 18 December 1 Medics 21. Dents 11 December 4 Laws 35. Engineers 9 December 6 Liberal Arts 41. Dents 4 December 13 Laws 40. Dents 11 December 14 Liberal Arts 26. Medics 13 December 20 Liberal Arts 20. Laws 10 Bl J3 O H - O t4 O J fc t. o a s l BJnumt ' s Alhlrtua SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL TEAM, WINNERS OF CHAMPIONSHIP TEXMXCKEIT WINNERS OF CHAMPIONSHIP LINE UP Center Fanny Kock Forwards Camilla Moeller, Augusta Tenningkeit. Emma Bach Guards Clara Erickson. Geraldine Schontz SCHEDULE Sophomores 11 Electives Sophomores 16 Freshmen Freshmen 13 . . Electives 2 4 in 1910 RESULTS OF PRELIMINARIES FEATHER-WEIGHT Elwood vs. Meltzer First fall, Elwood 13 min.; second fall, Mcltzer 7 min.: third fall, Elwood 35 min. 2 sec. Thomas vs. May May, 14 min. ; Thomas, 27 min. ; Thomas, 8 min. LIGHT-WEIGHT Pike vs. Miller Pike won in straight falls, 7 and 11 mins., respectively. Zastrow vs. P ryant Zastrow won in straight falls, 3 and 7 mins. Cain vs. Kiesling Cain won first two falls. 16 and 22 mins. Pike vs. Cain Pike won in 4 and ( J mins. respectively. MIDDLE-WEIGHT ( ). W. Miller vs. Hazard Hazard. 17 min.; Miller. 11 min.: Miller, 1 hr. 25 min. Conoway vs. Webb Match forfeited to Webb after 45 minutes. RESULTS OF FINALS FEATHER-WEIGHT Thomas vs. Elwood Thomas won in straight falls, 11 and 5 min. MIDDLE-WEIGHT Miller vs. Webb Miller won two falls in 58 and 4 mins., respectively. LIGHT-WEIGHT Zastrow vs. Pike Zastrow won in 28 and 2 ( J mins. HEAVY-WEIGHT Peterson vs. O ' Connor Peterson won two falls in 10 and 12 mins. Jess Reimer of Des Moines refereed the final matches. FORENSIC BOOK I V. E. JONES Acting Head of the Department of Public Speaking FORENSIC COUNCIL CRAWFORP KAVFFVAN [ CAVAXAVGH WILCOI G1LLIN ANSLEY - 5TA BUCK Iowa City, December 10, 1909 JONKS CUNNINGHAM QUESTION Resolved, That a graduated income tax with an exemption of incomes below $5,000.00 per annum would be a desirable modification of the system of Federal taxation. AFFIRMED FOR IOWA BY Glenn Cunningham Geo. Allen Frank Jones DENIED FOR NEBRASKA BY Ben Cherrington Stuart Dobbs Geo. Foster JUDGES Mr. James Gray, Minneapolis, Minnesota Prof. J. W. Garner, Urbana, Illinois Dean O. A. Marker, Urbana, Illinois Decision : Two for Iowa 3llutnis-3nura Srbat? Urbana, December 10, 1909 QUESTION Rcsolred, That a graduated income tax with an exemption of incomes below $5.000.00 per annum would be a desirable modification of the system of Federal taxation. C. M. Walter Clifford Powell AFFIRMED FOR ILLINOIS BY Thomas Augerstein DENIED FOR IOWA BY Earl Stewart R. B. Fizzell Carl Bvoir JUDGES Prof. T. S. Adams, Madison. Wisconsin Prof. McGilvary. Madison, Wisconsin Prof. Sanford, La Crosse, Wisconsin Decision : Three for Iowa UNIVERSITY CHAMPION ' S! HP DEBATES QUESTION Rcsok ' cd, That the Federal government should establish a bank of the United States; constitutionality granted. PRELIMINARIES, JAXl ' AKY 18. 1910 AFFIRMED FOR IRVINC, i;v Ruell Liggett J. J. .M:Connell, Jr. Clarence Coulter DENIED FOR ZETAGATHIAN I!V Raphael C. Clough Macey Campbell J. E. Ashton Decision : Two for Irving AFFIRMED FOR PHIUKM ATIIEAN BY DENIED I-OR M AKS 1 1 ALL I.. V ]!V Harry Tullar C. O. Sjulin J. J. Fishburn Forrest C. Reed Edw. W. Goetsch Lloyd E. Lewis Decision : Two for Philomathian FINAL CONTEST, FEBRUARY 26, 1910 Affirmed by Irving Institute Denied by Philomathcan Forensic Society Decision : Two for Philomathean PHILOMATHEAN IRVING INSTITUTE MC COX X ELI. ZETAGATHIAN - MARSHALL LAW SJVLIX . ipbattng IGraijue in IRVING INSTITUTE ZETAGATHI AN SOCIETY 1895-1910 FRESHMAN CONTESTS Debaters Irving Leon Powers, Wm. Cosgrove Zetagathian Alfred Torgeson, J. E. Ashton Decision : Three for Zetagathian Orators Irving Frank Warner Zetagathian Raymond Beebe Decision: Three for Irving Dcclaitners Irving Horace Towner Zetagathian Wm. Antes Decision : Three for Irving SOPHOMORE DEBATE Affirmed for Irving by Frank Baer, Karl Loos, Earl Browning. Denied for Zetagathian by H. Young, Ray Latham, C. K. Thompson. Decision : Two for Zetagathian JUNIOR DEBATE Affirmed for Zetagathian by Theo. Wanerus, J. Kyle, Frank Jones. Denied for Irving by Ray Thompson, Carl Riepe. J. J. McConnell, Jr. Decision : Two for Irving Blinnrrs in Oratnrtral (Dmttrsts CHESTER A. COREY Iowa ' s representative in final contest of X. O. L. at Urbana. Illinois. May 7, 1909. Winner of third place. Oration: " A Living Issue. " PAUL S. COLLIER Winner of 1910 X. O. L. Preliminaries, who will represent Iowa in the finals at Ann Arbor. Michigan. May 6. 1910. Oration: " The American Xavy and the World ' s Peace. " Winner of Sophomore Oratorical contest. April 20. 1909. Oration: " The Safeguard of Our Peace Policy. " BEX JAM IX G. SWAB Winner of Freshman Oratorical contest. March 8, 1910. Oration: " Reformation vs. Capital Punishment. " i g g 38 S X 13 S r at hi din DATE OF ORGANIZATION, 1861 Motto " Vita sine litteris Colors Wine and Old Gold mors est " OFFICERS SI HINT, TERM, ' 09 President H. H. Smith Secretary Otis Gilbrech Treasurer A. B. Ingham FALL TERM, ' 10 President E. Clyde Robbins Secretary Ruel X. Carr Treasurer Percy X. Haughtelin WINTER TERM. " 10 President Theo. A. anerus Secretary Ruel X. Carr Treasurer Don Campbell MEMBERS Don Campbell Chester A. Corey William A. Hunt Frank Jones Howard E. Anderson Thompson L. Brookhart Elmer I ' . Bradshaw Fennerikus Bruins Macy Campbell A. M. Carmichael R. F. Clough John Campbell William H. Ante- f. Edgar Ashton Lynn W. Baker Raymond X. Beebe Edwin A. Baldwin William H. Bennett Benjamin C. Baer Frank R. Cain Vincent Dunley Ross A. Fife J. A. Fullerton Roy Gittins :ORS Joseph Kyle E. Clyde Robbins Joseph Scannell Frank F. Swan JUNIORS Ruel X. Carr Clifford H. Crowe ( His Gilbrech Harry L. Hawkins Carl L. Kirkpatri:k Ray Latham Floyd M. McDowell Clarence B. Russell SOPHOMORES Carl Maaser Robert L. Masson Ernest F. McKellips Myer Xathan FRESHMEN Will R. Hart Earl Hewitt Edward P. Korab John F. Laugtilin H. J. Mauer Louis L. McRaith Irvin R. Meltzer Rav S. Olin George " adsworth Theo. A. Wanerus Ernest J. Wright Welcome W. Reams George K. Thompson T. H. Tapping Percy E. Van Xostrand Harry Wi shard. Jr. Horace C. Young Leroy Spencer Alfred C. Torgeson Frink Seydell John F. Sheehan James ' . Simmer Ben Swab Harold C. Thomas Myron T- Walker Ca ' rl P. ' Weber 1 s s c E = FOUNDED, 1864 Motto Ever onward step by step Colors Crushed Strawberry and Apple Green President J. Owen Perrine OFFICERS SPRING TERM, ' 09 Secretary L. O. Smith Treasurer C. G. Updegraff President Earl Stewart FALL TERM, ' 10 Secretary Harry Langland President Clifford Powell Clarence Coulter X. A. Crawford C. M. Hanson Tay Morris Clifford Powell Frank Baer Earl Browning Clark Burkheimer Walter S. Cardell Glenn Cunningham Sam Erwin Harry Garrett Robert J. Cornell A. O. Garrettson J. W. Gwynne J. H. Gadbury Frank Baldwin Fred Blythe T. F. Duncombe Bert E. Frost Harry Gould Karl Hass WINTER TERM, ' 10 Secretary Harry Garrett Treasurer G. L. Xorman Treasurer G. L. Xorman MEMBERS SENIORS Carl Riepe L. O. Smith Earl Stewart Ray Thompson Forrest Theobald JUNIORS Allen Hitchcock Harry Langland Ruel Liggett J. R. Loutzenhiser Karl Loos C. E. Humphrey G. L. Xorman SOPHOMORES C. J. Gustafson ' Paul Mather Leon Powers E. C. Reynolds FRESHMEN Herbert Hines Hallie Mosier Frank Menaugh Otis Patton R. F. Philbrook Morley McNeal C. G. Updegraff John Witte. Jr. Gerald Yoakum J. J. McConnell. Jr. F. W. Pownall Yernon Seeburger E. B. Stillman Floyd E. Thomas Clyde Waiters A. A. Zimmerman Wilbur Tisdale Frank Warner Arlo Wilson W. C. Peck Karl Rheinfrank E. W. Weeks E. A. Hoffman Harold Anderson E. W. Vincent w ; s I Motto Labor omnia vincit Colors Purple and White OFFICERS SPRING TERM, ' 09 President L. L. Hill Vice President Rolfe Whitnall Secretary A. L. Knife FALL TERM, ' 10 President J. C. Mundt Vice President Lloyd Kennell Secretary Leo Chapman WINTER TERM. ' 10 President Chas. B. Kaufman Vice President Amos Schmalle Secretary H. L. Johnson MEMBERS rn. Brinkman V. Btittenvorth E. Y. Goetsch Chas. B. Kauffman Lloyd Kennell Paul Collier E. L. Glasier Jesse Fishburn Roy Hilton Paul Abrams Avery Carlson Leo Chapman Roy Coon E. O. Dietrich Roscoe Patch T. T. Taft Herman Hundling Bruce Mahon Henry Bell SENIORS L. R. Leeper J. S. Leeper Gee. Gunderson J. C. Mundt Rollo Newcomb JUNIORS Theodore Hook C. J. Klein L. A. Gidding Harry Buffum SOPHOMORES Richard Emmons J. V. Fisher G. R. Fisher Chas. XV. Gallaher A. T. Horton FRESHMEN Y. F. Royce I ouis Penningroth C. J. Field Edward Feeney A. B. Sidwell ' C. J. Schmidt Amos Schmalle E. J. Wagner T. R- Ring XV. R. XX ' atsebaug ' .i XV. I. XVolfe H. L. Johnson Haerman Zeuch Mayne Spaulding XX ' m. O ' Reilev Adrian Foley H. E. Tullar H. R. Billingsley Floyd Beach 5 w S c 5 3 t- ' w X o 5 AKSHALL DATE OF ORGANIZATION, 1906 Colors Old Gold and Purple OFFICERS Pie-idem M. Imogen Benson Secretary Gertrude Branson Treasurer C. F. Harding M. Imogen Benson G. A. Rice B. C. Boylan J. H. Campbell E. L. Edmondson MEMBERS SENIORS O. X. Ellictt V. E. Gabrielson C. F. Harding Y. B. Hays C. E. Klein J. A. Xelson Elmer Pieper Seth Thomas H. H. Burling Jas. Mochol I. E. Dierdorff A. T. Fillenwarth JUNIORS E. C. Pickens Fred J. Hamilton F. E. Reed S. S. Melchert C. W. Sleete C. O. Sjulin L. R. Sjulin M. D. Roller Gertrude Branson Andrew Bell E. E. Cavanaugh M. D. Cooney Robert Eggert FRESHMEN H. W. Hanson H. R. Husted L. F. Hood Lloyd Lewis Le Cocq G. G. Morrison Clarence Off J. E. Reaney Oscar VVenstrand Mrs. June Williams w - fc a. esperia T 4 " 4 Motto Ad astra per aspera Colors Corn and Yine OFFICERS President Hilda El FALL TERM. ' 10 Secretary Edna Cooper President Edith Rigler Edith Rigler Anne Gittins Audrie Alspaugh Hilda Ellyson Dorothy Fluke India Goodman Mary Negus Edna Cooper Helen Carson Anna Denzler Ruth Ellison Florence Kirkendall Joanna Kyle Louise Anderson Bessie Black WINTER TERM, ' 10 Secretary Wilma Lawrence MEMBERS Treasurer Ada Yoconi Treasurer Ada Yoconi SENIORS Anna Shepard Minnie Graves Theresa Lloyd Yerna Moulton JUNIORS Wilma Nichols Hannah Phelps Amy Purvis SOPHOMORES Genevieve Knight Lonia Krenz Josophene Leonard, Yilma Lawrence Claire Neiman Louise Rhyno FRESH MEX Clara Fogg Mabel Parsons Myrrl Morse Ula Purvis 1 Jessie Pierce Marv Pavne Lydia Potratz Bertha Reichert Ada Yocoin Estella Parks Opal Stone Helen Silsbee Genevieve Yillets Hedwig Potratz Alice Rogers c w Motto We Gather Light To Scatter Colors Apple Green and Salmon Pink President Lydia Heery President Dora Holman President Alice Clark- Enid Hoyt Meta Raney Ethel Newcomb Dora Holman Helen Otto Mary Bowen Dorothy Franke Edith Shugart Meda Holman Grace Whitlev Hazel Arnd Bess Martin Julia Stowell Ruth Magowan OFFICERS SPRING TERM Secretary Marie Ramsey FALL TERM Secretary Bess Martin WINTER TERM Secretary lone Brown MEMBERS SENIORS Tessie Lackey Ethel Sykes Edna Harper Tacie Knease Leta Towner Nellie Jones JUNIORS Laura Young Jessica Don Carlos Margery- Royce Mary Hay den Ethyl Martin SOPHOMORES Edith Eastman Anna Parsons Dean Newcomb Treasurer Ethvl Martin Treasurer Ethyl Martin Treasurer Ethvl Martin Helen Struble Tessie Payne Alice Clark- Helen Williams Marie Ramsey Ross Drake Man- Remley Helen Eggert lone Brown Edith Ebersole Wanda Sifford Muriel Drake Frieda Kurz Macetta Browning Natalia Hemingway Hazel Milner FRESHMEN Florence Magowan Helen Beers Elizabeth Nutting Mabel Nicol Helen Reaver Mildred Sykes Hanna Peebles Mary George Helen Ruser Ruth Cotton Y ? o S Colors Violet and Cream OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER President Margaret Thompson Secretary Irene Farrell Treasurer Lilah Crum President Hannah Parry SECOND SEMESTER Secretary Zorah Wells MEMBERS Treasurer Clara Tolstrup Hannah Parry Elizabeth Hunter Lela Donnelly SENIORS Carrie McCrory Lilah Crum Katharine Xebe Margaret Thompson Florence Maher Marv Masson Helen aldron Zella Palmer Maude Walz Zora Wells Myrtle Schultz JUNIORS Lou Kennedy Beulah Brown SOPHOMORES Fan Koch Clara Tolstrup FRESHMEN Golda Leighton Mabel Myers Elsie Snavely Blanche Battles Agnes Beach Augusta Tennigkeit Irene Farrell Ada Beach Sadie Parrott AS CAUGHT BY THE CAMERA FIENDS Societies OK a OFFICERS President Edwin F. Piper Vice President Miss Meta Raney Secretary-Treasurer Miss Audrie Alspaugh C. F. Ansley Percival Hunt E. X. S. Thompson M. A. Shaw Yalter Myers Henning Larsen X. A. Crawford L. O. Smith D. C. Violet Gerald Yoakum MEMBERS J. J. McConnell, Jr. Mary G. Chawner May Shuck Ellen Geyer Clara Baker Florence Taylor Besse Matson Leta Towner Alice Clarke Meta Raney Bertha Reichert Dorothy Franke Jessie A. MacArthur Audrie Alspaugh Catherine Himes Helen L. Gould Catherine Payne Hilda Ellyson O w 3 a S o POLYGON OFFICERS FALL TERM President Floyd E. Thomas Secretary Beulah Shipley Treasurer Carl Riepe President Alice Clarke Clifford Powell Joe McConnell, Jr. Alice Clarke Bernice Bates Clark Burkheimer SPRING TERM Secretary Beth Brainerd MEMBERS SENIORS Helen Struble Jessie Lackey Carl Riepe JUNIORS Adelaide Black Ernia Xeitz Treasurer Carl Riepe Gerald Yoakum Hilda Ellyson Arvid Lideen Floyd Thomas Xaomi Stewart Beulah Shipley Beth Brainerd Frieda Kurz Mary George SOPHOMORES Rodney Price Lillian Xoth Ferdinand Dugan FRESHMEN George Wilson Elizabeth Nutting Arlo Wilson Joyce Reed Clarkson Miller Wright Weeks Colors Ivy Green and Pearl Gray Emblem Ivy Leaf OFFICERS President Frank Callander Vice President Sumner Chase Secretary Ellen Bolser Treasurer Ingalls Sxvisher Edna Smith Margaret Seidlitz Dorothy Musser Don Allen Sumner Cliase Ellen Bolser Erwin Goetch MEMBERS Cable Yon Maur Mary Pond Jerome MacMahon Lucile Emerson Inslee Bogart Frank Callander Margaret Durnin Ed. Smith Reese Stuart Ruth Mabry Mae Wangler Ingalls Swisher Louise Cody Ben Wallace a s fi a isrtmitar anft Fr= Royal Color Kirimizi Sacred Animal Erghech YELL Flower Chigh dem Alem mensieb-ol a sinuja-viyuks a-i Iowa (The world belongs to the seniors of Iowa) ZATIBS Sultan . Grand Vizier . Skeik-ul Islam Khazinedar Kyatib . Xuzal-emaneti Saki Padishah Powell Pasha Coulter Pasha Finnicum Pasha Witte . Pasha Riepe Pasha Jones Pasha Gunderson BEGH-ZADE-BEGH Issvech-adami Lorenz Sijak Thompson Omar-ki Yoakum Biyuk Ayak Witte Kachik Ayak Jones Oyum Baj ' n Gunderson Oghul-iska Jaghvbi Powell Abdul Dindar Finnicum Kaki Kyursi Top Riepe Abultu Puruzhi Konak Coulter KAWABIR-A-ERGHECH Ma Araba Fuller Teubel Aklsiz Hanson Bulbul Amed Smith. Kuchrich Rush Brandmill Kirbiri Kuki Minnich Ishis Edebsiz-kutir Wanerus Aghul-ing-top Tilton Fezji-Moor Corey Sausi Purulikvvi Knipe Karrissi-ulmush Larson Bakuh Susu Purcell Konak Bulu Morris Kissa-ekik De Yoe Jihnennemlik Treichler Llama-alba Byoir Pottizl Butler Yvijizksma Knowlton 1 I i 5 Senior Honor Society Zeus Neptune Apollo . Mercury Cerebus B. T. Butler C. C. Denio O. N. Elliott J. L. Oakes H. R. Gross A. T. Fischer (Erttont Beta Chapter, organized, 1909 OFFICERS Percy N. Haughtelin George W. Gearhart T. A. Wanerus J. R. Olinger Raymond Gross MEMBERS LIBERAL ARTS C. A. Corey P. N. Haughtelin LAW G. W. Gearhart J. R. Olinger MEDICINE Y. J. McKenna ENGINEERING T. A. Hanlon DENTISTRY R. D. Tiffany PHARMACY D. H. Ellison Dale Carrell T. A. Wanerus C. F. Luberger M. H. Smith I ' . Y. Van Metre G. C. Priester J K - - - -, = Z i o a -- - i s w z g S s . a ' " a OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER President Allan J. Kane Secretary Francis McXulty Treasurer M. J. Gorman SECOND SEMESTER President M. J. Gorman Secretary Elmer Broderick Treasurer Francis M:Xultv Judge M. ]. ade Mayor Ralph Otto Dr. ' Otto Mueller Dr. Donavan Dr. Fitzpatrick Elmer Broderick M. F. Byers M. P. Cahill Xarier Corso E. H. Conroy las. Donoliue C. A. Flynn M. J. Gomian Hugo Halm Ino. Higgins j. J. Holtz Thos. Hooley Floyd Joyce W. ' F. Joynt A. J. Kane E. t. Kass las! T. Keefe B. S. Kelley 1. H. Kelly ' . L. R. Kelley Clarence Kennedy Edward Kennedy Walter Knebel T. A. Lawrence T. T. Lenihan " D. " M. McEniry Frank McGill " F. M. McGruder ALUM XI MEMBERS Dr. Mullen Dr. Love F. C. Heubner Thos. Farrell Paul Hunemer MEMBERS F. McXulty Richard M ' itchell Vm. O ' Toole K. G. Regner Peter Schulte H. C. Schmitz Chas. Smith T. H. Witte ). J. Xey Steven O Brien L. V. Powers T. B- Scannell Paul Schneider Leon Stark R. H. Urick W. I. Wolfe W. M. Wolfe W. R. Hart E. A. Feeney Wm. O ' Rieley T. T. Sheehan H. F. Mottet H. M. Drummy F. H. Donohue E. O ' Connor S. A. Streeter J. J. McRaith M. L. Donavan Chas. Metzgar Paul Schmitt A. J. Thomann T. E. Origer H. B. Hibbe C. H. Smith C. E. Reyan T. Garcia V. Dunley E. H. McCaffrey C. W. McQuillen F. T- McXiff T. F. Phillips M. D. Cooney M. T- McEniry G. f- Lux A. L. AfcGuire R. W. Himm T. H. Cahill H. L. Kalen B. H. Weber Jas. J. Rock Leo Keough L. F. Fitzgerald F. P. Hogan W. E. Foley Win. Ritter Jno. Collins Karl Schrup W. Dolmage F. H. Kennedy HYPERION Motto Amicitia semper podest President F. B. Olsen President P. X. Haughtelin Founded. 1906 OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER MEMBERS Colors Maroon and Old Gold Secretary P. N. Haughtelin Secretary J. C. Hollman Merle X. Alderman John G. Griffith Archie Hanlon P. X. Haughtelin J. C. Hollman Dayton E. Merril Carl Moeller John J. Xey F. B. Olsen H. E. Scheark Martin H. Tschirgi George Van de Steeg Guy W. Eaton King Thompson E. W. McClun Earl Gilbert Osborne West Myron J. Walker W. E. Jones William Lee Paul Curry Albert G. Kass Ben Swab IROQUOIS President Karl Loos Founded 1908 Colors Scarlet and Black OFFICERS Secretary A. A. Zimmerman Treasurer E. S. Crowning Glenn E. Cunningham Frank D. Baer Frank Baldwin J. Robert Cornell S. C. Kimm V. E. Tisdale MEMBERS J. T. Sproatt Ruel H. Liggett R. H. V. Earl S. Browning Arthur A. Zimmerman Karl D. Loos George E. Wilson John L. Schott Leo Keppler Leslie V. Verier Karl F. Hass J. R. Loutzenhiser " 5 Is . t. a. OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER President Clara Slavata Vice President Bess Ballantyne Secretary Marie Ramsey Treasurer Margaret Leiiz SECOND SEMESTER President M. Grace Swaney ice President Yera Xaiden Jones Secretary Genevieve Graham Treasurer June Chase MEMBERS M. Grace Wood Yeva Xaiden Jones June Chase Marie Ramsey Margaret Luse ' Tress Mitchell Camilla Moeller Florence Taylor Elva Lewis Bess Ballantyne Florence Showers Oliva " illiams Xelle Jones Jennie Hudson Lottie Lester Clara Slavata Laura Hanlon Flossie A. Bates Jennie Slavata Selma Suter Clara Ericson Hazel Bemis Clara McXeal Persis Londsale M. Grace Swaney Genevieve Graham Geraldine Shonts i j x S j V c a ' . u tu _ ; K H " 1 ' i Date of Organization 1901 OFFICERS 1 " resilient Marguerite Keefe Vice President Catherine Himes Secretary Josephine Butler Treasurer Margaret McEniry Sergt.-at-Arnis Esther Brennen Catherine Aschenbrenner Frances Ashton Josephine Butler " Mary Ball Catherine Barry Clara Brennan Charlotte Barrow Marie Barry Elsie Brey Nellie I ' .arrv Annie Barry Mabel Buckley Helen Baum Annie Baum Rose Broderick Either Brennen Elizabeth Cronin Lela Donnelly Margaret Durnin Ro e Foley Irene Parrel 1 Agnes Fisher Viva Flannerv May Grady " eva Grady MEMBERS Louise Goetz Ellen Geyer Catherine Himes Margaret Hooley Regina Holland Beryl Hart Xell ' a Hart Laura Hampson Kathleen Jordan Faye Johnson Jesse Hotz Marguerite Keefe Olive Kuntz Minnie Leutz Rose Mary Laughlin Agnes Laughlin Yeva Mclnnerny Margaret McEniry Marguerite Murphy Margaret Metzger Evelyn Murphy Stella Mueller " Nellie Messerli Sebina McGrath Lillian Noth Helen Otto Mayme O ' Brien Florence O ' Brien Agnes O ' Malley Margaret O ' Connor Anastasia Paul Aurea Ries Edna Robert Charlotte Rogers Mayme Sinnott Agnes Seemuth Alice Stach Anna Stach Helen Stable Florence Schneider Maud Schuell Katherine Saunders Vilma Saunders Margaret Schindhelm Rose Sartori Clara Sherman Elizabeth Tiernan Lela ' assam Anna White Mae Wangler OFFICERS President D. A. Anderson Vice President Miss Xilsine Xasby Secretary C. G. Gustafson Treasurer J. A. O. Larsen Sergt.