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

 - Class of 1912

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 560 of the 1912 volume:

NINETEEN TWELVE of our ttflVKEYE PUBLISHED fy We, JLNIoR CLASSY STATE UNIVERSITY of loWA. loWACITY.IA. W2E Hauikeye Annual of ttye Humors of ttye 1912 class of Stye $ouia tate Uniuersity is before you. Witty our best efforts uie tyaue giuen ano arrangeo in presentable form ttye tyappenings of our College oays. 2!e lenient uiitty its faults, for uie realize no less ttyan you, reaoer,ttyat it is not uiittyout its flauis. ee some gooo in uityateuer may not be of just your liking; it uias our intention to giue you " ttye best uie tyao in us " , ano if lofty ioeals, tyonest anfc earnest efforts count for anyttying, ttye pages of ttyis book styoulo be examinee in a kinoly spirit. $n ttyis issue of ttye junior Annual ttyere appears no professional artistic or literary uiork. Stye eoitors ttyerefore sincerely ttyank ttyose artists ano auttyors of ttye campus uityo tyaue contributed to ttyese features: also ttyose uityo tyaue aioeo by suggestion ano uityose names oo not appear on ttye Hautkeye ? oaro, ano ttyose connecteo uiitty ttye faculty of ttye Hniuersity uityo tyaue placeo recoros at ttye ronuenience of ttye eoitors. Jffor ttyis book uie tyaue aoopteH a size, ttyougty not ttye first of Hauikeye Annuals of ttyese oimen- sions, uiitty ttye tyopes of setting a conuentional size for ttyis an6 subsequent issues of ttye junior publication of ttye tate llniuersity of Jouia. So Ctyartes -Bfabte Dran of thr Jlniun 3 tatr Ihuurrstiif iCaui OCoIlrgr Dean of the College of Law of The State University of Iowa; Chairman of the Standing Committee on Intern. Law of the American Bar Assoc. ; Member of the Council of the Intern. Law Assoc. of London and of the Executive Council of the American Society of Intern. Law; Member of the Board of Editors of the American Journal of Intern. Law; Member of the Royal Society of Arts of London, and Hembre Correspondent de L ' Institut de Droit Compart of Brussels. Charlrs 3 It is with pleasure that we dedicate this HAWKEYE AKNUAL to our friend Dean Gregory. Yet it is a pleasure mingled with the sincerest regrets because this dedicatory article must of necessity be a " farewell " . This year Dean Gregory concludes his official relations with the Law College and the Univer- sity of Iowa, his resignation having been filed February 17, 1911 ; at the end of this year he retires from active teaching, and mil make his home in his native city, Madison. Wisconsin, where he grew up and received his education. Charles Noble Gregory was born at Unadilla, New York, August 27, 1851. When seven years of age he removed with his parents to Madison, Wisconsin. Here he graduated from the Wisconsin University, taking the honors of the Latin Salutatory in 1871. LL. B. 1872, A. M. 1874. In 1901 the honorary LL. D. was conferred upon him by his Alma Mater, the only other degree conferred at the time was that upon Senator La Follette against whom Mr. Gregory con- tended for forensic honors in their literary society at the University, when they wf re young men together. Leaving the University, he at once entered into law partnership, at Madison. with his father, and the late Hon. S. U. Pinney of the Supreme Court of Wis- consin, and Col. Bird. His keen intellect, tact, and foresight soon won for him an enviable recognition. He became an alderman and served in that capacity for three years. He was chairman of the Committee on Drainage when the first sewerage was adopted in that city. He was chairman on Waterworks when the waterworks system of Madison was completed; and also served on ther Board of Education. In 1894 Mr. Gregory was elected to associate deanship of the Law College of the Wisconsin University, and served for seven years, when in 1901 the Board of Regents of the Iowa University extended a call to him to become Dean of the College of Law at Iowa, which he accepted. What he has meant for the Law college and for the University, during his stay here, can scarcely be estimated in words. Wlien he came to Iowa the Law course was only two years ; the College was insufficiently and uncomfortably sheltered on the upper floor of the Old Capitol. During his administration a high standard has been set up; the course lengthened from two to three years, and the College moved into a beautiful and commodious home of its own. Wherever he has traveled, and he has traveled much both in this country and abroad. Mr. Gregory has reflected splendid credit upon this University. And when he was in foreign parts, receiving many honors and recognitions, it was always with pride that we said, " He is from the Iowa University " . It has been through his prominence that our Law College and University have gained a high reputation and been given recognition by National Associations " where otherwise thev would never have been so favorably received. How he has found time to participate in so many activities outside of those duties falling upon him as Dean and instructor amazes all. That he has bee ' n sought after so many times to give his assistance toward the organization of some association or institution; to tender his opinion upon important legal questions; to contribute countless communications for Law Journals and papers truthfully testifies to his wonderful ability as an organizer and the high repute and esteem in which he is held both in this country and abroad. In 1900 he served as chairman of the meeting at Saratoga at which the Association of American Schools was formed, and in 1908-09 as President of that Association, presiding at its meeting at Detroit. He has been active in the American Bar Association, serving as a Vice-President ; three terms on the Executive Committee, many times on the General Council, chairman of the Section on Legal Education in 1900 : he is now serving his fourth term as chairman of the Standing Committee on International Law, and has served for years as a member of the Standing Committee on Publications. He aided in founding the American Association of International Law, and has served as one of its Council ever since. He took part in the founding of the American Journal of International Law. and has been one of its editors since its beginning. He is a member of the International Law Association of London, and was elected a second time to its Council at the meeting in London last July. A Vice-presidency of this Asso- ciation was tendered him at its Conference at Antwerp in 1903. He was one of the speakers at the dinner given to this Association by the City of London last July. At this dinner, spoke the Lord Chief Justice of England and Lord Justice Kennedy who were the only two other speakers upon this occasion. During his stay, last summer, he was voted the privileges of the Athenaeum Club in London as a distinguished stranger. He is " Membre Correspondent de L ' Institut de Droit Compare " of Brussels, and the Royal Society of Arts of London. He has given many addresses before the bars of Virginia, Tennessee, Georgia, " Wisconsin, and Iowa, not to mention the scores of addresses before many of the Universities of this country. For a paper on International Law at the World ' s Fair at St. Louis, he was awarded a diploma and a medal by the Congress of Arts and Sciences. For years he has been a contributor to such publications as the Harvard Law Review, the Yale Law Journal, the American Journal of International Law ; the Law Quarterly and Review of London, the Law Magazine of London, the Juridicial Review of Edinburgh, and various; other European publications. That he has been a hard and consistent worker is evidenced by the fore- going facts, which, it may be said, are far from complete During his ten years of service he has never missed a class through illness, though many times he- carried on his class work when he should have been under the care of a physician. He has always exemplified what Mr. Roosevelt would call " strenuosity " . As an instructor his present students and hundreds of practicing lawyers- ' throughout the State and Nation have formed an estimate much nearer the- reality than this article has power to depict. As a man his unbounded courtesy and unfailing charity and sympathy have- endeared him to his students and his friends; to know him is to know a true friend. And the knowledge of his impending departure brings on a feeling; 10 of loneliness and sadness, for in his going there is to each one of us a personal loss inestimable. Our only consolation is, that he is not leaving us for another institution, but that he is retiring while he is yet comparatively young and able to enjoy the benefits of a life so nobly and honorably devoted. To Dean Gregory, we express the deepest regrets in behalf of the Law College ; of the University and student body ; of the State : and of the alumni throughout this Commonwealth and country, who have learned of his resigna- tion. And we wish him every success and happiness in the future that lies before him. a great and good man. KAN GREGORY ' S HOME 1 I = s s r z t ?. J a 5 1912 Haw y e Board EDITOR-IN-CHIEF FEAXK WARNER F. F. DLGAX LEON W. POWERS COLLEGE EDITORS FRANK COLLAXDER. Liberal Arts ARVID LIDEEX, Law KXIGHT E. FEE, Medicine JESSIE VM. McCuNE. Engineering. O. E. SCHLAXBUSH, Dentistry O. L. MOFFITT, Pharmacy GENERAL MANAGER ALFRED C. TORGESOX ASSOCIATE EDITOES PAUL ABRAMS CARL SJULIX COLLEGE MANAGERS CARL RIEPE, Law S. J. FAIRBANKS, Engineering C. L. PUTNAM, Medicine M. C. SCHCTT, Dentistry C. F. YANATTA, Homeopathy DEPARTMEXTAL EDITORS HUMOROUS EDITORS J. CLARKSOX MILLER i R. F. MITCHELL Assistants - Tv -.- Ar I). N. McExiRY .T.THLETIC EDITOR ARLO Wi: PAN-HELLENIC EDITOR CLIFFORD HAKES Assistant: C. JOSEPHINE GRAHAM LITERARY EDITOR WILLIAM H. ANTES ALUMNI EDITOR MARY SANDERS FORENSIC EDITOR J. EDGAR ASHTOX A-sistant: C. W. REYNOLDS ART EDITORS DEAN XEWCOMBE JOYCE REED civic EDITORS H. L. JOHNSON MILITARY EDITOR GARRETT A. MUILENBURG Assistant : ROY Coox SCENIC EDITOR J. R. HECKER Y. Bt C. A. EDITOR EARL W. YIXCEXT Y. W. C. A. EDITOR MARIE BATEMAN MUSIC EDITOR MYRTLE MOORE (3 i o . .5 O o 1 I 5 3 B a 1 -. p 2r O n t I E s ' 5 5 I! 8 8! o K THE UNIVERSITY STATE BOARD FINANCE COMTTEE. OFFICERS -f ADMINISTRATION FACULTY. of iEouratfon JAMES H. TREWIN, President, Cedar Rapids PARKER H. HOLBROOK, Onawa ROGER LEAVITT, Cedar Falls D. D. MURPHY, Elkader EDWARD P. SCHOENTGEN, Council Bluffs GEORGE T. BAKER, Davenport CHARLES R. BRENTON, Dallas Center THOMAS D. POSTER, Ottumwa A. B. FUNK, Spirit Lake Jffmanre Committee WILLIAM BOYD, Chairman, Cedar Rapids D. A. EMERY, Ottumwa THOMAS LAMBERT. Sabula fff rers of ttyv Aomtnlatratfon GEORGE EDWIN MACLEAN, PH. D., LL. D., A K E, B K President of the University ELMER ALMY W1LCOX, B. A., $ A , A Y, $ B K Secretary of University Senate THOMAS HUSTON M A cBRIDE, PH. D., A T A Director of University Extension WILLIAM CRAIG WILCOX, M. A., A Y Secretary of University Extension HERBERT CLIFFORD DORCAS, M. A., A K, 4 B K University Examiner and Registrar 19 MISS ANNA KL1NGENHAGEN Dean of Women FOREST CHESTER ENSIGN, M. A., Acacia, A K, B K Inspector of Preparatory Schools MORTON C. Mt ' MMA Captain, U. S. A., Commander of Cadet Batallion CHARLES HEALD WELLER, PH. D., A K E, B K University Editor Collegia WILLIAM CRAIG WILCOX, M. A., A Y Dean of College of Liberal Arts CHARLES NOBLE GREGORY, LL. I)., A , Y Dean of College of L;i v JAMES RENWICK GUTHRIE, M. D. Dean of College of Medicine GEORGE ROYAL, M. D., A T Dean of College of Homeopathic .Medicine WILLIAM SUITS HOSFORD, D. D. S., A Dean of College of Dentistry WILBUR JOHN TEETERS, PH. C., A X, 2 A E Dean of College of Pharmacy WILLIAM G. RAYMOND, C. E., LL. D., S T, K , 2 5. K Dean of College of Applied Science CARL EMIL SEASHORE, PH. D., 2 A E, 2 H Dean of Graduate College ISAAC ALTHAUS LOOS, LL. D. Director of School of Political and Social Sciences and Commerce FREDERICK ELMER BOLTON, PH. D., Acacia. $ A K Director of Summer Session and Director of School of Education WILLIAM LE CLAIRE BYWATER, M. D. Vice-dean of College of Homeopathic Medicine THE Efcutitt Marian, PJ. 59., 2121. President of tlje Jluiua State MniurrBtty January, 1911, Ifis t-vsiiitiatiuii to take effect August 1, 1911 President far ttuelue years, 1899-1911 Jf resident iHar2lan ' s iKrsiiinntiun This year sees the conclusion of the official duties of another of the Iowa State University ' s Presidents. Last January, President MacLean filed his resignation with the Educational Board, the resignation to take effect at the end of the present school year. The Presidency of Mr. MacLean has been an epoch maker in the history of this Institution an epoch begun with the flimsiest chance for success, but closed with record breaking results. Our University has had for its head during the past twelve years, a strong educational leader ranking among the best in this country and not unknown among them. George E. MacLean was a country boy born in Connecticut about sixty years ago. and reared in the beautiful Berkshire Hills of Massachusetts. His father descended from Highland chiefs and barons and his mother from Yeoman - xon and Norman stock. They were parents who sacrificed that their chil- dren might have a college education. Mr. MacLean prepared for college in Westiiekl Academy and Williston Seminary, saving a year ' s time and entering Williams at sixteen, next to the youngest man in his class The best year in his education, he is wont to say, was his thirteenth year as a clerk in his father ' s store. He worked his way in part, through college by being a steward of his fraternity. D. K. E., and by canvassing for books in vacation. At Williams, he was among the leaders in student activities, an officer in a literary society and natural history society, editor of Williams ' Quarterly and Ivy orator. He took the first prize in oratory, and was graduated in 1871 as an honor man, the third in his class, having received the Phi Beta Kappa key at the end of the junior year. His was the last class graduated under the full presidency of Mark Hopkins, whose aim was to teach his students to think for themselves. Leaving Williams, he went at once to Yale, entering the Divinity School, taking graduate work, and finished with the degree of D. D. in ' 74. A week after his graduation he was married to Miss Clara Stanley Taylor, of Great Barrington. Mass.. a student of Mt. Holyoke. Following his marriage, he took up the pastorate in a pre-revolutionary union Congregational and Presbyterian church in New Lebanon. X. Y.. the homestead of Samuel J. Tilden, then Gov- ernor of New York, who largely built a manse for the young MacLeans. It was now that he begun to unfold his wonderful potentiality that was to work for higher education and religious upliftment He was a tireless stu- dent and his efforts were not without recognition. It was not long before he was called from New Lebanon to the pastorate of the Memorial Presbyterian Church at Troy. N. Y.. where a new edifice was built unde r his pastorate. But wishing to continue the studies by which he believed he could best fit himself 23 for his life ' s work, Mr. MacLean left this pastorate in 1881, and, accompanied by Mrs. MacLean, he went to Europe, where he studied at the Universities of Berlin, Cambridge, Oxford, and took his Ph. D. at Leipzig. His dissertation was a contribution to knowledge in Anglo-Saxon. Returning from Europe after his graduation from Leipzig, he became head of the Department of English Language and Literature at the University of Minnesota, from whence after a dozen years, he was called to the Chancellor- ship of the University of Nebraska. His administration in that University was marked by the securing from the Legislature a one mill tax for the support of the University, one of the first and largest millage taxes secured ; by the founding of the School of Agriculture, by the raising of standards, and the erection of buildings. It was at this time that the Board of Regents of the Iowa University, recog- nizing this " strong man of the west " and realizing that he was just the sort of an organizer and a " pusher " that Iowa needed, extended a call to him in 1899 to become President of the Iowa University, which Mr. MacLean accepted. A Nebraska paper, seeking a reason for Dr. MacLean ' s accepting a call to Iowa, said, ' ' It was his lust for work. ' ' His twelve year term of office is the longest of the eight presidents and forms a brilliant epoch in the history of the University. " Giving honor to whom honor is due " to the Regents, faculties, alumni and students, he is wont to adopt the phrase of this period of wonderful University progress, " There is glory enough for all " As an idealist when he assumed leadership, he was considered by many as a rainbow chaser. But the results prove him to be unquestionably a practical idealist an idealist of firm convictions, with purposive endeavors, backed by foresight and diplomacy that has stirred the admiration of all who have known of his great work here at the University. When he came to Iowa, he found that the University with fine classical traditions had been starved. The first problem under the new regime was to secure appropriations, a labor in which the President was at once made a leader, and he proved to be a good leader too. Up until this time the Legislature had paid little attention to the University, permitting it to get along the best wax- it could on the meagre and insufficient appropriations. It was a hard task to convince the Legislature and Board of Regents that the University needed new and better buildings and equipment, larger and more efficient faculty. But MacLean was not afraid. He immediately began and has continued to pursue that task with his characteristic fearlessness and loyalty, and this is what has been accomplished under his administration. The income has been more than tripled, rising from $188,000 in 1898-9 to $586,000 in 1909-10. Twice the scale of salaries has been advanced. Private munificence has been persuaded to supplement the bounty of the State to the extent of gifts amounting to more than $160,000, the largest being those of A. Whitney Carr of Jordan, N. Y., whom President MacLean sought out, and that of Mrs. Mark Ranney. In 1902 the millage tax for buildings was doubled. At the time of his election the University had twelve cheap brick buildings, except- ing the old stone Capitol, the total value of which was estimated at $612,000. There are now twenty-four important buildings, or twenty-six with the addi- 24 tion of the Hall of Physics and the Hospital Extension now under construction, aggregating in value $1,800,000 more than a building a year, and most of them fireproof and of stone, and in a harmonious style of architecture. The Old Capitol Campus and Hospital Park, with the Observatory Lot, comprised the land holdings of the University in Iowa City when he came. The ten acres have been multiplied by five and an ultimate campus beautiful, under the advice of the famous landscape architects, Olmstead Brothers of Bos- ton, begins to appear. The public, impressed by the material growth of the University, has not yet realized the success of President MacLean and his col- leagues in the greater growth of the educational side of the institution. The standards both of admission and of graduation, have been brought up to those of the twenty-two leading and representative American Universities in the As- sociation of American Universities, which recognized the University of Iowa ' s progress by making it a member two years ago. This movement for standards was demanded by the school men of the State and begun earlier than and inde- pendent of the Carnegie Foundation. When .Mr. MacLean became President, no college of the University was of collegiate rank, as judged by its entrance requirements. Today there is but one college of the University which requires for admission less than four full years of high school work, and the colleges of medicine require two years of collegiate study for admission. In addition to advancing entrance requirements, the Col- lege of Law has lengthened its course from two to three years, the colleges of medicine from four years of seven months to four years of nine months each, the College of Dentistry from three years of seven months to three years of nine, the College of Pharmacy from one year of seven months to two years of nine mouths. The University ' s work and degrees, therefore, now have recogni- tion throughout the world. It is interesting to note that out of the 8,792 alumni of the University, 3,754 have received their degrees from President MacLean. The Summer Session, established in 1900, was an important extension of the University in the special service of the teachers of the State, and for grad- uate work. Six schools and colleges have been established under his adminis- tration: the Summer School for Library Training came in conjunction with the Iowa Library Commission, the Graduate College was founded in 1900, the University proper stands for advanced research work, and by the establishment of fellowships and scholarships, a certain number of colleges of the State can come to Iowa equipped with every modern convenience and carry on their research work. The School of Political and Social Science and Commerce, organ- ized in 1900, was one of the earliest in the country to meet a rising demand of the public. The same year the Department of Public Speaking was estab- lished, which has borne abundant fruit in debating and oratorical victories in conjunction with the literary societies. The School of Applied Science, estab- lished in 1904. rapidly developed into the College of Applied Science. In 1906 the School of Music was established ; and in 1907 the School of Education. An- other organization for which Mr. MacLean must be remembered is the Alumni Bureau. When he came to Iowa the University had between four and five thousand alumni. Mr. MacLean, a graduate of Williams College that had the first organization in the United States of the alumni of a college, felt that the 25 alumni could upbuild such an institution. He persuaded the alumni to adopt in the main the system which had been found so useful in Michigan of having an alumni bureau and an organ known as The Alumnus. Upon President MacLean ' s accession, a plan for the administration of the University was requested by the Regents and central offices were established. The following administrative chiefs were appointed : The Superintendent of Grounds, Buildings and Construction, the University Examiner, the Registrar, the Inspector of Schools, the University Editor, and the Dean of Women. Thus the institution began to take on a resemblance to a real university. But President MacLean did not stop here. There were other things to be done that were important to a true University; details must bt worked out. The different coll eges were independent of each other There was no united feeling among them; each was a separate and distinct organization. President Mac- Lean realized that there could be no true University until these departments were linked together, and the unification of these independent schools into a genuine University was one of the first aims of President MacLean. In 1900 each College had its own commencement but these were soon re- placed by one great University Commencement. The professional schools, which originated largely in private schools and enterprises, with something of the com- mercial spirit, have been transformed into standard schools and put upon a level with the old College of Liberal Arts. At the beginning, it was expected that these schools would pay for themselves, and perhaps give a profit. Now it is understood that they must have large appropriations and professors in residence instead of part time practitioners. The accomplished unification of the institu- tion organically appears in the development of the University Senate as a gen- eral faculty, exercising full powers with reference to matters of common interest. Administrative unity was sought by forming the Board of Deans and the other Senate Boards, several of them with student representatives. The common Uni- versity Assembly and even an annual democratic dinner, where all students and faculties meet, indicate the accomplishment of the unification. In athletics, President MacLean has ever been a true and loyal supporter; with her internal development started, Iowa was able to reach out and demand recognition from schools that had previously scorned her because of her small- ness and weakness. During Mr. MacLean ' s stay here, the University has gained admission to the Big Eight, has become a charter member of the Missouri Con- ference, and has done much to raise the standards of athletics. As a pupil of Mark Hopkins, President MacLean has ever emphasized the importance of personal worth and personal contact. In the long list of dis- tinguished professors and instructors, added to the faculty, this principle has played a part as well as the principle that these men should have the most thorough preparation and an education at least equivalent to that required for a Ph. D., and also with recognition of the power of research as proved by pub- lications and successive leadership in teaching. Personal contact with students has been sought in the larger College of Liberal Arts, especially by the estab- lishment of a system of advisers and forming small groups of a dozen students or so for each adviser. The modern recognition of the social element side by side with the scholastic in education has brought about the adoption of certain social regulations. 26 The student board of delegates, consisting of representatives from all peren- nial student organizations, including class presidents, was an attempt upon the part of President MacLean to secure the active counsels of the students. Though this board has become defunct the class officers, and the spirit of it in connec- t ion with the general encouragement of a wide range of student activities, has brought out without organization a certain practical cooperation of the stu- dents with the faculties in the government of the institution. Their mission has been in no small share filled by the Greater University Committee. This com- mittee sprang up spontaneously among the students when they awakened to an appreciation of the work of their Alma Mater. The discipline has been in the later years admirable. A sponsor system for the fraternities and sororities has aided much with reference to these organized groups. Thus there has been an all round development within the University. Closely allied are the ethical and religious elements. The earlier work of the University Y. M. and Y. " NV. C. A. has been supplemented by the organi- zation of the Iowa City Religious Education Committee, uniting all religious organizations and churches in common work for the students, and even affecting the giving of University credit for certain voluntary courses in religion. This movement has prepared the way for the students ' pastor, for which certain great communions have already made provision at the University. In season and out of season. President MacLean has preached the doctrine that the University must serve the public welfare outside its gates. The earlier accrediting of schools without uniform inspection has developed into a stimu- lating system for the high schools through the appointment of a high school inspector. The Colleges of the State cooperated and now the State Board of Education has made the inspector one for the three institutions, and has devel- oped a common code through a committee from the three institutions. The schools of the State have been further served by the department of psychology. The state bacteriological laboratory and the hospitals have been developed for the service of the whole State. University extension along modern lines has been urged, and was approved by the Thirty-Third General Assembly, though the work halts at present for lack of funds. The professors and President by publications, addresses and membership in learned societies have done much to secure nation-wide and international recog- nition for this University. President MacLean has been honored with official positions in a number of the twenty or thirty learned societies, patriotic orders and clubs, of which he is a member. He has contributed a number of books and many printed articles and addresses, especially in the field of English and education. The attendance of students from without Iowa, the existence of the Cosmopolitan Club with students from other countries is noteworthy. The steady increase of attendance of students, by which the numbers at the institu- tion have doubled in his administration accompanied by the increase of the staff of instruction from 103 to 288, prove that the aim has been accomplished. This in resume have been accomplishments of the University during Mr. Mac-Lean ' s presidency; this has been the result of twelve long years of pains- taking, careful and noble work. He came to the University when it was yet 27 in its infancy. With his keen insight he saw the needs for its better develop- ment, and like a master, he has gone ahead, picking out the best path, turning aside obstacles, until now, when he is leaving Iowa, he can see her a " grown up " dignified institution and able to rank among the leading educational institutions of the country. And all accomplished in twelve years: a great work of a great man. His task was not an easy one; the period following infancy is an unruly one for the parent ; the child is full of temper, has its own possibilities which it wishes to work out, and it is during this time that a strong guiding hand is essential. Iowa has had that guiding, hand through her period of tran- sition and always has that guiding hand worked for the good of the University. Although confronted with countless difficulties, never has Mr. MacLean let them hide from him those ideals and purposes for which he stood. Never has he retracted; ever cordial, always kind and sympathetic; with warmest and sincerest welcome ; never too occupied to help a student or friend in trouble ; never too indifferent to give a kindly suggestion or advice; most pleasing and affable of hosts; broad in his views; firm in his convictions, exact in his judg- ments ; a knower of men such are the distinctions of a great and noble man such are the characteristics of our President MacLean. Iowa has been the better for your coming, Iowa will miss you when you leave. To you, President MacLean, we the University, bid " Good Bye " , and may fortune favor you as nobly and generously as you have ' induced her to favor Iowa. ' PREXY ' 28 ; ; I LIBERAbARTS of Arts William Craig Wilcox, M. A., LL. D., A Y Dean Born January 16, 1867, Pittsfield, Mass. Graduate of H. S., Batavia, X. Y., 1884. In University of Rochester. X. Y., 1884-88. Member of the Delta Upsilon Fraternity; Phi Beta Kappa. Taught at Fishkill-on-the-Hudson, 1888-90; at Sing Sing, X. Y., 1890-92. A. M. from University of Rochester, 1891. Graduate Student and Fellow, University of Chicago, in Political Science and History, 1892-94. Professor of American History and Head of Depart- ment of History. University of Iowa; made dean Oct., 1909. LL. D. from Coe College, June, 1910. The College of Liberal Arts was established by an act of the first General Assembly of the state of Iowa. This act was approved on Feb. 25, 1847. In 1847 some by-laws were adopted by the board of trustees. On Feb. 7, 1854, a com- mittee was appointed to consider the advisability of putting the university into operation. The first teaching was done in March, 1855. The first graduate re- ceived the degree of B. S. in June, 1858. In 1856 three departments were organized, the collegiate, the normal, and the preparatory. Regular work began in Sept.. 1856. The first catalogue was issued in 1857. It shows seven professors and 124 students ; 83 men, 41 women. Of these only 19 were in the collegiate department. In 1858 the collegiate and preparatory departments were closed for lack of funds. The normal department was the only one in operation 1858-60. In 1873 it was merged into the collegiate department in the chair of didactics. What is now the college of liberal arts was organized in 1860. One student had taken a bachelor ' s degree in 1858 and then was collegiate instruction sus- pended for two years. The preparatory department also resumed work in 1860 and was continued till 1879 when it was abolished. In 1860 there were six pro- fessors who also taught in the preparatory department. During the civil war many of the young men entered the army. It was not until 1866 that the work in liberal arts showed real vitality. Since 1866 there have been regular annual graduations from the college of liberal arts. This college has grown steadily in numbers and equipment since that time. 29 CO-EDS erf liberal Arts Anna M. Klingenhagen, B. A., Ph. M., Dean. Born at Plymouth, Mass. Prepared for college in Plymouth public schools. Graduate of Wellesley College B. A., 1902. Graduate work in Philosophy and German, Wollesley, 1904, ' 05. Graduate work in History, University of Chicago, 1908 and 1909. Ph. M., University of Chicago, 1909. Has taught in high and normal schools in New England and New York. Assistant principal, Ferry Hall, Lake Forest, 111., 1905- ' 08. Assistant Professor in History, S. U. I. since 1909. Made Dean of V. ' omen at Iowa, 1909. As has been stated before, the Liberal Arts College was established on Feb. 27, 1847. It was not until the third Wednesday in September, 1855, however, that the regular collegiate work was begun. Girls were admitted from the very beginning of the establishment of the collegiate routine in 1855. The first year ' s attendance numbered 73 boys and 41 girls, and the first woman graduate of the Liberal Arts College was Mrs. Emery, as she is now known. In 1858 an interest- ing event occurred, which, if passed, would have changed the whole character of the University. A resolution was passed by the Board of Trustees to exclude women from the University. The first resolution lacked but a single vote of ac- complishing its purpose. In April of the same year another resolution was pro- posed and adopted. It read as follows: Resolved, " That it is inconsistent with the design of the University and inexpedient that the females should be admitted to receive regular instruction therein : and that after the close of the present scholastic year, females shall not be admitted to the University for instruction therein, except to hear lectures of the professors. " The Board of Education, be- fore whom such a resolution must pass to become valid, rejected the measure and said, that girls could and should be permitted to attend. And since that time women have come to the College, increasing in number each year, until now there are about five hundred women in attendance. This number does not include, however, women in the Graduate College nor Summer School. 30 GRADUATE I n ii (graduate Carl Emil Seashore, A. B., Ph. D., S A E, 2 , Dean. Born, Morlunda, Sweden, January 28, 1866. A. B., Gustavus Adolphus College, 1891. Pb. D., Yale, 1895. Assistant in Psychological Laboratory of Yale, 1895- 1897. Professor of Psychology, Iowa, 1902. Head of Department of Philosophy and Psychology, 1905. Made Dean, 1908. President of Western Philosophical Association, 1909. President of American Psychological Association, 1911. Vice-President of International Congress of Psychol- ogists, 1913. Inyentor of A ' oice Tonoscope; Spark Chronoscope; Psychergograph; Audiometer; Sound Perimeter; Multiple Recorder; and other Psychological In- struments. Author of " Manual in Experimental Psychology " and numerous research articles. Editor of the University of Iowa studies in Psychology. Joint Editor of Journal of Educational Psychology. Consulting Editor of Psychological Beview. The Graduate College, organized in 1900, is the University college. All the other colleges of the University unite in it so far as they present study, research, and instruction above the undergraduate grade. The Graduate College there- fore has no separate buildings, libraries, laboratories, or instructional staff, but includes all the equipment for advanced study and instruction in the University. Tt is the head of the public school system of the state, and it is the logical supple- ment to the colleges of Iowa, as its courses begin where the courses in the col- leges end. Research is the key to progress, economy, and efficiency. The graduate col- lege has arisen in response to demand for research. Its interests are as broad as Tiuman needs. Graduate study is now a proper preparation for all higher walks in life. It makes teaching a profession ; it brings science into medicine ; it broad- ens the specialized professions ; it strengthens the pulpit ; it organizes industry ; it lays the foundations for invention and commercial production ; it makes knowl- edge of human society the basis of government and public administration; it guides in the development of natural resources ; it enriches literature ; and it fur- nishes the highest opportunities for liberal culture. This is achieved through the pursuit of liberal studies and the advancement of science. 31 of Slam Charles Noble Gregory, A. B., LL. B., A. M., LL. D., l A , 4 " Y, Dean. Born, Unadilla, N. Y., Aug. 27, 1851. Latin Salutatory 1871; A. B., 1872; LL. D., 1872; A. M.. 1874; Hon. LL. D., 1901, from University of Wis- consin. Associate Dean, Law College University of Wisconsin, 1894. Accepted deanship at Iowa, 1001. Published life of Justice Miller of United States Su- preme Court. An Editor of American Journal International Law. On Council of International Law Association of U. S. and London. Member of Royal Society Arts of London. Membre Correspondent do L ' Institute de Droit, Com- pare of Brussels. Presided at Saratoga when Association of America ' s Law Schools was founded in 1900. The Governing Board of the State University of Iowa in March, 1865, took action looking to the establishment of a department of law by inviting a com- mittee consisting of the Judges of the Supreme Court and the Honorable James Grant to consider and report as to the practicability of organizing such a depart- ment and as to an adequate plan therefor. The report was filed by the Committee with the Board June 27, 1865, with the signatures attached of Judges George G. Wright, R. P. Lowe, C. C. Cole and Jno. F. Dillon. The committee was " requested to present a plan of organization to the next General Assembly. " The Assembly, however, failed to act. In November, 1865, Judges Wright, and Cole began instructing a class of law students at Des Moines: and, when the legislature failed to provide for public legal education, they in- corporated their enterprise November 27, 1866, as " The Iowa Law School " and December 4, 1866, graduated at Des Moines a first class of 12 students. 1867 class of 9 ; 1868, class 11. In 1868 the legislature appropriated to the University .$20,000, intending that so much as was needed should be applied to the founding of a law school. The " Iowa Law School " at Des Moines was induced to combine with the- University by compact ratified September 17, 1868. Mr. Hammond was made resident professor and principal of the Department though this title was soon ' changed to that of ' ' Chancellor. ' ' Judges Wright and Cole were made assistant professors and an announce- ment was published that the school would be transferred immediately to Iowa City and merged into the law department of the State University. Prom the one year course of the law school which continued from 1866 to 1884 there were graduated 1167 persons. In 1885 the course was increased to. two years, and in 1900 it was raised to three years. 32 EDICINE nf iHefctrlne anJi James Renwick Guthrie, M. D., Dean. Born at Hopkinton, Delaware County, Iowa, 1858. Received first and second degrees at Lenox College,. Iowa; M. D., Iowa, 188 . Moved to Dubuque where he has practiced since 1884. Made Professor of Histology and Physiology, 1899. Later Associate to Dean J. C. Shrader in Obstetrics and Gyneeology. Has been President of American Association of Med- ical Colleges; Presiden t of Iowa State Medical So- ciety. At present a member of Judicial Council of American Medical Association. Made Dean of College in 1902. The College of Medicine was established in 1869. Its first faculty was com- posed of some of the most eminent men who then lived in the state. Dr. John F. Dillon, who though educated for a medical career swerved off into law. still lives in New York City and is a jurist of international fame. With him was associ- ated W. F. Peek. He served the college as its dean from its birth until his death in December, 1890, twenty-one years. Dr. Shrader, a colleague from the com- mencement, succeeded him as dean, to be followed later by W. D. Middleton who became dean of the college in 1897, holding the position until his death five years later. The present dean, J. R. Guthrie, succeeded to the deanship in the fall of 1902. Of other first members of the original faculty, Robertson, the first of the old faculty to ' ' pass on ? ' , was in charge of practice ; Kennedy for a brief time was in charge of obstetrics; Heinrichs was in charge of chemistry; Boucher for one year, and Clapp for many years proved popular and acceptable heads of the anatomical department. Especially was this true of Clapp who is still living in Iowa City. Dr. Farnsworth who died only a little more than a year ago looked after materia medica for twenty -one years, and was followed by the present in- cumbent, Dr. C. S. Chase. " Billy Green " was the original " janitor " , serving the infant college from the day of its birth for nearly a generation. There never could be a real successor to " Our Billy " , as everybody loved to call the dear sphinx-like " care-taker " of the dead. The laity usually considered he must be a deaf, dumb and blind man. He is still living, tho pretty feeble. The College has hospital facilities unequalled in Iowa and the west, affording rar e opportunities for clinical work, and more room coming ; and laboratories ad- mitted by eastern schools to be unexcelled anywhere. Who shall question the future outlook of our College of Medicine? 33 HOMEOPATHIC of 3Komeopatljtr George Eoyal, M. D., A T, Dean. Born, Alford, Mass., July 15, 1853. Prepared at Natehaug H. S., Willimantie, Conu. Entered Amherst College in 1878. Graduate of N. Y. Homeopathic Medical College, March, 1882. In 1883 moved to Des Moines, la., where he still rcshlcs. Member of Hahnemanian Medical Association of Iowa; Des Moines Homeopathic Medical Society; Ameri- can Institute of Homeopathy and Chairman of the Council of Medical Education of America Home- opathy. In 1892 was made professor of Materia Medica. 1899 chosen Dean of this College. The beginning of the College of Homeopathic Medicine of the State Univer- sity of Iowa was the result of the patient and persistent endeavor of the members of the Hahnemannian Medical Association of Iowa. In 1874 a bill drafted by the legislative committee of that association, was presented to the legislature. It was defeated. Again in 1876 the legislative committee presented their bill, and after some amendments and substitutes the bill was finally passed. This authorized the board of regents to establish a department of homeopathy in connection with the medical department, to consist of two chairs, and that they may appropriate the sum of $4,100 for payment of two professors and the necessary appurten- ances to said medical chairs. A room was then rented over a store in the city, and here began the first class on Oct. 24, 1877. The next year was built for the department, a brick building 50 by 25, two stories high. The lower room of this building was used for a lec- ture room, and in it the lectures on materia medica and practice were delivered, and the clinics held. In the upper room was the Dean ' s office. The only clinics that could be carried on in the building were of necessity without patients. In 1887 through the aid of the Hospital Association and the Hospital Aid Society, composed of the women of the churches of Iowa City, a dwelling house on Iowa Avenue was rented and fitted up as a hospital which ac- commodated ten patients. In 1894 the Legislature appropriated $15,000 for a new building and in 1896 furnished enough funds more to complete and thor- oughly equip it. Since then this building has been the home of the school and the work of five professors is carried on. 34 DENTIS of Wm S. Hosford. D. D. S., t A 6. Dean. Born at Davenport, Iowa. Attended Public Schools, and Lake Forest Academy for one year. Received B. A., Iowa University, 1883. One year in the Medical College, 1884, on account of poor health gave up professional course for busi- ness life. Returned to University to study Dentistry, 1890. Received D. D. S., Degree, 1892. Appointed, Demonstrator of Prosthetic Teehnie, 1893. Appointed Professor of Physiology, 1895. designed Physiology. 1896, and appointed Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry. Made Dean in 1897. Thirty years ago on the 18th of April. 1881, the Board of Regents of the State University consented to the establishment of a Dental Department. This was brought about through the influence of the Iowa State Dental Society. The c-ourse of study at that time was two years and five months. The length of the course and the entrance requirements have been extended from time to time until, at the present four years of accredited high school work is required for entrance ; and the course of study is three years of nine months each. Over 1000 hours of work have been added to the Curriculum in the last few years. The necessity for practical Technic Courses have caused this increase of hours and the demand for more is still before us. It has been and still is the policy of the Faculty to make the Curriculum practical and progressive in every department of its teach- ing. This College was instrumental in forming the National Association of Den- tal Faculties of American Universities. The objects of this association are to standardize Dental Teaching in the United States and work to a uniform Cur- riculum. The association at present consists of the following University Dental Colleges, Iowa, Minnesota, Michigan, California, Pennsylvania and Harvard. A strong educational feature of the College is the Annual Alumni Clinic. This meeting calls back each year over 200 Alumni and in their operations before the students illustrates to the students and Alumni how closely allied is the teach- ing of this College to the professional work out in practice. 35 PHARMACY of Wilber J. Teeters, Ph. C., I A X, S A E, Dean. Born at Alliance, Ohio. Attended Public Schools of Alliance, later taught country and public schools for three years. B. S. Degree, Mount Union College, Alliance, 1893. Degree of Pharmaceutical Chemist, University of Mich- igan, 1895. Demonstrator of Chemistry, Univfrsitv of Iowa Med- ical College, 1895-1901. M. S. Degree, Mount Union College, 1897. Became Instructor in Pharmacy, in College of Phar- macy, of Iowa University, 1901. Assistant in Pharmacy and Director of Pharmaceutical Laboratory in 1892. Made full Professor of Pharmacognosy, HHI:!. Member of State Association of American Association for Advancement of Science; American Pharma- ceutical Association. Made Dean in 1905. The organization of the State Pharmaceutical Association in Des Moines in February, 1880, may be regarded as the forerunner of pharmaceutical education in Iowa. The direct fruits of the organization were the provisions of the General Assembly a law protecting the public welfare by restricting the sale of medi- cines and poisons to qualified persons. Anticipating the demand thus created for pharmaceutical education, Mr. J. H. Harrison of Davenport, an ex-president of the State Pharmaceutical Associa- tion, visited Iowa City in February, 1885, to ascertain the feeling among univer- sity officials towards the establishment of a department of Pharmacy. At the next meeting of the Board of Regents, he with George H. Schafer, the first presi- dent of the State Pharmaceutical Association, and Professor Emil L. Boerner, constituting themselves a committee to represent the pharmacists of the state, pre- sented their claims for recognition. Their plans met with the favor of the board, and Messrs. Schafer, Harrison, and Dr. W. S. McBride were appointed a com- mittee to report on a faculty, which they did at the following June meeting. The first faculty was as follows: Prof. Gustavus Heinrichs to the chair of Chemistry, Dr. C. M. Hobby to the chair of Materia Medica and Botany, and Prof. Emil Boerner to the chair of Theory and Practice of Pharmacy and Dean of the Faculty. During the first year all instruction was given in the medical building. The College holds membership in the Conference of Pharmaceutical Faculties of the American Pharmaceutical Association along with such pharmacy colleges as those of the Universities of Michigan, Wisconsin, Minnesota, Illinois, Purdue, and the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy. Our standards for entrance and graduation are as high as those of any College of pharmacy in the United States. 36 of iE William Gait Raymond, C. H., T.T. D., 2 T, K . 2 S, B K, Dean. Born, Princeton, Iowa, March 2, 1859. Entered Kansas University, 1878. Engineering degree, Washington University, 1884. 1884-1890 instructor in Civil Engineering, in University of California. 1890-1892, professional work at San Francisco. 1892 Professor of Geodesy, road engineering and topo- graphical drawing, Rensselaer Polytechnic In- stitute. 1904, Professor of Civil Engineering, Iowa. Made Dean. 1905. 1905, LL. D., degree conferred by Washington Univer- sity. Member, American Society of C. E.; Society for Pro- motion of Engineering Education; American Rail- way Engineering and Maintenance of Way Asso- ciation; Iowa Engineering Society. Fellow, American Association of Applied Science. Author of " Plane Surveying, " " Elements of Railroad Engineering, " " Railroad Field Geometry. " The legislature of 1904 provided funds for a new Hall of Engineering. Plans for this building have been made and a portion of it has been constructed. The completed portion, three and five stories high, occupies a plat about 65 by 200 feet on the corner of Capitol and Washington streets, and was erected at a cost of $126.000. When entirely completed, the new building will have a frontage of 320 feet on Capitol street with wings 200 feet deep on Washington and College streets enclosing a square within which will be located two large laboratories. The main building will provide recitation, lecture, drawing, and study rooms, library, lab- oratories and auditorium. The building is designed to afford complete accom- modation for individual instruction, separate study space for 600 students. The courses of study in engineering are designed to insure a thorough grounding in the fundamental principles underlying all engineering practice, and also to enable the students to specialize, so far as is deemed wise, in an under- graduate course, in civil, sanitary, mechanical, electrical, mining, and chemical engineering. The work in the engineering course is prescribed and one complete course extending through four years must be covered, in order to secure the bachelor ' s degree in engineering. Instruction in the engineering department is by recitation, lecture and labora- tory work. The recitation method is followed so far as practicable. A sufficient amount of field and lalwratory work is given to fix thoroughly the principles taught in the class room, and to give the student skill in elementary engineering operations to enable him to undertake such work immediately upon graduation. 37 of BJtheral Arts Officers of Instruction and Administration GEORGE EDWIN MACLEAN, PH. D., LL. D., PRESIDENT. Resigned. WILLIAM CRAIG WILCOX, M. A., DEAN. ANNA MARIE KLINGENHAGEN, B. A., PH. M., DEAN OF WOMEN. PROFESSORS SAMUEL CALVIN, PH. D., LL. D., F. G. S. A. Geology. THOMAS HUSTON MACBRIDE, PH. D. Botany. GEORGE THOMAS WHITE PATRICK, PH. D. Philosophy. CHARLES BUNDY WILSON, M. A. German. LAENAS GIFFORD WELD, M. A. Mathematics. CHARLES CLEVELAND NUTTING, M. A. Zoology. ISAAC ALTHAUS Loos, LL. D. Political Economy and Sociology. ELBERT WILLIAM ROCKWOOD, M. D., PH. D. Chemistry. WILLIAM CRAIG WILCOX, M. A. American History. GILBERT LOGAN HOUSER, PH. D. Animal Biology. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN SHAMBAUGH, PH. D. Political Science. CLARK FISHER ANSLEY, B. A. English. ELMER ALMY WILCOX, B. A. Law. FREDERICK ELMER BOLTON, PH. D. Education. BOHUMIL SHIMEK, C. E., M. S. Physiological Botany. FRANKLIN HAZEN POTTER, M. A. Latin. CARL EMIL SEASHORE, PH. D. Psychology. HARRY GRANT PLUM, PH. D. European History. HENRY FREDERICK WICKHAM, M. S. Entomology. ARTHUR GEORGE SMITH, M. A. Mechanics. EDWIN DILLER STARBUCK, PH. D. Philosophy. CHARLES HEALD WELLER, PH. D. Greek and Archeology. FREDERICK CARLOS EASTMAN, PH. D. Latin. STEPHEN HAYES BUSH, M. A. Romance Languages. GEORGE FREDERICK KAY, M. A. Economic Geology and Petrology. ROBERT BRADFORD WYLIE, PH. D. Morphological Botany. MORTON CLAIRE MUMMA, B. S. Military Science and Tactics. GEORGE WALTER STEWART, PH. D. Physics. CHARLES ATHERTON GUMMING, Fine Arts. ASSISTANT PROFESSORS FREDERICK BERNARD STURM, B. A. German. WILLLIM JAY KARSLAKE, PH. D. Chemistry. PAUL SKEELS PEIRCE, PH. D. Political Economy and Sociology. FRANK EDWARD HORACK, PH. D. Political Science. PERCIVAL HUNT, M. A. English. 38 JAMES NEWTON PEARCE, PH. D. Chemistry. EDWIX FORD PIPER, M. A. English. SAM BER KLEY SLOAN, B. A. English. JOHN LEWIS GILLIX. PH. D. Political Economy and Sociology. LEE PAUL SIEG, 51. S. Physics. CLAREXCE WYCLIFFE WASSAM. PH. D. Political Economy and Sociology. CHARLES ORAN STEWART. A. M. Romance Languages. AXXA MARIE KLIXGEXHAGEX. B. A., PH. M. History. HERTHA LOUISE Vi ss. B. PH. Romance Languages. MARLOW ALEXANDER SHAW, PH. D. English. IRVING KING, PH. D. Education. ELBERT NEYII SEBRIXG THOMPSON, PH. D. English. RICHARD PHILIP BAKER, PH. D., Mathematics. FAY CLUFF BROWN. PH. D. Physics. JOHX FRANKLIN REILLY. A. M. Mathematics. GEORGE M. SHARRARD. PH. D. Latin. FRANK ALBERT STROMSTEN. D. Sc. Animal Biology. MABEL CLARE WILLIAJUS, PH. D. Psychology. HOMER RAY DILL. Taxidermist. LECTURERS HAROLD PUTNAM CHAFFEE. A. B. Religious Education. SAMUEL HORATIO GOODYEAR, A. B. Accountancy. JAMES TWYSON JONES, Religious Education. ROBERT SPRAGUE LORING, Religious Education. HORACE FORD MARTIN. B. A. Religious Education. EDMUND STEPHEN MURPHY. Religious Education. JOSEPH L. NEWTON. University Extension. CARLOS CARSON ROWLISON, A. B., S. T. B. Religious Education. WILLIAM DWIGHT WILLIAMS. D. D. Religious Education. DWIGHT WITHERSPOON WYLiK. D. D. Religious Education. INSTRUCTORS EDWARD X. ANDER N, M. S. Chemistry. FREDERICK AUGUSTUS BRAUX. PH. D. German. GEORGE ARTHUR CHAXEY. M. S., Mathematics. SARA ELIZABETH CRONIN, M. S. Mathematics. CLARA MAY DALEY, B. A. History. FLOSSIE G. DILLON, Public Speaking. RAYMOND DI-HADWAY. A. M.. Mathematics. CLARENCE ESTES, B. S. CH. E. Chemistry. ELLEN GEYER, B. PH. English. NORMA R. HARRISON. Public Speaking. ARTHUR WARREN HIXSON, B. A. Mining and Metallurgy. WILLIAM ELLWYX JONES. B. A. Debate. FLORENCE LIVINGSTON JOY, B. PH., English. 39 NELSON AUSTIN KELLOGG, B. A., Athletic Manager, Instructor in Greek. EDWARD HENRY LAUER, A. M., German. CARL FERDINAND NELSON, B. A. Chemistry. CHARLOTTE KEICHMANN, B. A. German. MAY GIBSON SHUCK, M. A. English. HOLLAND MACLAREN STEWART, B. A. Education. ABRAM OWEN THOMAS, M. S. Geology. EDWARD WOLESENSKY, PH. D. Chemistry. DAN ELBERT CLARK, PH. D., Political Science. JAMES ELIOT BOOGE, PH. C., Chemistry. HOMER LEVI DODGE, B. A., Physics. FRED GLAIR EATON, B. A., Mathematics. WALTER MYERS, B. A. English. MARGARET ' CONNOR, M. A. Greek. ERNEST GUSTAV SCHROEDER, Gymnastics. ALICE CECIL WILKINSON, Physical Training for Women. OTHER OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION AND ADMINISTRATION JOHN WILLIAM CARVILLE, Geology. LUCY MARY CAVANAGH, B. S. Botany. MARGARET CUMMINGS, M. A., Education. RAYMOND ALBERT FRENCH, B. A., Assistant in Animal Biology. HELEN Cox GILCHRIST, B. A. Clerk to the Dean. CHRISTIAN HENRY HERRMANN, Storekeeper in Animal Biology. EDNA KERN, B. A., Assistant in Animal Biology. WALTER GLEN KIRBY, Chemistry. HENNING LARSEN, B. A., Assistant in English. ADOLPH RINGOEN, B. A. Animal Biology. E. CLYDE ROBBINS, B. A. Debate. BERTHA SPARKS, B. A., Stenographer in the School of Education. DAYTON STONER, B. A., Assistant in the Zoological Museum. OTIS MELVIN WEIGLE, B. A., Assistant in Chemistry. ERNEST OTTO DEITERICH, Undergraduate Assistant in Physics. HANS JAMES HAGEDORN, Undergraduate Assistant in Physics. FLOYD EDWARD JOYCE, Undergraduate Assistant in Chemistry. CHARLES EDWARD PRALL, Undergraduate Assistant in Physics. Officers of Instruction and Administration GEORGE EDWIN MACLEAN, PH. D., LL. D., PRESIDENT. Resigned. CARL EMIL SEASHORE, PH. D., DEAN. PROFESSORS SAMUEL CALVIN, PH. D., LL. D., F. G. S. A. Geology. THOMAS HUSTON MACBRIDE, PH. D. Botany. GEORGE THOMAS WHITE PATRICK, PH. D., Philosophy. CHARLES BUNDY WILSON, M. A. German. LAENAS GIFFORD WELD, M. A. Mathematics. CHARLES CLEVELAND NUTTING. M. A. Zoology. ISAAC ALTHAUS Loos. LL. D. Political Economy and Sociology. ELBERT WILLIAM ROCKWOOD, M. D., PH. D. Chemistry. CHARLES SUMNER CHASE. M. A., M. D. Materia Medica. WILLIAM CRAIG WILCOX. M. A. American History. GILBERT LOGAN HOUSER, PH. D. Animal Biology. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN SHAMBAUGH, PH. D. Political Science. CLARK FISHER ANSLEY, B. A. English. ELMER ALMY WELCOX, B. A., Lecturer on Commercial Law. LEE WALLACE DEAN, M. S., M. D. Ophthalmology, Otology and Rhinology. FREDERICK ELMER BOLTON, PH. D. Education. BOHUMIL SHIMEK, C. E., M. S. Physiological Botany. FRANKLIN HAZEN POTTER, M. A. Latin. CARL EMIL SEASHORE, PH D. Psychology. HARRY GRANT PLUM, PH. D. European History. HENRY FREDERICK WICKHAM, M. S. Entomology. ARTHUR GEORGE SMITH, M. A. Mechanics. JOHN THOMAS MCCLINTOCK, B. A., M. D. Physiology. HENRY ALBERT, M. S., M. D., Pathology and Bacteriology. HENRY JAMES PRENTISS, M. E., M. D. Anatomy. WILLIAM GALT RAYMOND, C. E., LL. D. Civil Engineering. ARTHUR HILLYER FORD, B. S. E. E., E. E. Electrical Engineering. EDWIN DILLER STARBUCK, PH. D. Philosophy. CHARLES HEALD WELLER, PH. D. Greek and Archeology. FREDERICK CARLOS EASTMAN. PH. D. Latin. STEPHEN HAYES BUSH, M. A. Romance Languages. BYRON JAMES LAMBERT, B. PH., B. S. in C. E. Structural Engineering. GEORGE FREDERICK KAY, M. A. Economic Geology and Petrology, ROBERT BRADFORD WYLIE, PH. D. Morphological Botany. BURTON PERCIVAL FLEMING, B. S., M. E. Mechanical Engineering. GEORGE WALTER STEWART, PH. D. Physics. CAMPBELL PALMER HOWARD, Theory and Practice. 41 ASSISTANT PROFESSORS FREDERICK BERNARD STURM, B. A. German. WILLIAM JAY KARSLAKE, PH. D. Chemistry. PAUL SKEELS PEIRCE, PH. D. Political Economy and Sociology. FRANK EDWARD HORACK, PH. D. Political Science. PERCIVAL HUNT, M. A. English. JAMES NEWTON PEARCE, PH. D. Chemistry. EDWIN FORD PIPER, M. A. English. SAM BERKLEY SLOAN, B. A. English. JOHN LEWIS GILLIN, PH. D. Political Economy and Sociology. LEE PAUL SIEG, M. S. Physics. CLARENCE WYCLIFFE WASSAM, PH. D. Political Economy and Sociology CHARLES ORAN STEWART, A. M. Romance Languages. HERTHA LOUISE Voss, B. PH. Romance Languages. MARLOW ALEXANDER SHAW, PH. D. English. IRVING KING, PH. D. Education. ELBERT NEVIUS SEEKING THOMPSON, PH. D. English. JOHN EDSON BOYNTON, JR., B. S. in M. E. Steam Engineering. RICHARD PHILIP BAKER, B. Sc. Mathematics. FAY CLUFF BROWN, PH. D. Physics. HOMER RAY DILL, Zoology, and Taxidermist. JACK BRUNT HILL, B. S. E. E. Electrical Engineering. JOHN FRANKLIN REILLY, M. A. Mathematics. GEORGE M. SHARRARD, PH. D. Latin. FRANK ALBERT STROMSTEN, D. Sc. Animal Biology. MABEL CLARE WILLIAMS, PH. D. Psychology. LECTURERS SAMUEL HORATIO GOODYEAR, A. B. Accountancy. INSTRUCTORS FREDERICK AUGUSTUS BRAUN, PH. D. German. SARAH ELIZABETH CRONIN, M. S., Mathematics. CLARA MAY DALEY, B. A., History. CLARENCE ESTES, B. S., CH. E. Chemistry. MARY KATHRINA HEARD, PH. C., M. S., M. D. Opthalmology. ARTHUR WARREN HIXSON, B. A. Mining and Metallurgy. JOHN JOSEPH LAMBERT, M. S. Opthalmology, Otology and Rhinology. CARL FERDINAND NELSON, B. A. Chemistry. CHARLOTTE LOUISE REICHMANN, B. A. German. EDWARD WOLESENSKY, PH. D. Chemistry. DAN " ELBERT CLARK, PH. D., Political Science. WILLIAM FRED BOILER, M. D. Opthalmology, Otology and Rhinology. JAMES ELIOT BOOGE, PH. C., Chemistry. HOMER LEVI DODGE, B. A., Physics. MARGARET O ' CONNOR, M. A., Greek. 42 ASSISTANTS LEORA JOHNSON, M. D., Surgery. STEPHEN AMBROSE ' BRIEN, M. D., Clinical Assistant. HOLLAND MACLAREN STEWART, B. A., Education. Graduate Fellows and Scholars CLARA H. BAKER, B. PH. Cornell College, 1900; M. A. Iowa, 1910 English MAUD BROWN, B. PH. Iowa, 1903 Botany HOWARD HAMMOND, B. A. Ohio State College, 1908 Botany ALBERT KUNTZ, B. A. Charles City College, 1904 ; M. S. Iowa, 1909 Zoology MARTHA MACDONALD, B. A. Morningside College, 1909 Mathematics DAYTON E. MERRILL, B. S. Iowa, 1907 Zoology WALTER R. MILES, B. S. Pacific College, 1906 ; B. A. Earlham College, 1908 Education FRED MOORE, B. S. Iowa, 1906 Internal Medicine DAVID E. SMITH, B. A. Monmouth College, 1899 ; M. A., 1892 Sociology MYRA WEST, B. A. Iowa, 1906; M. A., 1908 Education KATE R. BAILEY, B. A. Grinnell College, 1904 Greek KENNETH COLGROVE, B. A. Iowa, 1909 Political Science RALPH E. C. GOSSAGE, B. A. Penn College, 1909 History H. ELIZABETH HOCHSTETLER, B. A. Iowa, 1909 Zoology X AH D. KNUPP, B. A. Iowa, 1909 Botany HENNING LARSEN, B. A. Luther College, 1908 English JACOB A. 0. LARSEN, B. A. Luther College, 1908 Latin. DAVID L. LEFFERT, B. S. in C. E. Highland Park College, 1908 Civil Engineering RAYMOND B. LELAND, B. A. Iowa State Teachers College, 1908 Political Science BESSE MATRON, B. A. Simpson College, 1906 English MARIE C. MILLER, B. A. Iowa State Teachers College, 1909 History JESSIE A. PARISH, B. A. Iowa, 1906 Zoology HEINRICH G. SCHAEFER, B. A. Iowa, 1909 Psychology MET A E. SCHMIDT, B. A. Iowa, 1909 German GEORGE E. SCHREIBER, B. PH. Charles City College, 1908 Philosophy WILFORD S. SMILEY, B. PH. Grinnell College, 1905 Education LEETA B. SOUTHWICK, B. A. Iowa, 1909 Romance Languages: FLORENCE S. TAYLOR, B. A. Lenox College, 1906 English MABEL V. TOWNER, B. A. Morningside College, 1907 English DEWEY C. VIOLET, B. A. Leander Clark College, 1909 English 43 Officers of Instruction and Administration GEORGE EDWIN MACLEAN, PH. D., LL. D., PRESIDENT. Kesigned. CHARLES NOBLE GREGORY, M. A., LL. D., DEAN ; and Professor of Law. PROFESSORS ELMER ALMY WILCOX, B. A., Professor of Law. BARRY GILBERT, B. A., LL. B., Professor of Law. HUGO CLAUDE HORACK, B. PH., LL. B., Professor of Law. PERCY BORDWELL, LL. M., PH. D., Professor of Law. RALPH OTTO, B. A., LL. B., Instructor in Law. HORACE MANN TOWNER, LL. B., Judge of Third District, State of Iowa. Lee turer on Constitutional Law. EMLIN McCLAiN, M. A., LL. B., Justice Supreme Court of Iowa. Honorary Professor of Jurisprudence. HORACE EMERSON DEEMER, LL. D., Justice Supreme Court of Iowa. Honorary Professor of Jurisprudence. WILLIAM D. EVANS, M. A., LL. B., Justice Supreme Court of Iowa. Lecturer on Law. SMITH MCPHERSON, LL. B., U. S. District Judge Southern Dirtrict of Iowa Lecturer on Law. CHARLES FRANKLIN GITTINS, Librarian. STUDENT ASSISTANTS IN THE LAW LIBRARY LEIGH FETHEROLF HOOD. HARLAND JACOB MAUI H{. AXEL OLAI WYDELL. of Officers of Instruction and Administration GEORGE EDWIN MACLEAN, PH. D., LL. D., PRESIDENT. Resigned. WILLIAM GALT RAYMOND, C. E., LL. D., DEAN. PROFESSORS THOMAS HUSTON MACBRIDE, PH. D. Botany. CHARLES BUNDY WILSON, M. A. German. LAENAS GIFFORD WELD, M. A. Mathematics. ELBERT WILLIAM ROCKFORD, M. D., PH. D. Chemistry. 