-at-Arms O. O. Wenstrand HONORARY MEMBERS President G. E. MacLean, Iowa City. Iowa Professor R. B. Anderson, University of Wisconsin, Madison President C. K. Preus, Luther College. Decorah, Iowa President Gustaf Andreen. Augustana College, Rock Island, Illinois Professor W. H. Carpenter. Columbia University. New York City Professor Julius B. Olson. University of Wisconsin, Madison Mr. Jacob " Riis. New York City Clara Tolstrup H. E. Anderson I eslie Sjulin Carl ( ). Sjulin V. E. Gabrielson Jacob Xelson Kathryn Anderson Margaret Miller Y. W. Larsen Mary Osia J. V. Kemp L. E. Kemp Annette We t A. Holmes Ethel Swanson ACTIVE MEMBERS J. C. Peterson A. A. Anderson V. M. Lee A. J. Lundquist Carrie Larsen Dr. C. E. Seashore C. G. Gustafson D. A. Anderson J. A. O. Larsen Xilsine Xasby O. O. Wenstrand Ella Baker Mrs. D. A. Anderson J. A. W. Johnson C. W T . Peterson H. L. Johnson L. M. Peterson Anna Peterson Myrtle Pullen R. C. Christiansen Lilian Christiansen Clara Carlson Gena Groe A. Ringoen L. V. Peterson E. W. Elmen E. N. Osnes L. J. Kassa A. L. Carlson H. L. Anderson Emma Arent I a COSMOPOLITAN Organized March 6. 1908 OFFICERS President E. J. Aguilar Secretary M. Hamashima Treasurer F. Yamada Directors E. J. Aguilar M. Hamashima K. Ghose P. Das S. K. K MEMBERS D. C. Demetriades J. Garcia J. Richmond F. Yamada T. Inouve J. Richmond and K. Ghose H. Tsuchiya A. Xomoto K. Xuma George Schreiber. associate Pres. G. E. MacLean HONORARY MEMBERS L. G. VVeld Dean " . G. Ra Tnond H. L. Heinzman w o I Bl tn v; g PROFESSIONAL WOMENS CLUB Organized October, 1898 OFFICERS President Vlasta Drahos Vice President Mildred Sheets Secretary-Treasurer Anna Hostetter Gertrude Minthorne ' 10 Mrs. Ivy Titzell ' 10 Ruby Payne ' 12 Edith Stockton ' 12 Helen Stable ' 10 Imogene Benson ' 10 Anna Hostetter ' 10 Dr. Leora Johnson Dr. Laura Branson MEMBERS MEDICINE Clara Carlson ' 10 Annie Peterson ' 11 Mabel Adams ' 12 Beulah Hayden ' 13 Alice Thomas ' 13 DENTISTRY Mrs. Ida Check ' 11 LAW Mrs. Williams ' 12 PHARMACY MEMBERS IX CITY Dr. Mary Heard Dr. Jessie Hudson Dr. Clark Mighel Miss Zada Cooper, Ph. G. Miss Clara Corlett. Ph. G. Jessie Corell ' 10 Vlasta Drahos ' 11 Mildred Sheets ' 12 Lillian Christiansen ' 13 Cleo Birney ' 12 Gertrude Branson ' 12 Anita Daniel ' 11 64 U iKmnrntan Founded November 1. 1905 OFFICERS President Ylasta Drahos P. A. Korab Lillian Dvorsky Edward Yolesen kv F. A. Lawrence M. Caslavka P. M. Lawrence J. Mekota Vice President Ella Shiniek Secretary F. A. Lawrence MEMBERS 15. Swab Eil ward Sulek 15. Shiniek A. Seifert L. Caslavka F. Kruble V. Hashek Anna Parizek Ella Shimek J. A. " alenta Edward Korab J. Benesh lasta Drahos Clara Jenista L. Kubela C. F. Ansley Percival Hunt Edwin F. Piper Sam B. Sloan Mary G. Chawner May Shuck RITERS CLUB Walter L. Myers E. C. Barrett Dayton Merrill Mabel M. Volland Maude Brown Marcia Dunham Alta Robinson Irving Brant Audrie Alspaugh Jessie MacArthur Hilda V. Ellyson Gerald Yoakum ALUMNI Alumm 5Trtritt$ on Srnrh H. E. DEEMER, 79 Red Oak. V. D. EVANS. 79 Hampton IT M. LAUU, " 81 Des Moines EMLIX McCLAix. 73 Iowa City $% (So BY DR. JACOB E. CONNOR UNITED STATES CONSUL To ST. PETERSBURG, RUSSIA B. A., 1891; PH. D., 1903, Iowa How long will the fad of European travel continue to possess the American tourist? Year after year the same people on the Atlantic coast and an increas- ing number from the west and south " take a run over to Europe, you know. " to the great profit of the countries visited. Whether it is with equal profit to the persons who go is always open to question, because it depends altogether on the people. We pride ourselves, possibly, on being the greatest travelers in the world ; but Europeans agree pretty well that the English are the greater travelers, because the English go everywhere, while Americans simply go in droves to one continent Europe. Look into the matter a little and you will conclude that the point is well taken. But why Europe why eastward and not westward? If one may judge by what the average tourist talks about when he returns, the thing that impressed him most was not the historical associations that he had dreamed about in his childhood, not the beautiful works of art that fill the muse- ums and throng the squares and parks, nor any other ostensible objects of culture 19U and refinement, but rather the conditions of even-day life " on the other side. " The thing that touched him was the human aspect of the present rather than the rare accomplishments of the past. Now the purpose of this article is to emphasize the fact. that, with this as an objective rather than an incidental result, the average tourist would much better go to the Orient. To see how people live in Japan. China, and especially in the oriental tropics, is a revelation. It is. like visiting a neighboring planet and in- specting at close range the curious results that follow from a few fundamental causes. " Everything is so different. " is the one refrain that rises to the lips time and again. To see Europe is to see our own civilization grown old : but to see the Orient is to take a trip to the Moon. And then the voyage not a fitful five or six days among total strangers, but a month to Hong Kong, perhaps, over a tranquil sea. with companions for whom you have time to form a liking, companions who are not mere sight-seers but who are traveling with a purpose in mind. If it is an outing that is wanted, what more could be desired than a glimpse of those islands of beauty. Hawaii, followed by an indefinite stay in Japan, a visit to Hong Kong and Canton, and a more extended trip to the East Indies, including Siam. Singapore. Java, Indo China and the Philippines, and all for the same sum that would be spent on a summer in Europe. After Sljtrtg BY RANDALL PARRISH, 79 AUTHOR OF " Mv LADY OF THE NORTH " " WHEN WILDERNESS WAS KING " To be editorially called upon to review thirty years within the narrow re- striction of five-hundred words, is a serious task indeed. With memory aroused I scarcely know. where to begin, or how to end. Last June, for the first time and I make this confession with a degree of shame -since my graduation in 1879, I visited Iowa City in response to a summons from old class-mates. The very names signed to this letter of recall awoke within me recollections long dormant, and rolled back the years as though they had never been. The first half day, passed without distinguishing a familiar face, and in wandering about amid strange surroundings, was only loneliness, and disappointment. This was nut the Iowa which lived in my remembrance, dinined by years of absence, yet ever grown dearer in my dreams. The grand old campus remained, but upon it there arose new, and stately buildings, unknown to my time, and only the State Capitol, a bit seedy, and dilapidated from age, retained the appearance of familiarity. It was there I lingered longest, to review the past, and to recall once more the faces 1911 of the scattered and the dead. Those worn, old steps had been pressed bv their feet, those walls had echoed to their voices, and about the rooms within I dis- covered many a reminder of what had been Iowa thirty years before. During the day, one by one, class-mates arrived, and, with their coming, the entire environment changed the new faded away, and the old lived once more, as we exchanged reminiscences, and recalled forgotten names. Of all our old teachers but one remained alive, and to him we wired greeting. We marked within each others ' faces the scars of the years, yet found them to be scars of honor, while underneath were the same warm hearts, throbbing yet with those high ambitions which Iowa gives to her children. With justifiable pride we called again the roll of ' 79, and answers came back from judges, legislators, and men of success and standing from sea to sea, leaders in every line of human effort. We had made a record worthy of the old school, and we pinned on the gold badges, proud of the ' 79 we were entitled to wear. And. somehow, it became the old school, and the old town, as we viewed it together, bringing ba.-k to each other this and that dimned recollection of the past here, in this lot covered with buildings, was where we played our games, struggling as strenuously for the honor of Iowa then as do the lads now : here was where we sang in the moonlight; and beneath those trees formed up the " awkward squad " for Captain Chester ' s drill. Yonder, up stairs, was where Hammond, Adams, Love, and many another, dear still to memory, spoke words of wisdom, and down below on the green sward, was where Deemer demonstrated to grave professors that he could actually curve a base ball. In those smaller rooms below we held our courts, and our mock senates, and the walls seemed to still echo the voices we shall never hear again. And the shining waters of the river, the shaded streets, the houses yet standing in which we roomed, all helped to bring back afresh the Iowa of those older days, and revive within us affection for school and schoolmates. Only to those thus returning after long absence, can the vast strides forward made by the University be fully appreciated. It remains the old home, loved and revered because of what it has given us in the past of ideal and equipment, and yet all things are new the magnificent buildings upon the campus ; the others. scarcely less imposing, scattered here and there about the city, the glorious ath- letic field yet all bound together in University brotherhood, serving to empha- size the fact that Iowa has not remained still during these years of progress. In pride and loyalty, we. who are her " old boys. " who. thirty years ago struggled under the black and gold, and who have since " made good " in the greater strug- gle of life, inspired by her ideals, join now with all who call her " mother " in cheers for the past, and faith for the future. The Iowa spirit of endeavor re- mains with us we have put it into our life work and, as we are still proud of our Alma Mater, so may Iowa feel that " 79 has not proven all unworthy of her name. Although no longer beautiful, we have borne fruit. 55 O o c PQ a o in o 2 MILITARY BOOK 1O ICinrt. iHnrlon (C. flfamma Morton C. Mumma. First Lieut. Second Cavalry, V. S. A., who lias this year succeeded Capt. Charles Y. XYeeks, as commandant of the student regiment at the University of Iowa, is a West Point graduate, class of 1900. Since assuming his duties at this institution he has thoroughly established himself in the good will of both students and faculty by reason of his excellent handling of his de- partment, his pleasing personality, and his interest in athletics. Lieut. Mumma experienced active military duty in Cuba immediate!} ' after graduation from West Point and while there was promoted to First Lieutenant. After everal years ' service at various posts in this country and in the Philippines, he was transferred in 1907 to Ft. Des Moines, where he remained until recently detailed for special duty at the University of Iowa. While a cadet in West Point Lieut. Mumma distinguished himself in athletics and social affairs, and managed his class annual. The Howitzer. Since leaving the Academy, however. Lieut. Mumma has come to be chiefly known because of his exceptional skill as a marksman, and the success of Iowa ' s rifle team this year may be directly attributed to his ability as a coach. COMMANDANT Morton C. Mumma First Lieutenant, Second Cavalry, U. S. A. COLONEL Emmett Sidney Harden LIEUTENANT COLONEL Walter Leslie Schenck MAJOR FIRST BATTALION Clifford Powell MAJOR SECOND BATTALION Floyd Woodruff Jones ADJUTANT Leo Roy Leeper REGIMENTAL STAFF CHAPLAIN Rev. Dwight W. Wylie QUARTERMASTER Carl Robert Byoir COM MISSARV Leon Osmer Smith BATTALION STAFF FIRST BATTALION ADJUTANT Percy E. Van Nostrand QUARTERMASTER John J. Ney SECOND BATTALION ADJUTANT Karl Loos QUARTERMASTER Roche S. Mentzer REGIMENTAL NON-COMMISSIONED STAFF SERGEANT MAJOR William M. Lee QUARTERMASTER SERGEANT COMMISSARY SERGEANT Paul P. Busse Arlo Wilson COLOR SERGEANTS Charles G. Gustafson Frank O. West BATTALION NON-COMMISSIONED STAFF FIRST BATTALION SERGEANT MAJOR Robert L. Masson SECOND BATTALION SERGEANT MAJOR Ronald H. Urich 19U (Tompang fftrnrs ani Nnn-Ctnmmisstonfi ffirrrs COMPANY A CAPTAIN A. Jay Morris FIRST LIEUTENANT Harold E. Anderson SECOND LIEUTENANTS Elmer F. Pieper, Edwin L. Glasier FIRST SERGEANT Harry F. Fuller QUARTERMASTER SERGEANT James L. Chapman SERGEANTS Lester D. Powell, John C. Peterson, Earl D. Yarcho CORPORALS Ernest O. Dietrich, Jackson R. Day, John M. Morton, Ernest Fogelberg COMPANY B CAPTAIN Clarence M. Hanson t FIRST LIEUTENANT Glenn E. Cunningham SECOND LIEUTENANT Ruel H. Liggett FIRST SERGEANT Clifford C. Hakes QUARTERMASTER SERGEANT Joseph H. Gadbury SERCEANTS Job R. Cornell. Henry F. McCollough, Michael D. Roller CORPORALS Lawrence L. Smith, John H. Howard. Jasper R. Boyd, Lloyd A. Howell, Harold W. Grupe, Ed. M. Smith COMPANY C CAPTAIN Gerald A. Yoakum FIRST LIEUTENANT Earl S. Browning SECOND LIEUTENANTS Theo. S. Hook. Ernest B. Stillman FIRST SERGEANT Garrett A. Muilenberg QUARTERMASTER SERGEANT Raymond X. Beebe SERGEANTS Benjamin Boer, Philip Hazard. Myer Nathan CORPORALS H. J. Wehman. Clement V. Garfield, Leslie Yetter, Roy Siple, Donald Allen COMPANYD CAPTAIN John S. Leeper FIRST LIEUTENANT Levi A. Giddings SECOND LIEUTENANTS Frank D. Baer, Lon E. Clark FIRST SERGEANT Russell L. Worcester QUARTERMASTER SERGEANT Leon W. Powers SERGEANTS J. C. McMahon. J. V. Gwynne. Paul R. Abrams CORPORALS F. H. Bates, James E. Reaney. J. W. Hopkinson, Le Roy XV. Spencer, Clarence Meslo Wtje 19U llatofeee COMPANY E CAPTAIN Lloyd A. Kennell FIRST LIEUTENANT Earl C. Gilbert SECOND LIEUTENANTS Joseph K. Milton, Samuel H. Erwin FIRST SERGEANT Paul Endicott QUARTERMASTER SERGEANT John W. Fisher SERGEANTS Leanel E. Kemp, D. N. McEniry, Win. H. Antes CORPORALS Julius R. Hecker, C. R. Schmidt, J. E. Mekota, W. J. () ' linen. Floyd E. Joyce COMPANY F CAPTAIN Philip K. De Voe FIRST LIEUTENANT Arthur A. Zimmerman SECOND LIEUTENANTS Tunis H. Klein, Clyde C. Waters FIRST SERGEANT John F. Sproatt QUARTERMASTER SERGEANT J. Clarkson Miller SERGEANTS James A. Crew, Ferdinand F. Dugan, C. A. Renshaw CORPORALS W. R. Mead, Paul Jans, Ervin Whitman, Y. V. Cornwall. Harold C. Thomas 2 55 in UJ - - O 1911 (Hharlrs Bfarrrn As the spring i 1 ' W approached, the days became longer and wanner. Things took on a refreshing hue, and there came into the minds of various men of war, recollections of a previous spring and of the terrible battle which took place at Woodland Park. The result of this battle, as is remembered, was in doubt. Feeling in their hearts that this doubt should be wiped out and that their army should be placed before the public in its true light, as victor, these afore- mentioned warriors assembled the old " red " army of the year before and reor- ganized it under the significant cognomen " The Army of the South. " After duly laying plans and reconnoitering. they decided to declare war on their ancient foes, the " White Army. " Nothing daunted, and just as anxious as their adversaries to be rightly ad- justed in the public eye. the " White " army immediately took council, and soon the acceptance was received, signed, " The Army of the North. " From this time on the atmosphere became surcharged. Desolating clouds of war hove slowly into view, and martial murmurings and rumors filled the air. Thus matters stood on Saturday. May 29, when the boys of the belligerent army, under Major Cook, having received news of a train load of supplies being forwarded to their foes along the Rock Island railroad, assembled themselves at the L ' niversity Armory at an early hour, quietly secured their weapons of war- fare and stealthily slipped out of town toward the aforementioned supplies. It was a matter of but an hour before the Army of the North under Major ]. C. Hollman were aroused and prepared for pursuit. Down the old Muscatine road they went, everyone alert for a possible ambuscade and everyone eager to beat the enemy to Downey. Captain Leeper with Co. C formed the advance guard for about three miles when Captain Nelson with Co. B was sent by an upper road to intercept the Army in front. About seven miles out Co. C was fired upon and the enemy made their first stand. Co. A under Captain Myers executed a flank movement to the left of the Army of the South, thereby making their posi- tion untenable and forcing them into flight. A running fight ensued in which the Army of the South showed itself the better footracer. At Downey a truce was declared and dinner was served to conqueror and conquered alike. During the rest which followed, a freight train passed through, on the top of which the University band had located itself and responded to the cheers of the soldier boys with " Old Iowa ' s Going To Win To-day. " Various dignitaries of the village came forward, after the firing had ceased, and expressed their appreciation of the humane and yet really warlike manner in which these new military maneuvers were carried on. After Commissary Powell and Cook Seidell had given out all available food rations, it was decided that Cos. A and B should go ahead and protect the train- CAMP SCENES AT WEST LIBERTY Cfje 1911 load of supplies into est Liberty. The remainder of the regiment followed as the enemy, and endeavored to again cut off the advance party.] During the fight which followed, a novel system of commanding was carried 4 ut. Major Cook had a plan of campaign drawn up and gave his orders by telephone to the farm houses nearest each company and orderlies reported the commands to the com- pany captains. The most unfortunate affair of the day occurred when Captain Nelson, in an endeavor to actively lead his company into action became entangled in the brush and woods and in trying to extricate himself wandered away from his command, thus leaving his company without a head and thereby laying himself liable to court martial on the grounds of desertion. Captain Johnson and Private O ' Brien of Co. F also were out of the encounter after about two miles of heavy fighting, and were escorted to the rear where they were properly cared for. The fighting continued intermittently, wherever a company of the pursuers sighted a body of the pursued. At one time Co. E planned a very stealthy attack upon the foremost company of the enemy, and had a fine line advancing slowly but surely across a farmer ' s oat field, when the fanner hove into view at the edge of the clearing, and in stentorian tones ordered the company off his domain. Of course this breach of etiquette on the part of the irate fanner was passed over with the utmost nonchalance, and the advance continued, by forced marches, how- ever. Collecting the entire force outside West Liberty. Lieut. Weeks marched it directly to the fair grounds where a csmp was made, which was christened " Camp Charles Warren Weeks " in honor of Lieut. Weeks who was to leave at the end of the school year. The camp was modeled after the National Guards ' Encampments, with guards placed as soon as camp was pitched, and as martial law was strictly enforced, many a cadet had need of a vigorous imagination to help him invent excuses which would satisfy the watchful sentry who caught him coming through the lines after taps. Numerous practical jokes were played upon both officers and men. which will afford merriment for those participating for years to come. Lieutenant L. O. Smith unsuspectingly wearing his side-anns into town one evening, was captured by a hundred cadets, his emblems stripped from him. and he was forced to enter- tain the crowd with speeches and songs and fancy dancing from an elevated posi- tion on a barrel. Corporal Ab Hull also performed duties while Corporal of the Gu rd which would place his name upon anybody ' s roll of honor. Others who became famous during this short but most exciting campaign, were Serg. P. E. Van Nostrand. for his clever manipulation of tent fixtures during high winds ; Cor. John Ney for his efficient guard duty : Private Monihan for his hat box and " Ferdie " Dugan for his dress shirt which had been carried along as an accessor}. ' to the regulation uniform and accoutrements. Sunday. May 30. memorial sen-ices were observed with appropriate military ceremonies and an address made to the cadets and townspeople by Judge Deemer of the Supreme Court. On Monday and Tuesday the competitions in drill and field maneuvers took place. Company A. under Captain Myers won first place in both the drill and field meet, Co. F under Captain Johnson came second. The individual honors were won by Serg. P. E. Van Nostrand of Co. B with eight points. In the indi- 19U vidual drill competitions, Captain Schenck of Co. D won the Junior medal, Lieut. Gilbert of Co. A ' won the Sophomore medal and Private Muilenburg of Co. E the Freshman medal. The regiment broke camp Tuesday afternoon and rock- back to Iowa City over the Rock Island. It was universally conceded that this, the third annual march of the Cadet Regiment, was in every way a success. New features such as shower baths, better food and supplies, etc., were in a measure responsible for this, combined with the cordiality shown by the people of West Liberty. " Altogether the march and life of Camp Charles W. Weeks were things to be enjoyed while there, and remembered with pleasure in years to come. THE PRESIDENT ' S HOME The Ladies ' Drawing Room in the Liberal Arts Building ' Jimmy " Guarding the Old Capitol in the days when we were Youngsters - (S a S f, K w O J Final Standing of Schools in Intercollegiate Rifle Association Washington State College Iowa University Columbia University Idaho University Cornell University George Washington University U. S. Veterinary Surgeons Louisiana University Nevada University Delaware University Aggregate Scores Made by Iowa Marksmen in Twelve Intercollegiate Matches L. R. Leeper C. E. Klein . Lester Shepard G. A. Minnick H. J. Well man F. Bruins 2186 2178 2169 2158 2152 2150 C. E. Williams C. G. Baird . K. Corso J. S. Leeper . 2146 2139 2116 2112 Iowa ' s results : Won 9, Lost 3. Leaders in Intercollegiate Indoor Championship Meet, Twenty-two Teams Competing Massachusetts Agricultural College Washington State College Columbia University Idaho University . Iowa University SCORE 1848 1843 1814 1805 1789 03 W P w w K University Band Prof. Howard P. Barnui , director of the University band and of the student or- chestra, is teacher of violin and of or- chestral instruments. He is a graduate of the Ithaca Conservatory of Music. He was head of the orchestral department at West Virginia Wesleyan college for two years and taught for nve years at his Alma Mater. He is a man of much ability and has great enthusiasm for the work. CHIEF MUSICIAN ' Prof. Howard J. Barnum. PRINCIPAL MUSICIAN Albert L. Fischer. CHIEF TRUMPETER William K. Ross. SERGEANTS George A. Rice Charles F. Harris V. C. Hunt John T. Hanna DRUM MAJOR Walter T. Gutz. CORPORALS Carl W. Beckman Willis H. Miner H. D. Finlayson Verne W. Murray Harry L. Johnson Earl W. Howard INSTRUMENTATION- CLARINETS A. L. Fischer C. F. Harris H. L. Johnson H. D. Finlayson H. R. Morris H. F. Miller TROMBONES L. B. Davidson V. C. Hunt E. B. Moore J. J. Rock FLUTE E. W. Howard SAXOPHONE Ross Comly BARITONES George Rink W. H. Miner CORNETS W. K. Ross P. P.- Black C. Whitney G. A. Minnick BASSES I. B. Link B A. Baird J. T. Hanna HORNS H. H. Black W. N. Keller L. F. Fitzgerald C. W. Beckman DRUMS G. A. Rice V. W. Murray 5 p. m. Just returned from a fine buggy ride with Jim. 6 p. m. We had lunch at the Greek ' s. 7 p. m. James just left. 8 p. m. called as usual and we went to Reichardt ' s. Leroy Spencer announced at the Hep House that he was going to join a fra- ternity in his senior year. April 1st: Tommy McClelland, assisted by Hazel Manatrey, made a recitation by saying " not prepared today. " Dorothy Franke ' s spring bonnet " a chambered Nautilus. " Humphrey: " That ' s the first straw hat I ever saw that covers the ears so well " " Flick seems to have lost his hold with some of the girls. " " Oh, I don ' t know. I saw him on College Hill with Inslie last night, and he had a hold on her alright. " Dean Newcomb: " Yes, I ' m so sorry for Miss Promt. She is so miserable yes, she has dope in her eyes to dilute the pupils, vou know. " Loutzenhiser : " I think this school is greatly in need of a social reform. I ' m satisfied the boys would enjoy more of the real old fashion lovin ' ! " - Yocum: " I agree with you, Loutzie. I haven ' t loved a girl for so long that I would scarcely know how to go about it. " Prof. Bolton (Education class) : " Miss Kennedy, what do you understand by ex- pectant attention? " Miss K. : " Well, for instance, if you are expecting some one, you can hear him rap sooner than anyone else in the house. " Query : " Why did Barnum conduct or- chestra standing on his chair the night of The Girl at Rector ' s? ' " Oct. 27. Hattie Porter informs Frank S. that she wants to try something new, as she is tired of holding hands. Liggett (after taking M. Royce to a HAROLD FITZGERALD IOWA CITY, IOWA Builder of Boats, Canoes, Oars and Paddles LAUNCHES BUILT TO ORDER Write for Catalogue LILLIAN SMITH At Football Games dance) : " When I was a Freshie it was impossible for me to sleep upon returning from a dance, but now I can sleep and have pleasant dreams. " To Dr. Bolton. " Oh, what wonders would we be. If from our studies we might learn What these wondrous doctors see ! Yet, why their learning scornful spurn? ' Tis some, you know, to seed must go, That the future crops may grow. " Mr. Cameron at Svendi Hall, 9 a. m. : " Miss Eggert, I came this morning for the express purpose of returning your fountain pen. " Later dinner bell rings rising : " Why, 1 left it in my other vest pocket. " Arne Gittins gets an answer to the in- vitation to the Hep masquerade party. " Dear Miss Gittins: 1 do not dance myself, but since I would like to see the party, I will call for you at eight o ' clock. Ever your Zet, Joe Scannell. " Loutzie, relating: other girls. " " Well, I and three Giddings (running hastily to the regis EAT AT THE BON TON J. L. THEOBALD PARCEL DELIVERY Clark B. Marshall When you want your Trunk hauled call me at THOMAS ' HARDWARE STORE THE MORRISON Pharmacy Is the Place to buy your DRUGS, CIGARS, PERFUMES, TOILET ARTICLES, POST CARDS, AND CANDIES SODA WATER 117 College Street QL IE, Anforaon Importing Tailor ifotrl fHnulrosr CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA PERCY HAUGHTELIN A Star Performer trar ' s office with the post card bearing the injunction " call at your convenience, please. " Miss T. (assistant in registrar ' s office) : " What ' s your major? " GiddingB (re lieved and astonished) : " Why ! Why, his name is Powell. He ' s all rifjlit. I have known him ever since I was a freshman in Co. ' B. ' He was a quarter- master sergeant in the company, and now he ' s way up to major of the First Battalion. Yes, I could recommend Powell to anyone. " Is Silby Van Ingen Brown a Kappa Sig- ma or a Sigma Xu ? Gene Fortune to Max Hemingway: " Say, do you know Miss B. is a peach of a girl went with her for seven years and never kissed her. " Max : " You ' re a damn fool. " Jerry McMahon: " If I had $10,000. a brand new ten room house and my father ' s consent, I ' d get married. " P. S. What about the girl? Bill Cornwall: " Gee, I wish I had a case like the other fellows have. " J. L WILKINSON Dealer in Staple and Fancy Groceries OLD PHONE, 120-R ::: NEW PHONE, 317 IOWA CITY, IOWA A Business Education of Value and Worth to a student for WAGE EARN- ING can be obtained at IRISH ' S UNIVERSITY BUSINESS COLLEGE 114 1-2 Washington Street, Iowa City, Iowa Where they specialize in preparing students to hold lucrative positions in the Business World. Ambitious young men and women can enter at any time to qualify for a business career. NOTICE TO BUSINESS MEN A VALUABLE AID to you in making your selection of office employees the service! of our Employment Bureau. No charge is made either to our students or the employer. Mutual bene- fit to employer, employee, and the college, enables us to extend to you the High Grade Services of our Employment Bureau free. H IRISH, Proprietor and Manager. r USE GOLD R-l- FLOUR Made by Western Flour Mill Co. DAVENPORT, IOWA THE. SOPHOMORE. .EXPEDITION To SHEAR. ALOt zo ' S T. O C.S. Certain Freshman Activities not Listed in the University Bulletin Register Leader KEITH McCHESNEY The Reliable Jewelers 123 Washington Street, IOWA CITY, IOWA A. M. GREER Jeweler and Optician Pianos, Music, Pianos to Rent Eyes Examined Carefully by Experts SATISFACTION GUARANTEED Edison and Victor PHONOGRAPHS AND RECORDS The First National Bank IOWA CITY, IOWA PETER A. DEY, President LOVELL SWISHER, Cashier GEO. W. BALL, Vice-Pres. JOHN U. PLANK, AssL Cashier Capital $100,000. Surplus $100,000 FARMERS ' LOAN AND TRUST CO. IOWA CITY, IOWA Capital $50,000 Surplus $30,000 PETER A. DEY, President C. S. WELCH, Vice-President LOVELL SWISHER, Treasurer , Til Ttl.1. YOOSo t MOXt ueAio s vvMt vou OUUHT L1- i.- :., JOIN THE SIQMA CMI $ ? e$ iX i Stark ' s Dream of Utopia Register Leader Cooking With Gas Dispels Kitchen Drudgery QUICK = CLEAN COOL at a cost lets than any possible fuel, and with nothing impossible to do with cookables, that may be served on the table of the most humble to the highest livers Electricity Turns Night Into Day Washes your Clothes, cleans Carpets, Rugs and Tapes- tries, at a cost of ONE-TENTH OF MANUAL LABOR and in TWO-THIRDS LESS TIME IOWA CITY GAS ELECTRIC CO. F. A. WESTENHAVER Fancy and Staple GROCERIES We especially solicit the pat- ronage of student clubs Best of Prices and Best of GROCERIES 9 East Washington Street IOWA CITY, IOWA Answers to Correspondents To Florence Mayer: Permit us to offer our sympathies to you in your present anxieties. Your numbers have been thinned by " sorrow " and " sick- ness. " You are certainly not the pride of the school that you used to be. But cheer up! The Kappa ' s may not contest your would-be pledges next year and if you are real good the Pi Phis and Tri Belts may let you have a few girls to fill your depleted ranks. No, we must say that we don ' t approve of the girls coming down to breakfast in their kimonos. Habits of leisure are too apt to be encouraged in this manner. In re- gard to Inslee, we would suggest George McKibbin as a partner in height, but too innocent to serve as a running mate. Nu- merous inquiries lead us to ask you with what class Elsie Lyon is affiliated, and why Dean Wilcox wished Theresa Heinzheimer to be definitely classified? If you are really considering establishing a six-foot-two minimum for membership, we will supply a list of approved qualify- ing entrants on receipt of a stamped en- velope. We have received your compli- mentary volume entitled " How to Enter- tain Men " and consider it a very exhaustive and thorough treatise on the subject. You have certainly reduced it to a science, and it proves no exception to the rule that sci- entists are dead-ones. P. S. Yes, Miss Reever should consider it an honor to be Scoop Harwood ' s rep- resentative in Delta Gamma. To Laura Young: No, I cannot say that you have made a wise selection in picking out Spaulding from what the Kappa Sigs had to offer. Yes, if Grace is really getting the best of Knerr on the deal it will be all right for her to go with him. He is harmless and can be gotten rid of at any time. If you are honestly looking for a new house, we might suggest the St. Ja mes. This will probably house the most of your numbers and has the advantage of being close to the University. Yes, if Anita cannot keep her dates straight we would suggest that she not make more than three or four for the same evening. In answer to your beauty questions, we would suggest that Mae Stewart get a full length mirror in order that she may divide her time between the contemplation of her costume and her face. Don ' t overdo a good thing. Yes, if your entire chapter is willing to kiss Harry Breen and Harry himself pre- sents no strenuous objections, we fail to see why the public should interest them- selves in the matter. I ' y all means invite your alumni back for rushing this fall, as the experiment of last year proved so successful. Your numbers will scon rival the membership of the United Miners ' League, but we would cau- tion you about going on a strike as u might tie up the University. P. S. Yes, we think Barbara Cornwall should feel honored in being Scoop Har- wood ' s representative in Kappa Kappa Gamma. To Edna Harper : In answer to your question, " How to get rid of Carl Byoir, " we hate to admit that we can see no way out of your diffi- culty. As far as we are able to discover your case is hopeless. However, if you really wish to discourage him, we would suggest that you assume a disinclination to occupy the porch swing over six hours a day. No, the chapter as a whole was wise in not taking the Sproatt-Beardsley-O ' Brien episode seriously. Such little complica- tions are purely personal. It is rumored that Worcester and Schott have not yet paid their initiation fees, but we will mere- ly refer this matter to you for considera- tion. No, you should not take offence at the action of the University in sending you a bill for light and privileges in the library. The fact that from eight to eighteen of your members are there every evening can only lead to one of the following conclu- sions: (1) that you are studious; (2) that you are trying to save gas bills at the New York Baking Co. Fresh Pies, Cakes, Buns and Bread at any time WE APPRECIATE The Patronage of Student Clubs SEE SAM TANNER FOR UP-TO-DATE SUITS PANITORIUM Ladies ' and Gents ' First-class Shine, 5 Cents Pool Hall Hats Cleaned and Re-blocked JIM MAVRIAS, 129 c iie g e st. house; (3) that you wish to leave a clear field for other girls in the University to slip in a date. All three are worthy motives. Yes, since " Hippy " is gone, Julia Stowell should serve as chapter billiken. By all means hitch your wagon to a star. Since you will soon he deprived, by graduation, of Jessey Lackey, we suggest that you pat- ent her effervescent giggle. No doubt the Edison people would give fabulous sums for such a fun-maker. P. S. If Scoop Harwood has not yet chosen his representative in Tri Delt, we would suggest Freshie Anderson, as her fascinating charms and knowledge of " dope " are universally conceedcd. To Mae Wangler : As a substitute for Pete Brocket!, we would suggest that you might choose a man from the following ; Bub Smith, Pur- ity Nichols, Jerry McMahon, or any in- nocent about-to-be Tau Delt. In regard to Mrs. McKibbin, you should appreciate her motherly interest in your behalf. How- ever, if she insists on chaperoning the house from her windows too assiduously it might be advisable to use the side porch as much as possible during the spring. Yes, your new methods of rushing were certainly a howling success. Everybody commented on their wonderful results, par- ticularly the other sororities. But it was probably only jealousy on their part, since they were able to pledge only ten or fifteen girls each, while you got a real sister and one sister-in-law. We would suggest that Miriam McCune take a Major in the course pursued with so much success by Louise and Stacey namely, love. Hours, 7 :30 to 1 a. m., house rules permitting. Should a visiting chap- eron object to these hours it might be ad- visable for her to join Louise and Stacey at the Pi Phi annex. You are right about Edith and Ehret. Their ' s is certainly an ideal friendship and one which would be a fitting example for the Freshmen to fol- low. We scarcely feel competent to ad- vise you on financial questions, but would suggest that one source of income could be derived by charging rent to the follow- ing men : Leland, Stevens and Ehret. We have forgotten the name of the other man who sometimes calls. P. S. Yes, it is perfectly proper for Helen Struble to be Sccop Harwwod ' s representative in Pi Phi. To Shorty Dyer: No, Short, we don ' t think anyone could beat you out at this stage of the game. Any man who can sit in a pew in church with his girl, hemmed in by three women during devotions lasting two hours, must have an awful case on the same girl. Of course, though you may love her thorough- ly, there are better places of showing it than in the middle of the dance floor: however, use your own discretion. It must have been a sad blow to lose Lonergan ; he has been here so long that we thought you had despaired of getting rid of him. When we hear from you again let us know how you did it. No, we do not think Puri- ty ought to be peeved about such a small matter; the girl probably had the best of intentions. Anyway he ought to be grat- ified to have one slipped over on him by a man of Mitchell ' s ability. Probably Major Leland cannct realize that he is so awk- ward: no doubt if he quit bailing hay and breaking rock for the Rock Island in the summer and try cement mixing it might help some. From the latest reports we understand that the supply of the verdants is still in- creasing. We would like to know if you are conducting a fraternity or a rooming house for striplings. We rejoice with yon in the prospects of a large Freshman class next year. Let the good work go on ! P. S. We would like to know if Stevens still persists in tucking his napkin in his collar. We know that is a carefully fol- lowed precedent at Ames but he must bear in mind now that he is a member of the noble and benificent order of Tau Delta. To Bud Mayer: No, Bud, you cannot fool us. We can see the indications of your future greatness, which you would fain conceal, by your present conduct. That kangaroo walk, those yearning eyes, your foolish love-af- fairs, and your original head-gears, all stamp you as a future candidate for presi- OAKES BROS. Coal, Brick and Drain Tile IOWA CITY, IOWA Marshall-O ' Brien-Worthen Iowa Avenue Company Iowa City, Iowa The All Iowa Dental Supply Co. " THE HOUSE OF PROGRESS " MAIN DEPOT: DES MOINES, IOWA SIOUX CITY CEDAR RAPIDS DUBUQUE dent on the populist ticket. Yes, Jerry, if you really want to get married we think you are foolish to wait until you have, as you say, a ten-room house, $10,000, and your father ' s consent. Of course if Mary is un- willing that would create only a minor dif- ficulty. We certainly will slip John Shipley the belt as being the best four-flusher in school. If words and actions indicate anything he might be a near-senator or a ward boss. Yes, Sigma Nus and Harold Grupe, we think you are to be congratulated on the way Baxter slipped in through the coal- chute. We are glad to see that his undy- ing affection for Grupe and three years ' continuous efforts were at last crowned with success. It is truly pathetic the way your chapter has deserted the Delta Gamma house in preference for Raney Hall. Of course the latter may be more thrilling. Can it be that D. G. is not holding her own? We are really sorry that you lost Ben Wal- lace to Phi Psi, as you certainly lost a val- uable specimen to your otherwise complete menagerie. P. S. Yes, Stub, while we realize that it will be a very difficult matter, we have the rashness to think that the university will be able to conduct athletics here next year without your assistance. Let the young- er bloods have a chance. To Max Hemingway : Yours is certainly an unfortunate pre- dicament. If the Kappas object to your daily spooning exhibitions, we would ad- vise them to build a private annex where you could have the seclusion which you so much desire. In regard to Coker, we are rather puzzled how to answer your ques- tion. Would advise the incubator plan first, and if all other remedies fail, you might give him an indefinite sentence at the State Normal. Yes, Rheinfrank is undoubtedly one of your strong men. Any one who can drop ten the way he did on the Irving- Philo debate is evidently a comer. It is not evident to us why Knerr needs a hall to dance in. We would suggest that he get a barrel! and just dance around in that, as his lady friends simply dote on his ability to stick in one spot. We agree with you that Fortune is a very promising youth. Any body who can get a girl to kiss