44 CLARK FISHER ANSLEY. B. A. English. BOHUMIL SHIMEK. C. E. Physiological Botany. ARTHUR GEORGE SMITH. M. A. Mechanics. WILLIAM GALT RAYMOND, C. E., LL. D. Civil Engineering. ARTHUR HILLYER FORD, E. E. Electrical Engineering. BYRON JAMES LAMBERT, C. E. Structural Engineering. STEPHEN HAYES BUSH, M. A. Romance Languages. GEORGE FREDERICK KAY, M. A. Economic Geology and Petrology. SHERMAN MELVILLE WOODWARD, M. S. Hydraulics and Engineering Materials. MORTON CLAIRE MUM MA. B. S. Military Science and Tactics. FREDERICK GOODSON HIGBEE, B. S.. M. E. Descriptive Geometry and Drawing. BURTON PERCIVAL FLEMING, B. S., M. E. Mechanical Engineering. GEORGE WALTER STEWART, PH. D. Physics. GILBERT LOGAN HOUSER, PH. D., Animal Biology. CHARLES HEALD WELLER. PH. D.. Architecture. HENRY FREDERICK WICKHAM, M. S., Zoology. ASSISTANT PROFESSORS FREDERICK BERNARD STURM, B. A. German. AVILLIAM JAY KARSLAKE, PH. D. Chemistry. JAMES NEWTON PEARCE, PH. D. Chemistry. EDWIN FORD PIPER. M. A. English. LEE PAUL SIEG, M. S. Physics. JOHN EDSON BOYNTON, JR., B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Engineering. MARLOWE ALEXANDER SHAW, PH. D. English. CHARLES ORAN STEWART. A. M. Romance Languages. HERTHA LOUISE Voss, B. PH. Romance Languages, FRANK ALBERT STROMSTEN. M. S., D. Sc., Animal Biology. CLARENCE WYCLIFFE WASSAM. PH. D., Economics. INSTRUCTORS EDWARD X. ANDERSON, M. S. Chemistry. FREDERICK AUGUSTUS BRAUN. PH. D. German. FAY CLUFF BROWN, PH. D. Physics. SARAH ELIZABETH CRONTN, M. S. Mathematics. ROBERT BURDETTE DALE, B. S. in M. E. Descriptive Geometry and Drawing. JOHN HOFFMAN DUNLAP. A. B., C. E. Civil Engineering. CLARENCE ESTES, B. S., CH. E. Chemistry. DAVID PRYDE GILMORE. B. S. in C. E. Descriptive Geometry and Drawing. JACK BRUNT HILL, B. S. in E. E. Electrical Engineering. ARTHUR WARREN HIXSON. B. A. Mining. GEORGE JOHN KELLER, Shopwork. WALTER MYERS. B. A. English. CHARLOTTE LOUISE REICHMANN, B. A. German. JOHN FRANKLIN REILLY, A. M. Mathematics. EDWARD WOLESENSKY. PH. D. Chemistry. 45 FREDERICK CHARLES YOUNG, B. E. Civil Engineering. ROLAND ELLIS HUTCHINS, B. S. in C. E. Geometry and Drawing. HAROLD WALTER SMITH, B. S., Mechanical Engineering. EDWARD HENRY LAUER, B. A., M. A., German. GEORGE ARTHUR CHANEY, B. S., M. S., Mathematics. ASSISTANT INSTRUCTORS JAMES ELIOT BOOGE, PH. C., PH. G., Chemistry. HOMER LEVI DODGE, B. A., Physics. Colter of Officers of Instruction and Administration GEORGE EDWIN MACLEAN, PH. D., LL. D., PRESIDENT. Resigned. JAMES RENWICK GUTHRIE, M. A., M. D., DEAN. PROFESSORS JAMES RENWICK GUTHRIE, M. A., M. D. Obstetrics and Gynecology. ELBERT WILLIAM ROCKWOOD, PH. D., M. D. Chemistry and Toxicology. CHARLES SUMNER CHASE, B. S., M. A., M. D. Materia Medica and Therapeutics. FRANK THOMAS BREENE, D. D. S., M. D. Operative Dentistry and Therapeutics. WILLIAM ROBERT WHITEIS, M. S., M. D. Obstetrics. LEE WALLACE DEAN, M. S., M. D. Opthalmology, Otology, Rhinology, and Laryngology. WILBER JOHN TEETERS, M. S., PH. C. Pharmacognosy. WILLIAM JEPSON, B. S., M. D., L. R. C. P. and S. Surgery. JOHN THOMAS MCCLINTOCK, B. A., M. D. Physiology. HENRY ALBERT, M. S., M. D. Pathology and Bacteriology. HENRY JAMES PRENTISS, M. E., M. D. Anatomy. CLARENCE VAN EPPS, B. S., M. D. Medicine and Neurology. ' CAMPBELL PALMER HOWARD, B. A., M. D., Theory and Practice. RALPH OTTO, B. A., LL. B. Medical Jurisprudence. ASSISTANT PROFESSORS ALBERTUS JOSEPH BURGE, M. S., M. D. Surgery. JAMES NEWTON PEABCE, PH. D. Chemistry. Louis BAUMANN, M. D., Medicine. LECTURERS AND INSTRUCTORS JOHN BLAIR KESSLER, M. D. Dermatology. HARRY EDWARD KIRSCHNER, M. D. Tuberculosis. MAX ERNEST WITTE, M. D. Mental Diseases. WILLIAM FRED BOILER, M. D. Opthalmology, Otology, Rhinology, and Laryn- gologyy. HARRY WEBROSE COFFIN, B. S. M. A., Physiology. 46 ZADA MARY COOPER, PH. G. Pharmacy. CLARENCE ESTES, B. S., CH. E. Chemistry. CHARLES SCHAEFFER GRANT, M. D. Medicine and Pediatrics. JOHN HAMILTON. M. D. Venereal Diseases. MARY KATHRINA HEARD, PH. C., M. S., M. D. Opthalmology, Otology, Rhinology, and Laryngology. JOHN JOSEPH LAMBERT, M. S., M. D. Opthalmology, Otology, Rhinology, and Laryngology. FREDERICK POMEROY LORD, A. B., M. D. Anatomy, Histology, and Embryology. ARTHUR M. MENDENHALL, M. D., Pathology and Bacteriology. CARL FERDINAND NELSON, B. A. Chemistry. RGB ROGER ALBERTSON, M. D., Anatomy, Histology and Embryology. JAMES ELIOT BOOGE, PH. C., Chemistry. DEAN HILL OSBORN, M. D., Anatomy, Histology, and Embryology. ASSISTANTS LEORA JOHNSON. M. D., Clinical Assistant. JAMES CLAUDE KESSLER, M. D.. Assistant in Dermatology. CHARLES SCHUTZ KRAUSE, M. S.. M. D. Gynecology. FRANCIS LEONARD LOVE, M. D. Surgery. STEPHEN AMBROSE O ' BRIEN, M. D., Clinical Assistant. HARRY EARL PFEIKFER, M. D. Obstetrics. PAUL REED, B. A.. M. D. Obstetrics. CLARA BEATRICE WHITMORE, B. A., M. D. Surgery. UNDERGRADUATE ASSISTANTS FRANCIS ADAMS BARBER, Histology and Embryology. MARK FREDERICK BOYD, Pathology. MERLYN BUSH CALL, B. A. Physiology. PAUL C. COLGROVE. Laboratory Assistant in Physiology. LEROY AARON HAMMER, Materia Medica. GEORGE ALBERT MAY, Histology and Embryology. FRANK JAMES ROHNER, Pharmacology. LEE E. SHAFER. Pharmacology. Colter ? of liomenpatljtr Officers of Instruction and Administration GEORGE EDWIN MACLEAN, PH. D., LL. D., PRESIDENT. Resigned. GEORGE ROYAL. M. D. DEAN. AYn.LiAM LE CLAIRE BYWATER, M. D. O. et A. Chir. VICE-DEAN; Director of the Homeopathic Hospital. 47 PROFESSORS CHARLES HERBERT COGSWELL, M. D. Professor Emeritus of Obstetrics and Dis- eases of Women. ELBERT WILLIAM ROCKWOOD, PH. D., M. D. Chemistry and Toxicology. ERNEST ALBERT ROGERS, D. D. S. Regional Anatomy and Clinical Dentistry. JOHN THOWAS MCCLINTOCK, B. A., M. D. Physiology. HENRY ALBERT, M. S., M. D. Pathology and Bacteriology. HENRY JAMES PRENTISS, M. E., M. D. Anatomy. FRANK CONQUELON TITZELL, M. D. Surgery. DELMER L. DAVIS, PH. G., B. S., M. D., Professor of Obstetrics in the College of Homeopathic Medicine. ERWIN SCHENK, B. S., M. D., Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine. RALPH OTTO, B. A., LL. B., Professor of Law ; Lecturer in Medical Jurisprudence. ASSISTANT PROFESSOR l JAMES NEWTON PEARCE, PH. D. Chemistry. LECTURERS AND INSTRUCTORS HARRY WEBROSE COFFIN, B. S., M. A. Physiology. CLARENCE ESTES, B. S., CH. E. Chemistry. THEODORE LINCOLN HAZARD, M. D. Pediatrics. JOHN JOSEPH LAMBERT, M. S., M. D. Opthalmology, Otology, Rhinology, and FREDERICK POMEROY LORD, A. B., M. D. Anatomy, Histology, and Embryology. CARL FERDINAND NELSON, B. A. Chemistry. ASSISTANTS LESTER AMBROSE ROYAL, M. D. Surgery. IVY SMITH TITZELL, M. D., Anesthetist. FRANCIS ADAMS BARBER, Histology and Embryology. GEORGE ALBERT MAY, Histology and Embryology. GEORGE EDWIN MACLEAN, PH. D., LL. D., PRESIDENT. Resigned. WILLIAM SUITS HOSFORD, B. A., D. D. S., DEAN. PROFESSORS ELBERT WILLIAM ROCKWOOD, PH. D., M. D. Chemistry and Toxicology. CHARLES SUMNER CHASE, B. S., M. A., M. D. Materia Medica and Therapeutics. FRANK THOMAS BREENE, D. D. S., M. D. Operative Dentistry and Therapeutics. WILLIAM SUITS HOSFORD, B. A-, D. D. S. Dental Prosthesis. WILLIAM JEPSON, B. S., M. D., L. R. C. P. and S., Professor of Oral Surgery. 48 ERNEST ALBERT ROGERS, D. D. S., M. D. Regional Anatomy and Clinical Den- tistry. LEE WALLACE DEAN, M. S.. M. D., Professor of Opthalmology, Otology, Rhin- ology, and Laryngology. ROSCOE HENRY YOLLAND, D. D. S., M. D., Operative Technique and Oral Path- ology. JOHN THOMAS MC( ' LINTOCK, B. A.. M. D. Physiology. HENRY ALBERT, II. S., M. D. Pathology and Bacteriology. HENRY JAMES PRENTISS, M. E.. M. D. Anatomy. RICHARD SUMMA, D. D. S. Orthodontia. HENRY MORROW, D. D. S. Prosthetic Dentistry. INSTRUCTORS AND DEMONSTRATORS HARRY WEBROSE COFFIN. B. S.. M. A. Physiology. .RENCE ESTES, B. S.. CH. E. Chemistry. CHARLES SCHAEFFER GRANT. M. D. Lecturer on Physical Diagnosis and Anes- thetics. CHARLES SCHAEFFER GRANT. M. D. Medicine and Pediatrics. ARTHUR WARREN HIXSON. B. A. Mining and Metallurgy. JOHN JOSEPH LAMBERT, M. S. Opthalmology, Otology. Rhinology, and Laryn- gology. FREDERICK POMEROY LORD, A. B., M. D. Anatomy, Histology, and Embryology. ARTHUR M. MENDENHALL. M. D., Instructor in Pathology and Bacteriology. HAROLD EARL MITCHELL. D. D. S. Operative Dentistry. CARL FERDINAND NELSON, B. A. Chemistry. HENRY CLARK PELTON, D. D. S. Operative Dentistry and Orthodontia. WILLIAM EVERETT SPENCE, D. D. S. Prosthetic Dentistry. HARRY TEEGE, D. D. S.. Demonstrator of Clinical Dentistry. CHARLES WILLIAM WILKINSON. D. D. S. Operative Dentistry. EDWARD WOLESENSKY, PH. D. Chemistry. ASSISTANT INSTRUCTORS GEORGE ROGER ALBERTSON. M. D.. Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. Histology, and Embryology. JAMES ELIOT BOOGE, PH. G.. PH. C., Assistant Instructor in Chemistry. DEAN HILL OSBORN. M. D.. Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. Histology, and Embryology. ASSISTANTS FRANCIS ADAMS BARBER, Undergraduate Assistant in Pathology and Bacteriology. MARK FREDERICK BOYD, Undergraduate Assistant in Pathology and Bacteriology. PAUL C. COLGROVE, Undergraduate Assistant in Pathology. THOMAS BLANCHARD HERRICK, Undergraduate Assistant in Anatomy and His- tology. 49 WILLIAM WALLACE LARSEN, Undergraduate Assistant in Anatomy and Histology. GEORGE ALBERT MAY, Undergraduate Assistant in Histology and Embryology. ELLA BASCHNAGEL, Clerk in the College of Dentistry. MARY OTTO, Assistant Clerk in the College of Dentistry. Colter of Officers of Instruction and Administration GEORGE EDWIN MACLEAN, PH. D., LL. D., PRESIDENT. Resigned. WILBER JOHN TEETERS, M. S., PH. C., DEAN; Director of the Pharmaceutical Laboratory. PROFESSORS EMIL Louis BOERNER, PH. G., PHAR. D., Professor Emeritus of Practical Phar- macy. ELBERT WILLIAM ROCKWOOD, PH. D., M. D. Chemistry and Toxicology. CHARLES SUMNER CHASE, B. S., M. A., M. D. Materia Medica and Therapeutics. BOHUMIL SHIMEK, C. E., M. S. Botany. WILBER JOHN TEETERS, M. S., PH. C. Pharmacy and Pharmacognosy. ROBERT BRADFORD WYLIE, PH. D. Morphological Botany. ASSISTANT PROFESSORS WILLIAM JAY KARSLAKE, PH. D. Chemistry. JAMES NEWTON PEARCE, PH. D. Chemistry. CLARENCE WYCLIFFE WASSAM, PH. D. Political Economy and Sociology. INSTRUCTORS EDWARD X. ANDERSON, M. S. Chemistry. ZADA MARY COOPER, PH. G. Pharmacy. CLARENCE ESTES, B. S., CH. E. Chemistry. RUDOLPH ANDREW KUEVER, Pharmacy. CARL FERDINAND NELSON, B. A. Chemistry. RALP OTTO, B. A., LL. B. Law. SAMUEL HORATIO GOODYEAR, A. B. Lecturer on Accountancy. HAROLD ANDAS KNIGHT, Storekeeper in Chemistry. 50 School 0f iHustr Officers of Instruction and Administration GEORGE EDWIN MACLEAN. PH. D., LL. D., PRESIDENT. Resigned. STAY SCHOETTLE, Director. University Professor of Music. EFFIE MAE PROFFITT, Head of the Department of Voice. HOWARD JAMES BARNUM, Head of the Department of Violin. MRS. GUSTAY SCHOETTLE, Teacher of Pianoforte. MRS. ANNA DILLER STARBUCK, Teacher of Organ. MRS. BARNUM, Teacher of Piano. Miss AGNES FLANNAGAN. Assistant to Director Schoettle. ERNEST GUSTAY SCHROEDER, Director of Physical Training for Men. ALICE CECIL WILKINSON. Director of Physical Training for Women. librarians LIBRARIANS, GENERAL LIBRARY MR. M. G. WTER Miss BESS STOYER Mis JENNIE ROBERTS Miss CARRIE BARKER Miss NCSTA SHAFFER STUDENT ASSISTANTS Miss HF.I.EN LETSON MR. WATSABAUGH Miss IRMA UHDE MR. LESTER SHEPARD Miss MURIEL ARTHUR Miss BABCOCK Miss HAMPSON LIBRARIANS, STATE HISTORICAL LIBRARY Miss ELIZA E. JOHNSON Miss M. FLORENCE FRANZEN on i rltgtous H REY. D. W. WYLIE REV. R. F. HURLBUKT REV. J. T. JONES REV. R. S. LORCSTG REV. FATHER MURPHY RET. H. J. MARTIN REY. HAROLD PUTNAM CHAFFEE REV. C. C. ROWLINSON REY. W. D. WILLIAMS 51 Favorite Views 52 ALUMXI DAY AT OBADUATIOX TIME 1910 1910 GBADUATES 53 MOONLIGHT ALONG THE IOWA THE HAWKEYES - sg WILLIAM AUSTIN HEATH WEST LIBEBTY Liberal Arts. NELLIE RUTH GOODMAN GREENFIELD 1 Liberal Arts. I. S. T. C. 2 years; Achoth. NdKVIN K. .SMITH KEOSAUQl ' A Liberal Arts. I. W. U. ' 08 ' 09; -:ling Club; Y. M. C. A, Cabinet. MERLE MARIE SHAVER COLUMBUS JUNCTION Liberal Arts. Dakota Wesleran Uni- versity 1--2; Sioux ETHEL SEITSINGEB Liberal Arts. IOWA CITY I -9 -1 -2 57 THE HAWKE.YE HELEN 8ILSBEE LAMOXI Liberal Arts; Graceland College; Hes- perian; Glee Club. E VERA WHITACRE NEW SHAROX Liberal Arts. (1) and (2) Drake; Hesperi. ' in. LETHA HAZEL OAKES IOWA CITY Liberal Arts. Cornell College (1) and (2). KATHLEEN MAEIE JORDAN Sioux CITY Liberal Arts. C. F. U.; Secretary of C. F. U. EDNA FOSTER Liberal Arts. BELLAIEE, OHIO m 1-9-1-2 II s. TiJtT i_4 a f IT v sr : ill 1 i r n. n.A w r c. T n. s 1JI ARLO WILSON, 2 A E IOWA CITY Liberal Arts. Irving; Polygon; Wask- wi; Owl and Keys; Track " I " 1910; Captain. 1911; Vice-President Junior Class; Greater U. Committee; Fresh- man Basket-ball Team; Freshman Track Team; Member of Athletic Board; Regimental Commissary Ser- geant; Junior Prom Committee; Ath- letic Editor 1912 HJLWKEYE. MARIE BATEMAN MOXTICELLO Liberal Arts. Sioux; Hesperia; Y. W. . A. Editor 1912 HAWKEYZ. FLOYD EDWARD JOYCE FORT DODGE Liberal Arts. Newman; Undergradu- ate Assistant in Chemistry; 2nd Lieu- tenant and Quartermaster 2d Batallion. LILLIAN WALKER Liberal Arts. LINDEN- CLARA ERRICSOX Liberal Arts. FOREST CITY 1 iO O t jy ' 1VI 6 ' 1 59 THE HAWKEYE HAZEL HAYWARD Liberal Arts. CLEAR LAKE HELEN F. WALDRON Liberal Arts. Hesperia. IOWA CITY G. HOLDA MEINZER Liberal Arts. ACKLEY WILLIAM HENRY ANTES WAVERLY Liberal Arts. Zetagathian; Sophomore Debate; Alternate, Intercollegiate De- bate; Leader, Championship Debate (3) ; Literary Editor 1912 HAWKEYE. GENE VIE VE CLARA WILLETS CASTAXA Liberal Arts. Hesperia; Sioux; Glee Club. i Bo J 60 THE HAWKEYE as AKTHUR S. DICE Dentistry. Drake. MAL VEEN- LUCETTE BO V1E Liberal Arts. IOWA CITY OTTO V. WILLE, P 2 IOWA CITY dieine. B. S., Iowa; Zetagathian; President 1909-10. ELVIA LEWIS IO VA C ' lTV Liberal Arts. Aehoth; Octave Thanet; Sioux. CLIXTOX E. RYAX BROOKI.YK Law. Liberal Arts College 1 yr. ; Xew- man. i-9-1-2 61 THE HAWKEYE LESTER SHEPARU MYSTIC Liberal Arts. Philomathean; Rifle Team (2) and (3). JOYCE REED, A A A IO VA CITY Liberal Arts. Polygon; Art Editor of 1912 HAWKEYE. H. E. WEBB MARION Liberal Arts. Marshall Law; Freshman Track Team; Middle Weight Cham- pionship (3); Cross Country Team (2). CORDELIA LLOYD, 6 Liberal Arts. Y. W. C. A. MEDIAPOLIS CLEMENT W. GARFIELD, 1 K HUMBOLDT Liberal Arts. 62 THE HAWKE.YE ILO B. LYXK. fi ELDOBA Dentistry. Liberal Arts College 1 jr.; Hyperion Club; Band (1), (2); Orches- tra (1). DON D. DAVIS Dentistry KEOTA HARRY L. KALEN IONIA Dentistry. Newman; Football (Inter- Collegiate). CHARLES L. SHBADER Dentistry MAN SON HARRY CLIFFORD PARK Sioux FALLS, S. DAK. Dentistrr 1-9-1-2 63 THE HAWKEYE = CARL KIKI ' K, I A I B0BLJNOTON Law. B. A., Iowa, 1910; Irving; Poly- gon; Iroquois; Scimitar and Fez; Col- lege Manager 1912 HAWKEYE. LEIGH F. HOOD Sioux ( Try Law. Liberal Arts College 2 yrs. ; Marshall Law; Assistant in Law Library. GEORGE B. McKIBBIN, Ben KEOSAUQUA Law. A. B. Iowa Wesleyan, 1909. W. B. COLEMAN Law. Acacia. BROOKLYN MATTHEW D. COONKV DCBUQUE Law. St. Joseph ' s College; Newman; Marshall Law. 1-9-1-2 64 THE HAWKE.YE 1 IB E. F. MILLER f ' 4T UAK EJtrtrieal Engineering. Upper Iowa Universitv. RALPH HERMAN ELLIXGHOUSE BELLEVUE Electrical Engineering. A. I. E. E. LORIX R. LLOYD il Engineering. WEST BRAXCH MICHAEL C. DOLAK BELLE PLAIXE Civil Engineering. University of Colo. CLAUDE A. REXSHAW Civil Engineering. IXWOOD 1-9-1-2 65 THE HAWKE.YE : HORATIO L. DUFFIN, 9. GUTTE.NBERG Dentistry. B. S. Cornell ' 08. ORVILLE E. SCHLANBUSCH ROLAND Dentistry. Red Wing Seminary 3 yrs; Edda; College Editor 1912 HAWKEYE. ROY PROBASCO Dentistry. Newman. CHARTER OAK FRANK H. McLEOD CENTRAL CITY Dentistry. Secretary and Treasurer (2). FRED E. NORMAN PUEBLO, COLO. Dentistry. Dent Football Team. r ! J v n 20 t ? 1 66 THE HAWKEYE !: CARL A. GREEXAWALT Dentistry. SPRLXGVILLE RALPH F. LUSE IOWA CITY Medicine. Middletonian ; Class Treas- urer. RAYMOND C. COLEMAX. t P 2 DOLLIVER Medicine. RALPH E. RUSSELL, P 2 TIFFIN Medicine. S. U. I. ' 07 and ' 08. JAMES L. CHAPMAN GREENFIELD Liberal Arts. Philomathean: Varsity Rifles (1) and (2); Rifle Club; 1st Lieutenant Co. ' ' D ' ' . 67 THE HAWKEYE DANIEL BATE Dentistry BOLLIN HARRISON Dentistry DOW ALBERT RICE Dentistry CHARLES CITY AUGUSTA, Wis. NORTHWOOD KENJIRO HORI OHMI, JAPAN Dentistry. Cosmopolitan Club. WM. B. GERLITS IOWA CITY Dentistry. Dent Football, ' 09, ' 10. 1 1-9-1-2 68 THE HAWKE.YE IP J. R. HECKER AUDUBOX Liberal Arts. Scenic Editor 1912 HAWKEYE. ADAH F. HYDE Liberal Arts. DBS MOIXES BEULAH SHIPLEY, A A A Liberal Arts. Polygon. IOWA FM.LS FRANCES HELEN BEEM. OB MARENGO Liberal Arts. Hl ' LDA KELLER Liberal Arts. DA VEX POET 1-9-1-2 69 THE HAWKEYE = F. EOSS CUTLER, N S N CEDAR FALLS Medicine. Iowa State Teachers ' Col- lege 2 years. K LIDA SIMONS, 6 Sioux FALLS, S. DAK. Liberal Arts. Sioux; Iowa State Teachers ' College. JOHN W. GWYNNE IOWA CITY Liberal Arts. Irving; Sophomore De- bate (2). CARRIE STANLEY Liberal Arts. CORNING GEORGE E. OSMUNDSON, Acacia PERRY Law. Iowa State Teachers ' College. 1-9-1-2 70 A STRAWBRIDGE Liberal Arts. SIGOURNEY M1LO H. XEIDIG. Acaeia MT. VERXON Law. Cornell College; " I " Football ' 10. LONIA KRENZ BUFFALO CENTER Liberal Arts. Hesperian. JOHN V. FISHER WASHINGTON Liberal Arts. Philomathean ; Freshman Debate (1). ANNIE E. LINDBLOM Liberal Arts. Edda. FAIRMONT, Mixx. i-9 ' 1 71 I THE HAWKEYE GEEALDINE SHONTZ CORRECTIONVILLE Liberal Arts. Achoth; Basket-ball (1) and (2). FERDINAND FARMER DUGAN, K S VALLEY JUNCTION Liberal Arts. Dramatic Club; Poly- gon; Waskwi; Owl and Keys; Scimitar and Fez elect ; Associate Editor of 1912 HAWKEYE; Junior Prom Committee. STELLA J. WEIMER Liberal Arts. MARCUS EDWIN CONGER REYNOLDS DEXTER Liberal Arts. Drake (1); Irving; Readers ' Club; Freshman Intercollegi- ate Debate Drake (1) ; Irving Sopho- more Team ; Leader Junior Team ; Desk Editor Daily lowan ; Assistant Forensic Editor 1912 HAWKEYE. NETTIE GREER Liberal Arts. IOWA CITY 9P) 98 1-9-1-2 72 THE HAWKEYE g m CLAUDE L. SHEPABD Liberal Arts and Chemistry. RUSSELL C. JOSEPHINE GRAHAM. KKT CEDAR FALLS Liberal Arts. I. S. T. C.; Sioux; Ass ' t Pan-Hellenic Editor of 1912 HAWKEYE. ALBERT ELI CRANE HAWARDES Civil Engineering. U. S. M. A.. l 2 vears; Wexo: Jr. Sec., Transit Board. KAY .1AMKS. II B Liberal Arts. HAMBURG CHARLOTTE M. BARROW Liberal Arts. C. F. U. IOWA CITY 1-9-1-2 73 THE HAWKEYE THUS. B. HERRICK, I P 2 HUMBOLDT Medicine. President of class (3). LATJRELL L. LUGAR Medicine. CORYDON " WILLIAM E. GEARHART BATAVIA Liberal Arts. Parsons College; Irving. JOHN C. PETERSON LE MARS Varsity Rifles (1) and (2), 2nd Lieu- tenant Co. A; University Wrestling Championship Heavyweight (2); Wrest- ling Club. ALBERT JOYNT EMMKTSBURO Medicine. Vice-President Junior Med- ical class. SB Ut?5 THE HAWKEYE m BOY U. KINNE. Acacia STORM LAKE Law. Buena Vista College; Dramatic Club. ELLEN BOLSER. K KF Liberal Arts. Ivy Lane. LEMABS JEROME ' . M MAHON. S N STATE CENTRE Liberal Arts. Ivy Lane; Waskwi; - rgeant Co. D (2) ; Lieutenant Co. D (3). HAZEL C. GRAVES Liberal Arts. RED OAK ?;? m JOHX WVER Law. Augustana College. LOXG GROVE THE HAWKEYE ALT A SCHANK, A A Liberal Arts. WEST UNION CHARLES E. PRALL LAMONI Liberal Arts. Graeeland (1) ; Zeta- gathian; Undergraduate Assistant in Physics Department. GLADYS METHA BATESON ELDORA Liberal Arts. Hockey; Choral Society (1) and (2); Glee Club (3). ROBERT LOUIS MASSON WASHINGTON Liberal Arts. Zetagathian; Freshman Oratorical; Winner Sophomore Ora- torical. WILMA LAWRENCE, A A A Liberal Arts. Hesperian. SHARON m 1-9-1-2 i 76 THE HAWKEYE 1 m I VMJ ALVAKO R. COFFEEX DECORAH Chemical Engineering. Wexo; Dept. Football; Class President (2). GALE WHEELER Dentistry. INDEPENDENCE CLAUDE V. CARR MAQUOKETA Medicine. B. S. Iowa ' 10; Philoma- thean ; Middletonian. PAUL P. BUSSE. 2 T AVOCA Mechanical Engineering. 2nd Lieut, and 1st Battalion Quartermaster. EDWARD H. COXROY CEDAK RAPIDS Chemistry and Applied Science. Xe v- 1-9-1-2 77 THE - HAWKEYE HAEVE E. HARLOW, 4 P S Liberal Arts and Medicine. Albia MARY G. 8ITLEO SIGOVRXEY Nurses ' Training School. Hahnemannian. RALPH E. FINNICUM DES MOIXES Law. Owls and Keys; Scimitar and Fez. EDWARD M. WILLIAMS Medicine. MANCHESTER E. J. HOOK Law. DECORAH fej SS8 1-9-1-2 78 THE HAWKEVE GEO. A. MAUER Medicine. Middletonian. LzMABS psJS i m JESSIE M. HOTZ Liberal Arts. C. F. U. IOWA CITY MORRIS C. HENNESSY. B n IOWA CITY Medicine. IOWA CITY DEAN NEWCOMB, K K T Liberal Arts. Erodelphian; Women ' s Glee Club; Choral Society; Sioux; Sec- retary, Music Council; Art Editor 1912 HAWKEYE. JOHX H. HOWARD Liberal Arts. NASHUA 79 WINFIELD MARCH WHITE, K , l P S Sioux CITY Medicine. Morningsicle College, 1 year; I fl LEE JOHN KIESEB IOWA CITY Electrical Engineering. A. I. E. E. ; Yetter Military Medal (2). HAZEL SPENCER Liberal Arts. IOWA CITY BERT A. WEBER Dentistry NEOLA ALBERT G. NOBLE HOWARD S. DAK. Medicine. Dakota Wesleyan 1 year. 80 THE HAWKBYE WILBUR EARLE TISDALE CEDAR RAPIDS Civil. Engineering. Irving; Iroquois; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3); Transit Board (2). CLARENCE F. VAXATTA, A T WEST LIBERTY Homeopathie Medicine. Liberal Arts College 2 years; Hahnemannian ; Junior Interne Homeopathic Hospital. PHILIP C. X A UMAX. Jr.. Q Dentistry BURLINGTON RALPH W. GEARHABT FAIRFrELD General Engineering. Parsons College (1); Wexo; Department Editor of Transit. ALBERT ARTHUR JOSLYX PLATTE, S. DAX. Dentistrv. Freshman Track. 81 THE HAWKEYE THOS. D. JACOBS LYONS Medicine. Iowa State College ' 01 and ' 02; Liberal Arts Iowa ' 07 and ' 08. LEROY p. GRAHAM, n Dentistry. IOWA CITY MERRILL W. GRUBB, Acacia PANORA Medicine. Hospital Corps I. N. G. DYERSVILLE HUGO J. HAHN, S X Mechanical Engineering. Iowa State College 1 yr. ; Wexo; Newman. WILL W. WEBER, A T IOWA. CITY Homeopathic Medicine. Hahnemannian. an go 82 THE HAWKEYE .T.WALTON HOPKINSOX MUSCATIXE Electrical Engineering. A. I. E. E. IRENE H. FARRELL CHABITOX Liberal Arts. " I " Club ; Lowden Latin Prize (2); Hockey (2); C. F. U.; Octave Thanet. WILL H. O ' COXXELL FARLEY Pharmacy. Mortar and Pestle. ROSE G. BRODERICK Liberal Arts. C. F. U. XEWTOX OY7 m J. C. FEIXING IOXIA Dentistry. Dent Football Team, ' 09. 83 THE HAWKEYE HARRV F. FULLER Liberal Arts. MT. AYR JULIA ADALINE STOWELL, A A A MASON CITY Liberal Arts. Erodelphian; Sioux. DANIEL N. McENIRY GREENE Liberal Arts. St. Joseph College ; New- man. MARGARET METZGER IOWA CITY Liberal Arts. C. F. U. ; Hockey 1, 2. FRANK WARNER. K2 ALGOXA Liberal Arts. Irving; Owl and Keys; Vas vki ; Scimitar and Fez, elect ; Win- ner of Samuel LeFevre Prize for Ora- tory; winner of Zet-Irving Oratorical Contest; Championship Debate (3); Sophomore Cotillion Committee; Ed- itor-in-Chief of 1912 HAWKEYE. i i as 84 THE 1 RAYMOND N. BEEBE BCELIXGTOX Liberal Arts. Zetagathian; Hyperion; Zet Freshman Orator; Leader Junior Debate; Sophomore Oratorical; Class President (3). LEOTA L. HATSWELL RED OAK Liberal Arts. Reader ' s Club; Camera Art Club. ROY C. BAUMGARTEX. X 1 X Medicine. DAVEXPOET CHAS. G. GUSTAFSOX Sioux RAPIDS Liberal Arts. Irving; Edda; Choral (2); Junior Debate; Edda. President (3) ; Lieutenant. Battalion Quartermas- ter; Varsity Rifles (1), (2). JOSEPHIXE M. LEOXARD SCRANTOX Liberal Arts. Grinnell, ' 07- ' 08; Hes- perian ; Sioux. 1-9-1-2 85 II , .__. ,. b. " w cr I_I A LfltT IT ' V f t 1 L I r c i J W rv t, T E, s RICHABD F. MITCHELL, 2 X FORT DODGE Liberal Arts. Newman; Owl and Keys Freshman Oratorical Contest ; Law Bas- ketball Team; Class Representative (2) ; Daily lowan Staff; Freshman Party Committee (1); Junior Prom; Humor- ous Editor 1912 HAWKEYE. HILDEGARDE STOLTEBEN Liberal Arts. DUBUQUE ANNA DENZLER MARENGO Liberal Arts. Hesperian; Sioux. FRANK G. CALLANDER, 2 N DBS MOINES Liberal Arts. Ivy Lane; Waskwi; MOM ' S Glee Club; Chairman Cotillion Committee (2) ; College Editor 1912 HA VKEYE. NORMA E. SCOTT Sioux CITY Liberal Arts. Octave Thanet. 1-. y . 4 - O t 2. f III ' 1 ' I IJI 86 THE HAWKEYE FRANK W. VAUGHN, A T BLOOMPIELD, NEB. Homeopathic Medicine. Hahnemannian. 1 LYNX W. BAKEE WASHINGTON Liberal Arts. Zetagathian; Junior De- bate. JOHN A. FARLEY Medicine. WAUKOX ROBERT EGGERT, JR., A A CHAKLES CITY Law. Marshall Law. m H. L. SXAKEXBERG Liberal Arts. SlGOUENEY f9 i- ' 2 87 THE HAWKEYE CHAKLES L. UPDEGRAFF, I P 2 SIGOURXEY Medicine. Liberal Arts 1 yr. ; Irving. ELMER WEIGH, 4 P 2 WEST LIBERTY Medicine. Applied Science (1). MATT WAEE Medicine. IOWA CITY RALPH ADOLPHTJS BUTLER PADUCAH, KY. Medicine. Pharmacy Valparaiso Uni- versity. E. E. RANDALL, N 2 N, ASP Medicine. B. S. of S. U. I. DEXISOX 1-9-1-2 THE HAWKE.YE. JAMES HARRISON KIMPLE Liberal Arts. CORYDON BERTHA STERLING Liberal Arts. BROOKLYN CARL MAASER Liberal Arts. Zetagathia. W_ VERLY PEARL PALMER GRDJXELL Liberal Arts. Iowa College (1) and (2). I i MABEL STANLEY Liberal Arts. COBKIKG 89 THE HAWKEYE 1 JAMES A. CREW DELTA Electrical Engineering. A. I. E. E. JOHN T. JANS MUSCATINE " I " Track ' 10; Civil Engineering. Class Vice.-Presiclent (3) ; Cross Country Team (3). J. E. EVEBSON Electrical Engineer. A. I. E. E. ROLPE MAURICE A. REP ASS, T B II DEXTER Civil Engineering. Wexo; " I " Foot- ball ' 10; Lowden Prize in Mathematics; ' 09; Vice-President Associated Stu- dents Applied Science (3). KASHI P. GHOSE CALCUTTA, INDIA Mechanical Engineering. Cosmopolitan Club. I t-9 l-2 90 THE HAWKEYE m $ NATHAN WOHLFELD CORONA, NE V YORK CITY ivil Engineering. Cooper Institute 1 year. EVELYN I. MURPHY, 9 Liberal Arts. Sioux. Sioux CITY JOHN C. GERCHE CLINTOX Dentistry. College of Engineering 1 year. FLOSSIE A. BATES Liberal Arts. FOXTAXELLE FKANK C. WINTERS, P 2 MX. PLEASAXT Medicine. 1-9-1 -2 91 THE HAWKEYE JOHN THOMAS HANNA WINFIELD L ' iberal Arts and Medicine. Rifle Team (1); Choral Society (]), (2), (3); Band (1), (2), (3); Sergeant (2), (3). HELEN CARSON IOWA CITY Liberal Arts. Buena Vista College; Hesperia. LEON W. POWERS, ASP FORT DODGE Liberal Arts. Newman; Irving; Mem- ber Forensic Council; Leader Freshman Debate (1) ; N. O. L. Preliminary Ora- torical Contest (2) ; Leader Sophomore Debate (2) ; Iowa-Wisconsin Debate (3); Greater University Committee; Associate Editor 1912 HAWKEYE. ANNA FLORENCOURT Liberal Arts. CARROLL EDNA E. DUFFUS GRINXELL Liberal Arts. Grinnell College 2 years. 92 THE HAWKEYE i $j 1 IIKNRY HUSTED Law. WATERLOO E. E. RORICK IOWA CITY Law. B. A., Iowa, ' 08; Philomathean ; Track I, ' 08; Battalion Major ' 07- ' 08. SETH B. WEEKS, 2 AE GUTHKIE CENTER Law. Liberal Arts College 2 years; I in Football 1910. WALTER R. FRENCH, 2 X WATERLOO Law. Northwestern University. MICHAEL C. SULLIVAN BURBAXK, S. DAK. Law. University of South Dakota 2 years. 93 THE HAWKEYE H. LOUISE KHYNO, AAA Liberal Arts. Hesperian. WlNTERSET WILFARENE JOHNSTON CEDAR RAPIDS Liberal Arts. C. F. U. ; Women ' s Glee Club; feioux; Class Secretary (3) ; Dele- gate, C. F. U. Convention, ' 10. BEULAH D. LASHER, A r DAVENPORT Liberal Arts. St. Katherine ' s School. MYRTLE A. GABRIEL, II B DES MOIXES Liberal Arts. Drake University (2) ; Ivy Lane; Sioux. CALISTA THURSTON, n B J ONAWA Liberal Arts; Grinnell (2); Sioux. 1-9-1-2 94 THE HAWKEYE EARL W. VINCENT, 2 A E, A KEOTA Law. B. A. Monmouth College ' 09; Y. M. C. A.; Editor 1912 HAVKEYE. FLORENCE B. SPRINGER MASON CITY Nurses ' Training School. Midland Nor- mal 1 year. I!KN F. BUTLER. K Law. B. A. Iowa ' 10. MUSCATIXE EARL R. UTTERBACK IOWA CITY Pharmacy. Mortar and Pestle; Vice- President of Class (2) ; Engineering College 1 yr. ; Wexo. MARIE L. DAVIS Sioux CITY Liberal Arts. Choral Society. 1-9-1-2 95 II - " T " IJ IT i-j A A AW IT " v IT f y I rAt. H W IX t. T 1C. E. E. PANGBOBN Dentistry. MAQUOKETA WINFBED MOULTON Dentistry FONDA KENICHI NUMA YAMAGUCHI, JAPAN Dentistry. Cosmopolitan Club Treasurer. JAMES H. SOWEBS I. S. C. Dentistry. Dent Football Team. HABBY NOEBIS, ft Dentistry. Band (1) and (2). NUMA x " " " r " j 1 I 1-9-1-2 1 96 THE HAWKEYE LEE E. SHAFER. X 2 X Medicine. GARBISOX HARRY E. TULLAR, AA HAWKEYE Law. Upper Iowa University; Philo- mathean; Leader, Championship De- bate ' 10. FRAXK A. DRASDA LYONS Engineering. Wexo; Iowa State Col- lege. WALTER I. AXDERSON Dentistry. BOONE CHAS. E. MOTIS OMAHA, XEB. Dentistry. University of Nebraska. 97 THE HAWKEYE E. O. DIETERICH Liberal Arts. Philomathean. DUBUQUF. SADIE KESZIAH COMBS Liberal Arts. Athletic (1). SlOOURXEY BENJAMIN MORRISON Liberal Arts. RUBY MARTIN Liberal Arts. FLORENCE COOK Liberal Arts. NORTH ENGLISH ELDORA INDEPENDENCE 98 THE HAWKEYE = A VICE ONEIL CLEAB LAKE Nurses ' Training School. Iowa State Teachers ' College. UNA ALBERSON ALBION, IDAHO Nurses ' Training School. Albion State Normal and Graeeland College. FLORENCE MeDONALD Nurses ' Training School. ATAIJSSA IVA M. HAYES TOLEDO Nurses ' Training School. Hahnemannian. HAZEL E. BOCK, 8 CLINTON Liberal Arts. Sioux; Octave Thanet. 1-9-1-2 99 THE HAWKEYE FRANCIS M. FULLER, $ A A Law. B. A., Iowa, 1910. MT. AYR WANDA SIFFORD Liberal Arts. WALL LAKE ALBERT D. MILLER, NSN Medicine. HAMPTON RUTH ELLISON PKOPHETSTOWX, ILL. Liberal Arts. Hesperian. ANNA L. PARSONS Los ANGELES, CAL. Liberal Arts. Erodelphian. 100 I = = TMF. . HA ' XVKE.YE. = III J PAUL EXDICOTT Liberal Arts. BRIGHTON ALFKED C. TORGESON, B n BERESFORD, S. DAK. Liberal Arts. Zetagathian; Owl and Keys ; Waskwi ; Leader, Freshman De- bate (1) ; Leader Sophomore Debate (2); State Historical Society; General Manager 1912 HAWKEYE. LEWIS S. JACKSON, B 6 II Law. DBS MOIXES IOWA CITY J. EDGAR ASHTON, A 2 P Liberal Arts. Owl and Keys; Waskwi; Zetagathian; Freshman Debate (1) ; Leader Championship Debate (2); Iowa Wisconsin Debate (3) ; President For- ensic League; Forensic Editor 1912 HAWKEYE; Manager Hep-Zet play; Sophomore Cotillion Committee (2) ; Junior Prom Committee (3). HAY H. THOMPSON MAXILLA Law. B. A. Iowa, 1910; Irving. 