him the first time he calls on her, even if it is at Raney Hall, has bright prospects as a Kappa Sig. We sympathize deeply with you in regard to Flickinger, whose consumption seems to be increasing. We are afraid his is a losing fight. Also Lideen should exercise greater care in his after- dinner potations when attending a dance in order to create a better impression with the chaperons on his program. P. S. To gratify our many inquirers, we would like to know if Lideen has settled his bill with Hosteller yet? To Clifford Hakes: We really cannot see why you have not been admitted to the faculty of the music school before this. Your intense applica- tion to this department coupled with your assiduous attention to Euterpe personified in the person of Miss Proffitt, have led us to believe that you are meritorious of this high position. In response to numerous in- quiries we would like to know how Smith acquired the sneeze-chariot with which he cavorts around the streets in such a devil- some manner. Explain in full in your next and give any incidentals relative to the case. Your Des Moines recruits are sure- ly stars of unusual brilliance. We congrat- ulate you upon your success. Finkbine would be an attraction in any zoo, and as for Jackson we venture the prediction that he is indeed one of the coming legal lumin- aries of the state. We would also suggest that Bryant be a bit more careful about his illumination before going to formats es- pecially when he has the honor to take one of the chaperons. Be careful, Harvey, lest you lower the Beta standards. After carefully searching in the regis- trar ' s office we find that Davison is the only one of your members who is classified as a student. We are somewhat disappointed in this as we had been informed that both McClelland and Von Maur gave indica- tions of a blossoming mentality. If the latter spent more time in the University and less at Davenport it would no doubt help. P. S. We rejoice with you that Mabel Hedges is no more, but don ' t you miss her vivacious conversational ways? SWIGART BROS. Cleaning, Dyeing We are the only people in j f-j and Repairing . Dry Cleaning GIVE US A TRIAL SWIGART BROS. 211-213 College Street DVORAK O ' HARA Dealers in Watches, Clocks and Jewelry First Class Repairing a Specialty 212 SOUTH CLINTON STREET 0 PERA HOUSE BLOCK ' ' Gov. " Kellogg : If your house is really getting too small for your ever increasing numbers it would doubtless be advisable in your case to in- corporate like the Sig Alphs and build a hotel where you can house a majority at least of your members. For facilitating this scheme we would suggest that you have a tag day or a charity ball to defray part of your expenses. A good feature of this hotel would be a large pool where you could toss the wayward brothers in when they come home over-burdened. This would do away with the trouble of using the bath tub on all such festive occasions. If this remedy does not prove sufficient we would suggest that you call out the fire depart- ment to aid you. In this connection we would also like to offer a few words of advice to your prodigals. It is our belief that it would be an excellent thing to place Knoxville on the post-graduation itinerary for the benefit of both Hastings and Keefe. Stover ' s plight is truly pitiful. The fact that he has contracted a severe case of progressive mental anaemia places his case beyond all hope. We are extremely sorry to state that after long meditation we have come to the conclusion that the guillotine is the only remedy for Mitchell. P. S. We would suggest that you get into communication with Mt. Pleasant and see what they have to offer in exchange for Jack Day. This would also afford you an opportunity to get rid of Hahn as they would probably want something to boot. To J. Milton Fee: Yes, all that you say is true. Even from a distance we have observed that, as you repeat seventeen times in your letter to us, " Slip " has all the graces of a Grecian goddess. If your epistle was inspired by an over indulgence in nicotine we suggest that you change brands and try cubebs. You haven ' t given us a clear idea of just what is wrong with your chapter. Inasmuch as J. Clarkson Miller and J. F. Sproatt are back in school and over their wayward ways, we thought your future was assured. Be more specific in your reply as to just what ails you. If you are puzzled in regard to a proper disposition of Murphy, we would suggest having him stuffed and mounted and ex- hibited as the only genuine " woo-woo " ever domesticated. We really cannot see why you called your near-bald brother, Wishard, " Polk, " as it seems to us that some of the older members have a prior claim to the " stenuous " title: qualifying entrants, Stevenson and Moeller. If Sproatt has so much trouble with his dates it might lie a good thing for him to hire a secretary, or else find a girl who hasn ' t too much en- thusiasm for somebody else. Yes, Baldwin, we realize that the Univer- sity has nothing to offer you in the line of English work that would equal five years ' experience on the Register and Lender, for Gadsooks and Xoseguards, look at what it has done for you ! P. S. We agree with you that Pelton ' s salary should be raised, for a Delta Gamma will be nn expensive luxury on his present meagre income. To Art Fowler: The first question we would ask is, " who are you? " After searching long and dil- igently we can find no record of your achievements this year. We may perhaps have overlooked some places where we might have procured this information, but then we never go there. One of our office staff, who had discovered your house in a College street jungle, reported a strong odor of cigarette smoke and a well beaten trail leading north. By exerting our forces to the utmost we have procured some of the information you desire, and will reply to your questions in their regular order. No, we do not think that Ben has much of a chance with Heinie. Ben may have a masterly way of drawing three passes to formal parties, but his abilities for a job as permanent chaperone arc apt to be over- locked in the final sprint. Just at this moment we have doubts as to the pro- priety of your sending Bub Smith and Ath Clark to a reformatory. Why not give them one more chance, even the most hard- ened sinners may repent. Yes, your taking away of Wallace and Bell from the Sigma Nus was a master stroke. They would have made fine Sigma Nus, but just think what perfect Phi Psi they are. P. S. Your only mistake as far as we V Order Your Suit Now . Many are the men who are wearing tailor-made clothes these days. They realize that to get clothes to fit well, wear well, and be comfortable, they should be made in accord- ance with measurements of the person for whom they are in- tended. 1 have in my store a stock of goods for suits and trousers that is unsurpassed in this city. You will find here a large and varied line of gray worsted and cheviots for suits, as well as all the other desirable colors and grades. Also a fine line of goods for trouserings. Suits and trousers are cut in the latest styles and made by first-class tailors. I should be pleased to have you call, and will guarantee first-class work and the lowest pos- sible price. JOS. SLA y AT A, 107 Clinton St., IOWA CITY, IOWA It rt Blank Book Manufacturing and Paper Ruling 130 South Dubuque St. V fck. Zaccheus Seemann cTVIodern and c ntique Binding We want all the Students to get acquainted with our Home-Made Candies and Ice Cream IOWA CANDY KITCHEN, JAMES CONSTANTINE, Proprietor 125 South Dubuque Street can see, was in not taking in S. V. I. Brown. With Wallace and Haven he would have formed a fine nucleus for a permanent zeal. To Clark Burkheimer : By all means, if you need more time for Y. M. C. A. work, go on the chapter in- active list. In regard to Schenck, you should set a minimum hour of 11 :30 for festivities at the Theta Phi house, and also cautiom him to confine his arm exercises to dark nights. If Wallace persists in wearing his night cap to breakfast you should deprive him of the use of his rub- ber comb on all but Sundays and national holidays. Anyhow his hair now combs straight back without these extra persua- sions. If your national officers permit, your sug- gestion to make Tri Belt an auxiliary chap- ter would work out very conveniently. It may be true that the Tri Belt girls swear by S. A. E. but we certainly would not en- courage such profanity. Yes, " Beauty " Weeks is certainly a heart breaker. We will try his recipe of sleeping 18 hours a day and report results later. Worcester ' s recent bereavement was a sad blow, but he seems to be bearing his grief manfully. The edition of a daily no doubt distracts his mind to a considerable extent. If, a you say, Fred Moore can lift three men, we think he is wasting his time in staying off the vaudeville stage. We think Willis O ' Brien should have a unanimous vote of thanks from the Kappa ' s for his two weeks ' attentions to " Litz. " If he really had any intention of beating out Sir Homestead in the finals he ought to have started training earlier for the race. P. S. " Ma " Meade should secure a ninety-nine year lease on the University hospital, for there are yet some twenty-five or thirty ailments which he hasn ' t ex- perienced. CLIPPED FROM THE " MADRID TICKLER " Mr. Joshua Boyd was in town one day last week with a load of shoats and made us a visit at the office of the Tickler. Joshua informs us that his son, Marcus, who is studying for a doctor at Iowa City, is doing fine. Marcus writes home that he is at the head of his class and has just been elected by the President to be As- sistant Professor in Pathology. We don ' t just know what Pathology is, but we are sure Marcus is a good one and will be a credit to the community. You can ' t keep the Madrid boys down. FROM THE " GARNAVILLO PIONEER " Hans Fritz stepped into our editorial room yesterday to smoke one of our cigars and from his remarks we judge that his boy Lafayette is becoming quite prominent in the medical school at Iowa City. He recently gave an anesthetic to a dog for ne of the professors. Roma Wallaser, one of Garnavillo ' s most talented girls, who is doing nursing at Iowa City, writes home that Lafe is very pop- ular and goes to all the dances. We are glad that Roma is there to keep Lafe from being homesick and The Pioneer congrat- ulates its patrons on being represented by two such illustrious students at the centre of learning. MAX MAYER CUP Annual Prize for Excellence in Scholarship and Athletics. Won in 1909 by Carroll N. Kirk. CITY BAKERY For the Best Bread and Calces Special Attention Given Party Orders SOLE AGENTS FOR Perfection Chocolates . E. OSTDIEK, Prop. 10 NORTH CLINTON STREET JOHN R. THOMAS Dealer in all Kinds of COAL, COKE, FLOUR AND FEED AGENCY ROYAL SEAL FLOUR COAL YARDS C FEED MILL, Corner Washington and Van Buren St. Johnson Telephone 247 Iowa Telephone 452-R ERODELPHIAN EPIGRAMS AND EPITAPHS Fair locks and kindling eyes, a rippling voice, Who worships these must bow before Mi s Royce. Who scorns to dance, and caper and prance, With an everyday sort of a maiden, Would laugh in the eyes, and call himself Wise, If the maiden were sweet Mary Hayden. There ' s one aspires so high, full well I wot, Would undertake to tie a Phvchc knot. May Keyser in the Taming of the Shrew Did everything her husband said to do ; I warrant well if this were real life, The man would get a trouncing from his wife. Misses Mueller, Don Carlos and Bracewell agree That the taller a maid is the more she can see. In regard to their height they need feel no alarm, When you heighten the figure it heightens the charm. A sober maiden, steadfast and demure, That Alice Brooks it is you may be sure. She ' s wise and witty, surpassingly pretty, Perchance a little bit vain. Would you call it a pity the end of this ditty Demands that it rhvme with Payne? At length T reach the name of Enid lli:yt. It has a German sound, uncl das mich freut, Weil dass ich kenn ' ein Lied sehr schoen uiul heiter ; Es geht als nachher folget, und so weiter : Hoyte, ach Iloyte, du bist so schoen, Morgen, ach morgen, musst alles vergehn ? Nur diese Stunde bist du noch mein, Sterben, ach sterbcn, soil ich allein. Who holds aloft your studious reputation? Who with professors feels no trepidation? ' Tis Leta Towner : work ' s her recreation. Shakespeare she has upon her finger-tips; She can speak French and scarcely movr her lips. Is th ' is a country? Xo, a paysage. A pretty picture cst une douce image. Study her habits, would you gain perfection. ' Tis better than a dozen saints ' perfection A king wore a diadem set with pearl, Of wondrous rarity. Yet had he known our lovlier Pearl, His own he had cast in the sea. Meda and Dora, what a dovelike pair! Timidly cooing they do sweet the air With tender sound. Will pleased if there be found Xo listener save the other of this twain, Who does hut barken and repeat the strain. Jewels gleam in darkest shade, But in light they ' re best displayed. Mary Remley we might see In Anamosa, .lores countee, Yet so few inhabit there What ' s the use of being fair? Here thoti mayst admired be. Leave, and we shall die, pardee. 1 wrote a few lines to a bonny sweet dear Helen Struble it was but tonight she ' s not here. Such a clever conceit never fell from niv pen. So I ' ll wait her return and deliver it then. Not jessamine or rosemary, The fairest Mower that grows, Marie, Can match the lustre Of locks that cluster And gleam where the sunlight glows. Marie. COUNCIL BLUFFS MAIDENS (Tune Afton Waters) Cotve tell me. O tell me, what Hro would be. If Council Bluffs maidens ro more we should see. Tf Agnes and Marv and Flora should go, And Berth;! should lie in the cold winter snow. If dear Edith Shugart. the Council Bluffs queen, No more, ah no more, on the campus were seen : .And never, we never our sorrow could tell, Tf Hazel should leave us and go to Cornell. Then tell me, O tell me, what Irvings would do, If all these sweet charmers should fade from our view. Let love ' s garlands wither and float on the streams. For Council Bluffs maidens disturb all our dreams. T. X. B., ' 09. " MONEY BACK ' LIFE INSURANCE We have some very fine pencils for those those who respond to this ad. The Register Life Insurance Co. DAYENPORT IOWA Are you under the impression that you can ' t " afford " life insurance, " because it costs to much? " Get rid of such a mistaken notion and do it quick- The " Money-Back " kind of insur- ance furnished by this company keeps you insured for a certain period and then returns you more money than you paid in. You can " afford some of that kind of insurance, can ' t you? Give us your date of birth and let us send you an exceedingly interesting illustration. Better do it right now, had ' nt you? DtAR BROTHER fuu ARE ro ABOUT Tt BE INTRODUCED TO JME Of THE GREAT CARDINAL SEcRETiOf-uuH fm u HtAH rut DAKK f ATKtAtMEHOUSBlrfR too " NOW rtiUi ,r vyoutfl MtAh TO 81 SultD " ' TO ITS 0Rn Of Plhi. ' ONc-r F3T A irtC, CuRSCNT IOU IftAlM Tn TOUR siMi AND Y.ITH Tut SdRiTOF Of II I rOu TfiT. ' - MEISNER BROS. Receiving the first degree in Eta Alfalfa Fraternity Register Leader OUR SPRING STOCK EXCELS IN Novelty, Variety, Originality at Prices VOL CAN AFFORD TO PAV The Morton Shoe Store Corner Clinton and Washington Streets YOU APPRECIATE QUALITY The " Fidelity " Brand IS A GUARANTEE OF QUALITY IN Hams, Bacon, Lard T. M. SINCLAIR C CO. CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA Live Wires From the Engineers OVER THE PHONE " Fat " Johnson calls up the Murphy home, Mr. Murphy answers the phone. " Fat " : " Is Miss Murphy at home? " Mr. M. : " Just a moment, I ' ll see. " Woman ' s Voice: " Hello! " " Fat " : " Hello, lots of pepp this even- ing? " Woman ' s Voice: " Why, Margaret isn ' t in just now. " " Fat " : " Oh! ! ! ! ! " " Jock " Wilson : Say, Pewee, I know your wife wants to dance with me. " Miss P. (After dance) : " Say, it cer- tainly made me feel funny to see Mr. New- man dance a closed program, after he had taken me to a dance the night before. " Virgil : " I wonder why Putnam gets so warm under the collar when you josh him about nurses? " Darner: " That ' s easy. You see " Put " has a warm place in his heart for a nurse, and as soon as he hears nurses mentioned, his heart comes up toward his mouth. " Miss B. (at 9 p. m.) : " I ' m so sorry, Mr. Lee, that you have to go so early to- night, but you know we were out until 10:30 night before last, and anyway papa ' s at home tonight. " Miss S. (to Prof. Shaw at dance) : " Who is that Freshie (Prof. Higbee) over there? " Ed Griffith: " I refer you to last year ' s Hawkeye for all the jokes on me. " Bill Morrison: " It ' s alright when you have a girl you can bank on. " Ravlin (standing in front of the Liberal Arts building at Assembly period, solilo- quizing) : " It ' s ten minutes late now. I wonder why she doesn ' t come out? " Mr. X. (approaching five minutes later) : " What ' s the matter, Jack? " Ravlin: " Oh, nothing much; I ' m just waiting for " the girl " to come from the library. " Mr. X.: " Where do you think the library is, anyway? " Ravlin (pointing toward L. A. building) : " In there. Why? " Mr. X. : " I thought so. You ' re slightly mistaken the library has been located in the Natural Science Hall of recent years. " Ravlin : " Oh, !!!!!! Thank you. " Norris (to Morrison, returning from his first call on Miss S.) : " Well, did she love, Bill? " Morrison : " No, she didn ' t, Norry. " Norris: " How do you know? " Morrison : " Because, I asked her. " Ellinghouse: " What is drier than the Sahara desert? " Miller: " Piper ' s English lectures. " Lee (to Norris on way to architectural class) : " Where are you going, Norry? " Norris : " Crazv. " " Oley " Daniels (on seeing Prof. Lambert after a prolonged absence from classes) : " Where have I seen that man before? " Note to Prof. Stewart, after final exam. " My Dear Prof. Stewart : Do I pass, or do I pass away? (Signed) Drasda. " Mr. Luckiesh (to Hahn in Physics) : " Mr. Hahn, you want to at least look at the pictures before coming to class. " Prof. Smith: " Figures do not lie, but liars sometimes figure, if I may make an Irish bull. " ' Prof. Lambert : " Take a four foot yard- stick " Mr. Baker (after calling the roll on day of Ames game) : " Some of this class seem to have multiplied themselves by zero to- day. " C. F. PARROTT CO. Staple and Fancy Groceries DINNER PAR TY COFFEE Sleepy Eye and Seal of Minnesota A SPECIALTY Flours Exclusively Handled by us 27 East College Street Both Phones C F. PARROTT CO. For Fine SHOES and OXFORDS Call on MURPHY REHA 127 South Dubuque Street HAWKEYE PAINT and WALL PAPER CO. Dealers in Paints, Oils, Glass, Wall Paper, Etc. Signs a Specialty 12 SOUTH DUBUQUE STREET Dr. Wassam : " The wants of a Fresh- man are merely a place to eat and sleep, and a Chapel ticket. " Wassam : " Senator Allison, who died re- cently, as he did several times before Our professors have united unanimously in calling Mr. Houk " Honk. " Prof. Smith: " A catenary is the involute of the path a dog describes in chasing a cat. " " Freshy " Meisner (as he enters the En- gineering Hall) : " Where ' s all the ma- chinery? " Higbee : " What kind of a scale is used in making shop Irawings? " Woodrich : " A shrink rule. " Prof. Stewart : " Mr. Alcorn, what is di dt due to? " Alcorn (coming to attention and assum- ing a knowing look) : " Why, a a a - Prof. Stewart: " Now, don ' t look wise, but say something. " Dean Weld explains to astronomy class how the time for the sun or planets to rise is computed. Ravlin : " Then the sun would rise at 4:30 some mornings? " Dean Weld: " Yes. " Ravlin : " Well, does it really ever rise that earlv? " " Bill " Lee: " I ' m going to take Tau Beta Pi and Sigma Xi next semester. (Overheard at the Iowa-Missouri game) Miss B. : " Who is that kid down there in the old gold sweater trying to get the people to yell? " Miss S. : " Oh, that is Morrison, a Soph- omore Engineer. " " Fat " Johnson : " By gosh, the Dean ' s