101 THE HAWKEYE M. LOUISE CODY, HE Sioux CITY Liberal Arts. Morningside College 1 yr. ; Ivy Lane ; French Club. MABELLE B. EPPARD, 6 DBS MOINES Liberal Arts. Drake University; Sioux. EDNA I. BROWN WALL LAKE Liberal Arts. Erodelphian. MARGARET SCHINDHELM IOWA CITY Liberal Arts. C. F. U.; Sioux; Secre- tary of Class (2). ETHYL E. MARTIN VAN METER Liberal Arts. Erodelphian; Clerk to Superintendent of The State Historical Society. I i 18 1-9-1-2 102 l! THE HAWKEYE i RALPH V. HASXER. KZ Law. B. A. Iowa ' 10. LEO K. LEEPER INDEPENDENCE CLABKSVILLE Law. Philomathean; Basket-ball Team (1) and (2); Cadet Captain and Adju- tant (1); Major 1st Battalion (2); Military Ball Committee (1) ; Winner Burnett Medal (1); Winner Mumma Medal (1); Intercollegiate Bifle Team (1) and (2). CLAREXVE R. OFF Law. Marshall Law. DUBUQUE THARLES E. FORTUNE, K 2 BLOOMFIELD Law. Class Secretary (2). HIRAM E. WASHBURX Law. MCGREGOR 103 THE HAWKEYE MILDRED ESTHER 8CHEETZ Medicine. BURLINGTON G. EARL HERMANCE, N 2 N Medicine. Cornell 1 yr. CONRAD HAROLD R. CONN, 4 B n CEDAR RAPIDS Medicine. Medical Editor 1912 HAWK- EYE. FLOYD ALLISON SHAW WASHINGTON Liberal Arts. Washington Academy; Honor Scholar. CLARENCE E. PALMER, 4 A T MASON CITY Homeopathic Medicine. Hahneman- nian ; Class Vice-President. m 1-9-1-2 104 THE HAWKEYE KXIGHT E. FEE TOLEDO Homeopathic Medicine. B. S. Leander Clark College; Hahnemannian ; Senior Interne Homeopathic Hospital; Class Representative; Homeopathic Editor 1912 HAWKEYE. J. GUY CLAPSADDLE, B II ALCONA Medicine. Cornell College 2 years. ROBERT SHAXE Medicine. EIJX N JOE J. KUBICEK PIXE CITY, MINN. Pharmacy. Mortar and Pestle. YERVAXT HARUTUXE BABASIXIAN SMYRNA, TURKEY Dentistry. B. A. Anatolia College, Mar- sovan. Turkey; Cosmopolitan Club. 105 THE HAWKEYE WALTER L. EICHKXDORF Law. McGiuxiOK 4 8 m HARLANT) .!. MAURER IOWA CITY L:i v. Grinnell College; Y. M. C. A.; Assistant in Law Library. WILLIAM H. CRESWELL Law. J. F. JOHNSON Law. FRANCIS J. KENNEDY Law. Newman. BOYDE.V TEKKII. ESTHERVILLE 1-9-1-2 106 m : THE HAWKEYE FRED W. WODRICK Electrical Engineering. DUBUQUE PAUL A. JANS MUSCATIXE Electrical Engineering. A. I. E. E.; Rifle Team (1) ; Freshman Track (1) ; Varsity Track (2) ; 2nd Lieutenant Co. P. (3). PHILIP HAZARD IOWA CITY Civil Engineering. Wexo; Class Presi- dent (3); St. Patrick ' s Play Com- mittee (3). S. J. FAIRBANKS WATERLOO Electrical Engineering. A. I. E. E.; Col- lege Manager 1912 HAWKEYE. FRED H. BATES NEW SHARON Electrical Engineering. A. I. E. E. ; Engineer Base-ball (2) ; Engineer Foot- ball Team (3). a 107 THE HAWKEYE ROSE FLORENCE FOLEY Liberal Arts. C. F. U. IOWA CITY 0! LEWIS BOWERS SABCJLA Pharmacy. Mortar and Pestle. JAMES A8HTON Electrical Engineering. IOWA C ' ITY EDNA H. COOPER OELWEIX Liberal Arts. Hesperian; Sioux. MAYME A. O ' BRIEN Liberal Arts. C. F. U. STUART 5 m 1-9-1-2 108 THE HAWKEYE J. CLARKSOX MILLER, A 9 DES MOIXES Liberal Arts. Polygon; Owl and Keys; Waskwi ; Dramatic Club, Manager (2) ; Dramatic Editor. Daily lowan; Humor- ous Editor 1912 HAWKEYE; Sophomore Cotillion Committee; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Reader in Department of English. WALTER KARL STOVER, 2 X WATERTOWX, S. D.AK. Law. Treasurer Junior Law Class. JAMES R. MURPHY, J A 6, 4 A p IDA GROVE Law. Ivy Lane; " I " in Football ' 09 and ' 10 ; Captain, Football, 1911. Pres- ident Junior Law Class. ROSCOE B. AYERS. 4- A A Law. IOTVA CITY WALLACE H. WERXLI. A T A, I A ! LE MABS Law. 109 THE HAWKEYE M. I;K c. scni ' TT AUSTIN, MINN. Dentistry. Department Manager 1912 HAWKEYE. EDNA L. THATCHER ZEARIM; Liberal Arts. Lowa State Teachers ' College. LEWIS H. FERRIS CLARKSVILLE Medicine. Iowa State Teachers ' College. JUNE V. WILLIAMS WELLMAN Law. Iowa Wesleyan 1 yr. ; Cornell Col- lege 1 yr. ; Professional Women ' s Club ; Marshall Law. OWEN F. MKRKDITH, 2 N ATLANTIC Law. Business Manager " Daily lowan ' ' . y $ ' :. no L H. PIEBCE SALEM Pharmacy. Mortar and Pestle; Class Seeretarv. ESTHER E. THOMAS, n B COUXCIL BLUFFS Liberal Arts. Erodelphian; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. KARL L. SCHRUP DfBUQUE Deni : stry. Newman; Class Representa- tive. MARGUERITE FISHER. A A A WEST UNION Liberal Arts. CHESTER L. PUTXAM KXOXTILLE Medicine. Department Manager 1912 HAWKEYE. 1-9-1 -2 111 THE HAWKEYE GUY T. HAYWOOD BIRNEY, MONTANA Medicine. Prince of Wales College. ARTHUR IRMSCHER COLESBURG Liberal Arts and Medicine. Charles City College. GUY L. STAINBROOK BRANDON Dentistry. Tilford Collegiate Academy. MANTON M. KEENER WASHINGTON Pharmacy. Mortar and Pestle; Presi- dent Junior Class. ARCHIE A. ALEXANDER DBS MOINES Civil Engineering. Highland Park 1 year; Fau Epsilon Tset; " I " in Foot- ball ' 09 and ' 10. i i ) as 112 1 PAEK K. HAGAX Pharmacy. OXAWA ROBERT DEAN NEWTON FARLEY Pharmacy. Mortar and Pestle. BEXXIE F. PETTIS LONE TKEE Pharmacy. Mortar and Pestle. JOE M. CAXTY LOGAN Pharmacy. Mortar and Pestle. ERXST BYROX SMITH Pharmacy. IOWA CITY 1-9-1-2 113 THE HAWKEYE W. C. KENNEDY Medicine. MARSHALL, MINN. EDWARD P. KENNEDY MARSHALL, MINN. Medicine. Ph. C., University of Minne- sota. HAROLD CRUTCHETT ARMOUR, S. DAK. Pharmacy. Sioux Falls College. H. E. WELD MT. AYR Pharmacy. Mortar and Pestle CHARLES DAVIS STONEWOOD Law. Cornell College 2 years. :P m f A I SO 114 WILLIAM M. ROHRBACHER, A r SOLOX Homeopathic Medicine. Hahneman- nian. HARRY L. JOHNSOX SALEM Liberal Arts. Philomathean ; Sopho- more Oratorical Contest (2) ; Band (1), (2), (3); Glee Club (2) and (3); Civics Editor, 1912 HAWKEYE. JAMES EHRET, A 9, 2 T, Aeaeia HUDSON Electrical Engineering. Iowa State Teachers ' College, ' 05; Wexo; Class President (1) ; Class Representative (2); Football " I " , ' 09. GEO. B. GUXDERSOX, A A Law. B. A. Iowa, ' 10. ROLFE KNVKN M. McEWEK, X2X NORTH PORTAL, CANADA Medicine. B. S., Coe, 07. 115 THE HAWKEYE WALKER R. BURGE, K S IOWA CITY Liberal Arts. University of Colorado. ELLEN SOPHIA TILEAN Liberal Arts. PERRY FOREST C. REED MANILLA Liberal Arts. Marshall Law; Cham- pionship Debate (2) and (3) ; A Com- piler of Student ' s Directory. ARCHIBALD C. LYNCH Liberal Arts. BLAIRSTOWX CARL CLOE KNOXVILLE Liberal Arts. Drake; Philomathea. 116 THE HAWKEYE p ss m ARVID H. LIDEEN, K 2, 4 A BURLINGTON Law. B. A. Iowa, 1910; College Editor 1912 HAWKEYE. CHARLES ALBERT CARPENTER, Jr. COLUMBUS JUNCTION Law. Liberal Arts College 1 year. GEORGE LLOYD NORMAN, A A GREENFIELD Law. Irving; Liberal Arts College 2 years. LLOYD E. LEWIS ATLANTIC Law. State Normal; Marshall Law; Leader Marshall Law Championship De- bating Team (2), 1910. JOHN ST. CLAIRE LEEPER CLARKSVILLE Law. Philomathean ; Captain Co. D (1); Major 2nd Battalion; Inter-Col- legiate Rifle Team (1) and (2) ; Win- ner of Lily Saber (1) ; Military Ball Committee. 1-9-1-2 117 THE HAWKEYE MICHAEL D. ROLLER NORTH ENGLISH Liberal Arts. Marshall Law; Associate Editor, Daily lowan; 1st Battalion Lieutenant; Varsity Rifles (1). CHARLES N. SHOWERS, Acacia, IOWA CITY Law. A..C. DAVIS Liberal Arts. LlBERTYVILLE CONRAD E. NOLTING WAVERLY Pharmacy. Wartburg College. OSCAR WENSTRAND ESSEX Law. Western Normal College; Marshall Law. KB i O i,V ] I 1-9-1-2 118 THE HAWKEYE : m ROBERT R. WILLIAMSON GBUXDY CENTER Law. Coe College; Marshall Law. GEORGIA LAKE Xurses ' Training School. ANAMOSA MARIANA SIMS DENISON Liberal Arts. Morningside College. MABEL H. ROYCE Nurses ' Training School. IOWA CITY GUS HEIMAN Pharmacy. MISSOUBI VALLEY 119 THE HAWKEYE : MORRIS M. LEIGHTON IOWA CITY Liberal Arts. Zetagathian. LORAINE HILLIARD Liberal Arts. DENVER COLO. ROY E. COON Liberal Arts. Acacia. FRANCES ASHTON Liberal Arts. C. F. U. 1-9-1-2 BROOKLYN KATHERINE E. MUNKHOFF IOWA CITY Liberal Arts. IOWA CIT-S 1 120 : ?? ABRAHAM RIMMEBMAX, BOCK ISLAND, ILL. Medicine. HAZEL MILXER. A A A CHARLES CITY Liberal Arts. Charles City College. ARTHUR HORTOX, Law. Philomathean. MA.XSOX EOLLIE HAGAX. Coox RAPIDS Liberal Arts. Drake 1 year. m HARRY IXGRAM Dentistry. XORTH ENGLISH 1-9-1-2 121 CARL BURXSIDE LEWIS Pharmacy. Mortar and Pestle; Class Represen tative. i ANDREW BELL Law. Marshall Law. DEXISON W. E. BIERKAMP DURANT Law. Marshall Law; Rifle Club. JOSEPH D. H ALECK NEW YORK CITY Dentistry. B. S., Iowa, ' 08. HOYT R. YOUNG, 2 N Liberal Arts. WINPIELD 122 THE HAWKE.VE rfte IOWA CITY A. 1NGALLS SWISHER, K Liberal Arts. Ivy Lane; Waswki; Pan- Hellenic Council; Class Representative (3) ; Chairman, Junior Prom Com- mittee. HAZEL A. RANK TIPTOX Liberal Arts. Hesperian; Sioux. ANDREW STEINBERG ELDORA Liberal Arts. Rifle Club; Cross Coun- try Team (2) and (3) ; Track Team (1) and (2). BLANCHE E. GORSUCH MONTEZUMA Liberal Arts. Sioux; Hockey Club (1), (2), (3). PELMER M. SAMPLE Liberal Arts. IOWA CITY l-9 i-2 123 THE HAWKEYE EDWARD F. BEEH Liberal Arts. BELLE PLAINE WM. E. TREICHLER, A Law. TIPTON WALTER L. STEWART, 2 N, 4 A DETROIT, MICH Law. B. A. Iowa ' 10. CLIFFORD C. HAKES, Ben MUSCATINE Liberal Arts. Zetagathian ; Waskwi ; First Lieutenant Regimental Staff (3) ; President, Men ' s Glee Club; Junior Prom Committee; Pan-Hellenic Editor 1912 HAWKEYE. FRANK J. ROHNER, N 2 N Medicine. CARROLL I =?f 1 124 THE HAWKEYE GARRETT A. MUILEXBURG ORAXGE CITY Liberal Arts. Military Editor of 1912 HAWKEYE. GERTRUDE LONG Liberal Arts. KING CITY, Mo. DICK M. VAWTER SULLIVAN, IXD. Liberal Arts. Eureka College; Irving; Iroquois. MA I ' D A XX A WALX FORT DODGE Liberal Arts. Octave Thanet. KM MA B. WARTH Liberal Arts. BOBUNCnOM i-9-1-2 125 THE HAWKEYE 1 E. B. WOODRUFF, Acacia CORBECTIONVILI.E Liberal Arts. Zetajjathian; Hyperion; Gym Team ' 09; Band ' 06, ' 07. m MAUD E. KNIGHT Nurses ' Training School. ALTA HAREY BROOKS WAYLAND Dentistry. Class President (2). DOROTHEA KEPPLER Liberal Arts. IOWA CITY JAMES E. BOOGE Liberal Arts. Sioux CITY 1-9-1-2 126 THE HAWKEYE r : j FRANK T. J EXSEX. K 2, 2 2, 4 A DYSAET Law. B. S. in C. E., Iowa, ' 01. LETTA CARV Liberal Arts UES MOINES WINIFKED APPELMAN, AT CLERMONT Liberal Arts. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. MAE WILLIAMSON " GEUNDT CENTER Liberal Arts. Coe College 2 years. WILLIAM A. HF.NT SELMA Law. B. A., Iowa, ' 10; Zetagathian; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; President, Debat- ing League 1-9-1-2 127 Senior Frolic 128 130 131 College Scenes CLEARING THE WALKS 132 F. -5 C I The Forensic Department i E. J. ASHTON, Editor C. C. REYNOLDS, Assistant CLOSE HALL The Upstairs of which is Devoted to the Literary Societies THE MEN ' S LITEBARY SOCIETIES The Zetagathian Society Organized 1861 Irving Institute Organized 1864 The Philomathean Society Organized 1895 The Marshall Law Society Organized 1906 THE WOMEN ' S LITERARY SOCIETIES The Hesperian Society Organized 1863 The Erodelphian Society Organized 1863 Octave Thanet Organized 1900 135 u u ' - J5- - g JS -a IP B o S S tK c I i .5 , 1 1 i H o CB W a 4) . g a O S a l " S 5 | 3 o i- aj O J2 b a ZETAGATHIAN Officers FALL TERM ' 10 President, GEO. K. THOMPSON Vice President, C. W. KIRKPATRICK Secretary, R. L. MASSON Treasurer, OTIS GILBRECH WINTER TERM ' 11 President, R. F. CLOUGH Vice President, THOMPSON BROOKHAKT Secretary, R. L. MASSOX Treasurer, OTIS GILBRECH SPRING TERM ' 11 t, MACT CAMPBELL Vice President, A. M. CARMICHAEL Secretary, R. L. MA- Treasurer, OTIS GILBRECH H. E. AXDERSON THOMPSON BROOKHART F. BRUIN- MACY CAMPBELL J. A. L. CAMPBELL A. M. CARMICHAEL AY. H. ANTES J. E. ASHTON L. W. BAKER JOHN ARTHUR BENJ. BON . HART MEMBERS iors R. F. CLOUGH CLIFFORD CROWE OTIS GILBRECH ( . W. KIRKPATKICK PAY LATHAM FLOYD GROVER ALDERMAN ROBERT BURNETT STEPHEN CASEY CUNNING GLUCK LESLIE HILDEBRAND Juniors R. W. BEEBE C. C. HAKES MORRIS LEIGHTOX ALF. TORGESON Sophomores JOHN LAUGHLIN Louis McRArra FRANK SEYDELL Freshmen OSCAR HOBBETT M AX HOUGHTON W. D. HANNA C. F. JORDAN JOHN KELLY RALPH McGixxis JOS. SCANNELL T. H. TAPPING G. K. THOMPSON P. VAN NOSTRAND HORACE YOUNG R. L. MASSON C. PRALL LE ROY SPENCER JOHN SHEEHAN BEX SWAB ED. KORAB LIM MYERS JOHN McCoLLisTER G. A. NORTH JOHN DYER LAWRENCE TRUAX WILL SHEEHAX 137 3 u O - a. = 3 5 3 x o j f 0. 5 a, 5 B " || ! 5 as t x o X os J P.] S 3 - i h 03 . Motto Ad astra per aspera Colors or emblem Corn and Wine Officers FALL TERM ' 10 President, BEKTHA REICHERT Secretary, ALICE ROGERS Treasurer. LONIA KRENZ President, WILMA NICHOLS WINTER TERM ' 11 President, ADA YOCOM INDIA GoODMAX MARY NEGUS WII.MA NICHOLS EDNA COOPER HELEN CARSON AXXA DEXZLER RUTH ELLISON RUBY MARTIN CLARA FOGG HEDWIG POTRATZ ALICE ROGERS FANNY BRADLEY LEX-ORE RHYNO JANET ADY YERA WHITACRE AIDA HYDE MARGARET HUGHES v rctary, MARGUERITE VALENTINE Treasurer, LONIA KRENZ SPRING TERM ' 11 Secretary, VELMA MARSHALL MEMBERS Seniors HANNAH PHELPS AMY PURVIS LYDIA POTRATZ Juniors JOANNA KYLE LONIA KRENZ JOSEPHINE LEONARD WILMA LAWRENCE LOUISE RHYNO Sophomores ELIZABETH BURNETT VELMA MARSHALL MARGUERITE VALENTINE Treasurer, LONIA KRENZ BERTHA REICHERT ADA YOCOM HELEN SILSBEE GENEVIEVE WILLETS FLORENCE COOK FAY JAMES ESTHER BRENNAN GENEVIEVE BROWN MARY SANDERS CLAIRE NEIMAN Freshmen ESTHER PAULUS HELEN BALDWIN MARGARET KANE RUTH YETTER WILMA WHITACRE ELSIE WHITACRE ANNA SHIMEK M mber on Faculty Miss NORMA B. HARRISON, Instructor in Dramatic Art 139 MILDRED SLAVATA Lois RUSSELL ANGELA RUSSELL RUTH ANDREWS RUTH ANDERSON LYDIA THOMAS Fifty years ago, in April, 1861, thirteen young men met together in the Old Stone Capitol on the University campus and perfected a literary organization, giving it the name The Zetagathian Society. The beginnings of this society were simple, the first equipment, according to tradition, consisting of two tallow can- dles and a borrowed stove. There were no precedents established which could be followed and the members were forced to act entirely upon their own initiative in the matter of organization. They drew up a constitution and by-laws, how- ever, which were adopted on April 26, and elected Mr. Carey R. Smith the first president. The organization was not at first officially recognized by the faculty of the University although a room was assigned for its use in the Old Stone Capitol. Its first meetings were held here but their success and the success of the organization were severely hampered by the enlistment of many of the members in the various Iowa regiments recruited for the Civil War, thirty-seven Zetagathians at one time or another answering the call. With the close of the war, however, the society took a decided impetus. Its membership was increased to its normal standard and the programs were conducted regularly. From this time on it kept pace with the growth of the University and to-day is classed as one of the Twentieth Cen- tury Literary Societies. The fiftieth anniversary of The Zetagathian Society will be celebrated during the coming commencement week. Committees have been appointed and elaborate arrangements are now being considered to make the celebration a fitting one. Many of the 1,200 Alumni of the organization are planning to attend and all are boosting for the anniversary. Of no less importance is The History of The Zetagathian Society which is be- ing written by Mr. Theodore A. Wanerus under the supervision of Dr. Benj. F. Shambaugh. This history when finished will contain a complete record of the society ' s activities during its fifty years of life and its relation to the University. This book will stand as a suitable monument of a half century of progressive and spirited work by the oldest University Literary Society west of the Mississippi River. THE ANNUAL HEP-ZET PLAY " WE THREE " WAS GIVEN AT THE COLDREN JAN. 26, 1911. The Cast Rhy MeChesney Fanny Bradley Steve Townley Howard Anderson Mr. Beresf ord Ralph McGinnis Clem MeChesney Robert Bennett Maggie Bertha Reiehert Mrs. Bix Marguerite Valentine Tweed Bix John Arthur Sonny MeChesney ' . Otis Gilbrech Mr. Trenholm John MeCollister J. E. Ashton, Manager 140 History of Hesperia was organized in the spring of 1863, in a dingy little room of the Central Building. At first all the meetings were private but in 1864 the first open session was held. The girls struggled through many difficulties, among others lack of a permanent hall. In 1869, the Board of Regents gave them a room on the third floor in the South Building. At first the room was partitioned off, one part for the girls and the other for the boys, but as the society grew the partition was taken out and the one room used by all the societies. In the fire of 1902, when the South Building was burned all the records were lost. The society then moved to Close Hall and now occupies the northeast room of the second floor. So, in spite of difficulties the society has had to contend with, she has reached her present stage of development with her motto ever before her ' Ad astra per aspera ' ' . The society was never in a better condition than it is today, proud of the honors won by her different members. Public programs are given on alternate Tuesday evenings and business meetings are held on the Friday afternoons pre- ceding the program. A knowledge of parliamentary practice is gained here, be- sides social and intellectual advantages thus afforded. The places of the members leaving at the end of each school year are filled by girls chosen from the Freshman class of the following fall. This year the society has fifty members and much interest is shown. Today Hesperia is in a very prosperous condition in every way and every- thing points to continued prosperity in the future. THE HESPERIAN-ZETAGATHTAX HALL 141 3 5 3 1 j II S 5 5 = S I M . a IRVING Founded 1864 Motto Ever Onward Step by Step ' Colors Crushed Strawberry and Apple Green I ' r indent, C. M. HANSON Officers SPRING TEEM ' 10 Secretary, RUEL LIGGETT FALL TEEM ' 11 President, GLENN CUNNINGHAM Secretary, L. W. POWERS WINTER TERM ' 11 Treasurer. G. L. NORMAN Treasurer, W. E. TISDALE ' dent, SAM H. ERWIN FRANK BAER EARL BROWNING CLARK BURKHELMER WALTER S. CARDELL GLENN CUNNINGHAM SAM ERWIN WM. E. GEARHART JOHN W. G WYNNE C. G. GUSTA: DICK M. CARL T. ANDERSON J. HOWAKD ANDERSON FRED R. BLYTHE JOHN F. DUNCOMBE BERT E. FR : T Secretary, CONGER REYNOLDS Treasurer, W. E. TISDALE MEMBERS Seniors HARRY GARRETT ALLEN HITCHCOCK HARRY LANGLAND RUEL LIGGETT J. R. LOUTZENHISEE KARL Loos Juniors LEON W. POWERS ODES K. PATTON E. CONGER REYNOLDS VAWTER TV . C. PECK Sopliomores HARRY H. GOULD HERBERT HINES EARL A. HOFFMAN ALEXANDER HOLMES HALLEY MOSIER CLAIRE APPLEBEE ARTHUR T. BAILEY HAROLD H. BLANCHARD JOHN TV. BROOKS C. H. BRUNNER CARL C. CASSWELL ALVA DANNEL- Freslimen AUSTIN DEFREESE CARL BUNCOMBE ERNEST HAMILTON Gus HKTMAV EVERETTE K. JONES JAMES A. LIGGETT CARROLL B. MARTIN EZRA C. WENGER 143 G. L. NORMAN F. M. ROWNALL E. B. STILLMAN FLOYD E. THOMAS CLYDE C. WALTERS A. A. ZIMMERMAN WILBER E. TISDALE FRANK WARNER ARLO WILSON FRANK R. MENAGH MORLEY McXEAL WALDEN K. PATRICK ROWLAND F. PHILBROOK E. ORVILLE KORF CHAS. D. MELOY WILBUR E. MURPHY LEO A. NELSON EVERETT F. OVIATT GRAYSON G. PERRY H. ROBERT POWERS RALPH W. STEARNS ' 8 tt J5 " f t o M J P o g B a c o g oa N p M 03 o g o ffl Motto We Gather Light to Scatter Colors Apple Green and Salmon Pink Officers SPRING TERM President, META RANNEY Secretary, EDITH SHUGAKT Treasurer, RUTH McGowAN HAZEL ARND PEARL BENNETT VICTORIA CLARKE MURIEL DRAKE Ross DRAKE IONE BROWN- FLORENCE MCGOWAN RUTH McGowAN FRIEDA KURZ HELEN BEERS RUTH BUNNETT ELOISE BRAINERD DE ZENA LOUTZENHIZER CAROLYN XEWCOMB CLEMENTINE SCHAFFER MILLIE ZIMMERMAN- TERM President, Ross DRAKE President, MARY HAYDEN Secretary, HEIXN RUSSER Treasurer, JULIA STOWELL SPRING TERM Secretary, ANNA PARSONS MEMBERS Seniors ANNA PARSONS MARY REMLEY GRACE WHITLEY EDITH EASTMAX EDITH EBERSOLE LAURA YOUNG Juniors ELIZABETH MARTIN ALTA SCHENCK ETHEL MARTIN LYDIA SUNIER Sophomores RUTH COTTON LUCILE WARNER MACETTA BROWNING NATALIA HEMINGWAY ELIZABETH NUTTING Freshmen MURIEL ARTHUR DORIS LAKE HELEN OTTO EDNA O ' HARA 145 Treasurer, HELEN RUSSER HELEN EGGERT MARY HAYDEN TACIE KNEASE MARIE RAMSEY MARJORIE ROYCE HAZEL MARTEN BERTHA NICOL JULIA STOWELL MABEL NICOL GRACE OVERHOLT HELEN RUSSER MILDRED SYKES ESTHER THOMAS ANNA ROCK TRESS MITCHELL ANNA McCoLLisTER of Irutttg Emerson Hough, an alumnus of Irving Institute, has said, " We Americans are a race of public speakers. As years pass, one may find one ' s self growing dim in his recollection of the higher mathematics, of the special sciences, of the dead languages; but always his facility and ability in our own language, his facility and ability to do things in actual American life, will grow if he has had good grounding in a literary Society. " It was a realization of this truth that caused twelve men, on January 26, 1864, to meet and discviss the founding of a literary society. About a month later a constitution and by-laws were adopted and Irving Institute became a factor in University life. At present there is no organization in the University which offers more valu- able training than Irving Institute. In 1888, the Saturday Morning Debating League was formed, giving the younger members opportunity for practice in speaking extemporaneously. Every Friday evening programs are given in the Society room in Close Hall. Annual class debates, oratorical and declamatory contests are held with Zetagathian Society, while joint programs, farces, plays and social events are given with the sister organization, Erodelphian Society. In the forty-seven years of its existence, Irving has given invaluable training to nearly one thousand men. " From Alaska and the Philippines to India and London, former members may be found who by their labors have achieved, in every conceivable line of activity, marked distinction and well earned fame. ' ' Two of the governors of our state received their preliminary forensic training within the halls of Irving Institute. Senators, Congressmen, judges, writers, college presidents and U. S. Cabinet members unite with an alumnus in saying : " The Chair of Irving Institute means a progressive knowledge one increasing in usefulness in years after the college is left behind. " THE CAST OF " THE MAN IN COMMAND " AS PRESENTED MARCH 16, 1911, BY IRVING-ERODELPHIAN. Brooke Travers alias " Steve " Hill Rowland Philbrook Simpson, his valet, alias " Jim " Dodd Carroll Martin Charley Hyne, wireless telegraph operator for the Red C Line Dick Vawter Colonel John T. Bowie, U. S. Consul at Porto Banos Walden Patrick Duffy, a secret service detective Clyde C. Waters Rev. Arthur Bostick Herbert Hines Lieutenant Perry, U. S. S. Oregon Morley McXea 1 Samuel Codman, Captain of the " Bolivar " , Bed C Line Gus Heiman General Santos Campos, President of San Manana Clark M. Burkheimer Dr. Vasque, health officer at Porto Banos Clark M. Burkheimer Senor Jose Dravo, proprietor of the hotel del Prado Alv-a Dannels Coporal Manuel Hal Hosier Colonel Garcia, aide to Gen. Campos Morley McNeal Smoking room Steward John Brooks Lucy Sheridan Laura Bird Young Mrs. John T. Bowie Natalia Hemmiugway Senora Juanita Arguilla Macetta M. Browning Soldiers, Sailors, Ship ' s Stewards, etc. Act I Deck of the Steamer ' ' Bolivar ' ' , Harbor of Porto Banos. Act II Three hours later. The Consulate of the United States, Porto Banos. Act III Two hours later. The same. Play managed by Arthur A. Zimmerman. 146 (The Hrottelphian The Erodelphian Society was organized October 6, 1862 with forty-four charter members. It is the oldest permanent organization of women west of the Mississippi, if not west of the Hudson. The original idea of the organization o f a literary society for women was suggested by Ellen A. Moore, one of the charter members. President Spencer, at that time head of the University, selected the name Erodelphian, and gave the society material aid in drafting the constitution and by-laws. The first officers were the following President Alice Selman, Vice-president Mary Parvin, Secretary Etta Raymond, Treasurer Ellen A. Moore. Originally the society consisted of students from the Normal and Collegiate departments, but owing to a disagreement between these two classes, the Normal students withdrew from the society and formed a similar organization known as the Hesperians. From that time on for several years a distinction was closely drawn. the Normals constituting the Hesperian society and the Collegiates re- maining true to Erodelphian. It is interesting to note that in the early history of Erodelphian the Zeta- gathians held the position of ' ' brother society ' ' . The program for the first public exhibition of the Erodelphians was given in connection with the Zetagathians. This was the second public performance of the Zetagathians and the first of the Erodelphians. After the organization had been perfected it was decided to have honorary as well as active members. These were to be chosen from women outside the University classes who were distinguished for their literary attainments and moral strength. The first honorary member was Mrs. Hinrichs, wife of Profes- sor Hinrichs. and soon after the wife of Governor Kirkwood was installed. The first meetings of the society were held in the Normal recitation room, but after the departure of the Normal students the Erodelphians felt duty bound to change their place of meeting and so moved across the hall to Professor Par- vin ' s class room. In 1865 the board made an appropriation of $1,000 for the completion of the upper story of the South Hall for the use of the literary so- cieties. After a number of years ' use of these rooms in South Hall the society moved to new quarters in Close Hall where, with Irving Institute, they occupy a room. THE EKODELPHIAX-IRVIXG HALL U 1 o 1 a O C S g a S ; O O P- o o OCTAVE THANE Motto The Beautiful is the Glory of the True E mblem Violet Colors Violet and Cream President. AGXES W. BEACH Officers FIRST SEMESTER Secretary, FLORENCE MEADOWS Treasurer, FAN KOCH President, FAN KOCH AGNES BEACH BEULAH BROWN MINNIE ABELL IRENE FARRELL ELSIE AXTON ADA BEACH JUNE HANDLET BLANCHE BISHOP HELEN COLVER BETH CRAWFORD ECOND SEMESTER Secretary, ELSIE AXTON MEMBERS Seniors MABEL HORNER Lou KENNEDY MARY MASSON Juniors ELVA LEWIS MABEL M ORGAN- MAUD WALZ Sophomores GOLDA LEIGHTON EDNA MEADOWS FLORENCE MEADOWS ZORA WELLS Freshmen AMY DALLAS XORMA EDELSTEIN RUTH HULL WILMA TRENT Treasurer, ZORA WELLS FAN KOCH FLORENCE MATTER DELLA PATTON NORMA SCOTT MABEL MYERS SADIE PARROTT ELSIE SNAVELY BUD A KKTJ.FR RUTH MAGUIRE GRETCHEN POTTS 149 - u - E " c a f g a 3 co I o = p 6 o o s s o H O Dd cc hfl S 3 .O a w PHILD Motto Labor omnia vincit Colors or emblem Purple and White Officers SPRING TERM 1910 Pi- ' i(J(nt. A. L. SCHMALLE Vice President, EDW. GOETSCH Secretary, JOHX FISHER FALL TERM p,- . ' ! at, PAUL S. COLLIER Vice President, LEVI A. GIDDIXGS Secretary, Louis PEXXIXGROTH WIXTER TERM ' lent, J. J FISHBURX Vice President, THEO. HOOK Secretary, H. E. BUFFUM A. l ' ARL " X P. S. CoLLIER J. J. FISHBURX G. AY. FISHER PAUL ABRAMS J. E. CHAPMAN J. " W. FISHER Loos PEXXIXGROTH ADRIAX FOLEY FLOTD BEACH HERMAX HUXDLIXG THURLOW T. TAFT CHAS. F. ALLAX ALBERT BEXTLT KALPH COCKSHOOT EMERSOX COOPER FIELD JOHX FREDERICK HARRY GERHAKT MEMBERS Seniors EDWIX GLASIER THEO. HOOK T. H. KLEIX J. C. MUXDT Juniors R ' o EMMOXS A. J. HORTOX HAKRY TULLAR Sophomores HABRY FISHBURX WARREX KLIXE M. V. O ' RnxEY WM. F. ROYCE ROSCOE J. PATCH Freshmen CLAKEXCE B. ISAAC LEO C. KUHX EZRA C. MOXROE HEXRY C. MUXDT JAMES P. MURPHY GEORGE O. O ' BRIEX WALTFJ J. PEXXIGROTH W. R. WATSABAUGH H. E. BUFFUM W. I. WOLFE CARL CLOE H. L. JOHNSON L. SHEPARD G. A. THOMAS MORRIS H. WILKINSON P. A. STEVEXS EDWARD FEEXET HEXRY BELL PAUL J. PIERCE ORLEY G. PRICHARD J. H. STEWART ELIOT STOXG JOHN M. STOKES R. E. THOMAS BERLE J. VIXCEXT 151 3.1 hi 1 miKiili can Jfarensur Actfuttfea Although the Philomathean Forensic Society is the youngest in the Univer- sity, its success and rapid rise have been exceptional. Since its formation, the increase in strength and prominence of the organization has been in keeping with the rapid growth of the University. Although its history only covers a period of sixteen years, the society has constantly forged to the front until today it occu- pies a prominent place in the forensic activities of the University, being repre- sented in all departments except on the intercollegiate debating teams. Its suc- cesses have been the inevitable results of hard, consistent work by individual members, loyally supported by the society as a whole. In both debating and oratory the Philomatheans are prominent. Last year Paul S. Collier won first place in the N. 0. L. Preliminary, and Charles E. Kauf- mann, also a Philomathean, won second. Then in the final intercollegiate contest at Minneapolis, Collier as Iowa ' s representative took first honors. This victory achieved for Iowa what had been accomplished but once before in the history of the University. During the present year H. C. Mundt secured first place in the Freshman Oratorical contest and Avery Carlson was placed third in the N. 0. L. Preliminary. For two consecutive years the championship of the University in debate has been held by the Philos. Last year it was wrested from the Irvings and this year was successfully defended from the Zets. The team of the present year, com- posed of Paul R. Abrams, Orville G. Prichard, and Win. O ' Rieley defeated the Irving team on the affirmative of the Initiative and Referendum question. Los- ing the toss, the Philomatheans were forced to change sides for the final contest, while Mr. Prichard was obliged to leave school on account of illness and Edward Feeney, as alternate, took his place. In spite of these handicaps the team won the final contest from the Zetagathians by a unanimous decision. The Octave Thanet and Philomathean Play In dramatic work the Philomathean society in conjunction with the Octave Thanet society has always maintained a high standard. This year the play " Afraid " was presented by a joint cast coached by Miss Flossie G. Dillon of the Public Speaking Department. Much of the success of the production was due to her efforts as to those of the manager, Mr. A. L. Foley. The Cast of the Play Dick Crawford Roscoe Patch Muriel Mason Sadie Parrott Violet Mason Maud Walz Mrs. Merridan Agnes Beach Nellie Gardner Ruth Hull Bob Livingston Theodore Hook Mr. Maxwell Tunis Klein Mr. Forrester Edwin L. Glasier Mr. Thompson Floyd Beach Jake John Stokes Jim Stewart Betram R. E. Thomas Mr. Spriggs Clarence Isaacs Sing Wing Warren Kline 152 ears uf rtain (Thanet The present high standard maintained by Octave Thanet Literary Society is due largely to the genuine and persistent spirit which characterized not only the ten charter members of 1900, but also, as a result of their firm enthusiasm, each successive group of girls which have composed the society. Having clung to the original aggressive standards and ideals, the purpose of the organization has been realized, and each year has meant further advancement. In this short sketch of the society mention must be made of the fact that it- was on Class Day, 1900 that four girls. Cora Varney, Tillie Crawford, Mina Maudlin, and Alice " Waldron met on the campus under a tree in front of the Old Capitol for the purpose of organizing a society. Its aim was to be the uplifting of its members along all lines but especially along all lines literary. The Society shall always have grateful remembrance of the kind advice received during this early period of storm and stress from President MacLean. Dean Alice Young, and the honorary members, Dean Currier. Professor Ansley. and Miss Kastman. Like the most promising of young children. Octave Thanet learned to walk and to talk during the first year, and the subsequent years have been devoted to constant growth and rapid building. As a result, though the youngest of the women ' s societies in the University, the Octave Thanet Literary Society is able to measure