new secretary is a peach, isn ' t she? " " Bill " Bailey: " Well, she ought to be, 1-er folks were a pair. " Prof. Luckiesh : " What is the heat of combustion, Mr. Johnson? " Johnson : " Why, it ' s it ' s the heat given off when anything combusts. " ' Freshie " Munson BUSTER BUSTER BUSTER - BUSTER BUSTER BUSTER BUSTER BUSTER-j- K BROWN ' S Smoke House JO CLINTON ST. You ' II Like Our -. Smokes BROWN ' S NICKELDOM 128 WASHINGTON ST. New Show Every Day THOS. A. (Buster BROWN, Prop. DDnu ki ' o rorr nr A i nnllWN rnrr IrAI III IU Till U I I ILL ULf-VL Witk " 2Sc c " h ' mcttae at Sm ke H " e fr ticket to Nid |d n ' - w. tr y t P ie. Kwe do, tell yonr frieDdt; ,f we don ' t, teU Buster -BUSTER BUSTER BUSTER BUSTER BUSTER BUSTER BUSTER BUSTER- JOHNSON MILLIGAN Merchant Tailors All the Latest Novelties in Suitings Overcoatings and Vestings WE SOLICIT YOUR PATRONAGE 117 North Third Street CEDAR RAPIDS SHRADER ' S Drug Store FOR: Fine Perfumes and Toilet Preparations SHRADER ' S Headache Tablets Always Stop the Ache OPPOSITE OPERA HOUSE Iowa City, : : : Iowa Al Fischer : " Say, I don ' t see thru that picture over there. " Prof. Hill : " Mr. Fischer, that ' s not a picture, it ' s a diagram. " Prof. Hixon : " Mr. Morrison, what is a flame? " Morrison : " Ah hem ! a-a-a-a-flame is merely a natural phenomenon. " Fat Johnson (at Engineering mass-meet- ing) : " We can ' t let the Medics skin us. " Fischer (in Engineering meeting) : " What do the Freshies know? " Lieut. Mumma : " We will perform the ceremony of guard mounting next Thurs- day. " Freshie (after drill) : mounting? " " What is guard Ryden (after Economics class) : " Tech- nology is the science of killing Irishmen; that ' s why I ' m so good in it. " " Fat " Johnson (in sleep) : " I tell you, Jack, you can ' t make a forward pass on an alternating current. " " Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Smith ! Smith ! Smith ! " Prof. Smith (explaining to assembly au- dience) : " That ' s my Junior class in Me- chanics. " (It ' s too bad " Poolle " and " Pe- wee " weren ' t there). Ravlin : " I don ' t mind being called ' Raw- lin ' , but there are a few around here who call me Racelings. " Darner: " A telephone condenser is some- thing you talk into and after awhile it talks back at you just like a woman. " Agular : " I was bitten by a bull dog once. " The other boarders : " Where? " Agular : " In Mexico. " Lambert (in Highways) : " They are considering a macadam road betwee n Iowa City and Lone Tree. " Gentle Whispers: " How ' s the walking, Papa ? " Problem in Higbee ' s Freshman Class : " If a cast iron plate 1 foot square and 2 inches thick weighs 120 pounds, what will it woijili when 12 7 18 in. holes are bored in it? " Answer by brilliant (?) Freshie: " 400 Its. " S. A. E. Smith (to Red Anderson): " Hello Griffith " (Pep). Consoliver (pulling string attached to safety valve) : " Why don ' t it whistle? " KUSSERS ' KLUB Most High Exalted Noble Ruler H. C. McKean. His Profane Majesty M. V. Norris. High Noble Exhauster H. W. Hartupee Grand Master E. M. Chesbro. Prime Kussers O. D. Jones W. P. Rawn K. S. Putnam Elmer Broderick W. M. Lee L. B. Davidson Apprentices W. R. Bosworth J. H. Ravlin D. M. Terwilliger Graduates R. C. Myers E. H. Bailey F. E. Young IOWA CITY ACADEMY IOWA CITY, IOWA ONE OF THE = Oldest Academies in the State PREPARES STUDENTS FOR UNIVERSITY COLLEGE TEACHING BUSINESS WRITE FOR CAT LOOUE W. A. WILLIS, Principal WJNCHtS REPEATING RIFLES ARE ALWAYS RELIABLE Don ' t experiment and take an unreliable rifle on your hunting trip this year. It will surely spoil your sport if you do. Take a Winchester. They are always reliable, and from the ten different models in which they are made you can select just the rifle to fill your requirements. If you want a thoroughly satisfactory equipment use Winchester rifles for all your shooting and Winchester make of cartridges in all your guns. FREE: n l nanu and address on a postal for our large UluttraUd catalogue. WINCHESTER REPEATING ARMS CO. . - NEW HAVEN, CONN. WHAT THE COGS SAY " Irish " Morris: " Got any good spittin ' tobacker? " " Penny " Urick : " I don ' t just under- stand. " " Jay " Sproatt : " I can ' t see for the tears in my eyes. " " Xemo " Morris: " Oh Jimminy. " " Bill " Bailey: " Well, I ' m here because I don ' t know anything, and not because I do. " " Honk " Houk : " I don ' t see what ' s the matter with that. " " Swede " Ryden : " A Scandinavian can lick ten Irishmen. " " Helliary " Parsons: " West Liberty. " " Frenchy " De Voe : " Who ' ll get me a girl for the nevct dance? " " Tisy " Tisdale : " Well, now I don ' t see. " " Jimmie " Ehret : " New, that depends. " " Bill sub y " Lee : " Do I have to go home at 9 o ' clock tonight? " " Sobiesky " Putnam : " Dog gone it. " " Red Scandy Guthe " Andersen : " Guess our cog wheel chorus is there some, eh? " Mark Vivian Norris : " Git t ' hell offme. " " Skunk " Miller : " Oh, how I love my little pipe and bowl. " " K " Ghose: " Vhat it tis? " " Penny " Urick: " Greetings, th " top o ' th ' mornin " to yez. " -Mac " McKniry: " Well, I ' ll tell you fel- lows, when I was down at St. Joseph ' s. " " Karlie " Bowen : " Here, Professor Stewart, you can take my pencil. " " Bill sub x " Morrison : " Coin " fussin ' tonight, rah, rah, rah. " " John Kawlin Raveling " Ravlin : " Believe I ' ll go over to assembly. " (?) " Red " Jones: " I ' m glad I ' m married, my wife is a dream. " " Fat " Johnson : " Well, when I get mar- ried and making my little 3000 per. " " Dad " Carton: " Well, now. " " Buck " Hanlon : " If you go from one point to the other successfully. " " Pewee " Xewman : " Gee, that made me mad. " " Bill " Lee: " I ' m a joke. " " Bill Morrison : " By ye gods. " " Guthe " Andersen : " Shoo fly. " " Bill " Morrison : " If I can ' t go fussin ' tonight, guess I ' ll go home and study. " " Lefty " alias " Thetar " Dunlap : " The bacteriar in ammoniar is very deadlier. " " Dutch " Priester : " Well, yes, I guess so. " (dreamy.) See Stillwell, the Paint and Wall Paper Man EUCLID SANDERS. P. A. KORAB, President. Cashier. WM. MUSSER, J. C. SWITZER. Vice-President. Asst. Cashier IOWA CITY STATE BANK DIRECTORS: Euclid Sanders S. W. Mercer W. D. Cannon, Jr. Dr. E. F. Clapp J. W. Rich Walter I. Pratt Wm. Musser P. A. Korab Joseph Slazak College Days THE man whose life has an inning of College Days is more apt to make a home -run and score high in the final per- centage of achievement and happiness than though he had never been tutored by a kindly Alma Mater. The tradition of a great institution, the friendships of the class room and campus, are all endow- ments affording rich memories, and paving the way of the future with opportunities for increased usefulness. (There is nothing about the above sen- timent peculiar to good clothes, but we don ' t believe in talking shop eternally.) MAX TV TA YER IOWA ATA CITY, IOWA Crawford ' s Residence Studio Is a Friend of All Students " Jock " Wilson: " Gosh darn, I don ' t be- lieve that. " " Bill " Bailey: " That is a distinction without a difference. " " Brsx " Bowersox: " I would like to ask a question there. " " Richmonsky " ( Sharkovitch) Richmond : oh one do you mean? " " Bill " Rawn: " I know a sight bet- ter. " " Mutt ' Fischer : " Hey, fellers, I ' ve got another hunch. " Prof. Pierce: " It burns quite violently. " " Bill " Osier: " Gimme a chew, kid " " Dan " McEniry: " Search me. " Ross Powell : " Castania. " " Bit " Woodrich : " Gee, but isn ' t it great, kidd. Gearhart : " Parsons College. " Bill Lee: " The three most important cities are Decorah. Xew York and Chicago. " " Pewee " Xewman : " My wife may find it out " " Lefty " Dunlap: " They ' re evidently afraid we ' ll steal some of their idear- THE AMBITIONS AND OCCUPA- TIONS OF A FEW ENGINEERS " Fat " Johnson: " If I had lots of money I would get married tomorrow. " Bauni : Learning to draw. Parsons: Reading French novels. Ryden: Strolling in Liberal Arts Hall after class time. Xorris : Cussing. Hands: Assistant at " Dad " Fink ' s. Dennis: Higbee II. Wagoner: Talking too much. Comporredondo : Mocking " Hans " Wag- oner. Pierce : Cutting up with the buzz saw. Morrison : Getting a girl. Lee : Going home at 9 p. m. sharp. Daniels: Keeping mum. Johnson: Getting the Sunday mail. Urick: Dreaming (of HER). Morris: Conductor on Interurban line (trolley I. Garcia: To get a pistol that will shoot where you point it Gavin: Snipe hunting. Xorberg: Shark of the Star section. Garcia: To lick the cop. Hartupee: Visiting the Arsenal at Rock Island (?). Priester : Dancing. Hazard: Goddess of Liberty. McKean : Stenographer. ' H. A. STRUB CO. Ladies ' Shirts, Cloaks and Suits The LARGEST and BEST LINE in the city HOSIERY, GLOVES, UNDERWEAR and LADIES ' NECKWEAR H. A. STRUB CO. 7 5 0 722 So. Clinton Street IOWA CITY, IOWA Legal Witticisms Prof. Barry Gilbert : " The action was brought for the wrongful death of a dead Dean Gregory (citing a hypothet before the Freshie Laws) : " For instance, gentle- men, if I should die tomorrow, having to- day contracted for certain coal, I wouldn ' t need the coal " Freshie Laws : " III! ? ? ? " First Junior Law (being handed a cigar by another man of same class) : " I like your taste for cigars better than I do for women. " Second Junior Law: " Well, I always select cigars to suit my friends, and wo- men to suit myself. " Prof. Horack (Friday after Thanksgiv- ing, ten o ' clock class) : " Will the class please come down and sit in the front seat? " Professor H. Claude (the class stamping when one of the members leaves the room before the hour has expired) : " I want to make a special request that you let men go in peace, when they feel that they can ' t stand the whole of my lecture. " Barry at an eleven o ' clock: " That ques- tion takes us into the Iowa cases, and Mr. Jones is authority on those cases. Let ' s see, is Mr. Jones here this morning? " Barry : " One time in practice I remem- ber of marrying an old couple, both of whom were upwards of eighty years of age. I drew up an anti-nuptial contract, whereby, whichever one died first the other would waive all claim on his or her prop- erty. Both had had children by former marriages. " Mike Hyland : " Did they have any grand- children? " Barry (misunderstanding the question Hyland had asked) : " I hope I haven ' t made reference too personally to any family connections of any member of the class. " Barry Gilbert (after putting a hypothet- ical case to Reams) : " Can a man serve two masters? The Bible says not. " Reams: " ! ! ! " Barry: " Perhaps you ' re not familiar (?) Anyway its the same in this case as in the Mosaic Law. " Professor Gilbert : " The following seats arc unoccupied, anl the gentlemen must see me after class if they wish to get credit for attendance ; seats number 38, 52, 59, 74, 103. " Garrett (who has come in late) : " Let me look and see if I am here. " Dinky: " Now in the ' prior ' class- Professor Dinky Wilcox (in examination questions) : " How was it at common law, and how is it under the statutes? " " How- is it under the Negotiable Instruments law, and how is it in Iowa? " The Dean: Cottingham. " and my friend, Lord Horack (first class in Sales) : " Every fisherman knows, I think, that he has no potential interest in fish just because he has a pole and hor.k and a can of worms. " Dean Gregory ( in Wills, speaking on delirium tremens) : " Delirium tremens, you all knoiv (?), is a form of dementia. " The Dean : " Will you give us the first case this morning, Mr. R. ? " Mr. R. : " Not prepared. " Dean: " Mr. F. " Mr. F. : " Not prepared. " Dean: " Will you Mr. Ritter? I ' ve had two very mortifying answers this morning. " Ritter is absent. The Dean : " Well, will you give us the case Mr. Melchert? " And Melchert responds with a smile. In Junior Class. Bary is talking to " Dinky " Wilcox and the class start QUALITY COUNTS There are people who want the BEST, who put quality before price, when buying anything Our COAL has the QUALITY, and the prices reasonable. Try it C. W. THOMPSON BOTH PHONES Office near C. R. I. P. Depot South Dubuque Street IOWA CITY, IOWA A Good Place to Trade at D. W. COFFEY ' S Suburban Grocery Small expense and BEST QUALITY. We lead them all YOURS FOR BUSINESS Give me your orders Phone 395-R 519 South Dodge Street RIGLER ' S CASH GROCERY 208 East College Street Both Phones " Always the Cheapest ' University students as well as the grocery buying public in general are cordially invited to make our place headquarters. Special terms and prices made to fraternity houses and clubs on application OUR LATCH STRING IS ALWAYS OUT shuffling their feet and warning Barry of the time, and hollering for him to hurry up (it being five minutes past time for roll call). Barry (after D leaves the room) : " Gentlemen, the thirst for knowledge in the Junior class is well known by the fac- ulty. " Dierdorf (in an undertone) : " It ' s a good thing that the thirst of the class for other things aint so well known by the faculty. " The report gained circulation that after the Ames game Roche Mentzer and other friends went up to the North End and or- ganibed a North Enders ' Rooting Club. That being the final game on Iowa field the ability of the club was never demonstrated, and the success of the venture is not known. Wydell : " What can be more incon- grous, in a case like the present, than to seize upon, and insulate the words " net profits " from the context, and by taking them in the legal sense of the phrase, give to the whole agreement a meaning and ef- fect diametrically opposed to the expressed intention and agreement of the parties ; and thus create, for the purpose of a particular determination, a fictitious relation between the parties, which, upon the face of the whole instrument, is demonstrated not to have existed? This is contrary to the es- tablished principles and analogies of the law. In all specified agreements, technical words and phrases of defined legal import are, in general, subject to be controlled by the clearly expressed intention of the parties in the context. " llorack: " Do you think the decision is right? " Smith (Senior): " It is, according to the unanimous decision of the Supreme Court, but I see in the margin of the book written, ' Overruled by If. Claude Horack. ' " The Dean in Wills : " Scolding by a fe- male relative, which threatens displeasure is constraint, and sometimes cause for the breaking of a will. " Sokol to Steele (just after Steele has been elected president of the class and had treated the crowd to cigars) : " Well Steele, I suppose you feel relieved now? " AND UP MGDEE ' S NON-LEAKABLE Moore ' s Non-Leatable has many advantages over the ordinary fountain pen. You can carry it anywhere and in any position with the absolute assurance that it will not leak. When the pen point is pulled down into the barrel and the cap properly adjusted, the ink becomes incased in an air-tight and ink-tight chamber, thus making leakage utterly impossible. By this simple operation the pen point rests in ink, and is all ready for instant use without requiring the pre- liminary shaking so common with fountain pens. Moore ' s is ihe easiest of pens to 611. Simply unscrew the cap and it is ready to fill, no joints to unscrew or parts to take off. Styles and sizes to suit all tastes and purses. $2.50, $3. 50 and up. INSIST ON MOORE ' S. MOORE ' S NON-LEAKABLE MIDGET 2 ' , " long. Just the pen for Doctors. Can be carried conveniently in your lower vest pocket. Price $2.50. AMERICAN FOUNTAIN PEN COMPANY, BOSTON, MASS. ADAMS. GUSHING FOSTER. Selling Agent When You Think f Flowers Think gf o CO u .fc c a 3 5 8 1 .2 g O 33 O I Store: 19 South Clinton St. D. r X o ' 3 3 a o -i c OB Si i J. ALDOUS SON FLORISTS Green Houses: Church C Dodge HOAR AVERT Fresh and Salt Meats Fish, Game and Poultry Corner Iowa Avenue and Dubuque Street New Phone 124 Bell Phone 467-L Conway 5 Private Blend In 2 1-3 Ounce Bags 25 c In 3 1-3 Ounce Tins 35c your Dealer for It GEO. M. CONWAY, Inc. Distributer CEDAR RAPIDS, IA. Steele: " Yes, I feel relieved of three dollars and a half. " In Senior Class, when Barry was talking of the case where the lame horse was hitched to a canal boat. Tim Tiernan : " There wasn ' t no horse hitched to the boat I came over in. " Ormiston : " No, but they had an ass in the boat. " " Bill " Johnston, impersonating " Peck ' s Bad Boy, " seated on the front row, amuses himself and elicits many smiles from " Tim " Tiernan by making a noise like a cat. " Sammie " adjusts his spectacles; noise con- tinues. " Sammie " readjusts his specks, and then taking the class into his confidence remarks : " I can ' t exactly locate that blamed galoot, but when I do the noise will be greatly increased. " In Agency Class: " He left his horse in the street to eat while he ate himself. " - Melchert. Sammy to Hamilton : " Sit down, you dcn ' t know anything about it. " Prof. H. Claude (to Wydell, who has just decided a hypothetical case) : " What are you going to do with that recent de- cision of the Supreme Court? " Wydell : " I guess I ' ll have to overrule that decision. " Dinkey to the Freshman Class : " In the Law school at least, we cannot conduct a lecture and a rough house at the same time. We will have to postpone either the lecture or the confusion. Roll call in the Senior Class on Febru- ary disclosed the fact that Keefe and Hastings, Sigma Chis, were present, and Bagley, Sigma Chi, absent. Sammy: " Mr. Keefe, will you give us the next case? " Keefe: " Not prepared. " Sammy (a few minutes later) : " Mr. Hastings, give us the decision in this case. " " Fat: " " Not prepared. " Keefe (in an underbreath : " Now isn ' t that h ? Two of our bunch unprepared, and the other still in bed. " Freshie Law : " Why do they call Len- ihan and Keefe the Gold Dust Twins? " The Twins ' Classmate : " Because the stuff they hand out is not the ordinary kind, but is all to the good like gold. " Schlarbaum (in Bills and Notes Class) : " I can name it, but can ' t specify it. " the Juniors ever zvish to become Judges: Bell must study. Brown must get the proper facts in the case. Burling must open his mouth wider. Cavanaugh must remember cases when he gets to class. Cook must not be scared when he recites. Elwood must get up a little more ' " pepp. " Fishburn must get along without those voluminous notebooks. Garretl must quit using hair-restorers. Garber must be prepared. Green must ask " hypothets " of his own concoction. Hamilton must quit leaning forward, or offering suggestions. Hayes must use his own note-books. Lane must quit " squashing writs. " Melchert must wipe off the smile, and cut out " giggling. " Mentzer must leave off wearing soldier clothes. Olsen ought to herd cattle, or do a little campaign speaking to learn the art of speaking above a whisper. Oakes must do away with light comedy. Rehder must poison the " book-worm, " and try public speaking. Reams must give other peoples ' opinions credit. Ritter must quit " cutting. " Russell must stop " fussin ' " with the Lib. Art girls. Schlarbaum must drop the " Missouri " accent. C. A. MURPHY His new Livery Barn is at the service of Iowa students for all occasions L.IVERY FEED HIS RIGS ARE THE BEST IN THE CITY An Elegantly Furnishe d Ladies ' Parlor in Connection 205-207 South Capital Sherman must drop the " kid " ways ! not be so bashful, and act more like a man. Steele must be less of a mixer, and more of a student. Titzell must decide on a profession. Wise must cut out college politics. Wydell must stop overruling and ques- tioning higher authorities and give others a chance at public speaking. Editor ' s note : We are sorry to have to inform our readers, that owing to the lim- ited space in the " Annual " we were in- formed by the printer that he would be un- able to get in Mr. J. C. H oilman ' s full pedigree. We regret the circumstance very ir.uch, and take this means of telling both Mr. Hollman and friends that the slight was not an intentional one. The Freshman Law class gave a dancing party at Redman hall on December the eleventh, and as the result of a plot of the committee ' s ingenious mind, the following dance list constituted the programme. Programme Chapter I Torts 1. Assault and Battery two-step. Conspiracy waltz. I ' lunker ' s Dream waltz. Chapter II Contracts Nudem Pactuni two-step. Lord Mansfield waltz. 3. " Concerted Cutting " waltz. Chapter III Personal Property 1. Ccnfusicn two-step. 2. Replevin waltz. 3. " Wheat and Oats " waltz. Chapter II ' Code Pleadlni s 1. Petition two-step. 2. Answer waltz. 3. Amendment waltz. l : .. -tras 1. " Xot Prepared " three-step. 2. Pleading waltz (Old Rye ' ). 1911 Copies of the 1911 Hawkey e may be secured of Clifford H. Crowe, General Manager, un- til the edition is exhausted 19U FRANK H. POMEROY Manager THOS. McLACHLAN Assist. Manager O. H. Brainerd C Sons O. H. - F. G. - H. H. - O. E. - C. L. SUCCESSORS TO HILL C CO. GROCERS 122 East College St Fraternity Accounts Solicited Citizens Savings and Trust Co. HON. O. A. BY1NGTON Vice- President 1 1 4 South Clinton Street IOWA CITY, IOWA J. E. SWITZER Cashier Capital, - $50,000 DOES A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS MORTGAGE LOANS A SPECIALTY BUYS AND SELLS FOREIGN EXCHANGE CEO. D. KOSER LEE D. KOSER Koser Bros. IOWA CITY, IOWA Law, Real Estate and Insurance Before coming to Iowa City write us, as desirable property is very hard to secure City Property and Rentals Dope From the Doctors (.Cro Owen ' s 0. s WHY THEY ARE FAMOUS " Whity " Barton Because he is so noisy. " Hog Cholera " Boyd Because of his swagger appearance and intimate acquaint- ance with intestinal parasites. " Widal " Bradley Because " I " am going to practice this summer in Cedar Rapids. " Pretty Boy " Buntor Because he is so handsome. " Sore Head " Brooks Because he is a sore head. " Frog " Call Because he waters the frogs and enjoys walking home from Cornell. " Buffalo Bill " Cod} ' Because he doesn ' t give a " damn " for any prof, and still supes them all. " Pool Hall " Epenter Because he is a N S N " Sauerkraut " Fritz Because " I " do en- joy " my pretzels " and is a " chronic fusser. " " Deacon " Gunn Because he is the only man in the class who doesn ' t cuss or spit on the floor. " Puerp " Hannah Because of his strong affinity for all our " beloved " profs. " Swede " Jensen Because of his cautious way of answering questions. " Joe Cans " Kuebel Because he is so delicate. " Sammy " Lisor Because he hails from such a " burg " as Montezuma. " Hisey " May Because he tried once to run for governor. " U. Wart " Meany Because he really is so small. " Research " Moore Because he works in the P. lab. and is late to classes. " Prex " McKewin Because he is the only papa in the class. " Uncle John " Neulen Because, like an octopus, he is always waving his tentacles in search of a hunch. " Amy " Peterson liecairse she is our only " hen-medic. " " Squeak " Secoy Because of his nice lan- guage and winning ways. " Spirochoete " Smith Because he is so dainty and uses such awful language. " Foetus " Smith Because he is the nurses ' pet. Lord Stansbury Because he owns the C. R. and I. C. interurban. " Shorty " Stauch Because he is such a help to Dr. Albert at post mortems. " G. P. I. " Van Tiger Because of his winning smile. " Prodigal " Winters. Because he has arterio sclerosis from using the electric drum in pharmacology laboratory. Geo. D. Barth GROCERIES A convenient location. A large, clean, well kept stock, and a disposition to treat every- body fairly are some of the inducements I offer you in return for your patronage. In regard to quality of goods, prices and service, my object is to make these so attractive to you, that having once purchased Groceries from me you will be made to feel like coming again. Yours for clean, wholesome, appetizing groceries. Geo. D. Barth 6 and 8 South Dubuque Street Copied From Lampe ' s Note Book Do not dispute Aunt ' s word. Make spill. Sponge off. She will feel good. She gains confidence. Tell her that her expression is better and her complexion is prettier. In the Minds of the Students Freshmen Sophomores Juniors Seniors Dr. Albert Who is that fel- low up on the 3rd floor, the one with whiskers? Say, Pathology is an awfully impor- tant subject. " Ehrlich ' s Side- chain Theory. " Sure, he ' s a damn good pathologist. Dr. Bierring Pleasant looking. Is he Supt. of the Nurses ' Training School ? Wake me up when the next case is irought in. " Walt. " Dr. Burge Is he a Prof.? Does he know any of the students? If he ' d move a little I could see some of the opera- tion. " Poor technique. " Dr. Chase Say, he ' s a better fellow than most of the Profs. When will we learn M a t e r i a Medica? Did he mention Waterloo??? Best friend we have. Dr. Dean Does the medical school have two " leans? He ' s the eye and ear man. Wonder if I will ever do those op- erations? Those other speci- alists aren ' t in it with Dean. Dr. Guthrie Is that the Dean? What does hr teach ? Did you ever go to Guthrie ' s clinic? " Jim. " Dr. Jepson He ' s the big sur geon, isn ' t he? Knows what he ' s doing all right. Dr. McClin- tock He has me scared. Damn that frog lab! Pretty fair guy after all. Mac is a good fel- low. Dr. Prentis WONDERFUL!! Knows Anatomy. Crazy on " fashers. " Don ' t know him. Dr. Van Epps Who is that little guy? God, he can ask questions. O. K. Best man on the faculty. Dr. Whiteis Who is Whiteis? Who is Whileis? Who is Whiteis? Aint he the fellow who gave us a lec- ture last year? TEEFY ' S Cash Grocery Staple and Fancy Groceries GOLD MEDAL FLOUR 111 South Clinton Street Hurd (S, Co. PICTURE FRAMES c 4. Specialty Students ' Business Solicited 117 South Clinton Street FOR GOOD SHOE REPAIRING Come to JOE SIMPSON 8 North Clinton Street IOWA CITY, IOWA Merle Call ' s Favorite Fussing Grounds. Wherever Civilization has made sufficient progress to support a den- tist there the TRADE MARK is recognized as the Sign of Superiority in Dental In- struments and Appliances The S. S. White Dental Manufacturing Co. look Estimates of Fine Book Cheerfully Given Formats of Booths Gladly Suggested C A T A L OGUES of Rare Books Mailed on Application irf ISN ' T this a pretty little child. She is one of our patrons that is pleased, and we have many others like her. We make portraits that please. Why? Because we under- stand portrait photography; because we use nothing but the best material; because we have the best instruments that money can buy, and lastly because we have the sincere desire to please our patrons in every particular. Well, who are we? LUSCOMBE AND HIS ASSISTANTS OF THE ART SHOP No. 9 DUBUQUE STREET Overheard in Histology Lab. Osnes : " By Golly, dere vos vun slide in dat exam I couldn ' t shust make out. " Rohncr: " What was that? " Osnes: " Veil, it vas eider the fundus of the ureter or the ampulla of the fallopian tubes. No living man could tell, except by the muscle coat and dog gone it, dere vos no muscle coat. So I shust made a blamed good drawing of both and told Lambert he could take which ever one he choosed. " Rohner: " Couldn ' t you tell by the cilia in the fallopian tube? " Osnes: " Yes. (deliberately) Yes, dots right, you ' re right about dat, but (brighten- ing up) I looked for dose and there vasn ' t a single hair follicle. " How Much Do You Suppose? " Foetus " plugs? Gunn shares? " Cans " fights? Hannah sups? Van Tiger grins? Fritz fusses? The " Pharmacuites " would amou nt to in a " mix-up " with the medics? Call likes Frogs? There is in O. B.? Xeulan really doesn ' t knok? Ve will get in Materia Medica? -lueak " knows about appendicitis? Dorsey paid for that automobile? Wanted A lighter course in O. B. A home for Van Tiger. The reason why Blakley and McKenna are so popular with the nurses. To know who stole " Van ' s " head gear. Senska to cut the adhesions between his neck and his shoestrings. To know why Stansbury doesn ' t secure a controlling stock in the interurban. To know what theatrical company Fritz traveled with during the Christmas vaca- tion. To know why Bill Cody doesn ' t take Liberal Arts. To know why Dr. Owen was late to lab- oratory one day. Moral take an earlier car, Doctor! GET YOUR DATES NOW EXCELLENT FACILITIES FOR PICNICS, ENTERTAINMENTS, DANCES, ETC., FOR STUDENTS AT BRIGHTON BEACH PARK The Famous " Little Dutch Hull " For Dates See W. H. ENGLERT TELEPHONES: J. C. Office 83. Residence, 188 Bell, Office, 4-Y Class Tips Sky Pilot : " Well, but I see them Doc- tor. " Czar (laughing a hearty boyish laugh) : " Wiell you must have microscopic eyes. Ah confess those bugs of yours look like simple artifacts to me. " Dr. Van Epps : " Mr. Baird, what are some of the ear marks of rheumatism. Mr. Baird (sitting up and stroking his embryo beard) : " Why, Tophi, Doctor. " " Mac : " " Say, ' Dad, ' I saw a dead sol- dier out back of your old homiop hospital this morning. It was a quart, too. " " Dad " Barber : " Yes, that happens ev- ery once in awhile, ' Mac. ' " " Mac : " " I thought you fellows gave it in smaller doses. " " Sky Pilot " Gunn: " Well fellows, I never have worked on Sunday and I never shall. So don ' t arrange for a class on the holy Sabbath. " Anonymous Piker (from rear row) : " What would you do, deacon, if your cow fell into a ditch on Sunday? " Sky Pilot (recalling his early training under Dr. Chase) : " Why, give her ditch- italis. " Foetus : " Do you want to see my gas bubbles from B. typhosus? Dr. Owen: " No, Mr. Smith, I ' ve just been hearing your gas bubbles and that is enough. " Pete Sherlock : " Look at Hammer ' s ears. Why are they turned backward? Mike Joynt: ' Oh they have grown that way from listening to the fellows plugging him from behind. Dr. Jepson: " Mr. Smith J. N. Smith What may complicate erysipelas? " Smith : " Er a a Pneumonia about the face. " Our Sky Pilot Gunn demonstrates tuber- cle bacilli with a two-thirds objective in spleenic pulp. Sky Pilot: " Dr. Owen, I want to dem- onstrate to you tubercle bacilli in this specimen. " Czar Owen (looking over the microscope instead of through) : " Why Mistah Gunn, you have tha two-thiards objective on and besides you know it requirahs special stains and, ah, special technique to bring out the tuboicle bacillus. " OF EXTRACT FROM PORTION THE DEAN ' S LECTURE Dean Guthrie : " In fever the sweat glands cease to functionate, the peispira- tion is no longer secreted, sweat is not poured out upon the surface of the body, the sudorifici cells are no longer active, water is not deposited upon the integument, the skin becomes dry, it ceases to be moist, it no longer contains aqueous material, etc., etc. FROM " THE WESTERN COLLEGE PATRIOT " Dr. Stansburg is building an addition to his office and home and is moving much of his office furniture to make room for the books and instruments which his son, John, is buying at the university. John is getting all ready to be a doctor and tells his father that all the best stu- dents pay at least $200 a month for books. John must be one of the best of them for he is certainly getting a good supply of books on hand. Dr. Stansburg tells us that John has to work very hard hardly has time to eat his meals and never thinks of leaving town for he hasn ' t seen him since Christmas, so industriously has he been applying himself to the books. We are all very proud to have such a boy represent us and not afraid to speak of this thriving village as his home. BE GENEROUS Why not give " Van " a new smile. Dr. Albert a new beard. Gunn a fresh hair-cut. " Amy " a nice new escort. " Foetus " a little strychnine. " Pewee " Baird a few more A ' s. The Seniors a few good beards. Arnold Moon a new mustache. -f ' UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE ON THE CORNER WE AIM TO KEEP UP OUR STOCK W. P. HOHENSCHUH High Grade FURNITURE 20 and 22 Dubuque Street UNDERTAKING APARTMENTS 19 Dubuque Street Pharmacy Prescriptions Birch : " Who is that with the square hat and the bath robe on? Shallberger : " Why, that is Prexy at Assembly. " Kuever : " Mr. Parson, where did Seid- litz powders get its name? Deacon Parson : " They were named after a man by the name of Seidlitz. Kuever: " Wh a t! My Stars! Did you hear that ! ! Doctor Chase states that when he goes to the Torrid Zone he will take off his flesh and sit in his bones. Dean Teeters : " Connant, what is the danger in tasting spirits of Nitro-Glycer- in? " Connant: " Because if the party should happen to get some on his teeth and close his jaw, he might blow up. " Doctor Chase says that he don ' t under- stand why the feet get cold unless it be their distance from the heart, or their size. The following stanza was found in the back of Stack ' s Latin grammar : " All the people died who wrote it, All the people died who spoke it, And all the people die who learn it, Blessed death, they surely earn it. " J. R. Stack. Dean (after a bum recitation) : " How is that? No! that is not a water tight answer ! " Notice, Pharmacutes, assembly is now being held at the Botany building, under Professor Shimek ! SAYINGS IN THE CLASS 1. Burch Sure ! 2. Stack Gee, I should kiss a pig. 3. Fries Say ! Coleman, cut that out. What do you think this is around here. 4. dialled Oh! look at Cahill. 5. Ebcrhart Was endeavoring to make snow balls for gylcerine suppositories. 6. Gowdy Strong as horse radish. 7. Simpson In the shade of the old apple tree. Dean : " Why is assafoetida worn around the neck of children? " Connant: " Good luck. " Dean : " To find the incapitable sub- stance in Brown Mixture, take a small amount of horse sense and an equal amount of common sense and triturate them to- gether. " Read Dr. Chase ' s life on the farm ! " Miller Finally discovered the way through the private chemistry laboratory, with the aid of Dr. Pierce. Dean " What is the source of cocaine, Wright? " Wright " It comes from morphine. " Birch " What is 3-X? E. X. Anderson " That ' s a foolish ques- tion. " Class in whole " Ha ! Ha ! " Gowdy - " Why, there is arsenic in this problem as strong as a horse radish ! " Order Your Rubber Stamps, Stencils Notarial Seals and Rubber Type WIENEKE ' S 220 Washington Street IOWA CITY, IOWA Students Know AND YOU SHOULD KNOW THAT RIES ' te- BOOK STORE Is the BEST place to secure everything generally kept in a First-class BOOK AND STATIONERY STORE Here you will find the Largest Stock, Low Prices Goods of the Best Quality JOHN T. RIES 26 CLINTON STREET If you Want the Best that can be had for your money you want to go to the best place to get it The C. O. D. Steam Laundry is the place PHONE US OWENS GRAHAM 211-213 Iowa Avenue Gleanings From Dentistry Esser. " West is making a full upper and lower partial denture? " Dr. Summa : " When is a man like a fowl? " Fernholtz : " When he gets plucked. " Dr. Chase: " What is the action of the drug, Pilocarpus, upon the secretions of the mouth? " West: " Why its a Sally-gog (sialogue). " Dr. Morrow (at class fight) : " Spence, why don ' t you stop this fighting and go to classes? " Spence (who is underneath) : " How the h 1 can I? " Wright : " Come here you senior, I have found a cervical cavity. " Senior (looking at the tooth) : " Go on you chump ,that is a porcelain tooth. " Bryan : " Oh you fellows are talking through your hats. I ' m married and I guess I know. " Ineson : " Its all in the way you comb your hair. Sure, I like bacteriology. " First in quiz Andy; first in cuts Gil- bert; first in grouches Dad Evers; wrapped in perpetual gloom Pete. Who is our greatest musician Black : who is our foremost student Black ; who knows everyone from Mac to Jerry by their first names Black. Dr. Volland: " Mr. Lynch, what is the best plastic filling material? " Lynch (under his breath) : " Horseshoe. " White: " That show at the Coklren last night was a dandy. " Fillgraf : " Yes, that show was at Dysart HIS riR5T PATIENT The Class of 1886 decided, almost unanimously, that Stewart ' s Shoes were the proper thing. And the best dressers of every class for twenty-five years since find that Stewart ' s Shoes have more style, give more wear, and cost no more than shoes which lack the little touches which go to make one ' s footwear a source of pleasure. In men ' s wear there is no line with more style than the celebrated H. B. Reed Line And this season we are showing all of their newest lasts and patterns, at prices any man can afford In women ' s shoes we feature The Goller Shoe No new idea escapes these makers, and the line is most prominent in the large cities. Their SANATORIUM CUSHION SOLE SHOE is the easiest of all easy footwear We are sending shoes to old students all over the country. Come in and let us register your size you may wish to send back for a pair of good shoes at some later date. We pay ex- press charges on mail orders. STEWART SON (his home town) last August, but they couldn ' t show because the opera house was full of hay. " Dr. Owens : " Mr. McWhirter, did you use distilled water or city water in making your bacteria cultures? " McWhirter: " Why no, I used tap water. " Dr. Morrow has a new " freshie, " a spe- cial student ; yes, its a boy. Jusk ask him. Schott spent the summer trying to ex- plain to his papa how he " spent all that money. " McWhirter : " Oh you kid, come kiss your baby. " When dentistry interferes with your dramatic career, quit dentistry. Vigars. Rollins tried to ease his conscience by asking Dr. Morrow if dummies in prosthetic were not mostly theory anyway. Gilbert, who was cleaning a patient ' s teeth, said : " Gee, your teeth are dirty, " as he pulled out another cement filling. For Sale Will dispose of one evening suit for old fillings, instruments or any- thing I can use in practice of dentistry. Jiggs Donohue. John Schott, D. D. S., Fifth Ave. I cater to the elite. Nuf sed. Barter Acquired knowledge of ortho- dontia for one good " swipe " at the " Cher- man " exponent of English diction. Fern- holtz. Notice Having had ten years ' experience in baking bread the public can easily see why I lead the profession in making baked porcelain inlays. Peterson. Henry " Grandrath Dealer in Staple and Fancy Groceries Special Inducements to Fraternities and Clubs BOTH ' PHONES 129 SOUTH DTJBTJQTJE STREET Johnson County S avings Bank IOWA CITY, IOWA Capital, $ 1 25,000.00 Surplus, $ 1 25,000.00 DEPOSITS $2,000,000.00 LETTERS of CREDIT and FOREIGN EXCHANGE issued to all parts of the WORLD. OUR TRA VELERS ' CHECKS are as convenient as CASH. Your business is SOLICITED. ' Willner ' s " The College Man ' s Store For years, Wilhier ' s has been the College man ' s store, be- cause we cater to that class of particular fellows who know what they want, and who appreciate our " personal service " in securing only that quality of merchandise demanded by up-to-date dressers. College men everywhere, set the pace in style for other young men, and in Iowa City we point the way for the College man. We display only such clothes as are worthy of representation at such a store as ours. America ' s leading clothes makers contribute to our assortments, headed by ADLER-ROCHESTER, of N. Y., finest ready-to-wear clothes made in the world. This is a itore with young men ' s ideas, conducted along lines that attract the patronage of particular men. We find it a pleasure to serve College fellows, because of their generous spirit of goodfellowship in returning the compliment when served courteously. Always " open house " for " varsity " men as well as all young men at Willner ' s. YOUR MONEY BACK FOR THE ASKING For Sale Having acquired a permanent seat at the Athens cigar store, I wish to dispose of my dental practice. Dolmage. Information Wanted How much pare- goric shall I give to quiet the hahy so I can get a needed rest. Fernholtz. Notice Personal experience having taught me that there is more money in shaking dice for the house than in the practice of dentistry, I have decided to quit dentistry. O ' Loughlin. Having made a dismal failure of dentist- ry. I offer my lucrative practice in Water- loo at a discount. Would consider a per- manent job in a restaurant frequented by the profession. Trevarthen. Will trade try rapidly grrwirg practice in a wild western town