up to either of its sister organizations in a way mcst gratifying to its members. Not only is there strong cooperation between the members of Octave Thanet itself, but also between the society and its brother Philomatheans. The social re- lation existing between these organizations is preeminent. They have been mu- tually helpful in every way. and each is always zealous for the other ' s rights. This year Octave Thanet has been especially honored by two events. The first was the occasion of a visit from its godmother, Miss Alice French, known as Octave Thanet. of Davenport ; and the second was the entrance of one of its new members. Miss Buda Keller of What Cheer, into the freshmen oratoricals. She was the second girl in the history of the University to enter contests, and she not only brought honor to herself but to the society by her splendid oration. OCTAVE THAXET PHILOMATHEAN HALL 153 SB -s ' C a 1 I s MARSHALL LAW Date of Organization, 1906 Colors Old Gold and Purple Officers President, FRED L. HAMILTON Vice President, LLOYD E. LEWIS - -etary, DEAN ROLLER Treasurer, J. E. REANEY Critic, E. E. CAVANAUGH Sergeant-at-Arms. ELMER PICKENS MEMBERS Seniors FRED L. HAMILTON - S. MELCHERT ELMER C. PICKENS C. W. STEELE E. E. CAVANAUGH LLOYD E. LEWIS CLARENCE R. OFF JAMES. E. REAXEY ROBT. L. EGGERT L. F. HOOD Juniors H. E. WEBB C. O. SJTJLIN L. A. WlNDSTRAND WILLIAMS COONEY CRESWELL F. C. REED L. A. B. H. MORRISON L. A. DEAN ROLLER L. A. JOHN C. PETERSON PREFER CHRISTIANSEN DAPENCER Freshnwn O. O. OGLE SHONTS GRADY RECHMAX W. H. BYERS RICHARDSON 155 Marshall The Marshall Law Society is the forensic organization of the College of Law. Its membership is limited to men who are studying law and those who contem- plate a combined course of Liberal Arts and Law. From the several law societies which have in the past held sway over the forensic activities of the law college, the Marshall Law Society has its beginning. The first to be organized was the Wright Debating Society, named after G. G. Wright, founder of the Iowa law school. Until 1871, this society was the sole representative of forensics, when the Hammond Society was organized. For several years these two societies strove for leadership, until, finally, the Ham- mond Law Senate, named after Wm. G. Hammond, first chancellor of the Uni- versity Law School, became the law literary society in the University. Some years later members of the Senate organized the Forum Law Society. It soon became evident that one strong society was more advantageous than two weaker ones and as a result on October 5, 1906, the Marshall Law Society was organized. The first meeting was held in the Old Capitol. In this, the first year of its existence, the Marshall Law team met the Uni- versity of Kansas team, defeating them this being the first victory in inter- collegiate debate won for Iowa in many years. The object of Marshall Law is to give the law students training along liter- ary and legal lines of endeavor. Friday evening meetings are held in Marshall Law Hall. This hall was designed especially for the society when the new law- building was constructed. Debates, orations, political speeches, readings and questions of current in- terest together with addresses by members of the faculty and others prominent in the legal profession find a place on the weekly program. However, Marshall Law is preeminently a legal society and doubtless the most important and valu- able work is found in the mock trials, one of which is held every month. The attorneys at these trials are the upper classmen, the freshmen acting as jurymen and witnesses. The court is presided over by some member of the Iowa City bar, while the clerk, bailiff, and other court functionaries are taken from the mem- bership of the society. The evidence is arranged to make it sufficiently humorous to afford entertainment and still not detract from the legal benefits to be derived. The aim of the society has been and is to help its members to become more suc- cessful before the bar. j BE HBE 156 The Forensic League is a forensic organization with four constituent so- cieties as its basis : The Zetagathian Society. Irving Institute, The Philomathean Society and The Marshall Law Society. The following contests are held each year tinder its supervision : Oratorical contest in the Northern Oratorical League. Two Intercollegiate Debates in the Central Debating Circuit of America. A series of society debates to determine the University Championship. An oratorical contest to select the N. O. L. representative. A Sophomore and a Freshman Oratorical contest. THE FORENSIC COUNCIL Faculty Members Professor C. F. ANSLEY, Chairman Professor E. A. WILCOX Mr. W. E. JOXES Professor J. L. Professor R. B. WYLXE Student Members J. E. ASHTOX. delegate from the Zetagathian Society LEON W. POWERS, delegate from Irving Institute J. J. FISHBURX. delegate from The Philomathean Society FOREST C. REED, delegate from The Marshall Law Society OFFICERS OF THE FORENSIC LEAGUE Chairman PROFESSOR C. F. AXSLET President J. E. ASHTOX Vice President LEOX W. POWERS Secretary FOREST C. REED Treasurer.. ..J. J. FISHBURX 157 1 4 THE FORENSIC LEAGUE ratnry Ma. WILLIAM E. JOXES Acting Head of Public Speaking Department Mr. William E. Jones, who for the past two years has had charge of the public speaking work formerly done by Professor Gordon, is an Iowa man. He came to the University in the fall of 1904, from the Nashua High " School. He represented the Zetagathian society on dif- ferent class debates, and in 1907 was a member of the intercollegiate team which debated with the University of Notre Dame. He also took a prominent part in dramatic work while in the University and was a member of the Dramatic Club. He is a member of the local chapters of Delta Sigma Bho and Phi Delta Phi. Following his graduation in 1908, he accepted a position in the Cedar Falls High School, and There coaehed the debating team that won an important plaee in The State High School De- bating League contest of that season. The following year he was elected University Debating Coach and had come back to Iowa to take up this work when the untimely death of Professor Gordon left no one in charge of the Public Speaking Department. Mr. Jones was asked to carry on this work. That he has been uniformly successful is evidenced by the present flourishing condition of the department. In addition to class and departmental work. Mr. Jones has interested himself largely in oratory. and this has a significant bearing upon the fact that Iowa ' s representative won the N. O. L. contest last vear. Mr. E. C. Bobbins, who this year coached Iowa ' s winning intercollegiate debating teams, took an active part as a student in University forensies. Coming to Iowa City with some previous experience as a debater in the Cedar Rapids high school, he was elected to a place on the freshman team that represented the Zeta- gathian society. The following year he was one of the trio which won the championship of the Univer- ind the Walker-Wade-Price prize in debate. In his junior year Mr. Bobbins was a member of the intercollegiate team that defeated Wisconsin unani- mously, and was one of the men awarded a Frank O. Low Jen prize for excellence in debate. The next year he was selected as a member of the team against Nebraska, but found it necessary to resign before work on the debate had fairly begun. He is a member of the Iowa chapter of Delta Sigma Bho. During the past two years Mr. Bobbins has contri- buted three volumes to The Debaters ' Handbook Series a set of debating books which is being pub- lished by the H. W. Wilson Company, of Minneapolis. His subjects have been, " Commission Plan of Munici- pal Government " , " Central Bank of the United States " , and " Open vs. Closed Shop " . He has also prepared a book of Briefs for High School Debates for the A. C. McClurg Company, of Chicago. In addi- tion to his duties as University debating coach, Mr. Bobbins is Secretary of The Alumni Bureau of Infor- mation, and editor of The Iowa Alumnus. MR. E. C. BOBBINS Coach Intercollegiate Debating Teams The State University of lowm 159 THE FORENSIC LEAGUE Sfortljern Oratorical Contest Paul Collier began his forensic career in the Wilton high school. As a represen- tative of his high school he participated in many local oratorical and declamatory contests, and in the contests of the State High School Declamatory Association. Upon entering the University in 1907, he became a member of Philomathean Lit- erary Society. In this organization he was an ardent work- er, and greatly de- veloped his talent for oratory. Represent- ing Philomathea he entered the forensic contests of the Uni- versity. As a fresh- man he tried for the Samuel Lefever prize in o r a to r y , and missed it by the nar- rowest margin, tak- ing second place. The next year he was the winner of the George W. Egan prize in the sopho- more contest. In his Junior year following he cap- tured the George E. MacLean prize for winning the prelim- inary, or home con- test, for the N. 0. L. By virtue of this last victory he became Iowa ' s representative for the final N. 0. L. at Minneapolis, where he afterward gained first place, and was MR. COLLIER Winner of the N. O. L. at Minneapolis, May, 1910. awarded the Lowden prize of one hundred dollars. Collier has al- ways remained a busy worker in all the fields of the University ' s activity and has prominently identified himself with every phase of its life. He has served his society as its President, and has served his class as Associate Editor of the 1910 Hawkeye. He is also a member of many University organizations including Delta Sigma Rho. At present he is engaged in graduate work in the Department of Sociology. 160 THE FORENSIC LEAGUE 1-Diua ' s i r0r in tiye Central Bebatmg Ctrntft of America Critics are generally agreed that the seat of forensic activities at the present time - in the Middle West. It is in the great Mississippi Valley that there seems to be keenest interest both in oratory and debate. By far the most pretentious forensic organization in the Middle West is The Central Debating Circuit of America, which represents the state universities found in the five commonwealths of Illinois, Iowa, Minnesota, Nebraska, and Vi-roDsin. Although it was prophesied that because of its size, the long distances between the schools and the necessary expense involved in conducting such an organization, that the circuit would soon fall to pieces, yet it has just ended the fifth year of its existence. and less than twelve months ago representatives of the five universities involved signed a compact to continue the organization for at least an additional four years. There is no reason to believe that the fears of the prophets were well founded. Entering the league at a time when she had been repeatedly defeated, and was carry- ing on individual contests with five different universities, it was not strange that Iowa should lose both debates the first season. The next year, however, she began to concen- trate her efforts in the Central Debating Circuit with the result that one victory was gained and one lost. Building on the foothold thus secured, the third year both debates were won. The fourth year the performance was repeated. Daring the present season two more victories have been added. This gives Iowa the present championship of the league, both in point of decisions secured and in percentage. Iowa ' s splendid record is due mainly to the untiring and unselfish work of her de- baters. It is believed by those who are in touch with the situation that if her men con- tinue to exhibit the same willingness to labor that they have in the past, that the Uni versity c-an retain its piresent position. This work will have to be done without the appro- bation and reward that comes from engaging in other student activities. For after all, essful intercollegiate debating may not unjustly be epitomized as a sacrifice laid on the altar of work. It is effort well spent, however, both from the standpoint of those who engage in it, and from the standpoint of the university that is represented. Friends of the University will expect the debaters in the, future to make the necessary sacrifice and will hope that Iowa will continue to stand at the head of forensic activities in the Middle E. C. BOBBINS. i rrorii of thr Central Srbatmn, Ctrruit of Amrrtra, 19OB-1911 (University named at left-hand side of each column denotes the location of the contest and the side supporting the affirmative. Right-hand column denotes visiting University and side supporting the negative. University in black-face denotes winner. Number of decisions indicated in each case.) 1906-19d7 ] M 17-1908 1908-1909 Iowa (0) Minn (3; Iowa (3) 111 (0) Iowa (3) Wis (0) HI - N b Ill (2) Wis (1) 111 (3) Minn (0) Wis (3) Iowa (0) Minn (2) Neb (1) Wis (2) Neb (1) Minn (2) 111 (1) Wis i 2 1 Minn (1) Minn (1) Iowa (2) Neb " i Wis (3) Neb (3) Iowa (0) Neb 2) 111 (1) 1909-1910 1910-1911 Iowa .2) Neb (1) Iowa (2) Minn (1) HI (0) Iowa (3) Neb (2) Wis (1) Wis ( (I HI (3) Minn (0) ni (3) Minn 21 Wis (1) Wis (0) Iowa (3) Neb ! 1) Minn 8 111 (1) Neb (2) COMPARATIVE EECOED Won Lost Judges ' Decisions Iowa 3 18 Minnesota 5 14 Illinois 5 5 14 Wisconsin 4 6 13 Nebraska 4 6 14 161 THE FORENSIC LEAGUE at flouia Etty, 29i?cimtlnr 2, 1910 in ' .ua Loos Cunningham Cloutrh PROPOSITION FOR DEBATE RESOLVED: " That the Movement of Organized Labor for the Closed Shop Should Receive the Support of Public Opinion. " CARL Loos STANLEY GILLAM AFFIRMED FOR IOWA BY GLENN CUNNINGHAM, Leader DENIED FOR MINNESOTA BY HENRY PADDOCK, Leader R. F. CLOUGH M. N. OLSON JUDGES DEAN 0. A. HARKER, Urbana, Illinois. JUDGE S. H. SEDGWICK, Lincoln, Nebraska. PROFESSOR A. E. SHELDON, Lincoln, Nebraska Decision: Two for Iowa 162 THE FORENSIC LEAGUE at iHa taon, HItsronsm, 2Beremb r 2, 131O I-ouia a rani Ashton Jones Powers PROPOSITION FOR DEBATE RESOLVED: " Thai th( Movement of Organized Labor for the Closed Shop Should Receive the Support of Public Opinion. " ANDREW T. WEAVER LEON POWERS FRANK DALEY J. E. ASHTON AFFIRMED FOR WISCONSIN BY HOWARD T. LEWIS, Leader DENIED FOR IOWA BY FRANK JONES. Leader JUDGES MR. JAMES GRAY, Minneapolis, Minnesota MR. EDWARD P. SONNENSCHEIN, Chicago, Illinois. PROFESSOR F. R. MEECHEMAN. Chicago. Illinois Decision: Three for Iowa 163 THE FORENSIC LEAGUE Wqt ifforenslc Sleagne preliminary Contest for W%v Sfartljern (Oratorical fyelo, WeoneBoay, 3teb. 15, 1911 Contestants Oration, ' Our race problem " Oration, ' The mission of Count Leo Tolstoy " Oration, ' Poverty and philanthropy " Oration, ' The development of municipal government Oration, ' The thinker unafraid " Oration, ' Abraham Lincoln " ROBERT L. MASSON AVERY L. CARLSON HARRY C. LANGLAXD GLENN CUNNINGHAM MACY CAMPBELL SHERMAN S. MELCHRIST WINNERS OF THE CONTEST Mr. Macy Campbell, uinner of First Place Iowa ' s representative in N. 0. L. contest at Ann Arbor. Member of Zetagathian Championship Debating Team 1910. President of The Zetagathian Society, spring 1911. At the State Teacher ' s College Winner of Aristotleian Oratorical Contest. Winner of Intersociety Oratorical Contest. Twice Winner of the Preliminary to Interstate Oratorical Contest. Winner of Interstate Oratorical Contest at Mil- waukee. Wis. Member of Aristotleian Triangular Debating Team and the Team against Ames. and MACY CAMPBELL Mr. Glenn Cunningham, Winner of Second Place Iowa ' s Delegate to N. 0. L. meeting at Ann Arbor. Winner of Freshman Oratorical Contest Zet-Irving Freshman Contest of 1908. Championship Debate 1909. Iowa-Nebraska Debate 1909-10. Leader Iowa-Minnesota Debate 1910-11 Member of Irving Institute. President of Irving Institute fall of 1910. Delta Sigma Rho, Phi Alpha Delta. GLENN CUNNINGHAM 164 THE FORENSIC LEAGUE (The Championship A series of debates held to determine the championship of the State University of Iowa- PROPOSITION FOR DEBATE RESOLVED: " That Ike Optional Initiative and Optional Referendum in State Legislation should be adopted by the State of lou-a. " PRELIMINARY DEBAT1- Held January 17, 1911 THE ZETAGATHIAN SOCIETY vs. THE ifeRSHALL LAW SOCIETY Affirmed for Zet. by Denied for Marshall Laic by BEX G. SWAB C. O. SJCLIN MAX CrxxixG F. C. REED WM. H. ANTES E. E. CAVAXAUGH Decision : Two for the Affirmative THE PHILOMATHEAN SOCIETY vs. IRVING INSTITUTE Affirmed for Philo by Denied for Irving by WM. O ' RIELEY FRANK WARNER O. G. PRICHARD J. H. ANDERSON P. R. ABRAMS S. H. ERWIX Decision : Two for the Affirmative FINAL DEBATE Held March 7, 1911 THE ZETAGATHIAN SOCIETY vs. THE PHILOMATHEAN SOCIETY Affirmed for Zet. by Denied for Philo by BEN G. SWAB EDWARD FEENEY MAX CUNNING WM. O ' RIELEY WM. H. ANTES P. R. ABRAMS Decision: Three for the Negative 165 THE FORENSIC LEAGUE Cljampumsijtp Itebatfng Slants Abrams Prichard O ' Reiley Feeney Cunning Antes 166 Swab THE FORENSIC LEAGUE (JChampumaitfp B battraj e truing Erwin Warner iKarshall ICaui - Reed 167 THE FORENSIC LEAGUE (Class ratortral Contest ratortral Contest X9O1 Winner o Me Contest MR. R. L. MASSON Oration, ' ' The Negro, the Problem of America. ' ' Freshman Oratorical Contest 1909. N. 0. L. Preliminary Contest 1911. Junior Debate 1911. Zetagathian Literary Society. R. L. MASSON Winner of the Contest MR. HENRY C. MUNDT Oration, " America ' s Greatest Need. " Winner of prize in Declamation Contest, Yankton, S. D. Leader Toland ' s Business University Debating Team. President Toland ' s Athletic and Literary Asso- ciation, Sioux Falls, S. D. Philomathean Literary Society. HEXRY C. MUXDT 168 (The tatr Umuerstty of I-Duta ttebattng THE DEBATING LEAGUE A league composed of The Zetagathian Society and Irving Institute for the car- rying on of class debates between the two organizations. OFFICERS OF THE DEBATING LEAGUE Hunt Erwin Browning Clough OFFICERS OF THE LEAGUE President WM. HUNT I " M-C President SAM ERWIN Secretary EARL BROWNING Treasurer RAPHIAL CIOUGH CONTESTS FOR THE YEAR 1910 The Junior Debate QUESTION Granting that the present corporation tax be repealed. Resolved that Con- gress should levy a tax on all corporations doing an interstate business. Affirmed for Zet. by Denied for Irving by OTIS GILBRECH HARRY LANGLAND F. M. MCDOWELL EARL BROWNING C. M. CARMICHAEL SAM ERWIN Decision : Three for the Negative 169 o ma D rbai iiui CONTESTS FOR THE YEAR 1910 The Sophomore Debate QUESTION RESOLVED: " That all Corporations engaged in Interstate business should be com- pelled to incorporate under Federal Law. " Affirmed for Irving by Denied for Zet by CONGER REYNOLDS E. F. MCKELLIPS JOHN GWYNNE WM. H. ANTES L. W. POWERS ALFRED C. TORGESON Decision: Two for the Negative The Freshman Debate QUESTION RESOLVED: " That the United States should subsidize her Merchant Marine. " Affirmed for Zet by Denied for Irving by EDWARD BALDWIN FRANK MENAGH EDWARD KORAB HOWARD ANDERSON BEN SWAB ROWLAND PHILBROOK Decision : A tie FRESHMAN ORATION For The Zetagathian Society BEN SWAB " Reformation vs. Capital Punishment " For Irving Institute FRED BLYTHE " The Pioneer " Decision : For MR. SWAB FRESHMAN DECLAMATION For The Zetagathian Society T. L. BROOKHART " The Unknown Speaker " For Irving Institute J. F. DUNCOMBE " The Black Horse and its Rider " Decision: For MR. BROOKHART 170 .-vV. ,: .C-V - " ' . " " .V : .0 ,:f ' : -- " - m ..-,--..- a -.:,...,.......; X ' - i: : ' --. ' - ' W w w . ' F :r ; VP v, : : : fe .%,.- .-- ; : ' .::; ;.- " ' --- . ' ' . ;. " - " " 7- X ' - -. - - . ....-.-.; I ' ' . . -:. IC ' - ' TV? - AL.UMNJ) - y r YOURS MARY SANDERS, Editor JFtrst (graduate of (The tote Hmurrstty of Imua Mr. Ed c on Smith was not only the first graduate of the College of Liberal Arts of S. U. I., but he stood alone for five years the only one. He received his degree of B. S. in 1858. The next graduation occurred in 1863 on which occasion four seniors re- ceived degrees, of this class. One was a lady. N M. Hart (Emery) who still lives to enjoy the distinc- tion of being the first lady graduate. Mr. Smith was born in Dorset, Vt., January llth, 1839, and immediately thereafter his family moved to New York and from thence to Iowa City iu 1846. After graduation he taught school in Missouri and Central New York and a portion of the time was employed by the American Sunday School Union. He was married in 1860, and having returned to Iowa City remained one year and then went to Cen- tral New York to reside. From 1865 to 1867 he was engaged under the auspices of the Freedmen ' a Bureau in teaching freedmen in City Point, Va., and Eden- ton, X. C. In 1867 we again find him in Central New York enagged in photographic business. Iu 1881 he went to Santa Ana, CaL, and from that time to the present has been interested in horticulture. He was the son of a highly respected and able pioneer minister. Rev. Dexter P. Smith. D. D., and from him he inherited that missionary spirit which determined what his career should be during the larger part of his life. Possessing an intellect of more than ordinary keenness he was always a student of affairs and an appre- ciative observer, and now at the ripe age of seventy-two years with the health and activity of an athlete he is enjoying life beneath the blue skies of Southern California devoting his time to the study of economics, physical culture and religion, An Ahuiuut a anfc Ittstrurtar I am requested as an alumnus of S. U. L to write a communication for the HAVKETE. It is said that my friends wish to hear from me. I have often wished that I could meet all of the good fellows whose companionship I enjoyed between 1864 and 1874, while I was a student and an instructor at the University. I find that this can never be. Those who are still in the land of the living, are so widely scattered, that we can never hope to see them together again. EDSON SMITH First Graduate of S. U. I. 175 When I occasionally attend the exercises at the close of the year, I find myself lost amid a joyful throng of alumni, who have appeared on the scene since I disappeared from it. They, of course, find many old friends. One who graduated forty years ago must expect to find few of his old companions, when he returns to the old scenes. He must expect an experience which will enable him to have some sympathy for museum specimens of the long ago. It is not with him a season of joyful reunion. It is a season in which are awakened tender memories of the past. A lifetime of history is behind him. In it are mingled the sunshine and the shadows of human life, with all its joys of success, and its pathos of sor- row and failure. I could not meet Dr. Black at the last commencement reunion. His name is not now one to awaken enthusiasm. He never was popular with the politicians of his day. But I remembered those kindly eyes. I remembered how, as he handed me his personal checks, he told me to have courage. I had reached the limit of my endurance in the effort to lose no opportunity as a student, and to earn my daily bread. But for his kindly aid, and that of another whom I cannot name, for he is still with you, I should have fallen by the way. Perhaps it was our misfortune that we were obliged to take college life so seriously. We were all poor. Many of the students of my time had been through the Civil War. They were not in college for fun, for student " activities " , nor for amateur athletics. Our athletics was of a kind which brought pecuniary gain. We received no spectacular applause when we sawed a cord of wood. The fellowship of my fellow students was an inspiration to me. I wish that I could meet them all again. FRANCIS E. XIPHER, ' 70. SENATOR COE I. CRAWFORD tion, in launching into the Union the new General of the state and held that office gress; he canvassed the state in 1904 for was successful. On June 9, 1908, he was conspicuously many times. On January Senator Lorimer. Senator Crawford has Mater. Senator Coe I. Crawford ' s parents moved west from Ohio in 1851, and lived on a farm near Volney, in Allamakee County, Iowa, where Senator Crawford was born January 14, 1858. He was the fourth son of a family of twelve children, nine boys and three girls. At fifteen years of age he left the farm and entered a partially graded school in the village of Boss- vine, where he lived in the home of Dr. Simeon H. Drake. The doctor, a finely educated gen- tleman, took a strong liking to the young man. and gave him private lessons in Latin, geometry and English Literature. Afte r this Mr. Craw- ford taught school for several years both in Iowa and Ohio. While in Ohio he decided to study law, and came back to Iowa that he might enter the Law College of the Iowa Uni- versity. Finishing his law course he went to Pierre, South Dakota, where he opened a law office, and soon mixed in the politics of his district. On the Republican ticket he was elected prosecuting attorney for Hughes County, later he represented that county in the legis- lature which framed and enacted the funda- mental laws, made necessary by the Constitu- state of South Dakota. In 1892 he became Attorney for four years. In 1896 he was defeated for Con- the governorship, but it was not until 1906 that he elected United States senator, where he has figured 10, 1911, he delivered a powerful denunciation of always been thoughtful of and loyal to his Alma 176 Houi (Thr Hmitprsttxj of I-oiua Krrps in Sourlt mith hrr Alumni The active work of The Alumni Associa- tion is earned on by a Board of Managers, which consists of five prominent Alumni. These Alumni, in turn, elected a secretary to conduct the work of the Board, and who is known as The Secretary of The Alumni Bureau of Information. The present secre- tary is Mr. E. C. Bobbins, B. A, ' 10, who was elected to the office two years ago while yet a Senior in the College of Liberal Arts. The activities of the secretary are divided into three rather distinct channels. He is editor and manager of The Iowa Alum- nus. the official publication of The Alumni Association. It is interesting to note that since Mr. Bobbins has taken charge, the cir- culation of the magazine has nearly trebled, while from the standpoint of quality of ma- terials used in the magazine, workmanship, and the character of the articles printed, the periodical is easily classed with the two or three leading publications of its kind in the country. A second line of work in which the Secre- tary is engaged is keeping a record of grad- uates of the University. This in itself is a prodigous task. With the idea in mind of having a comprehensive and practical account of every Alumnus, Mr. Bobbins soon after be vent into office, began the compilation of an extensive Alumni card file. This work has just been completed at a cost of $1.600.00. The file, which contains approximately 26,000 neatly type- written cards, is separated into three general divisions. There is an alphabetical file; a com- plete class file arranged according to Colleges; and a geographical file in which Alumni are located according to their post office addresses. Alumni class reunions have also been put upon a systematic basis. Whereas in previous years reunions were held only in a haphazard manner not exceeding two or three at each Commencement season this year, as a result of adopting a definite plan, fourteen classes have already signified their intentions of holding reunions. The third branch of work, and one which under Mr. Bobbins ' guidance has been given added emphasis, is the maintaining of a bureau of publicity for the University. The press of the state is furnished with items of interest concerning the University. Through the aid of Alumni, high school students and others are made acquainted with and informed about the University. The office of Secretary of The Alumni Bureau of Information is coming to occupy an increasingly important place in University affairs. It has been given special emphasis during the past two years because of the number of important projects that Mr. Bobbins has success- fully carried out. LYDE E. BOBBINS 177 Joseph W. Rich was born on a farm in Onondaga County, New York, Sep- tember 21, 1838; shipped on the Erie canal for the West in the fall of 1845; re- shipped at Buffalo on a side-wheel steamer for Chicago, landing in that city of duck-ponds, frog-ponds, and bottomless mud-holes, ahead of the cars, in the month of November, A wagon train then car- ried the family belongings forty miles west, landing them in a log cabin on another farm. The first schooling began in a log school- house, floored with " puncheon " , roofed with " shakes " , and furnished with slab benches and a limited curriculum. Following the Star of Empire, the spring of 1855 found the subject of this sketch in Peerless Iowa - again ahead of the cars, and a hundred miles west of the Mississippi. In the winter of 1860-1 he might have been found trying to teach " deestrict " school at twenty dollars a month and " board yourself " , payable in wild-cat money, worth something today and worth nothing tomorrow. With two compan- ions in the spring of 1861, he tramped thirty miles across-country to enter Upper Iowa University, at Fayette, and on October 1st following, he enlisted for three years as a private in Co. E, 12th Iowa Volunteer In- fantry, serving in the winter and spring of 1862 in the campaign up the Tennessee to Fort Henry, Fort Donelson, Pittsburg Landing (Shiloh), and Corinth, and a few months later he was discharged from hospital on surgeon ' s certificate of disability. On returning from the army studies were resumed, but impaired health, a flat piirse, and other considerations shut and locked the door in that direction. In January, 1871, he became part proprietor and editor of The Vinton (Iowa) Eagle, continuing to wield scissors and pencil for sixteen years. Served as a member of the Board of Regents, S. U. I., one term of six years, 1886-1892, and was a member of the Executive Committee during the time ; also served as librarian six years from the latter date. Since retiring from active pursuits he has occasionally contributed to newspapers and to The Iowa Journal of History and Politics published by the State Historical Society of Iowa. Of the latter contributions two may be mentioned by title, The Hampton Roads Conference, April, 1903, and The Battle of Shiloh, October, 1909. The latter, recently re- published by the Society in book form, has received many favorable notices. This one work alone has distinguished Mr. Rich as being one of the most able authori- ties in the country on the battle of Shiloh. T. W. RICH 178 Merely a chronological sketch of the early University would be as uninter- esting as a painted landscape of crags and mountain peaks. It ' s the smiling val- leys between that lend beauty and grandeur to the mountains and besides, it ' s in the valleys that the activities of life are found. This brief sketch will en- deavor to blend the chronology with the activities, for the sake of variety. Iowa became a territory in 1838, and Iowa City was made the capital in 1840, and in the same year, Congress set apart from the public lands the equiva- lent of two townships in area for the support of a University, when the territory should become a State, and it was made the duty of the State to establish a Fund from the sales and rentals of the lands for the support of such University, only the interest from the Fund to be used for such support. The territory became a State in 1846, and by act of the General Assembly. February 25. 