for a registered Jersey bull. Johnson. Wanted A position by graduate dentist, noted for his delicate touch and gentle ways. Very successful with lady patients and children. Fillgraf. For Exchange A number of slightly used tooth brushes and second hand plates. Would consider a motor boat or runabout if in good condition. Staves. Specialist in Extractions Have had two years ' experience on Iowa football squad. Wright. Notice Every man should take two years ' English at Ames, because it learns him to express himself. White. We wonder why Dr. Tubby Volland hasn ' t been asked to join the Tail Belts. Who starts the rumor each year that Dr. Tubby Volland is to be superintendent of dental clinic? Why not janitor? Noting the little pleasantries that pass be- tween W. K. Brown and Dr. Volland, one would naturally suppose they were tried and true friends ( ?) The Freshie Dents are a bunch of " live- ones. " Headed by Prexie Beck they are ready at all times to start something. Mrs. Check ' s daily plaint to the Dean : " The boys act so suggestively. " Evers, after working four hours squar- ing an orthodontia model, dropped it and brcke off two teeth. Evers: " Oh fudge!! " Dr. Pelton : " Don ' t use such language around me. " Moral People who live in glass houses, etc. When Mrs. Check knocks on Dr. Coffin to the Dean, how large a percentage of the class does she claim to be? All dental students unanimously endorse Mrs. Tubby Volland as chief dispenser of all dental samples at the next alumni clinic. Part T. Time 8:30 p. m. Place On the street. Girl Unknown. Modest Squirley White stalls pleasantly and tries to make a date. Part II. Time 8:31. Squirley makes a precipitous sneak down a side street de- feated. M. M. THOMPSON CO. Hatters and Haberdashers MAKE SHIRTS and SELL HATS at 119 South Third Street CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA THE CHAS. H. ELLIOTT COMPANY The Largest College Engraving House in the World COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS, CLASS DAY PROGRAMS AND CLASS PINS Dance Programs and Invitations Menus Leather Dance Cases and Covers Fraternity and Class Inserts for Annuals Fraternity and Class Stationery WEDDING INVITATIONS AND CALLING CARDS WORKS 17th Street and Lehigh Avenue, PHILADELPHIA, PA. JOHN H. POPE Lad.es ' Fashionable Tailor Ready to Wear Suits We Guarantee to fit You Properly 2 Blocks North of I. C. and C. R. Station CEDAR RAPIDS CAREY ' S 85% MAGNESIA Steam Pipe Boiler Covering U. S. GOVERNMENT STANDARD Asbestos Paper, Cloth, Mill Board, ' Wick and Rope Packing, Fireproof Cold Water Paints, Roofing Paints and Cements THE PHILIP CAREY COMPANY MANUFACTURERS General Offices: CINCINNATI, O. Factories: Hamilton Ont., Plymouth Meeting, Pa., Lockland,O. Branch Offices and Warerooms Everywhere. " Fresbie " Swab writing his Freshman Oration under difficulties Register Leader 208 SECOND AVENUE WESTERN DUMP CARS All Sizes and Gauges Hand Dump or Air Dump Malleable Castings Dust Proof Journal Boxes Collared Axles Contractors desiring to keep their outfits up to date are not satisfied with anything less than the genuine latest improved WESTERN Do not overlook the Western 3-foot Gauge Spreader for dis- tributing material dumped from the 4-yard cars Western 12, 15 20 Yard Air Dump Cars For rapid and economical handling of material on mam lines, it has been repeatedly demonstrated that the WESTERN AIR DUMP CARS are far superior to flats or unloading plows or any other kind of equipment. Made in 40,000, 60,000 or 80,000 pounds capacities. M. C. B. construction, with wood or steel beds DUMP CARS OF ALL SIZES Western Standard Gauge Spreader. Low in cost, rapid and efficient in operation, spreads 1 5 feet from rail, 1 2 inches below top of ties. Send for Catalog of Earth and Stone Handling Machinery WESTERN WHEELED SCRAPER CO. AURORA, ILLINOIS FOR A SQUARE DEAL In Good HARDWARE Try Will S. Thomas On the Corner ON THE SQUARE Acme Chocolates Acme " CHICAGO A A 1,250,000 BARRELS ANNUALLY : : : ABSOLUTE UNIFORMITY And the unexcelled qualities of " CHICAGO AA " have established for it a reputation second to none Highest Quality, the Best That Can belMade MADE FROM THE BEST CEMENT ROCK AND CLAY DEPOSIT IN THE WORLD Specified by leading Arch tects Preferred by many Contractors Favored by many Dealers Used in Government Work The Standard for many Municipalities Railroads are large buyers Many Block Manufacturers use it exclu- sively So do many Tile Manufacturers The Leading Sidewalk Cement FACTORY AT OGLESBY, ILLINOIS Because it is ALWAYS RELIABLE CHICAGO PORTLAND CEMENT CO. " " u " S1 c " ' " co Instructive booklets on request BURCH ' S WILL I, Burch, the mascot of Iowa ' s unfortunate football team, whose polluted soul is sailing down the stream of the classic Iowa, do make, publish, and declare this my last Will and Testament, in manner following, that is to say : First. I give and bequeath my brain and hair enough for a wig to " Baldie " Pierce. Second. I give and bequeath my good common sense to Lieut. Mumma. Third. I give and bequeath two " paws " to Physical Director Schroeder. Fourth. I give and bequeath my sweet disposition to Sieg. Fifth. I give and bequeath my newly pressed suit to Prof. Potter. Sixth. I give and bequeath a date in the arbor at Ranney hall to Helen Stewart. Seventh. I give and bequeath one day of prepared lessons to Ristine, Cocker, Beckman, Von Mauer, Jack Day, alias Sadie Salome. In Witness Whereof, I have hereunto subscribed my name the tenth day of June, in the year. 1909. Bl ' RCH. Witnessed l y. Alice Wilkinson, residing at Phi Kappa Psi House. Ben Butler, residing at Ladies ' Gym. " Hank " Ristine, residing at Delta Gamma House. Helen Reaver, residing at Phi Delta Theta House. John House Leland, residing at Pi Beta Phi House. John Schott, residing at Delta Delta Delta House. Charlie Meisner and Carl Beckman, I Felta Thi House. PAGE FROM RISTINE DIARY 8:15 1 managed to make an 8:00 class. 9:00 Read Cedar Rapids Republican and talked to Helen Reaver in library. 9:15 Sat on Natural Science steps with Helen Reaver. 10:00 Helen and I went to Reichardt ' s. 10:0011:00 Helen and I walked out to D. G. House and met Tom McCelland on the porch. Made an 11 :00 class, but was unprepared. S. ' iid to Phi Delts, " Do you think I ' m crazy. " Met Helen at the Bulletin Board. Made a 2:30 class but was unprepared. Walked out to D. G. House with Helen and met Bud Mayer and Theresa Heinsheimer. 5-30 6:00 Dined at Phi Delt House and said. " Do you think I am crazy. " 6 :00 6 :05 Walked to D. G. House. 6:05 11 :00 I sang, " Next to your mother who do you love best? " 11:0012:00 Prepared next day ' s lessons. NOTICE PLEASE My cultivated laugh Jessie Lackey. My hat Marjorie MacVicar. Our Tau-Delt pins the Pi Phi ' s. Our polished manners Sigma Chi ' s. Our Little Sign Board Phi Psi ' s. My Phi Delt pin Slip. Our Athletics Sig Alphs. Me Dippy Stover. Our success Philo ' s. My Good Looks Bud Wise, Clarence Coulter, Mae Stewart, Dorothy Franke. My Dramatic Ability Bob Cornell. Eastern Ascent Paul Mather. My would-be wit Jim Keefe. My good Disposition Jake Van De Zee. My locomotive gait Clark Brandmill. My recitations in Constitution Law Leo Clough. My uniform Ruel Liggitt. My medals Lieut. Mumma. My career Chester A. Corey. 1:30 11:15 12:00 1:30 3:00 3:30 5:30 Because We ' re Married Now " Shorty " Dyer : Quit playing football. Mary Pond : Left school. Louise Adams ) n n- nu- i Stacie Turney Rooming out of the Pi Phi house. Ethel Sykes : Studies at the Library until 9:30. " Ted " Merrill : Makes nightly call at Library at 9:30. a the Bl " - kle ' with Max Hemingway: Gets " den " at Kappa House every evening, 7:15. Hypatia Beardsley : Left school. Elizabeth Sartori : Left school. " Cush " Haven : Practises long distance walks. Jerry McMahon: Commenced studying. Grace Whitley : Learning to play base ball. " Hike " Mead: Spends vacations at Davenport. foe e 3 61 ( Apply f r place " 1JSt f a PP roved chaperones. Carrie Bradley : Quit the stage. Mae Wangler : Cut out hooking bob rides and other childish tricks. MESSNERS, GAY CO. Fresh and Salt Meats, Fish, Game and Poultry 216 E. College St. New Phone 98 Bell Phone 6 1 -J SEWER AND CULVERT PIPE 36, 33, 30, 27, 24 INCH, AND ALL SMALLER SIZES HIGHEST AWARD FOR QUALITY AT LOUISIANA PURCHASE EXPOSITION Evens Howard Fire Brick Co. ST. LOUIS, MO. AGENTS FOR Everybody else buys their STOVES AND RANGES from us, why not you? A large line to select from. Call before you buy The " Stay Satisfactory Range IOWA CITY. IOWA MILLER C MILLER SOUTH DUBUQUE STREET LILLEY UNIFORMS GUY LEE First -Class Hand Work Laundry 117 IOWA AVENUE Are used by nearly all the leading Col- leges and military schools o ' America, because they are the best high-grade Uni- form made Caps, Belts, Cam- paign Hats, Pen- nants, Flags, and equipment of every description. Write for Catalog The M. C. Lilley Co. COLUMBUS, OHIO The Hooven, Owens, Rentschler Co. SEND FOR BULLETINS HAMILTON, OHIO Hamilton Corliss Engine Works VISIT OUR FACTORY Manufacturers of Corliss Engines, Medium Speed Engines, Steam Turbines, Special Heavy Castings " MORSE " (Registered Trade Mark) IF YOUR DRILLS, REAMERS, DIES, TAPS, MILLING CUTTERS ETC. ARE MARKED MORSE You are getting THE BEST SenJ for Catalogue Morse Twist Drill Mach, Go, NEW BEDFORD, MASS. New from Cover to Cover WEBSTER ' S NEW INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY JUST ISSUED. Ed. in Chief. Dr. W.T.Harris, former U. S. Com. of Education. s2- ' General Information Practically Doubled. $9 Divided Page; Important Words Above, Less Im- portant Below, ff Contain More Information of Interest to More People Than Any Other Dictionary. 2700 PAGES. 6000 ILLUSTRATIONS. 400,000 WORDS AND PHRASES. GET THE BEST in Scholarship, Convenience, Authority, Utility. . C. MERRIAM CO., SPRINGFIELD, MASS. You will do us a favor to mention this publication. KEUFFEL ESSER CO. OF NEW YORK CHICAGO MONTREAL SAN FRANCISCO ST. LOUIS DRAWING MATERIALS SURVEYING INSTRUMENTS MEASURING TAPES CHIC A GO 1 1 1 EAST MADISON STREET f m Wat an ' For sale by the best Dealers Everywhere Ideal is the Trade Mark name of the Worlds Standard The Pen you will eventually buy Fountain Pen o., 1 73 Q?Yxrc cU t A v. Owl ' . 1864 1910 UNIVERSITY HOBO FRATERNITY Organized under the laws of the State of Iowa and contrary to them all Color Red Flower Midnight Shadow . Qualifications for Admission " Nerve " and 500 miles hobo experience Free passages in all countries and states FRATRES IN UN1VERS1TATE Wm. S. Johnston 12,374 miles King of Hobos and Stow-a-ways W. T. Glitz 9,761 miles Prince of Hobos and Stow-a- vays L. A. Mclntosh 6,008 miles Chief of Stow-a-ways Robt. Jones 2,791 miles Chief of the Cow-catcher R. R. Randall First Blind Dodger Wm. T. Brinton ; Second Blind Dodger J. H. Nichols Head Decker Floyd McClelland Head Ender Don Bateson Hind Ender Jas. Keefe Lightning Coupler Jas. Olinger Back Door Tapper R. W. Miller Keeper of the Rods " Doc " Yenerick Tender of the Vestibules Port. P. Black Cop Spotter Ben Collins Holder of the Buns " A. No. 1 " John Doe Stephen A. Bush KRATRBS HONORl ' S Richard Rowe Edward Pavson Wcsion FRATRES IN KACULTATE ALUMNUM Ex. Gov. So. Dak. C. I. Crawford Gov. No. Dak. Burke G. E. Breese Frank Sangster Wm. B. Joy Wm. Healy W. E. Jones Fred Seydel Wm. F. Rilev VOCABULARY Con Freight Flat Car Coal-Chute Track Lantern Crossing Pulling-out Whistle Duck Ditched Brakey Skipper Tender Stop Hatch-way Empty Cop Extra Jerry Delaney K. K. Brown C. J. Lambert W. S. Randall Purley Rinker C. H. Bowman J. W. Crossan R. A. McGuire R. E. Miller E. A. Shultz Bull Rods Vestibule Bumpers Blind Back-door Deck Chuck Bun Iowa Harvard Yale Michigan Illinois Texas NECESSARY BAGGAGE Ham in a Bun, Horsehides, Sapolio, Matches. 1864 Princeton 1884 Kansas 1899 1866 Minnesota 1888 Chicago 1900 1867 Perdue 1890 Notre Dame 1905 1874 Wisconsin 1891 Dartmouth 1907 1876 Colorado 1891 Amherst 1908 1880 Missouri 1895 Tennessee 1909 Long Trains always on hand. Trouble guaranteed. HAMMERSMITH Engraving Company " THE COLLEGE PUBLISHERS " ILLUSTRATORS OF HIGH GRADE Annuals Catalog ues Calendars Bulletins Write for OUT Special College Annual Proposition 116 Michigan Street MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN I Townsend ' s For High Grade PHOTOS Harvard Dental Furniture Has acquired distinction for beauty of design, convenience to the operator, comfort to the patient, simplicity and accuracy of mechanism, accessibility of working parts, quality of material and durability. Harvard Chairs especially excel in the following points : Adaptability to every desirable position, some of which are not found elsewhere. 2nd Artistic effects. 3rd Convenience to operator. 4th Comfort to patient. 5th Easy operation, strength and durability. 6th Range of adjustments, from very low to very high. 7th Pneu- iratic head-rest pads. 8th Secure locking devices. 9th Adaption to large or small patient. 10th Child ' s supplemental seat folding under regular seat cushion and out of way when not in use, practical and sanitary. This last feature alone is of great importance, owing to the movement for Dentistry to children. Each article of Harvard manufacture is alike replete in conveniences and artistic effects, and the Harvard Company the most satisfactory and accommodating purveyors to the beginner in the profession. Harvard Manufacture Chairs, Cabinets, Tables, Brackets, Engines, Fountain Cuspidors, Laboratory Benches, Lathe Heads, Lathe Wheels. Electric Dental Engines. Electric Lathes, Switchboards, Air Compressors, Furnaces, Hot Air Syringes. Spray Bottle Warmers, Gold Annealers, Water Heaters, Sterilizers, Root Driers, Mouth Lamps, Garhart Alloys and Cements. EASY MONTHLY PAYMENTS OR LIBERAL DISCOUNT FOR CASH. WRITE FOR HARVARD ART CATALOGUE. THE HARVARD COMPANY CANTON, OHIO, U. S. A. Chicago 6th Floor Masonic Temple Philadelphia 1232 Race St. Xew York 214 F. 23rd St. London Boston Melbourne 136 Bovlston St. Svdnev Grand Order of Hatless Humans 1 . Organized for the great purpose of decreasing the sale of hair tonics and dandruff cures 2. All members are forbidden to wear hats between Sep- tember 20th and November 1 5th, and April 1 5th to June 17th Grand Sachem . . J. J. McCONNELL Chief Medicine Man, HARRY L. HEINZMAN Wampum Bearer .... AB. HULL Snake Charmer . . . RALPH LAWTON Neophyte ( " BUNT " KIRK, ROSS FIFE, Tribe (HAROLD JAMES BRADY COXE MRS. M. BERNARD C. P. MURRAY IDEAL DYE WORKS DYEING, CLEANING, PRESSING AND REPAIRING Ladies ' and Gentlemen ' s Clothing, Plumes, Etc. New Phone 1699 CEDAR RAPIDS, IA. 420 First Avenue Iowa City Iron Works ftjr!B!iK MANUFACTURERS JOBBERS g L ;.| c r. ' Structural Iron, Marsh Air Compressors, Steam, Vacuum and Sand ' Pumps, Fire Hose, Drawn Shafting, Hangers, Iron and Wood Pulleys, Schieren Leather Belt- ing, Scott Brass Goods, Engine and Boiler Supplies, Pipes and Fittings, Fire Escapes, Laclede Fire Brick ar d Clay, Leschens ' Wire Rope and Essentials, Burglar and Fire Proof Safes and Vault Doors, Steam and Hot Water Boilers, Engines, Steel Stacks, Cellar Doors, Hitching Posts, Steel Filing Cabinets, all kinds of Job and Repair Work- J. D. REICHARDT Forget your school worries by eating our Home Made Candies and Pure Ice Cream 21 SOUTH VUBUQUE STREET IOWA CITY, : : IOWA Capt. L. O. Smith in his Freshman davs ' Sonny " Hook watching a htjjh one Harriet Potter ' s wonderful in- verted effect Charlottesville Woolen Mills CHARLOTTESVILLE, VIRGINIA Manufacturers of High Grade Uniform Cloth for Army, Navy, Letter Carrier, Police and Railroad Purposes and the largest assortment and best quality of CADET GRAYS Including those used at the United States Military Academy at West Point, and other leading military schools of the country. Prescribed and used by the cadets of Iowa State University. TAYLOR ' S This is the place that keeps nothing but the Best Goods In the City We make our own Pure Ice Creams and Fine Candies Sr t t X ft ftSt b-pytj. Cx y4 (e FOR GOOD CIGARS MAJOR RENO 10 Cents WHITE ROSE 5 Cents SMOKE Royal Perfecto 10 Gents s. u, i, 5 Cents FRED ZIMMERLI MANUFACTURER LENT RESOLUTIONS Jerry Delaney : To quit swearing. Mae Wangler : To get engaged. Athletes : To commence studying. Mi s Wilkinson: To quit chaperoning. Prof. Piper : To let my glasses alone. Carl Byoir : To retire from the platform. Merle Alderman : To let Prexy and the faculty run the school for a while. Coker : To get a steady girl. Chairman Boyd: (As resolved in private) To hold down Prexy ' s chair. Jessie Payne: To discontinue ?) Dr. Wassam ' s classes. 11. Finlayson: To deprive the University of my beneficial influence by grad- uating in three years. Pete Brockett: To become engaged and quit studying (?). Hal Ristine: To make Phi Beta Kappa. Martin Smith : To get rid of my Beta pin before graduation. S. V. I. Brown: To become a man. K. Knerr: To promote chances for a dale by maintaining an immaculate ap- pearance. I ' rcshie Stark : To learn my place if possible. Pinky Mitchell : To become Junior class president. Percy Houghtelin : To favor the ladies with my juvenile wit before retiring from the University. Dean Klingenhaghcn : To cultivate the art of chaperoning several dances in one evening. Lieut. Mumma: To make Iowa University a miniature West Point. Kass: To drop Philo in favor of Tau Delt. Bill Cody: To rent a section of L. A. Campus for purposes of winning a wife C. F. Coulter: To cultivate Philo methods of debating. J. K. Hilton and Olive Perry : To never be separated except during recitation hours. Loutzenhiser : To beat Zimmerman ' s time as Irving ' s ladies ' man Pearl Bennett : To escape the social whirl. Dean Wilcox : To crack a new joke. Dippy Stover and Louise Adams : To quit acting love sick in public. Get Your Dates Now for Next Year ' s Parties. Get Busy 7 o c ft w O o n a n n r r m T3 H O O po Our Dance Hall will be Remodeled and Refurnished Throughout Before School Opens RAY MURPHY was not so bald in his youthful days Anent the Dean of Women In response to innumerable inquiries as to why the Dean of Women is so popu- lar we wish to inform our numerous correspondents that we have discovered the following reasons : 1. Because of her predilection in favor of kissing games. For information on this subject see Clifford Powell, ch ' rm ' n Senior Soc. Comm. 2. Because of her ability to chaperon seven different parties the same evening. See Chap. Comm. Iroquois society. 3. Because of her kindness in sticking around at formal parties till the last dog is hung (4 a. in.). Confers with Sopho- more cotillion and Junior Prom commit- tees. 4. Because of her dancing attainments and general popularity with all those on her program. 5. Because of her SWEET disposition in adjusting any and all difficulties, in other words, her ability to mind her own busi- ness. 6. Last, her winning disposition and un- bounded popularity with all the girls, for the saving of whose reputations, as she says, she is expending all her efforts. Domestic and Havana Cigars HIGH GRADE TOBACCOS OF ALL KINDS p pc n o U " 8 o o Largest Line of Pipes in This City, Including the Imported Peterson and B. B. B. Lines Pipe Repairing a Specialty State vs. Garcia 1 1 Person 23. Action in the nature of a criminal prose- cution against the defendant for maliciously and prenicditateclly leading, conducting and participating in a riot, and further action for abducting and kidnapping Iowa City ' s highly efficient police force and as- saulting with intent to do great bodily in- jury to a number of peaceable, law abiding persons, known as the " Jesse James Troupe of Dramatic Artists, " on or about Nov. 13. 1909, in the city of Iowa City, State of Iowa. The defense Denial, duress and justifica- tion. Tim Ticrman Attorney for State. Keefe, Black, Edmondson Att ' ys for defense. Opinion by Judge Johnston It has been recessary to review in detail the evidence as disclosed by the certified record of the lower crurt. The learned attorney for the State proved the following facts : 1. That the riot was upon the night of Nov. 13, 1909, at the Coldren Opera House. Iowa City, Iowa. 2. That the defendant was seen at the place of the riot, wearing a wicked look uprn countenance and a villainous and sus- picious grin. 3. That the defendant carried upon his person concealed weapons which he had previously declared were to be used upon those who interfered with his anarchistic assault uprn the Opera House. The said weapons were in the nature of explosive bombs, which would explode upon contact with another object; said bombs are com- monly known as eggs. 4. That the defendant threatened to chew i p the chief of police and expectorate him into the face of the chief of the fire de- partment, which is contrary to the consti- tutional provisions, which provides that the various departments of government shall be kept separate and distinct. 5. That the said defendant did grab, seize and take into his possession an inno- cent and unoffending member of the fire department, known by and answering to the name of Paul Schmidt. He fled with s?id captive due east from a point twenty feet north of the northwest corner of Mike Corso ' s fruit stand then due east one eighth cf a mile, thence south to a point where Linn street intersects with Burlington street, at which place he, the said Schmidt, was found and returned to the City Hall by sweeper No. 13. The learned attorneys for the defense produced the following testimony: 1. The expression worn on his face is that which is commonly worn bv his. the de- fendant ' s, countrymen on all auspicious oc- casions. 2. That the said bombs found in his pockets were no longer dangerous weapons, for the same had already exploded by in- ternal combustion. 3. That the said defendant being here on a diplomatic mission, is not subject t: ' .he provisions of the constitution. 4. The said defendant denies using force to take the aforesaid Schmidt down the street, but claims that said Schmidt was at- tracted by his magnetic personality. 5. The defense showed by the defend ant ' s testimony that he was a young man of exemplary character, having never en- tered a salcon ror any other house of ill repute. That he was a victim of circirn- stances. having gotten in with a bunch of Medics, and was endeavoring to carry out their conception of loyalty to and love for the University, and that he had a mistaken idea of Prexy ' s " Greater University Spirit. " Having considered the various points put in issue, I cite the following cases as author- ity for the court ' s decision. In State v. Hawthorne, 1 Person 79, Judge Brown held that the law should be liberally crnstrred in favor of all Fresh- men, in which Hanna v. Cahill, Gearhart ' s Digest 241792. concurs. Campbell v. Bryant, a leading case, holds that facial expression is an admission against interest, and therefore it is not error to admit the expression testimony. As to the admissibility of a young man ' s exemplary character, Harwood v. MacLean. 1 Old Capitol 1844, held that such evidence could be shown as raising a presumption of inrocence. That the iredics and engineers have the wrong conception cf Iowa Spirit, see Mac- Gregor v. Obrien, 23 John S. Sullivan ' s Rep. 13. Also Lizzie Irish v. College of Applied Science, 1 St. Patrick. 29. As to the offering in evidence of new ideas, see Barry Gilbert v. World, Treuin ' - Commentaries, 231. To the point that eggs are explosives when coming forcibly in contact with a perse n and the court may take judicial notice of the same, Guthe v. Knowlton, Faculty Reports 7937, is a leading case. For authority as to the defendant ' s hav- ing a mistaken idea of love and loyalty, the court wishes to call attention to the dictum in the case of Hardin, Lenihan, Fee, Hem- ingway, Ed. Griffith, et al. vs. Cupid (32 Ella Wheeler Wilcox, 64). The order of the court below in compelling the defend- ant to report at specified times should be .Affirmed. PURITAN MANUFACTURING CO. High Class Mi r } Jewelry and Novelties alters of { y in Rolled Gold Plate and Solid Gold Front Largest Factory of its Kind in the United States IOWA CITY, IOWA tj We refer the few merchants in the United States who are not trading with us to the thousands of satisfied mer- chants who are. | Over 600 satisfied regular custom- ers in Iowa alone. OUR GOODS ARE SOLD ON THE MONEY BACK IF NOT SATISFIED PLAN You Are Invited to Inspect Our Factory o o C SO c -5 o CJ 5- KH rti -C 3 O) o ' g T3 O O cu D, C D cu O o C O Sigma Chi Freshmen Take Great Interest in the Daily Kappa Promenade Smart Models in Fine Footwear for the young college men and college women who demand the best and new- est in style and pattern From $3 Upward to $5 0. The Most Complete and Varied Stock of S. U. I. JEWELRY and NOVELTIES " Iowa " Fobs, Pins, Buttons, Hat Pins, Etc., in both solid gold and gold filled, also SOUVENIR Tea Bells, Match Safes, Trays, Leather Goods, Spoons, Forks, Etc., in end- less variety S. T. Morrison Leading Jeweler GLENN WAIT NOBLE Before He Aspired to be an Elk WILLIS J. O ' BRIEN The Nifty Little Weight Tosser College Styles a Specialty Nothing Too Extreme For Us " WE KNOW HOW " The Glasgow Tailors, During Football Season Davenport ' s Fashion Exposition WOMEN ' S and MISSES ' CORRECT CLOTHES ORIGINAL MODELS FROM THE FOREMOST AMERICAN AND FOREIGN DESIGNERS, AND ALL PRICED VERY REASONABLY A P ' pillar Freshman Course in Theology Register Leaflet BLAKESLEY ' S Baggage Transfer and Parcel Delivery Office at Shrader ' s Drug Store Phone Us for Prompt Service IOWA CITY HAS INCREASED More Territory Means More People More People Means More Building Ml We aim to combine elegance jJ and economy with the great- est practicability. Come in and see us. Bring a sketch embody- ing your own ideas, and we will put it into working form. We plan houses to suit every class of people. B. A. WICKHAM ARCHITECT 124 South Gilbert Street IOWA CITY, : IOWA II C. S. OTdrter printing Company Sotoa Ctt) , 3loliu printers; = ptnber = ngraber$ arc printers to gill 3otoa |9ou? Our oi Department cannot be excelled No contract loo large for our capacity None too small for our attention WRITE US FOR PRICES Stark ' s Appeal to Reason " But really, fellows, Twish you wouldn ' t pvt anything in the Hawkeye about me. I ain ' t a rcoky I hope. Besides, do you think I could ever make the Betas or the Sigma Xus if they thought I was anything like that? Why. fellows, this will affect my whole future. My old man wouldn ' t ever let me go to school anywhere again. Of course hell read it. Don ' t you suppose I have enough money to buy the Hawkeye when it comes out? Of course I haven ' t as much money as some of the fellows here in this room, I get only fifteen dollars a week, but I can buy a few things like that. It ' s all very well for you to say that you are doing it for my own good, but I don ' t hat I am any mere of a rook than some people I know, that aren ' t so very far away from here. They are right here in thi- room, and I could name them if I anted to, but I ' m net so rooky as that. Do you suppose they would do this w:i at any of the real big eastern schools? 1 should say not ! Anyway, the Hawkeye wouldn ' t think of printing such a lot of stuff about a popular fellow like I am. Didn ' t Miller say that I was as well known as any fraternity man in this town? Any- way, I ' m going to Stanford next year, and I don ' t care what you fellows say about me now. Miller and I are going to room to- gether at Stanford next year, aren ' t we, Miller? But maybe you think I am too rcoky to room with such an exclusive fel- low as you are. But I guess I go with the best girls in Cedar Rapids. My people be- long to the Four Hundred in Cedar Rap- ids, and I can go with anybody there I want to. Xow. fellows, don ' t get mad, you catch my drift, so let ' s all be good pals and cut this comedy. But I don ' t care. Do as you please, only I would think you vroHdn ' t want to e such rooks. " When The Question Is Asked ' Where is the best laundry? " they always point to this laundry People ' s Steam LAUNDRY C. J. TOMS, Prop. 225 Iowa Avenue Both Phones Do we get your Laundry Work? If not, you are missing a point. Perfectly pure soft water, clean soap, modern methods and careful operators make our work the standard WE ' LL SEND FOR YOUR BUNDLE. Walter Cavin, Modern Nimrod Estherville Enterprise, March 16: Sev- eral of the students at the State University at Iowa City took Walter Cavin, of this city, " snipe " hunting one night last week. About seven o ' clock in the evening about thirty of them walked two miles to the timber and placed young Cavin on his knees holding a large grain sack open to catch the " snipe " as they came running down while the rest of the boys went to " run them in. " Of course they all im- mediately " hiked " for town and we are in- formed Cavin remained in the woods all night holding the sack to catch the " snipe. " WALTER CAVIN EXPLAINS Estherville Enterprise, March 20: I notice in a recent issue of your paper an account of a joke in which I participated, but I judge you must have been misin- formed concerning certain facts. The boarding-house boys (who have been having more or less fun at my expense) suggested one of those time-honored snipe hunts, urging me to acompany them. Hop- ing to turn the joke on the fellows I was easily persuaded to go along. If the joke had worked properly they would have had me hunting snipe for an hour or two in the deserted woods a mile north of town. But instead, when they thought they had their joke going fine, I set out for town, reaching town immediately after they did, and giving one of the boys the laugh as I went by his room. The roads were terribly muddy with slush ankle-deep, but nevertheless the boys would not have it that the joke was on them, which is perhaps the cause of certain mis- takes in your account. Upper classmen seem to have a faculty of always distorting things so that the joke is on the " freshie. " Am enjoying my work very much (jokes included) and if any of the Estherville young people see fit to come to Iowa City next fall we will be glad to have them and try to show them a good time also. Yours respectfully, Iowa Citv. Iowa. W. H. CAVIX. Roof Your Business Building With THE LEWIS ROOFING CO. ' S Felt, Asphalt Gravel Roofing Roofs Put on Anywhere Warranted for 10 Years OFFICE: Twenty-fourth Street and Third Avenue ROCK ISLAND, ILL. BRUNSWICK BILLIARD HALL AND BARBER SHOP Cigars and Tobaccos 121-123 Iowa Avenue NICKING SCHMIDT Proprietors TO MARIE IN THE LIBRARY My young maid fair With auburn hair. With spirit blythe and free. With eyes of blue, So soft and true. Why look so shy at me? You seem to fear, When I draw near, I ' ll catch your watching eye ; You turn your face In modest grace To hide your blushes sly. My maid so fair, For you I care, I love but you alone; I wish I knew That it were true Your love is all my own. Tisd.ilc. Prof. Stewart (in Physics class) : " A number of the men who have been great were fired from college, therefore it be- hooves you " . sborne: " to get fired. " Stewart (later) : " Asborne, stop and see me after class. " Heard on a picnic. Henry Walker : " Where did you learn to make such fine coffee. Miss Barbar? " Slip: " Oh, Joe taught me. " H. W.: " Who ' s Joe? " Slip: " Why, don ' t you know Joe Fee? He ' s my fellow. " Mr. Hunt (criticising Mr. Cunningham ' s short story : " I don ' t like that phrase ' These stately halls of learning. ' It sounds too much like Prexv. " " How do you know Bell has pledged Phi Psi? " " He wears his hair pompadour. " The Southwestern Dairy JOS. F. NOVY, Prop. We Sell Milk and Cream That Pleases the Most Particular TRY US PHONE 1197 ESTABLISHED 1869 Cedar Rapids STEAM DYE WORKS Our Cleaning is Right Our Pressing Out of Sight Send Us Your Work and You Will Always Look Right D. D. DEMPSEY, CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA 422 Second Avenue Popular Roger Coker and His Girls Thumb Nail Sketches " His voice was ever soft and low as a lady ' s should be. " Prof. Anslcy. " If ignorance is bliss then I am supreme- ly happy. " Selby I ' an Inycn Hn.wii. " An office, an office, my kingdom for one mere office. " Clifford Powell. " Beauty Weeks! The College Curse. " Friendship says, " Not mine, nor thine, hut ours. " Clothes in a fraternity house. ' " A man who thinks himself a wit should talk into a phonograph and then be made to listen. " Dippy Stover. " He must have received a mucilage can, the way he sticks around. " Max Hem- i; ytiw,v " ' A " i u House. " Mary had a little lamb. " Buddv ) " , . " More I could tell, but more I dare not say. " 1911 Htnskeye Humorous liditor. " Conceit, thou hast in me a boon com- panion. " Pit French. " Go West, young man, go West. " Ernest McKellifs. " am modest, but yet I ' m wise. " . ; - ;iar .Isliton. " Say, fellows, I got ' D ' in money and banking. " Chester Baxter. Quartet, " And Beckman had some t.,o. " " The 1). G. ' s say I ' m nice looking. " . Ristinf. " The girls think I am popular. " Le Roy Spenser. There is no Prof, like Wassam. " I know a real funny story. " Hilda lilly- Sllll. The Creation of Exams. 1. And the Prof, said: " Let there be sharks to delve in the briny deep, and gather up knowledge and wisdom, and to devour the midnight oil and acquire dys- pepsia. " 2. And there were sharks, and they did delve in the briny deep and acquire wis- dom and dyspepsia. 3. And the evening and the morning were the first day. 4. And the Prof, said : " Let there be digs and grinds to infest the earth and seek after hidden treasures. " 5. And there were digs and grinds and pales scattered (thinly) over the face of the earth. 6. And the evening and the morning were the second day. 7. And the Student said: " Let there bt Cuts and Bluffs. " 8. And there were huge Bluffs and enor- mous Cuts upon the face of the earth until the Prof, regretted the existence of the Grinds and Digs. 9. And the evening and morning were the third day. 10. And the Bluffers and Cutters said: " Let there be ponies and horses to convey us up the steep bluffs and across the deep cuts. " 11. And there were ponies and horses and the Bluffers and Cutters made great stables for them, that they might be an ever present help in time of great trouble. Da c 3 I r- n c Cr- I c: co LJ 1 bl O r n . f " 05 5- 3 The beginnings of Higher Education Register Leader Special Rates TO MID-RIVER PARK OR POINTS ON THE LINE OF THE INTERUR- BAN RAILWAY MAY BE HAD ON APPLICATION TO J. C. WARNER, Agent Iowa City, Iowa Cedar Rapids Iowa City Railway Co. ISAAC B. SMITH, General Traffic Mgr. Cedar Rapids, Iowa 12. And the evening and morning were the fourth day. 13. And the Prof, said : " Let there be Crams. " And there were Crams. 14. And the evening and the morning were the fifth day. 15. And the Prof, said: " Let there be Exams. " 16. And there Were Kxains! 17. And the mourning and grieving were the sixth day. 18. And the " Cons " descended and the Hunks came and heat upon those bluffers and cutters and they fell ; and great was the fall thereof. 19. And they were seen no more in the seats which had known them, for their knowledge was built upon shifting ponies and horses. 20. Whereof an horse is a vain thing for safety, and in the keeping of great stables is a chance of being floored. Anonymous. Letters of a Freshman Iowa City, Iowa. Sept. 25th, 1909. Dear Mar- Charley and me. we got here alright and are getting along fine. This is sure a nice place, and everybody is so kind, especially to me. Tt is so easy to get acquainted with Ihe students, and everybody takes such an interest in a fellow, even if this is a lii.t; school. Why, they just stand around on the ccrners waiting to meet new students. Most times the old men talk to you about school, and I ' m glad 1 have decided what to take and can ' t change, ' cause I ' ve heard of so many things everybody says you rally need for life ' s battle. Most all Freshmen have to do things for the Soph- omores. Charley and me both did. I guess I ' ll close now, trusting you are not ' cresome, and hoping Charley and me can come hcme socn, I am as ever. Your loving son, Lawrence Meissrer. Iowa City, Town. Dec. 26, 1910. Dear Ma : Me and Charley are still getting along fire. I hardly know what to write I erot so much to tell yen. In the first place ma. I don ' t believe you are ri ht abort the ' .rreat curse of fraternities. The Eata Al- falfa ' s have asked me to join them and I told them I ' d do it, although I can back out, I suppose, if you say so. There will be many advantages gained and expenses will be mi ' ch lowered. Board will only be 2.28 per werk and I can room in the gar- ret for nothing. Then ma, if I will only run for president of our class, they will see that I win. They all said so when I pledged. My but it was a nice affair. Every- body sat at a long table in a candy store. They only drank water to my health, which shows what good boys they are, and then we ate ice cream. I wish you could look into their faces, all the best young men. s intelligent Irokirg. I can ' t tell you what we did when they initiated me, cause it is a secret. 1 hope you won ' t make me back out, and forgive me for doing as 1 have done. Charley will write you a letter so- n. As ever in haste, Lawrence. P. S. Please send some more money as all of that fifteen dollars is gone. Things are awful expensive and so many little things like assembly tickets come right at first of the year. Then ire and Charley had tn bry the radiator in our room from the boy that roomed here last year. It cost us $5.00, which Charley says is just like steal- ing, but then maybe we can sell it seme time. Iowa City, Iowa. Nov. 5, 1910. Dear Ma : I jnst made a speech at football practice tonight and there was a big crowd there to hear me. It was almost as exciting as the reception at the armory, where ire and the president met the perple at the door. I gvess the Eata Alfalfa ' s ain ' t going to have any house this year, at leas-t I haven ' t seen ary. Charley says I am a fool and will never get back the money I paid them for fees, nor what I paid for the radiator, anyway I keep away from them now. I f the president is an alumnus of the Al- falfa ' s I guess I have not disgraced myself very much. I am not going to run for president now but maybe I will next year. I hope you are all well and happy as Charley and me. Goodbye, Lawrence. TYPEWRITERS ALL MAKES sold or rented anywhere. A proposition to suit every buyer SUPPLIES of all kinds for ALL Machines Expert Typewriter Repairing UNIVERSITY TYPEWRITER CO. 21 East Washington Street IOWA CITY, IOWA CALKINS C HAMM STEAM LAUNDRY 115 Eatt Iowa Avenue At the Wash House we Launder Linen To Satisfy the ARELESS RANKY AREFUL CONSERVATIVE USTOMER HOTEL, The Burkley Imperial Stopping Place for Visitors to the Uni- versity Three Cafes and Large Gothic Dining Hall CAPACITY OF DIN- ING ROOM, 350 Catering Center for COLLEGE LIFE AMERICAN and EUROPEAN plan Look Around and see what you find in the way of RESTAURANTS. We haven ' t a word to say about others AS WE ' RE TOO BUSY Feeding People IT ' S EASY TO BE POPULAR WHEN YOU SET OUT GOOD FOOD Have Daily Changes, and Charges Reasonable That ' s why we are Crowded Every Day THE MERCHANT ' S LUNCH ROOM JAMES ROWSON OSCAR LUTZ CHARLES FRANKLIN James Rowson Co. GENERAL CONTRACTORS Public Buildings Recently Constructed Cassopolis, Mich. Adel, Iowa, Janesville, Wis. Albia, Iowa DCS Moines, la., Davenport, Iowa Newton, la. Cass County Court House Dallas Counly Court House City Hall Monroe County Court House Interior Finish Public Library - - No 14 Public School - Jasper County Court House Buildings Recently Constructed at Iowa City, Iowa Johnson County Court House Int ' r Finish Liberal Art Hall, University of Iowa Anatomical Building, University of Iowa Laboratory Building, University of Iowa Gymnasium Building, University of Iowa Science Building, University of Iowa Hospital Wing, University of Iowa Addition to Engin ' mg Bldg., University of Iowa Physics Building, University of Iowa, in course of construction IOWA CITY, IOWA


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