1847. the " State University of Iowa " was established, located at Iowa City, but permitting " such branches as the public convenience may here- after demand " . And it was provided that, when the income from the Fund should amount to $2.000 a year, the school should " commence and continue the instruction, free of charge, of fifty students annually, in the theory and practice of teaching " , such free students to be selected from different parts of the State by the Superintendent of Public Instruction and the judges of the several ju- dicial districts. In 1849, the General Assembly proceeded to piecemeal the University into two branches and three normal schools, the branches to be located, respectively. at Dubuque and Fairfield, and the normal schools to be located, respectively, at Andrew, Oskaloosa, and Mt. Pleasant. The enterprising people of Fairfield be- gan at once to plan for an institution of seven buildings and erected one. but got no further. The Dubuque branch never got beyond the paper stage. Of the normal schools, that at Andrew began but never finished a building though the school was organized and began regular work. The Oskaloosa people erected a building costing about $2.500 and opened the school, but it too was short-lived. The Constitution of 1857 sponged out the branch idea and provided for a Uni- versity " in one place without branches in any other place " , and thus has it lieen since that date. But let us get down into the valley of activities. Educational matters were not moving rapidly enough for some of the am- bitious pioneers, so a few of them proceeded to move independently of the State, and the Protestant Methodists, September 27th, 1844, established in Iowa City. on paper at least. " Snethen Seminary " , to consist of three departments. Pre- paratory, Collegiate, and Theological. As far as the writer knows, this had only a paper existence. Then there was the " Iowa City University " , established in the same year or the year following, and which was in active operation in 1855. The students of this ambitious institution published a paper, in 1846. the " Iowa Medley " , emblazoned with a great spread eagle, as a head-piece for the first page. There was nothing small about these pioneer youngsters. It was the intention of the Trustees to open the State University for regular work in 1854, and with that in view a Chancellor was elected, William C. Lar- rabee of Indiana, who declined both the honor and the emoluments, after looking 179 the ground over. In May, 1855, Loren Andrews of Ohio was elected to the posi- tion, he also declining. The choice then fell upon Amos Dean of Albany, New York, who accepted, though he never entered fully into the duties of the office. The expenditures from the date of its establishment (1847) to January 1, 1855, were $1,044.88. At the latter date, there had been sold of the University lands a little over 18,000 acres, at an average of $3.27 per acre, aggregating a little more than $59,000. But the movement was too slow to suit the General Assembly, so in January of that year, the law was amended requiring the re- maining lands to be offered at public sale, and in June following the sale was held in Iowa City, continuing several days. From this sale there was received $74,876.92 for the permanent fund. The Trustees were now in receipt of the re- quired income $2,000 per year which the General Assembly thought suf- ficient to start the machinery a-going. Accordingly, on the third Wednesday in September, 1855, the machinery was started and regular collegiate work began. Prior to this, however, there was a sixteen-weeks ' term, which seems to have been opened without formal action of the Trustees done by a committee, probably. This beginning was made in Mechanics Academy, which stood where the Uni- versity hospital now stands, and tuition was $4 for the term. Many people have been misled in regard to the date when the University actually opened, or was " organized " . The seal of the University has this legend, " State University of Iowa, Organized February 25, 1847 " , which date is that of " establishment " and not of " organization " . In this first year, the attendance numbered 124, of whom 83 were boys and 41 were girls, Johnson County furnishing 114 of the number. At the close of the third year (1857-8) there were five graduates from the Normal Department and one Dexter W. Smith from the Collegiate Department. During this year, two important events occurred the Trustees found that the bottom of the money-chest was close under the lid in fact it had a false bottom ; and the other event was an attempt to exclude " females " from the University. The first reso- lution (January, 1858) to accomplish this object was defeated by a single vote. In April the following was adopted : Resolved: That it is inconsistent with the design of the University, and inex- pedient that females should be admitted to receive regular instruction therein ; and that after the close of the present scholastic year, females shall not be ad- mitted to the University for instruction therein, except to hear lectures of the professors. This action was rescinded as to the Normal Department, by the Trustees, and in December following, the Board of Education, a sort of educational Su- preme Court, annulled the action of the Trustees and said that girls should come, if they wanted to and they came up smiling at the fall term, I860, and they have been smiling and coming ever since. THE LIBRARY It is to be said to the credit of the early Trustees that they never lost sight of the fact that a library was one of the first needs of a school, though some of them seem to have regarded books as books merely, the same as " pigs is pigs " . Their records show that money was frequently appropriated from their slender 180 income, for the purchase of books, but such appropriations were invariably made with a string attachment to be diverted, in ease of need elsewhere. The first mention of the Library, in the records of the Trustees is found under date of January. 1857, being a report of the librarian, Frederick Humph- rey, showing that there were 210 volumes of which 145 had been purchased in the previous year, from a private library, in Baltimore. There were also, in the col- lection of 210 volumes, 19 Webster ' s Dictionaries, Unabridged, sent out by the publishers, under certain conditions. The librarian says he " found 145 volumes and 19 lexicons, unnumbered, unlabeled, thickly covered with dust and lying upon the floor in one corner of a recitation room " . This, however, seems not to have been the first depository of the purchase of second-hand books for the li- brary, for another professor (Welton ) says that he had a hand in opening a box of these books, which box he estimated to contain ' about fifty volumes, very old, very large, very musty, and very valuable ( ? ) " . This nucleus found lodgement in the original package in a closet about four feet square over the stairway leading to the upper story of Mechanics Academy. During the year 1857, there was expended for books $515.14, and the volumes numbered 479, at the end of the year, classified after a plan " almost identical with that of Harvard Univer- sity " . In 1859 the library was moved to new quarters, occupying the west half of the room in the Old Capitol, recently occupied by the law library, where it was opened to the students, theoretically, two hours each week, by the secretary of the Board of Trustees actually, whenever the students caught the janitor in good humor. In 1860-1 there was expended for books, $598.20. and the volumes had grown to about 1,000, exclusive of Public Documents then came the Dark Age of the Library, continuing to 1868. when the late Amos X. Currier was chosen librarian, under whose direction the first Accession Register had its be- ginning about 1873. " Cataloguing " as now understood and practiced was then unknown, but under Professor Currier ' s direction manuscript indexes were made, respectively, for books and for periodicals, the former showing, at the ex- piration of his term as librarian ( Ti . about 13,000 entries, and the latter, about 19,000 entries. The number of volumes at that date, exclusive of Public Documents, was 9,594. The librarian also reported that the library was " com- fortably settled in its new quarters " in the two rooms now occupied by the Secretary of the Board, and that the library was " open six hours daily and in constant use " " the real center of university life " . At the time of the fire 1- ' T the number of volumes was something over 30,000, of which about 25,000 were destroyed. The Library now numbers about 80,000 volumes, and it has be- come the great central laboratory of the University. THE INTERIM At the April meeting of the Trustees, 1858, on the recommendation of Chan- cellor Dean and because of the known lack of income, it was decided to suspend operations, at the close of that year ' s work, until such time as the income would justify opening again and so the bantling was tucked away and given two years to gain strength of limb. The Normal Department, which was operated on an independent basis, continued its proper work, with a Model School attach- ment. The University work was resumed in the fall of 1860, with an attendance, during the year, of 172. 181 THE BUILDING ERA The General Assembly in March, 1858, appropriated $3,000 for repairs and changes in the Old Capitol, and $10,000 for a dormitory for boys, which building came, later, to be known as " South Hall " . Many persons have erroneously sup- posed that this building was for a girls ' dormitory and boarding hall it was never, in fact, used as a dormitory. A portion of the first floor was used as a dwelling for one of the professors, and another portion for offices. The second floor was converted into recitation-rooms, and the top story was used for literary society halls. Later on, in their infancy, the Medical, the Dental, and the En- gineering departments found lodgement in this freakish but useful bit of archi- tecture. The noble ruin still lingers in the rear of the Hall of Liberal Arts, patiently awaiting the time, soon to come, when it shall pass into the limbo of forgetfulness, along with Mechanics Academy. In March, 1864, the General Assembly appropriated $20,000 for another new building, to provide a chapel, a chemical laboratory, and an astronomical observa- tory. The latter feature was dropped out, but the chapel and chemical labora- tory were completed. The chapel had high ceiling, tall windows, frescoed walls, a large art-glass circular window over the rostrum, and a smaller one over the gallery. At that time this room was considered quite a sumptuous affair, com- pared with the log-houses and frame shacks dotting the country-side. And the pioneer students soon learned what it meant to become civilized at the outer door of the chapel, every school day in the week, there stood a janitor, armed with a big key, and at precisely 7:45 A. M. the lock clicked; presto, the " foolish vir- gins " , male and female, caught on the outside had something to explain, as they also had to show up for at least one attendance at church, on Sunday. The chapel exercises were generally interesting, but occasionally there were amusing epi- sodes. One very blizzardy morning when the chapel temperature was not con- ducive to the devotional attitude, either mental or physical, it came the turn of a bachelor member of the faculty to conduct the exercises, when he delivered this prayer: " 0 Lord, we thank Thee for this beautiful morning, guide us and lead us through this lonely life, for Christ ' s sake, Amen. " The chemical laboratory occupied the first story of the new building, under the chapel, and when completed, in the opinion of a committee of the General Assembly, it would not be " excelled by any college in the United States " . Later on, the library needing more room got a foothold in one end of the chapel, finally crowding the chapel out at the front door. Still later, both library and laboratory moved to new quarters, and Physics took possession of the entire building where it is now working and waiting for the completion of the New Hall of Physics and the old chapel and laboratory building is waiting the day of its doom, which is not far away. An incident connected with the new laboratory is worth relating. The girls having broken into the University naturally supposed that they were entitled to all of its advantages especially the advantages of that new laboratory. It re- quired courage to break through the ice of an age-old prejudice, but the courage was not wanting. Some of the girls asked permission to schedule for chemistry, which so shocked the little German professor that he threw up his hands and ex- 182 claimed. " Mine Gott! MineGott! I vill haf no petticoats in mine laboratory. " But he did and seemed to like it, after the first shock was over. The writer is not quite sure but that this innovation was secured by petition to the General Assembly, on the part of the girls of the University, they cer- tainly did petition, in 1868. for better accommodations for their literary societies, and got what they asked. In those days, the literary societies were important features of University activities, relatively of more importance than they are at the present day. for then there were no sororities, no fraternities, few dances. with now and then a walk-around. The social life of the present day was un- known in that day. ATHLETICS " Well, yes, there were a few of the spontaneous sort. There were no profes- sional trainers in those days, commanding salaries that, in comparison, make the salaries of some of the regular teaching staff look like thirty cents. If it was to be a footrace, the contestants stripped their outer garments, pulled their boots shoes were not worn in those days rolled up their trousers, clasped hands for the start, and sped away at the drop of a hat. If it was to be a " wrastle " , a soft greensward served as a " mat " , and the contestants pitched in and " wrestled " , best two in three, or otherwise as they could agree Other sports, among the boys, were conducted in the same simple fashion, and they were generally suf- ficiently strenuous, though there was never need of the presence of a hospital corps with surgeon and ambulance. The girls indulged in calisthenics for the cultivation of grace, strength, and poise. The Yell Master was unknown as a stimulant of the sporting sense. WAR TIMES As already stated, the attendance in 1860-1 was 172; in 1861-2 it was 254- 118 men and 136 women. In 1862-3, with the war in full swing, it was 288 101 men and 187 women; 1863-4, the total was 432 177 men and 255 women; and the next year showed increased disparity in the sexes 164 men and 275 women, total 439. Two years later, the men in the University outnumbered the women more than one hundred. These dumb but suggestive figures are suf- ficiently eloquent to need no special comment, as to what the boys were doing from 1861 to 1865. The " boys " began to enlist at the first alarm, several going in the First Iowa Infantry and participating in the battle of Wilson ' s Creek. Others en- listed in companies near their homes and many more under age would have enlisted, could they have secured parental consent. The young women were also active in the cause, giving freely of their time to Soldiers Aid Societies in pre- paring bandages, scraping lint, etc., etc. And in 1865, when forty young men enlisted for the hundred-days service, the young women bought a silk flag, which they presented to the company; and the faculty presented the captain, Charles E. Borland, a member of the faculty, with a beautiful sword. But there were a few smouldering embers in the patriotic fires a few secession sympathizers who persisted in wearing confederate flags and copperhead pins. In the inter- ests of peace, all badges were prohibited, but there was at least one ease of dis- ciplining a persistent secession sympathizer. 183 After the close of the war, a large number of the soldier-boys returned to school, taking up their work, so suddenly and so rudely broken off, and many more came in to begin at the beginning. Maimed and battered as many of them were, they were a choice lot, and they have reflected honor upon the University. LATER DEVELOPMENTS Later developments cannot be followed in detail, nor is it nerrssarv. IVr tin- later years are an open book, and the State is thoroughly awake to the impor- tance of liberally supporting the University. In the early years it was not so, and a good deal of begging and lobbying was necessary in order to get the ear of the legislators, to say nothing of getting even small appropriations for the support of the school. An incident connected with one of these biennial efforts is worth relating. The late Secretary, W. J. Haddock, was called to the Capital to meet the committees of the two houses, in joint session, for the purpose of going over the figures deemed necessary by the Regents, to meet the needs of the several Chairs. The Secretary was an expert in arraying figures and explaining them clearly. The hearing proceeded very satisfactorily and without arousing hostility. When the meeting adjourned and the members were retiring, the chairman requested the Secretary to remain a moment to shed a little more light upon the subject, which, of course, the Secretary was glad to do. When the others had retired, the chair- man said: " And you think you need $10,000 for the chairs. ' " ' Yes " , replied the Secretary. The chairman looked hard at the Secretary for a moment and then exclaimed, " My God! Haddock, $10,000 will buy all the chairs in Iowa ! " But those days are gone and it is no longer necessary to explain to noble Senators when a Chair is not a chair a notable gain surely. The primitive landmarks are slipping away to a broader field of intellectual activities, and methods even are becoming obsolete as newer and better methods succeed them. The days of the tallow dip and the whale-oil lamp the dim vestibule lights as it were at their best could do no more than shadow themselves upon the wall. in the presence of the brilliant waterpower ilhiminant of the present day. Time and distance have little significance in presence of the telegraph and the tele- phone and even space itself is yielding up its secrets to the wireless. Verily it is a New World ! J. W. RICH. 184 OURS an in HOSPITAL The Vniversity hospital is a large fire proof building constructed in the form of a letter H. .fTo.OOO has been appropriated to complete the fourth wing and when it is com- pleted the hospital will have a capacity of 185 i OLD PHYSICS HALL MECHANICS ACADEMY inis budding will soon be replaced by a This is the first building of the TTniver- large structure of Bedford stone, after sity and the first institution for higher edu- which the present Hall of Physics will be cation in Iowa. torn down. 185 HALL OF NATURAL SCIENCE This is a fire proof Bedford stone building, and the counterpart of the ITall of Liberal Arts. It has been erected upon the location formerly occupied by the old brick Science Hall. The building contains four large museums birds, animals, invertebrate, and anthropo- logical and an auditorium that seats about 1400 people. OLD SCIENCE HALL The Old Science Hall was moved from its old location due northwest, diagonally across Capitol street. The movement of the building was a wonderful piece of engineering. A train of fifty cars was required to haul paraphernalia enough to move it and so well was the work done that not a crack was made in the walls. The building is now devoted to the departments of botany and geology, and also to the herbarium, and museum of geology. 186 HALL OF LIBERAL ARTS The Hall of Liberal Arts, a fireproof building of Bedford stone, 120 by 250 feet, con- tains 92 rooms arranged for lecture rooms, seminary and departmental libraries. It also has an attractive drawing room for women, psychological laboratories and an auditorium. The library, offices and seminary of the ' ' State Historical Society ' ' as well as the Fine Arts departments are lodged in this building. The Old South Hall formerly stood near the location occupied by this building. WOMEN ' S DRAWING ROOM IN THE ART DEPARTMENT THE OLD SOUTH HALL 187 PRESIDENT-ELECT, JOHN G. BOWMAN John CS of hr tatr Hmurrsity 0f Jnum John Gabbert Bowman, the newly chosen President of the Iowa University. is not a stranger in our midst. He was not only a former instructor in our Uni- versity, but he is an alumnus, and a native of this state. Mr. Bowman was born at Davenport. Iowa, May 18. 1877. He attended the public schools of his native city and later entered the Iowa University, receiving from the latter the B. A. in 1899, and his M. A. in 1904. From 1902 to 1904 he was instructor in English at his Alma Mater. In 1904 he entered Columbia University, as a graduate student in English. The following year he was chosen by that institution as instructor in English, a position he held until 1906, when he accepted the Secretaryship of the Carnegie Foundation. President-elect Bowman has had an opportunity second to none, to learn educational institutions and conditions of both the East and the West. He was born in the AVesT : educated, in part, in one of the best Universities of the West; taught school in the West. He completed his education in one of the best uni- versities of the East ; taught in the East : and has for years been connected with an organization, the Carnegie Foundation, which has opened up to him countless avenues for investigating and studying educational institutions of the entire country. During his official connection with the Carnegie Foundation, Mr. Bowman has visited and investigated all the higher institutions of learning in the United States. He has paid special attention to their administration: their standards of scholarship: their student bodies; their finances; their histories: in short, every- thing about them in order that he might furnish reliable data to aid in the unify- ing of methods and the uniforming of educational ideals among the many insti- tutions of learning of this country the purpose and work of the Carnegie Foundation. Ve sincerely welcome, as an executive for this University, a former lowan, a former instructor, and an alumnus of Iowa. We look forward with pleasure to his coming, and anticipate a cooperation with the State Board, student body. faculty, and alumni, which shall continue the work begun and so ably carried on by his predecessor, for the " Greater University of Iowa " . 189 . i- r r- f IfT TK TC ffl ; 1, ..,.--- ' " ---- i ; i; i i - TT : rr .-. .-. i n nmr j ] 3 n ft .!! ' I K I B p_ " rr : rt rt r II ii ii .. ti It : U ii it i. PROPOSKI) MKDICAL QUADRANGLE The above picture represents the proposed medical buildings as they will look when completed. These structures will be fireproof throughout and made of Bedford stone. Two of the buildings have already been completed; they are shown below as the Hall of Anatomy and the general Medical Laboratories. CHEMISTRY BUILDING MEDICAL BUILDING The Hall of Chemistry and Pharmacy contains the laboratories and lecture rooms of the several departments of Chemistry and Pharmacy. The General Medical Laboratories occupy the second building in the new medical quadrangle. It contains the medical libraries and the general and chemical laboratories of bacteriology, pathology, histology, physiology, and pharmacology. HOMEOPATHIC HOSPITAL HALL OF ANATOMY The Hall of Anatomy contains the dissecting and preserving rooms, also an amphi- theatre, that seats 225 students. 190 DENTAL BUILDING The Hall of Dentistry is a large and modern stone-trimmed brick building, devoted exclu- sively to the nse of the College of Dentistry. Nearly 20,000 cases are treated in clinic yearly which provides abundant practice for the students of the college. J IIII ' Miim llli ' MUIJ " ll ENGINEERING BUILDING AND SHOPS 191 LAW BUILD! (i This new law building is of Bedford stone 57x144 feet in area and four stories in height. With its furniture the building cost about $137,000. It contains ample class rooms, study rooms, offices, court room and every convenience. The third floor devoted exclu- sively to the law library, is a large open room finished in the most beautiful style and contains about 14,000 volumes. HEATING PLANT AND POWER HOUSE The central heating and power plant fur- nishes heat for the build- ings of the University and is supplied with dy- namos for use as a re- serve light and power station. The Hydro- electric power plant lo- cated at the end of the dam across the Iowa River, is filled with tur- bine wheels and dynamos and supplies light and power for the University. EXTKAXCK LAW P.riLDIXG THE UNIVERSITY OLD SOUTH HALL OLD CAPITOL THE UNIVERSIT LIBERAL ARTS HALL OLD ( CAMPUS IN 1865 OLD NORTH HALL CAMPUS IN 1911 ITOL NATl ' RAL SCIENCE HALL Thr In the report of the Board of Regents to the Legislature in October, 1906, the Re- gents said: " The necessity of providing a proper residence for the official head of the University becomes more evident every year. Such residences are almost universally provided at similar institutions, both within and without the State, and should be provided by our own University as by other state universities. The purely official demands made upon his hospitality as the head of the institution necessitate provisions entirely beyond any reasonable demands of his own family and bring upon his private purse, not only the ex- pense of entertaining guests of the institution, but of providing the place for their fitting and proper entertainment. The University now owns a highly desirable building site which this board has reserved for this purpose, feeling that the time would soon come when we could afford, and indeed would be forced, to erect upon it an official residence for the president. Whether that time has come is a matter for the legislature to settle. The Board feels that such provision is now necessary for the best interests of the University, and proposes, if the plans submitted meet the approval of the legislature, to proceed with its erection, at an expense of approximately $15,000, to be paid from the one-fifth mill building tax. " After the architect had presented several plans, the Regents found that a suitable substantial house of brick instead of wood would call " for more than $15,000. Therefore in 1907 the Board voted to erect a house at a total cost not to exceed $25,000, includ- ing the preparation of the grounds. The structure was completed the 1st of March, 1909. It is built of pressed brick with Bedford stone trimmings. The dimensions are 56x98, and the house contains 16 rooms and 4 baths. The interior finish is of white enamel, with the exception of the library which is in mahogany. There are massive porches on the South and West. The third story is given to a hall, or general lecture room, in which some 200 people can be seated. The house lends itself admirably to its use, and is a fine illustration of Colonial archi- tecture. Its location at the head of Clinton street, on the site of the old observatory, with the beautiful views of the Iowa River and its wooded bluffs is one of the finest in Iowa. It is a spot remembered tenderly by the alumni as a trysting place on moonlight nights. PRESIDENT MACLFAX SAMUEL CALVIX 5-amiu-i CCaluin Profrssnr anil Meat! of the department of CGrnlnqy tat r ihmi r rsitii of Jlniua, Iimna City, 9oiua S ' tcitr (Grolnntst of JUuun Sirfc April ITtli, 1911 Agr. In these simple words the University has but just conveyed the message of its sorrow to the science of the world. Nor do the men of science nor do we rightly estimate today the meaning or the measure of our common loss. They recognize only that a fellow-laborer has ceased from the fields of toil ; his service there a matter to be estimated by the coming years. We on the other hand are whelmed by the sense of immediate personal bereavement which again all benefi- cent time shall surely soften, ameliorate, sweeten at last to a precious memory where toil and science are alike forgotten. To alumni the greatness of Professor Calvin rested in his charming yet com- manding personality. He was great, to lie sure, in all other ways: he had a fine intellect which enabled him easily to grasp a fact and its significance; he had imagination, the poetic gift, which lent to all he said a certain clearness, warmth and beauty of expression, fascinating; he had a fine sense of honor that made him absolutely impatient with sham and folly of every sort, and bound him in .dfast loyalty to the clean beauty and dignity of the natural world, the splen- dor of its stately movement. But his pupils saw not these things, discovered them not; felt them rather, for these are the elements of greatness in every exalted spirit; what they did realize, what they did perceive was not even the unfolding of a wondrous theme, sometimes perchance but dimly understood, they saw the illumined face, the clear kind eye, the modest mien, the patient quiet dignity of the earnest man whose gentleness forever made him great ! 195 SI 5P Y. M. C A. Officers of Hie Association MR. C. W. KIRKPATRICK, Ml President MR. C. M. BURKIIEIMER, ' 11 Secretary MR. JOHN FISHER, ' 12 Treasurer Chairmen of Committees Bible Study NORVIN E. SMITH, ' 12 .Uission Study FRANK C. WAPLES, ' 11 Social WILBUR E. TISDALE, ' 12 Keligions Meetings HOWARD E. ANDERSON, ' 1.1 Extension FLOYD 0. SMITH, ' 11 Membership Louis P. PENNINGROTH, ' 13 Finance EARL W. VINCENT, ' 12 House FRANK DANFORTH, ' 11 Temperance WILLIAM H. HUNT, ' 12 Press HENRY BELL, ' 13 Employment Bureau .... GENERAL SECRETARY Hand Book HAROLD THOMAS, ' 13 PURPOSE OF Y. M. C. A. The purpose of the Young Men ' s Christian Association of the University of Iowa is set forth in Article II of the Articles of Incorporation, " The object of this association shall be to promote grace and Christian Fellowship among its members, and aggressive Christian work, especially by and for students ; to train them for Christian service, and to lead them to devote their lives to Jesus Christ. not only in distinctively religious callings but also in secular pursuits. " Beginning this year the Advisory Committee secured the services of a new General Secretary, Mr. Howard Y. Williams, a recent graduate of the Univer- sity of Minnesota. He takes the place of Mr. Harry L. Heinzman, who has gone into Association work at Topeka, Kansas. The Association has endeavored to fill the needs of the men in compiling a complete rooming and boarding list of the town, in securing room-mates and in furnishing employment. About five hundred men were assisted in locating rooms 200 A GOSPEL TEAM and boarding places, room-mates were secured for one hundred and two men, and employment provided amounting to $15,945. The religious meetings have been of a practical character and well attended. Addresses have been given by prominent faculty men, business men and students. Extension work has been exceptionally strong. A Gospel Team of six men was sent out for a week at Christmas time to Manson. Iowa. Meetings were held every night for men and boys, per- sonal interviews were scheduled for those desiring them, gymnasium classes, basket-ball games and other athletics were directed. Twenty- nine men and boys were led to make decisions for the Christian life dur- ing the week. Similar teams will be sent out at Easter time. Six men at- tended the Gospel Team Training Conference held at Grinnell. In re- sponse to a large number of letters sent out to neighboring churches and young people ' s societies offering to furnish speakers and special music at any time men have been sent out to speak and sing at various meetings. Leaders and singers when called for have been provided for the mission chapels in the city and the State Sanitarium at Oakdale. Tickets for the athletic games and concerts were obtained for hospital patients who were allowed to attend at different times. Flowers and delicacies have been distributed in the wards. Special music has been provided on Sunday afternoons. Two clubs led by prominent university men have been organized among the high school boys who meet one night a week for the discussion of Prof. Jenks ' book, " Life Problems of High School Boys. " The gymnasium has also been se- cured for them one night a week. In Bible study, classes are held in all the churches, led by able faculty men. Group classes with faculty and student leaders have been organized in several rooming houses to accommodate the needs of men who do not attend the church classes. A normal class for training student leaders is held once a week. One course, " A Freshman and His Life Work. " has been organized for all freshmen. A Bible Study Institute was held in March with splendid results in arousing en- thusiasm in the study of the Bible. For a large class of students a much needed Social Side has been furnished, the joint reception held at the beginning of the term for the freshmen, the annual stag, opening up all college activities to the first year men. with other receptions and stags. With the reading room, games have been installed into the building this year. Student membership has increased to nearly four hundred, the largest enrollment for manv vears. 201 $. m OL A. Arttutttrs Never in its history at Iowa University has the organization of Y. W. C. A. been in more flourishing condition than at present. It has a student membership of two hundred fifty-eight, of which one hundred twenty-five are new this year. In addition, there are eighty women affiliated with the society, resident alumnae, faculty members and wives of faculty members. Not in membership alone is there reason for gratification, for the girls are really alive to the advantages open to them and take an active part in numerous lines of work. Nearly two hundred girls are enrolled in the Bible Study Classes, while over one hundred are engaged in Mission Study. Unwilling to limit the activities of the organization to those of benefit only to themselves, the girls have extended the work into other fields. Every Sunday afternoon some of them sing at the Old Ladies ' Home, the University and Home- opathic Hospitals, and at the Oakdale Sanitarium. Many of the girls call, and furnish suitable reading matter to lonely people in the hospitals, whose friends cannot be with them. The latest venture, which is still in its initial stages, is the organization of a branch society, for social and religious purposes, among the girls of the Academy. The May Fete two years ago was so pronounced a success, that another one was planned for last May. The people were assembled at the Athletic Field, the participants were grouped about the throne, and the crown was poised above the queenly head, when the clouds opened, and the royal train scurried to a place of shelter from the heavy downpour of rain. Of course the profits were conspic- uous for their absence, but a tag day, later on, made up for the failure of this promising enterprise. Another successful financial venture was the presentation of -Mrs. Dock- stader ' s Minstrels in Natural Science Auditorium. The proceeds, one hundred thirty dollars, were used in fitting up the Tower Room, at Close Hall, as a rest room for University girls. These things, with the annual Calendar sale, represent the financial enter- prises of the organization during a successful year. It is our hope and expecta- tion that the coming year will be equally successful along all lines of work under- taken by the society. ON THE PIER AT GENEVA 202 MAY DAY FETE Bay On Saturday, May 28, 1910, the second annual May Day Fete was held on Iowa field, under the auspices of the Y. W. C. A. When everything was in readi- ness, the procession entered the field in the following order, military hand, senior __ _ _ -m. girls, choir boys, glee club, junior girls, sophomore girls, freshman girls, all University May-pole dancers, folk dancers, grande May-pole dancers, lantern drill and scarf drill girls, daisy May-pole children, 1NPV fairies, heralds and pages, girls-in-waiting ? rr and the May Queen, Mis.s Edna Harper, under a canopy of wistaria blossoms car- ried by twelve attendants. Many unique features were planned, but, unfortunately, the weather proved unfavorable, and the affair had to be given up when a drenching rain flooded the field. THE IO VA TEXT AT GENEVA THE GENEVA DELEGATION 204 CLOSE HALL AND INTERIOR 205 " OLD GOLD " 0, Iowa, calm and secure on thy hill, Looking down on the river below. With a dignity born of the dominant will Of the men that have lived long ago, 0, heir of the glory of pioneer days, Let thy spirit be proud as of old, For thou shalt find blessing and honor and praise In the daughters and sons of Old Gold. We shall sing and be glad with the days as they fly In the time that we spend in thy halls And in sadness we ' ll part when the days have gone by And our path turns away from thy walls ; Till the waters no more in thy river shall run, Till the stars in the heavens grow cold, We shall sing of the glory and fame thou hast won And the love that we bear for Old Gold. Words by JOHN C. PARISH, ' 05 206 RARY The Literary Department W. H. ANTES, Editor JJtpes of P Winner of the Hawkeye Poem Contest The waves are rolling up the beach, The southern winds are blowing, The foam heads break in salty spray. The fair white sails are flowing. The unknown trails, the world-ward trails, With vistas most alluring, Say. " Follow us, oh, follow us, Nor hold to any mooring! " ' For it " s up the world, and down the world. In the April weather, The Pipes of Pan make music sweet Through sun and rain together. In bird song, in child laugh, The magic music ' s ringing, While lakes and seas, and woods and fields Are the reeds that Pan is playing. O Pipes of Pan, O Pipes of Pan, Play on, in varied measure, Your song of spring, your song of life. The lure of love and pleasure. I South winds mellow, leaves a rustling, Soothing sound of falling rain: Streaming sunlight, gathered shadow. Melting breezes whispering; Flight of sparrows, blue birds mating. " Whir of wings among the trees : Sap out-oozing from the maple, Buzz of vellow-coated bees : 209 14 Hidden deep in sunless hollows Lingering mounds of winter ' s snow; Blue and white with sunlight streaming Up above, fresh green below. Comes the changeful April weather, .Merrily robins chirp down the lane, Bluster and blare of March past over, Rainy breezes blow again ; Willow catkins, soft and furry, Burst into leaves, like fair green flames; Hylas calls mid the reeds and rushes, Wood-folk race in their uncouth games; Lightning winks in the drowsy twilight, Violets bloom where the snow has been, Ice on the river has long since broken, And the Pan pipes call to men. II Old as the great world-mystery, Young as a youth ' s first thought of love, Dear as the new born babe to the mother, Is the vagrant impulse in spring to rove. For long the snow drifts held us in, When the north wind shivered cold, When the dreary woods and the shrouded fields, Made us weary and tired and old, So we sat by the sides of our own hearth fires, Nor wished from them to roam, For the good logs reddened, and warmed by the blaze. We called four square walls ' home ' . But the green has come to the trees again, The birds are winging free, The wine of spring is the wine of life, Let iis drink it eagerly ; New youth, new blood, new dreams, new love, Then away through the radiant weather The path of the rover lies over the hills. He knows not care nor tether. Ill Not. only in the sunlight of warm days, Not only in the nights of stars and love. Does Pan ' s wild music thrill the souls of men ; In the gray twilight, when the rain wind blows, And in the storm-dark night, its measures do not cease. 210 Dim, quiet music of night rain, Bringing calm rest and peaceful sleep To far world wanderers. The Pipes of Pan play measures soft and low, Sweet wistful measures, world old melodies. That men may take again the old, old paths. Leading through sunset lands of long ago. Rich with the roses of the vanished Junes. And bright with all the dreams that should come true. IV The sun flames up the Eastern Sky. The white spring clouds drift o ' er us, The winds of morning blow us by, The long road lies before us. Oh ! it r s up the world, and down the world, In the April weather, The Pipes of Pan will lead us on, And spring will last forever By HOTT COOPER. Student in Liberal Arts College. 211 Waters Honorable Mention in the Haivkeye Poem Contest Sing to me of June and roses, roses ' wafted musk; Sing to me of thrushes calling, calling clear at dusk : The orchard roundelay, The robin ' s young at play, The house wren twittering under the eaves, The oriole caroling through the leaves And flaunting his plumage gay. Sing to me of grassy meadows, meadows clover-decked. Sing of rolling meadows with the dandelion necked, Where skimming swallows fly, The wanton cowbirds cry, While on the crest of harvest hills The vesper sparrow tinkling trills Above the ripened rye. Sing to me of happy children playing in the wood, Seeking four-leaved clovers where the scented walnut stood : A little world apart, The cradle of the heart, So merrily throbbing it knoweth no sorrow, So happy today it knoweth no morrow When childhood dreams depart. Sing to me of summer on the river ' s placid breast ; Sing of whistling plover and the heron ' s plumed crest : The overhanging trees, The moisture-laden breeze, The gilded wake o ' the rising moon, The Whip-poor-will and the frog ' s bassoon Along the willow frieze. Sing to me of June and roses faded long ago ; Sing of one dear figure in the dimming afterglow ; Oh sing of childish dreams, Of darkly flashing streams With a sigh and a song, a song and a laugh, The sunken waters of youth I ' 11 quaff, Though a tear on the eye-lid gleams. By IRVING N. BRANT; Student of Graduate College. 212 Bramattrs Bramattc Club D D Organized 1897 The past season marks an eventful epoch in Dramatic Club history. The annual play " The Dream Girl " , managed by Ferdinand F. Dugan and ably pre- sented by an excellent cast, was pronounced a remarkable success. J. Clarkson Miller and Lucile Emerson were seen in the title roles. Cost of The Dream Girl Presented at Iowa City. February 12, 1911 Daniel Voorhees Pike J. CLARKSOX MILLER Grand Duke Vasili Vasilvitch ROY X. KINXIE Earl of Hawcastle FRANK JONES Hon. Almeric St. Aubyn JOHN ARTHUR Ivanoff FERDINAND DUGAX Horace Granger-Simpson DENTON BURDICK Mariano CLARK BURKHEIMER Valet de Chambre WILSON CORNWALL Ethel Granger-Simpson LUCILE EMERSON Comtesse de Champigny GRACE ROCK Lady Creech BERTHA NICOL Soldiers, Servants, etc., etc. 215 I 3 " a 03 I " B o o 5 g si w Uramattr Club D D a lc n Organized 1897 OFFICERS Fall Term President. WALTER STEWART Business Manager. FERDINAND F. DUGAX Secretary, CLARK BURKHEIMER Spring Term President. FERDINAND F. DUGAN Business Manager. DENTON BURDICK Secretary, CHARLOTTE LOVELAND CARRIE BRADLEY FERDINAND DUGAN CIIARLOTTE LOVELAND CL IIKSI N MILLER CLARK BURKHEIMER RICHARD VIGERS ROSCOE PATCH MARGARET SEIDLITZ Members BETH BRAINERD WILSON CORNWALL ROY KINNTE LAURA YOUNG JAMES OAKES FANNIE BRADLEY LUCILE EMERSON BERTHA NICOL NEVA STARRET DENTON BURDICK HELEN REAVER WALTER STEWART DEBORAH WILEY FRANK JONES GRACE ROCK WILLL M SHEEHAN 217 A MOONLIGHT SCENE - L " TT JL. rhool of iHustr MYRTLE MOORE, Editor PBOFESSOK GUSTAV SCHOETTLE Mr. Gustav Schoettle. the Director of the University School of Music, as- sumed the directorship last year. Under his enthusiastic and scholarly guidance the School has made an unprecedented success. Mr. Schoettle began his musical education when five years of age, and has devoted his entire life to music. He came to this country alwut seventeen years ago from Germany, where in his native city. Stuttgart, he received the best ob- tainable musical education. For a year after coming to this country he traveled as concert pianist. For years he has been a teacher of pianoforte, musical his- tory, as well as a music director. A large part of his time in this country has been spent in Kansas City, Missouri, where he became one of the leading pianists and teachers, and took a prominent part in all musical activities of that city. It was under his directorship that the Shubert Club and Oratorio Society of Kansas City achieved a national reputation. He is characterized by musical critics as a " pianist and a teacher of the finest ability " , " a thorough musician. " and an " excellent and experienced teacher, especially competent to organize and direct an orchestra or choral society and peculiarly fitted to direct the music department of a large school " . The manner in which Professor Schoettle has re-organized and built up the School of Music during his first year of directorship has stirred Iowa City as well as the whole University to the recognition of the fact that Professor Schoettle is " pusher " and an organizer as well as a fine musician. It is hoped that he may be induced to remain indefinitely. He is a man that the University can ill af- ford to lose. ' 5 =302 S c.5 - C -J = ' a 3- - .S H dfl P S fc ttf Hnfuersftij Stamen ' s (Llnb EFFIE MAY PROFFIT, Directrets OFFICERS President, DEAN XEWCOMB Vice President, ANITA HOPKIXS Secretary, ADA BEACH Treasurer, FATE JOHNSTON Librarian, ELOISE BRAINERD Business Manager, HAZEL REDDICK Those Singing First and Second Soprano are WINIFRED APPLEMAN ELOISE BRAINERD NEVA BAKER RUTH COTTON GENEVA HANNA ANITA HOPKINS MAE HODGSON FATE JOHNSTON UNDA HAMREN HAZEL LEINBAUGH ZEELA LITZ IRMA LATHROP MARY MAIN RUBT MARTIN CAKOLINE XEWCOMB DEAN XEWCOMB HAZEL REDDICK MILDRED SLAVATA ROSE SASTORI ELSIE WHITACRE GENEVIEVE WILLETS MARGARET WALLINGFORD XEVA SMITH Those Singing First and Second Alto are GLADYS BATESON ADA BEACH Ross DRAKE FLORENCE FRANZEEN !RS. FRIED MYRTLE MOORE MABEL MORGAN ANNA McCoLLisTER GRETCHEN POTTS CHARLOTTE ROGERS MARGERIE ROYCE MARGUERITE ROHRET DELL RANDALL ALTA SCHENCK HELEN SILSBEE JESSIE SWIGART LYDIA THOMAS WILMA WHITACRE 223 a S 5 .a - a Sb0 Unfu rstty iJten ' a (Sle Club PROFESSOR GUSTAV SCHOETTLE, Director OFFICERS President, CLIFFORD C. HAKES Vice President, EARL CONSOLIVER Secretary and Manager, THEO. S. HOOK Librarians. H. L. JOHNSON and RICHARD EMMONS READER ROSCOE T. PATCH FIRST TENOR V. E. PARSONS M. H. " WILKINSON S. F. CASEY H. L. SMITH C. P. SNAVELY T. S. HOOK SECOND TENOR F. G. CALLANDER E. L. CONSOLIVER R. A. EMMONS H. W. REINTS R. F. PHILBROOK FIRST BASS C. C. HAKES H. H. HOAR H. B. TURNIPSEED H. S. GEARHART E. P. BRADSHAW SECOND BASS A. I. SWISHER HUGH COLVER H. L. JOHNSON L. J. McGlVERN J. R. BARBER B. A. BAIBD 225 15 Horal .Miss Effie Mae Proffitt, head of the depart- ment of voice in the University School of Music, is one of the most popular teachers in the whole University. To her popularity is due the loyal spirit of her students which has been so influential in securing the great increase of attendance, and the great success of the Women ' s Glee Club of which she is director. Miss Proffitt is, herself, a singer of note. She has been a pupil at various times of Mine. S. B. Ziegler, M. Jean de Reszke, M. Bouhy and Mme. de Sales of Paris, of Franz Prochawfsky, Georg Fergerson and Herr Starck of Berlin and of Edwin Wareham who said of her, " She is one of my best students and I have every confidence in recommending her as a good teacher and a faithful exponent of my method. ' ' This marks the fifth year of Miss Proffitt ' s work here. She came from Upper Iowa Uni- versity, was instrumental in organizing the school here, and was director of the school for three very successful years. As a teacher, Miss Proffit has had wonderful success. Her charming per- sonality which has so endeared her to her students has helped her greatly. This year has shown marked improvement in the tonal work of all her students, some solos voices of remarkable power and brilliancy having been brought out. As director of the Women ' s Glee Club she has also achieved remarkable success. The Glee Club membership increased fifty per cent this year and many who desired admittance had to be refused. The girls of the club are enthusiastic in their praise of their director and of her methods. The School of Music and the whole University are proud of a teacher who has accomplished such great results and who has proven such a friend to her students. Women ' s Club The University Women ' s Glee Club of 1910-11, under the splendid direction of Miss Effie Mae Proffit, head of the vocal department of the School of Music, has been one of the most popular and most successful musical organizations that the University has ever produced. The " try outs " were held early in the fall and fifty girls were chosen for membership. After two months of faithful practicing the home concert was given in the Natural Science Auditorium on Thursday evening, February 23, to one of the largest crowds that has ever attended any musical performance in Iowa City. In March the Club went to West Liberty where their good work and novel programme won high comment. The results of this year have been so successful that more extensive work will be carried on next year. During the year 1911-12 it is planned to follow out a definite touring schedule. The University girls are enthusiastic over the work of the Glee Club, and next year bids fair to see the University School of Music equip and send out one of the strongest choruses in Iowa. Try-outs are held every fall soon after the opening of the University, and any girl in the University may compete for a place upon the Club. As the School of Music is growing so fast and as places in the Club are limited competition is sharp, which gives the Club the very best material in the University. Hiolm MR. HOWARD BARXUM Director of Band and Orchestra and Teacher of Violin and Viola appearing successfully at Baltimore. Md.. Chicago. Mr. Howard J. Barnum. who last year took charge of the Violin Department at the State University of Iowa, is a graduate of the Ithaca Conservatory of Music, where he spent about six years, taking the full musical course of four years, and two years post- graduate work, studying the Sevecik method. Upon graduation Mr. Barnum accepted a posi- tion at the West Virginia Wesleyan College, where he taught successfully for a period of two years, re- turning to his Alma Mater for a Post-Graduate course of two years, and to act as first-assistant teacher of violin, a position to which he had been appointed at the end of his freshman year. During his Post- Graduate course. Mr. Bar- nuui was Director of the Orchestra at the New York State College of Agricul- ture, Cornell University, and head of the Violin De- partment at the Bing- hamton (X. Y.) School of Music. He toured one season as solo-violinist with Patrick Conway ' s Band. 111., and at Atlantic City. iHiMt ' s (Hub A limit sixty men answered the call for voice-trial for the Men ' s Glee Club this year, the largest number in the history of the organization. Of these some twenty-five were chosen, and comprised the Glee Club for the year. Under the efficient guidance of Professor Gustav Sehoettle. the new director of the School of Music, the Club has enjoyed its most successful year. After much strenuous practice it gave its first feast of song on December 14th as the home concert. A large crowd attended and the concert was " bully " . Features of the concert were the solos by Hakes and Callendar, the costume song by Consoliver and Hoar and the " Cannibal Idyl ' ' in which Philbrook pictured as the lovely cannibal maiden who won the missionary. During the week after Christmas the Club made a concert tour of the State. the first on record for Iowa. Concerts were given at Marshalltown. Nevada. Denison. Onawa. Cherokee, and Ft. Dodge. Twenty-three men were taken on the trip, which was managed by Hook most creditably. The readings of Patch " took " ' everywhere. Most of the program was made up of straight ensemble singing, but this was varied by solos and " stunts " . In every place where the Club sang alumni and others received and entertained them enthusiastically. The University School of Music was organized in 1906. Although steadily enlarging, its existence has been unstable and imsettled. Almost regular, with the close of each academic year, there has come a change in directorship. The School has had able men for its head, and they cannot be criticized for having accepted positions more remunerative than that of directorship of the infant University School of Music. But this year this part of the University education entered upon a new era. Under the new head of a man grounded in musical education, and whose widely extending reputation is firmly established, the Uni- versity School of Music will soon rank with the best music schools of the West. Professor Schoettle has reorganized the School and made several important additions. The Women ' s Glee Club, undo ' .Miss Promt ' s supervision, for the first time was put upon a competitive basis, and made its first annual tour. The Men ' s Glee Club, under the personal guidance of Professor Schoettle made its first advent in a tour of the state. Students have been drawn to the School, this year, from every state neighboring Iowa, and even from Indiana. The increase of this one year has necessitated the addition of another building to accommodate the overcrowded Hall of Music. Mr. Schoettle, who is extremely cordial and pleasant has won the confi- dence of all connected with the School. He is more than a teacher : he is a man of the public as well. During his residence here, he has given several very in- structive and scholarly addresses on music and its masters. He has appeared several times before the University Assembly, and given addresses illustrated by demonstrations upon the piano. This type of address is unique and is very entertaining as well as instructive. His advanced students, thruout the year, have given intermittent recitals which have called forth commendations on every hand as to the fine work Professor Schoettle is doing. He has brought the Men ' s Glee Club to a high grade of efficiency. On April 21st the University Choral Society gave one of its most successful performances in the rendition of Mendels- sohn ' s " Saint Paul " , assisted by the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra, under Professor Schoettle ' s direction. tjp Preparatory iBepartment One of the most important features of the School of Music is the Prepara- tory Department for piano, where beginners and all those not coming up to the requirements of the University School of Music are given an opportunity to do preparatory work. The Department is under the direction of Mrs. Alice E. Schoettle, assisted by Mrs. Howard J. Barnum. After this year Professor Schoettle will have charge only of the advanced students in music, to whom he will devote his whole time. As the students complete the courses in the Prepara- tory Department they may register for work under Mr. Schoettle. Professor Schoettle will be assisted by Miss Agnes Flannagan. 228 PUBLICATIONS i of The State University of Iowa THE IOWA ALUMNUS Tin Board of Managers J. J. MC-CMNNELL 76 CARL F. KUEHNLE ' 81 L. ' 82 EUCLID SANDERS " 74 L. 76 W. O. FIXKBIXE 78 L. ' 80 W. T. SHEPHERD ' 83 E. C. ROBBIXS ' 10, Secretary E. C. ROBBIXS ' 10, Managing Editor OSSIAN H. BRAINERD 76. Athletic Editor DEAN V. J. TEETERS. Athletic Editor BERTHA REICHERT ' 11, University Editor THE TRANSIT Published annually by the Associated Students of Applied Science, State University of Iowa Editor-in-Chief, K. S. PUTNAM Business Manager, H. G. MILLER Assistant Manager, W. E. BAUM Associate Editors A. E. CRANE. Civil A. R. COFFEEX, Chemical O. F. MOELLER. Mechanical R. W. GEAKHABT, General JAS. EHRET, Electrical THE DAILY IOWAN STAFF Editor-in-Chief, ARTHUR C. GORDON Business Manager, OWEX F. MEREDITH Desk Editors Monday G. K. THOMPSON Tuesday CONGER RETXOLDS Wednesday FRAXK BALDWIN Thursday T. H. TAPPING Saturday V. R. SEEBURGER Associate Editors INDLV GOODMAN E. P. KORAB HENRY BELL REGIXALD SMITH Dramatic Editor Sports Editor J. C. MILLER G. K. THOMPSON Reporters F. R. BLYTHE I. H. PIERCE PAUL J. PIERCE VERNA BURD RALPH McGixNis 231 ' 8 ATHLETIC S At il tir ARLO WILSON, Editor Nelson A. Kellogg is a new man at Iowa this year and occupies the lately created position of Director of Athletics. He is also coach of the traek team. Kel- logg is a graduate of the University of Michigan of the class of 1904. While in college he made the remarkable record of winning the two mile run at the Chicago Conference Meet for four consecutive years. Before the three year rule went into effect Kellogg as a freshman in June, 1901, won the Conference two- mile in the fast time of 10.09%. The following three years found him to be the best two miler in the West and he won his event in the times of 10.07. 10.02 2-5. 10.00 2-5 respectively. He trained under Keene Fitz- patriek conceded to be the best of America ' s traek coaches and is thoroughly acquainted with Fitz- Patrick ' s methods which he will follow out at Iowa. After graduation the new director coached and taught at the De Kalb Normal School at De Kalb, Illinois, where be has been for the past four years. While at De Kalb he succeeded in turning out some fine athletic teams and his experience there will great- Iv aid him in his new work. Jess B. Hawley, Dartmouth ' 09, coach of the foot ball team, is one of the best and the most well liked eoaches that Iowa has ever had. While in college Hawley played left half back on the Dartmouth team and during his three years of competition Dartmouth was defeated only once and that a 6 to defeat at the hands of Harvard, the champions of the U. S. In ' 1 7 Hawley played on the Dartmouth team when they decisively defeated Harvard by a score of 22 to and in ' 08 when they defeated Princeton 10 to 6. He also was a traek man of exceptional ability and was New England Intercollegiate Champion in the 100 and 220 yard dashes and discus throw in 1909. Following his graduation he coached the Phillips And over Academy team which defeated Exeter 3 to 0. Hawley came to Iowa in the fall of 1910, well recom- mended and has certainly made good in every sense of the phrase. A splendid fellow and an excellent coach he is liked and admired by all, faculty, stu- dents and players. Morey Eby, a member of Iowa ' s 1900 championship team, was the assistant coach for the varsity team last fall. Eby proved to be a good all round man in every respect and he was well liked by players and rooters alike. Hawley ' s eastern methods combined with Eby ' s 1900 championship methods turned out for Iowa a well balanced and a well trained team of which every loyal Iowa rooter was proud. Consequently all will re- joice in the action of the athletic board in retaining both Eby and Hawley for next fall. George Liscomb, another assistant coach of the football team, is a graduate of Dart- mouth, and while in college was a star line man and played on the same championship teams that Coach Hawley did. This was his first year at Iowa, and his work was well and efficiently performed. He was much used as a scout, and his remarkable ability and keen judgment made him very good. Iowa ' s 1910 team boasted of an exceptional strong line and a great deal of credit for its efficient training may be attributed to Liscomb. Walter Stewart, coach of the varsity bas- ketball and baseball teams and of the fresh- man football team is one of Iowa ' s best known athletes. He was a member of the football, baseball and basketball teams dur- ing all three years of his eligibility and thus won nine " I " s, a most remarkable feat and one which has not been accomplished by any other Hawkeye athlete since the adop- tion of the three-year rule. Stewart was cap- tain of the baseball team for two successive years in 1909 and 1910 and of the basket- ball team in 1910. For three years he was Iowa ' s mainstay as quarterback on the foot- ball team. Stewart played second base on the base- ball team, he was an unusually good " sticker " and a very clever run getter. As a player of inside baseball he has no peer and has cinched many a victory for the Old Gold by his heady inside work. After his college career he played during the summer of 1910, with the Eldora semi-pi of essionals, a team which had a most successful season under the management of Carroll Kirk, Iowa ' s famous athlete. The men have great confidence in Stewart and he is an able coach who always works for the best interests of Iowa and her athletes. 236 FOOTBALL 1910 VAKSITY FOOTBALL TEAM MARK HYLAXD Captain JESS HAWLEY Coach GEORGE LISCOMB Assistant Coach MOBEY EBY Assistant Coach X. A. KELLOGG if onager TOMMY O ' BRIEN. . ..Trainer THE TEAM MARK AY. HYLAXD L. 3, full back J. KAY MURPHY L. 2, I. half back FLOYD E. THOMAS L. A. 4. r. half back PAUL J. CURRY L. A. 2. quarter back HANS HOERLEIX L. A. 4. right end GEORGE BUCKLEY A. S. 2, left end SETH B. WEEKS L. 2. hft guard JAMES J. TRICKEY. L. A. 2, right guard WILLIS J. O ' BRIEN L. 1, center ARCHIE M. ALEXANDER A. S. 3, r tackle HOMER CLEMOX? JOHX J. XEY L. A. 4, left tackle MAURICE REPASS A. S. 3, right guard MILO NEIDIG L. 2, I. tackle RUSSELL JOXES L. 1, quarter back CARL STRICXLER L. A. 2, r. half back OSCAR H. BAXTOX M. 3, 1. half back LESTER POWELL L. A. 3, full back JAMES SOWERS D. 2, left guard SUMXER B. CHASE L. A. 3, left end WM. H. BENNETT L. A. 2, left end A. S. 2, center FOOTBALL SCHEDULE FOR 1910 Oct. 1 Iowa 12 Morningside Iowa City Oct. 8 Iowa 5 Northwestern 10 Evanston Oct. 15 Iowa Missouri 5 Columbia Oct. 22 Iowa 16 Purdue Iowa City Nov. 5 Iowa 2 Ames Ames Nov. 12 Iowa 21 Drake Iowa City Nov. 19 Iowa 38 AVashington Saint Louis 237 o I 2 m a 10 la a 111 s a , 0) X a O Z -3 C O o aj J Zi " c c s 5? .= of the Reason The football season of 1910 was one of the most successful since the championship Jays of ten years before. Jesse Hawley, formerly a Dartmouth star, was head coach and was -- - ' d by Moray Eby of Iowa, and George Liscomb of Dartmouth. Hawley was exceedingly popular and was liked by everyone with whom he came in contact. His popularity, however. did not hinder his ability as a football coach, for he succeeded in developing a state champion- ship team which won five victories and only lost two games, a splendid record for an Iowa team. As a nucleus Coach Han ley had only four " I " m en O ' Brien. Alexander. Murphy and Hyland. Immediately he was confronted with the tremendous task of whipping into shape a team which might successfully cope with Coach Hollister ' s Morningside warriors. After but eks ' of practice Morningside ' s plucky team was defeated by the score of 12 to 0. Iowa ' s team, although yet unexperienced, showed form and everybody was pleased. Th next Saturday. October S. we went to Evanston where Northwestern beat us 10 to 5 in a heart-breaking contest. Murphy and Hyland starred for Iowa while Schulz. Northwestern ' s clever half back was the purple ' s mainstay. Overconfidenee and bad fumbling on Iowa ' s part spelled the cause of this defeat. Missouri ' s victory on October 22, was perhaps the most exasperating game of the season. Handicapped by the excessive heat and by the continuous yelling of the Missouri rooters, the Hawkeyes lost a fiercely fought game by the count of 5 to 0. 239 Here was the turning point in Iowa ' s 1910 season. New plays were developed, team work had been instilled in the green material, and a first class team had been developed, which one week later defeated Purdue University by the score of 16 to 0. However, this score did not correctly show the relative merits of the two teams, Iowa should have had one or two more touchdowns. As it was Hawley ' s men gave the boilermakers their worst beating of the season, the score being even larger than those of Chicago or Indiana. Never was Iowa ' s goal line in danger. Captain Hyland and the team gained at will, while Purdue only made first down once. And further " Mike " Hyland made the first touchdown of his football career. Strange to say all through high school and for three years in college " Mike " had played a star game but had never really gone over the line for a touchdown until October 22, 1910. 240 Then came an open date in the schedule and two weeks in which time was given to pre- pare for the battle with onr old time rivals at Ames. Carrying with us over five hundred rooters we invaded the village of Ames en masse. The two teams were very evenly matched and each had been pointed for this contest, and consequently a splendid game was staged in which the Aggies bowed to the Old Gold by the score of 2 to 0. Iowa ' s line put up a mag- nificent game and completely outplayed their heavier rivals. Right guard Smith, Ames ' s clever place kicker, was unable to score and on one attempt was thrown back by the Iowa line for a safety making, the only score of the game. Credit for this victory can be given to no one man, for the whole Iowa team fought and played together with a true Iowa spirit. However, ; Hyland were the bright particular stars. 241 16 On November 12, we clinched our title to the state championship by completely sweeping Drake off her feet to the tune of 21 to 0. The Blue and White warriors confident after victories over Iowa for two successive years were able to gain only 76 yards to Iowa ' s 403 yards. The features of this game were the wonderful playing of quarterback Curry as In- skirted the ends and wiggled through the entire Drake team and the drop-kicking of " " Fat " 242 O ' Brien who placed one kick directly between the bars from the 45 yard line and missed several others by very narrow margins. This game gave to Iowa the first State Championship since 1905. Iowa closed the season at St. Lonis on November 19. when they crushed Washington Uni- versity by the overwhelming score of 38 to 0. Few teams in the west could have defeated the Hawkeyes on that lay. for they were in tip-top form and put up a wonderful exhibition of both old style and new style football combined. Hyland, Curry and Murphy by their brilliant runs and fierce plunges time and again brought the Washington rooters to their feet to wit- ness the splendid football played by these stars. This closed Iowa ' s 1910 season, one of the best in her history. MEX WHO PARTICIPATED Player Games Hyland Morningside. Xorthwestern. Missouri. Purdue. Ames. Drake, Washington. Murphy Morningside, Xorthwestern. Missouri, Purdue, Ames. Drake. Washington. Thomas Morningside. Xorthwestern. Missouri. Purdue, Ames, Drake. Washington. Curry Morningside. Xorthwestern. Missouri, Purdue, Ames, Drake, Washington. O ' Brien Xorthwestern, Missouri. Purdue, Ames, Drake. Washington. Weeks Xorthwestern, Missouri, Purdue. Ames, Drake. Washington. Trie-key Morningside Xorthwestern Purdue. Ames, Drake, Washington. Buckley Morningside. Purdue. Ames. Drake, Missouri. Washington. Alexander Morningside, Xorthwestern, Purdue. Ames. Drake. Xeidig Morningside, Xorthwestern, Ames. Missouri. Washington. Repass Morningside, Xorthwestern. Missouri. Purdue. Clemons Morningside. Xorthwestern. Missouri. Purdue. Hoerlein Purdue. Ames. Drake. Washington. Banton Xorthwestern. Missouri. Purdue, Washington. Xey Morningside. Ames. Drake, Washington. Jones Xorthwestern. Purdue. Washington. Powell Morningside, Ames, Drake. Bennett Morningside. Xorthwestern. Missouri. Chase Morningside. Xorthwestern. Strickler Morningside. Missouri. Sauers Morningside. XTMBER OF YARDS BY THE DIFFEREXT PLAYERS. Player Curry " Buckley Hyland Banton Hoerlein Trickey Murphy Thomas Jones Alexander Powell Trials . i 2 105 12 _ 3 108 61 6 4 8 Total Xet gain Gain yds. 942 2 " 887 100 16 35 671 378 30 16 3.125 3.072 243 Loss 15 10 3 53 Average gain yds. 12 10 - 8 8 8 6 6 5 4 8% I 5 a 1-4 m S E 1 3 s 33 I I 1910 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM RALPH Mc Jixxis Captain WALTER STEWART Coach TOMMY O ' BRIEX Trainer A good freshman team is always essential to the success of the varsity since they serve as a means of practice which the varsity would not otherwise obtain. The freshman football team of 1910 was coached by Walter Stewart and cap- tained by Ralph McGinnis of Leon, Iowa. Many were the hard knocks and many were the fierce onslaughts that the freshmen willingly underwent in order that the varsity might be furnished with sufficient opposition and ample practice. The freshmen as freshmen get little glory and must wait till future years before they read their names in the headlines of newspapers and it is for this reason that the 1910 freshmen should be commended on the work that they have done for Iowa. Many men of promise were developed and will be heard from in future years. Hoerlein the former Iowa high school full back was a bright particular star and was able to gain many yards thru the varsity. Other back field men of promise were Meloy at quarter and Capt. McGinnis at half back. The line men although small displayed at all times a magnificent fighting spirit and are to be praised for their courage and stick-to-itive-ness. Hamilton at center, Wilkinson and Gardner at ends and Gould at guard were very good and will be strong con- tenders for the varsity in future years. As a reward for their hard work the Board in Control of Athletics took eighteen of the squad to Ames to witness the State Championship battle between Iowa and the Agricultural College. At the close of the season the board con- tinued its established policy and awarded the numeral ' 14 to fifteen men. The names and the positions played by each of the men who won their numeral follows : Name Position ALVA DAXIELS End, Half. CHALES MELOY Quarterback. WALTER J. PEXXIXGROTH Quarterback. ERXEST HAMILTON Center. Lixx L. MYERS Half Back ARTHUR GUNDERSOX Left Tackle. DAN S. WEAVER Right Tackle. PAUL HOERLEIX Full Back. RAY GARDNER Left End. MORRIS WILKINSON Right End. J. B. BREITENBUCHER Left Guard. J. J. COMFORT Right Tackle. GEORGE GOULD Right Guard. RALPH McGiNNis Half Back. RICHARD SWARTZLANDER Tackle. 245 R4SKET-MLL , 1911 VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM HUGO RYDEN Captain WALTER STEWART Coach N. A. KELLOGG Manager THE TEAM HUGO L. RYDEN A. S. ' 11 rigli t forward FRED W. SALLANDER M. ' 12 left forward FLOYD 0. SMITH M. ' 11 center CHRIS. R. SCHMIDT L. A. ' 12 right guard FLOYD E. THOMAS L. A. ' 11 left guard RICHARD LEO L. A. ' 13 sub center HARRY B. BERRY A. S. ' 14 forward JOHN 0. WEAVER M. ' 13 sub guard M. W. BROTHERS M. ' 14 . .substitute SCHEDULE Jan. 1 Iowa 51 Coe 19 Jan. 21 Iowa 30 Drake 20 Jan. 28 Iowa 17 Northwestern 10 Feb. 8 Iowa 25 Carlton 13 Feb. 10 Iowa 7 Minnesota 36 Feb. 11 Iowa 40 State Normal 14 Feb. 17 Iowa 10 Lewis Institute 19 Feb. 18 Iowa 25 Northwestern 18 Feb. 23 Iowa 23 Drake 14 Feb. 27 Iowa 10 Grinnell 21 Mar. 4 Iowa 15 Minnesota 36 Mar. 9 Iowa 12 Grinnell 10 246 Iowa City Iowa City Iowa City Northfield Minneapolis Cedar Falls Chicago Evanston Des Moines Grinnell Iowa City Iowa City 1911 Iowa ' s 1911 basketball team finished the season with a ranking of .500 in the Big Eight Conference and in a tie with Grinnell for the state championship. Grinnell won the first game at Grinnell and Iowa won the second at Iowa City. A third game was requested but Grinnell refused to consider it and consequently if there is such a thing as forfeiture the state championship was forfeited to Iowa. The record of the season was eight games won and four lost. The team although chosen from a small squad contained several veterans and under the able coach- ing of Walter Stewart they were developed into a fast and aggressive team worthy of representing the Old Gold. Iowa ' s team work was exceptionally good and their superiority over most of their opponents in this respect was very marked. At basket shooting they had no luck at all and it seems clear that Dame Fortune was not with the Old Gold ' s basketball team in 1911. Captain Hugo Ryden played a wonderful game at right forward. He was a good goal shooter, a splendid player at defense and a man who was always in the game. He totalled more than any other player on the team, gathering in one hundred and fourteen points or about 45% of Iowa ' s total score. In the Drake game at Des Moines on February 23 the blonde captain scored 17 of Iowa ' s 23 points. Ryden ' s passing was sure and accurate and his adeptness at this feature of the game was a great factor in Iowa ' s team work. Sallander played the other forward and proved to be an excellent running mate to Captain Ryden. He totalled 35 field baskets, only one less than Ryden himself. In the Coe and Drake games at Iowa City and in the Northwestern game at Evanston " Sallie " was at his best and in these games his accurate eye showed him to be a deadly shot. The center position was occupied by Smith who played his last year on the varsity. A star at intercepting long passes, an excellent basket shooter and a heady player at all phases of the game he was a tower of strength at that position and may be called the best center in the state. In the last game at Iowa City with Grinnell which Iowa won 12 to 10 Smith played rings around the much- heralded Slutz, Grinnell ' s star center, annexing three baskets to Slutz ' s two. Thomas at left guard was an extremely hard worker and it was a difficult task for an opponent to make a basket off of him. His stick-to-it-ive-ness was his best characteristic and in addition his sure eye for baskets made him one of the strongest all around players on the team. In the Minnesota game at Minneapolis he played Lawler, the all western forward even, until he was compelled to retire at the end of the first half. At Chicago in the Lewis Institute game and at Evanston in the Northwestern game Thomas was at his very best and put up splendid exhibitions of basketball. The other guard position was occupied by Schmidt who was perhaps the most aggressive player on the team. At dribbling the ball Schmidt was very good and oftentimes would dribble the ball the entire length of the floor cleverly avoiding every man on the opposing team and then make a basket. In the Northwestern game at Iowa City Schmidt starred by his all-round floor work and his accvirate basket shooting. At the close of the season Schmidt was unanimously elected captain for the 1912 basketball team. He has played on the varsity basketball team for two years besides being the crack third baseman for the baseball team and was the logical candidate for the position. STATISTICS OF THE SEASON Players Games Field goals Free throws Total points Ryden 12 36 42 114 Sallander 12 35 70 Smith 12 20 40 Schmidt 12 11 22 Thomas 11 9 18 Leo 22 4 Brothers 42 4 Totals 115 42 -Ill " ! " . M :. ? " r= ?: = i " 1= ' - l = _ 3 er 2 m 5 8 % q o ad x M s BASE-BALL 1910 VABSITY BASEBALL TEAM WALTER STEWART Captain TED GREEK Coach MARTIN SMITH Manager THOMAS O ' BRIEX. . Trainer THE TEAM HAHLEY WRIGHT ' field JOHX MERICLE center field PERRY BENSON right field CHRIS SCHMIDT third base WALTER STEWART second base HENRY HANSON first base HARVEY BRYANT short stop THEODORE HOOK catch OSBORNE AY EST pitcher ARCHIE HANLON pitcher EARL ALCORN pitcher WADE WILLIAMS utility man Iowa 3 Iowa 6 Iowa 5 Iowa 1 Iowa Iowa 1 Iowa 4 THE SCHEDULE Coe Morningside Beloit 2 Wisconsin 6 Illinois 5 St. Joseph 2 Minnesota 3 Iowa 1 Minnesota 2 Iowa 1 Ames Iowa 3 Ames 4 Iowa Wisconsin 1 Iowa 5 Minnesota 2 Iowa 4 Cornell 3 Iowa 3 Cornell 251 of ttye The election of Ted Green, of Charles City, as coach of the 1910 baseball team inspired the followers of the game with confidence that a successful season would ensue. There was a squad of eight old men left in school, but of this num- ber the only ones who could be induced to report were Captain Burrell, Ex- Captain Stewart, Bryant, ITanlon and Hook. O ' Brien, McGregor, Hemingway and Collins decided that their school work and preparation for State Board Ex- aminations demanded too much attention and refused to come out. This idea also struck Captain Burrell after a few weeks and he, too, resigned. Walter Stewart, captain of the 1909 team, was again honored with the leadership. The first game of the season was with Coe and proved to be a record breaker for Iowa. The Morningside bunch proved easy, Hanlon holding the Methodists without a run while Iowa made six. The most important series of the year was played on the Eastern trip. After besting Beloit 5-2, the Hawkeyes met reverses at both Wisconsin and Illinois, the first game going 6-1 and the Illini winning 5-0. Alcorn made his debut in the game at Beloit, and although somewhat untamed, showed the team that he was wonderful material and would develop. This he proceeded to do with great rapidity, so that on the Northern trip after the team with Hanlon working, had, thru no fault of its own, lost to St. Joseph 2-1, and had, with West flinging, beaten Minnesota 4-3, he produced what he had up his sleeve and let the hard- hitting Swedes down with three hits. Hard luck and a slippery ball worked havoc with some of his team-mates however and Iowa lost 2-1. The game with Ames at Iowa City was one of the best of the season, the Hawkeyes winning in the twelfth inning by a single by the Captain, a sacrifice by Mericle and a three-bagger by Benson. On the return game, however, the lowans failed to get their feet in the sand until the third inning, and that was just enough to work their destruction, the Aggies taking the game 4-3. In the second game with Wisconsin, the Badgers were again victorious, get- ting their solitary run on a single, and a sacrifice, the runner coming home after colliding with Schmidt at third, rendering him unconscious for some minutes. The remaining games were all victories for the Old Gold, the score in the re- turn game with Minnesota being 5-2, and the two with Cornell resulting 4-3, and 3-0. The season, on the whole, was as successful as could be reasonably expected. Iowa had a clear title to the State Championship and landed fourth in the Big Eight. The chief feature of the team ' s work was their fielding, that being much ahead of the striking department. The only man to hit consistently was Capt. Stewart, although Mericle and Benson were fairly reliable hitters and excep- tionally good at the bunting game. Wright in the left garden made a hit with the fans by his great throws and clever fielding, as did Hanson at first. Schmidt developed into an exceptional third sacker, and toward the end of the season got to hitting the ball with great force and regularity. As the entire team, save Stewart, Bryant, West, Hanlon and Benson are in school this year the outlook for pennant winners in 1911 is the brightest possible. 252 TRACK 1910 YABSITT TRACK TEAM GEORGE ENGSTBOM Captain JERRY DELANEY Coafh MARTIN SMITH Manager THE TEAM Men GEORGE E. ENGSTROM MERLE ALDERMAN JOHN T. JAN ARLO WILSON WILLIS J. O ' BRIEN DON CAMPBELL FORREST C. REED FRANK D. BAER WILLIAM B. TALLMAN JOHN F. BARTON FRANK O. SMITH HARRY W. HARTUPEE FRANK F. SWAN- JOSEPH J. McCONXELL CLARK M. BURKHEIMER FLOYD E. THOMAS JOSEPH GADBURT PAI-L A. JANS HANS HORELEIN SUMNER B. CHASE LEWIS H. MOUNTS ELROY E. RORICK A. L. STEINBERG LEROY A. HAMMER E. H. BAILEY JAMES EHRET JAMES CRUMP Events Jumps Weights, pole vault Quarter Hurdles, high jump Hammer Throw Half Mile Mile, half-mile Quarter, relay Sprints Sprints Two Mile Pole Vault Shot Put High Jump Broad Jump Relay. Hurdles Relay Two Mile Relay Hurdles Distance Runs Mile Run Two Mile Relay Sprints Shot Put Sprints 253 3 tr 3 - 2 m - CJ 7. 1910 (Track Starting with brilliant prospects the 1910 track team passed thru one of the most checkered seasons in Iowa ' s track history. The coach selected was Jerry Delaney. the coach of Iowa ' s 1905 track team which won the championship of the state. Delaney had nearly one hundred enthusiastic candidates and indoor work was started early in January. An innovation at Iowa in the shape of an outdoor wooden track was instituted and February found the men at work on the 60 yard straightaway just east of the armory. On April 1 the team was taken to the Western A. A. U. Indoor Champion- ships at Omaha and made a splendid showing. Tallman, Hoerlein, Jans and Baer won the mile relay in the fast time of 3.26. Tallman won second in the open 440 yard dash. Wilson third in the fifty yard high hurdles and Alderman third in the shot put. Mid year exams hit Iowa ' s team hard and the ranks of the track team were greatly depleted. However Delaney never gave up hope and on April 30 Minne- sota defeated us at Minneapolis in a close and exciting meet by the score of 58 to 54. Captain Engstrom and Alderman starred. One week later we easily de- feated Northwestern at Iowa City by a score of 68 to 44. Northwestern was able to win only three firsts and were hopelessly outclassed. Then followed our home meet, a meet which proved that Iowa ' s 1910 track team contained some performers of real class for in this meet four University records were broken. Alderman tossed the hammer 146 feet, 6 inches, breaking also the state record. Smith lowered the two mile record to 10.18, Don Campbell established a new mark of 2.02% in the half mile and Wilson clipped off % of a second in the high hurdles registering an even 16 flat. At the Missouri Valley meet at Des Moines on May 28th Iowa carried away ten points. Alderman winning the discus with a throw of 126 ft.. 3 in., estab- lishing a new Missouri Valley record and obtaining third in the shot, Wilson got three points in the high hurdles and Tallman, Baer, Jans and Thomas one more in the l mile relay. Iowa took six points at the annual conference meet at Urbana on June 2. all of which were won by Merle Alderman who outdistanced all competitors in the discus and placed third in the hammer throw. At the end of the season Merle Alderman of Marion, Iowa was elected cap- tain for 1911. By his star performances Alderman proved himself to be one of the best weight men in the country and heartily deserves the honor. As Alder- man did not return to Iowa in the fall it was necessary to elect a new captain to fill this vacancy. Arlo Wilson of Iowa City, holder of the Iowa State University record in the high hurdles was chosen and will lead the 1911 track team. Prospects for the 1911 team are not of the best, the loss of many men like Alderman will be sadly felt and much new material must be developed. Six " I " men remain, Jans, Smith, Hartupee, Engstrom, Wilson, and O ' Brien. 255 it0J|t Conference Champaign, 111., June 4, 1910 100 yard Wasson, Notre Dame; McCoy, Miami; Hill, Minnesota. Time: 10y 5 . 220 yard dash Richards, Wisconsin; Hill, Minnesota; Straube, Chicago. Time: 21%. 120 yard hurdles Edwards, California; Gardiner, Purdue; Donald, California. Time : 15%. 1 mile run Baker, Oherlin; Dohmen, Wisconsin; Steers, Notre Dame. Time: 4 min., 20% sec. 440 yard run Davenport, Chicago ; " Wayman, Leland Stanford ; Stolz, Lelaud Stanford. Time : 48%. 220 yard hurdles Fletcher, Notre Dame; Edwards, California; Barney, West- ern Reserve. Time : 251 5. 1 2 mile run Davenport, Chicago; Jardine, Colorado College; Hull. Minnesota. Time : 1 min., 56% sec. 2 mile run Baker, Oherlin; East. Illinois; Dana, Notre Dame. Time: 9 min.. 50 sec. Pole vault Murphy, Illinois ; Jones, Illinois ; Bellah, Leland Stanford. Height : 12 ft., 41 4 in. Broad jump Wasson, Notre Dame ; Kretzinger, California ; Bellah, Leland Stanford. Distance: 22 ft., 11 in. Discus Alderman, Iowa ; Portman, Western Reserve ; Stockton, Purdue. Dis- tance: 129 ft., 8y 2 in. High .iump French, Kansas; Adams, Wisconsin; Crawley, Chicago, Washhurn, Illinois, Mitchell, Washington and Ritchie, Illinois tied for third. Height : 6 ft., % in. Shot put Frank, Minnesota; Springe, Illinois; Smith, Knox. Distance: 42 ft.. 1 in. Hammer throw Wooley, Leland Stanford ; Goddard, South Dakota ; Alderman, Iowa. Distance: 139 ft., 5 in. Relay race Leland Stanford ; Chicago ; Illinois. Points scored Leland Stanford 17, Notre Dame 17, Chicago 1414, Illinois -141 2, California 12, Wisconsin 11, Minnesota 10, Oberlin 10, Iowa 6, Kansas 5, Purdue 4, Western Reserve 4, Miami 3, South Dakota 3, Colorado 2, Knox 1, Washington 14. 256 Hrnne iHrrt, iteum 3M , iKay XB, 1010 First Second Third Time 100 yd. dash Barton Joslyn Wishard .10% 220 yd. dash Barton Joslyn Thomas .23% 44d yd. dash J. Jans Hoerlein Baer .52 One Mile Reed Rorick P.Jans 4:54y 5 Half Mile Campbell Reed Wishard 2 :02y 5 Two Mile Smith P. Jans 10:18 ] 20 yd. hurdle Wilson Fitzgerald .16 2-2n yd. hurdle Wilson Rodgers Fitzgerald .27% Shot Put Alderman Swan Streeter 39 ft. Hammer Alderman O ' Brien Weiss 146 ft., 6 in. Discus Alderman Swan Weiss 122 ft., 2 in. Pole Vault Fife Hartupee Oxley 10 ft., 2 in. High Jump Engstrom Wilson McConnell 5 ft., 4 in. Broad Jump Engstrom Hoerlein Hanson 20 ft., 2 4 i Meet won by the Liberal Arts College with 78 points. Engineering College second with 28 points. Dual Minneapolis, Minn., April 30, 1910 100 yard dash. Hill (M), Tallman (I), .10 220 yard dash. Hill (M), Tallman (I), .22% 440 yard dash, Hill (M), Jans (I), .52% Half Mile. Hull (M). Campbell (I), 2:03% One Mile. Rathbun (M). Reed (I i. 4:45-- 120 yard hurdle, Harmon (M . Wilson (I), .16 220 yard hurdle, Wilcox (M). Harmon (M . .27 Two Mile, Connely (M), Smith (I), 10:17% Pole Vault. Alderman (I) and Strane (M) tied, 10 ft., 6 in. Shot Put, Frank (Mi. Alderman (I). 40 ft., 6 in. Hamer Throw, Alderman (I), O ' Brien (I), 127 ft., 6 in. Discus. Alderman (I), Frank (M), 120 ft.. 10 in. Broad Jump, Engstrom (I), Stubbs (M). 20 ft., 6 in. High Jump, Engstrom (I), Wilson (I), 5 ft., 4 in. Final Score : Minnesota 58, Iowa 54. Iowa field, Iowa City. Iowa. May 7. 1910 100 yard dash, Bradley (N), Tallman (I), Barton (I .10 One Mile, Beal (X I, Ree d (I), Watson (JO, 4.48 220 yard dash, Tallman (I), Bradley (X), Barton (I), .231-, 440 yard dash. Jans (I). Shaefer (Ni, Hubbard (N . .52 : ' -- Half Mile. Campbell (I). Gilmore (X ' . Switzer (N), 2:05--, 120 yard hurdles. Wilson (I), Wandrack (X . .17 220 yard hurdles. Wilson [I), Wandrack (X). Thomas (I). .27% Two Mile. Smith (I . Watson (XI, 10:40% Shot Put, Alderman (I), Fletcher (XI. Swan (I), 38 ft., i in. Hammer Throw. O ' Brien (I), Alderman (I), Fletcher (NI, 131 ft... 2 in. Discus. Alderman (I), Wandraek X . Fletcher X . 113 ft,, 11 in. Pole Vault. Hartupee (I), Pettibone (X). Movius (X 9 ft.. 6 in. Broad Jump. Bradley (X), Engstrom (I), Pettibone (N). 20 ft., 2 in. High Jump. Engstrom (I . Wilson (I), Bradley (N), and Moulton (N) tied for second, 5 ft., 2 in. Final Score : Iowa 68. Northwestern 44. 257 17 I t 5 t s o 1-4 m =: a THIRD NNUAL TRACK AND FIELD MEET OF THE MISSOURI VAL- LEY INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Drake Stadium, Des Moines, Iowa. May 28, 1910 100 yard dash. Wilson (C), Haddock (K), Reed (N), .10 220 yard dash, Haddock (K), Wilson (C). Young (A), .22% 440 yard dash, Bermond (M), Reed (N). Burke (N), .50% Half Mile, McGowau N . Talbot (M), Kraft (A). 2:00% One Mile, Thompson (D). Clark (N), Dyer (A), 4:34% Two Mile, Steele (M), Kemler (A), Milek (N), 9:56% 120 yard hurdle. Winter (K), Wilson (I), Holcombe (A), .16% J2d yard hurdle, Hamilton (K). Davis (K), Kinzer (G), .27 Pole Vault, Lambert (W) and Stevens (M) tied for first, Roe (D) and Shock (N) tied for third. 10 ft.. 10% in. Discus. Alderman (I . A. W. Roberts (M). Smith (A), 126 ft., 3 in. Shot Put, Howe W . Shoiika (N . Alderman (I). 42 ft., 6% in. High Jump. Mitchell (W i and French (K) tied for first, Lee (A) third, 5 ft,. 91 s in- Broad Jump, Wilson (K), Knowles (G), Winter (K), 22 ft., 10y 2 in. i ., Mile Relay, Drake, Grinnell, Iowa, 1 :33y 5 1 ' Mile Relay Nebraska. Missouri. Ames, 3:28% Points Scored : Kansas 31. Missouri 23. Nebraska 22 1 ... Washington 13, Drake 10 , Iowa 10. Am- Coe 8, Grinnell 7. S. U. I. RECORDS Event 100 yard dash 220 yard dash 440 yard dash Half Mile Mile Run Two Mile 12 yd. high hurdles 220 yd. low hurdles High Jump Broad Jump Shot Put Discus Throw Hammer Throw Pole Vault Event 100 yard dash 220 yard dash 440 yard dash Half Mile Mile Run Two Mile 120 yard hurdles 220 yard hurdles High Jump Broad Jump Pole Vault Shot Put Discus Hammer Record Holder .10 John V. Crum .2Hr. John V. Crum 51% C. A. Brown 2.02% Don Campbell 4.3.-- Will Riley 10.18 Floyd O. Smith .16 Arlo Wilson -26- - R. M. Anderson 6 ft. J. J. Louis 22 ft,, 8y in. Carl Ross 40 ft.. 2 fn. Merle Alderman 129 ft.. 81-, in. Merle Alderman 146 ft,, 6 " in. Merle Alderman 10 ft., 6 in. C. W. Smith Merle Alderman BIG EIGHT RECORDS Record Holder .09% Blair, Chicago May. Illinois .21 Hahn, Michigan .48% Davenport, Chicago 1.56% Davenport, Chicago 4.204 . Baker, Oberlin 9.50 Rowe, Michigan Baker, Oberlin .15% Maloney, Chicago -24% Fletcher, Notre Dame 6 ft.,% in. French, Kansas 23 ft.. 3 4 i n . Friend, Chicago 12 ft.. 47 8 in. Samse, Notre Dame 47 ft.,i i in. Rose, Michigan 140 ft., 2% in. Garrells, Michigan 157 ft., 1 in. Thomas. Purdue Year 1895 1895 ' 1899 1910 1905 1910 1910 1904 1899 1902 1910 1910 1910 1905 1910 Year 1903 1907-8 1903 1910 1910 1910 1905 1910 1902 1910 1910 1905 1906 1904 1905 1904 Jttterscffoiafittr Jfltelfc anJi Srack The University Interscholastic Field and Track Meet was first held in 1908, with about 100 athletes from twenty schools taking part. Since then the meet each year has improved so that now it has become one of the features of the athletic year looked forward to alike by High Schools and University. It has become a sort of High School day at the University, the one occasion of the year when athletes and enthusiastic followers from every part of the state and from most of the important schools gather at Iowa City. The 1910 meet was easily the best of the series. Under ideal weather conditions and before an immense crowd the events went off without hitch or delay. The finish line and jumping spaces were roped off so that there was no crowding and the exciting finishes could be seen from every part of the field. One hundred and seventy-eight athletes from twenty-six schools competed. The evening before CHAMPIONSHIP INTERS HOLASTIGMEE ' I MAY 14,1910 -sWON BVt S.U.I. ( a reception was held at which drawings for places took place, and on Saturday noon the Athletic Board invited the athletes and school representatives to a big training table lunch at the Armory. Many of the fraternities threw open their houses to the visitors and the meet gave occasion generally to entertainments everywhere in Iowa City. From an athletic standpoint the meet was a brilliant success, no less than seven records going by the board. Iowa City, for the second time, captured the banner with 40 1-3 points. Davenport coming second with 26. North Des Moines third with IS 1 ?. Eecords were broken 260 in the quarter, the low hurdles, the 220, the discus, the shot, the high jump and the mile relav. The best individual work was done by Hoerlein and Tarsons of Iowa City and Van Gent of Ottumwa, Hoerlein won the first quarter mile race in 53 3-5, the high hurdles in 17 seconds and ran a splendid race in the relay. Parsons ran a magnificent quarter in 52 3-5 and later the half in 2.07 2-5. Van Gent has been the star in all three weight events since the first Interscholastic. This year he capped the climax by three victories, two of which are records. 111 feet 3 inches in the discus, 46 feet 9 2 inches in the shot. 261 a litrit AttttuaHItttutfrBttg InterjsrljDlasttr STrark and Iowa Field, May 14, 1910 100 yard dash Van Auken, Ames; Naddy, Fairfield; Monroe, Cedar Rapids; Gableman, Marshalltown. Time: 10%. 220 yard dash Monroe, Cedar Rapids; Gableman, Marshalltown; Van Auksn, Ames ; Smart, Davenport. Time : 23%. 120 yard hurdle Hoerlein, Iowa City; Hunter, North Des Moines; Packer, Marshalltown ; Dalby, Cedar Rapids. Time : 17. 440 yard dash (first race) Parsons, Iowa City; Hasek, Cedar Rapids; King, Keokuk ; Van Gent, Ottumwa. Time : 52%. 440 yard dash (second race) Hoerelein, Iowa City; Smart, Davenport; Mon- roe, Cedar Rapids ; Diltz, North Des Moines. Time : 53%. 220 yard hurdles Priester, Davenport; Hunter, North Des Moines; Holgate, Fairfield; Van Nostrand, Iowa City. Time: 27%. One Mile Ferguson, Mechanicsville ; Reed, Marion; Clapper, Ames; Sauer, Council Bluffs. Time : 4 :45%. Half Mile Parsons, Iowa City ; Borcherdt, Davenport ; Brownlie, Davenport ; Frazzee, Cedar Rapids. Time : 2 :07%. Shot Put Van Gent, Ottumwa; Carlson, Marshalltown; Mitten, Davenport; Valentine, Fairfield and Dalby, Cedar Rapids tied for fourth. Distance : 46 ft., 9y 2 in. 1 Mile Relay Iowa City ; North Des Moines ; Cedar Rapids ; Davenport. Time : 3:42y 5 . High Jump Packer, Marshalltown; Cook, Davenport; Shrader, Iowa City; Bailey, Marion. Height: 5 ft., 51 4 in. (new record). Discus Van Gent, Ottumwa; Valentine, Fairfield; Humble, Marion; Hoerlein, Iowa City. Distance: 11 ft., 9 in. (new record). i Mile Relay North Des Moines; Ames; Iowa City; Davenport. Time: 1:39%. Hammer Throw Van Gent, Ottumwa ; Russell, Oskaloosa ; Hoffman, Iowa City ; Mitten, Davenport. Dis tance: 137 ft., 1 in. Broad Jump Gould, Marion; Priester, Davenport; Shrader, Iowa City; Bunz, North Des Moines. Distance : 19 ft., Qy 2 in. Pole Vault Shrader, Iowa City ; Dutton, Anamosa and Bunz, North Des Moines tied for second; O ' Brien, Iowa City; Gould, Marion and Valentine, Fairfield tied for fourth. Distance : 10 ft., 3 in. Points Scored Iowa City 40%, Davenport 26, North Des Moines 18i o, Cedar Rapids 161 2, Ottumwa 16, Marshalltown 13, Ames 12, Marion 11 1-3, Fairfield 8 5-6, Mechanicsville 5, Oskaloosa 3, Anamosa 2%, Keokuk 2, Council Bluffs 1. 262 WRESTLING Annual linnte (Tnnrnamrnt, $an. 17-21, 1911 FEATHERWEIGHT Gilroy vs. Smith Gilroy 4 min. ; Smith 26 min. ; Smith 1 min. Cavin vs. Ballard Ballard 3 min. ; Ballard 4 min. Myers vs. Jordan Myers 20 min. ; Jordan forfeited. Myers vs. Smith Myers 3 min. ; Smith 3 min. ; Myers 4 min. Final : Ballard vs. Myers Ballard won in straight falls, 1 and 2 min. Champion : Fred Ballard. LIGHTWEIGHT McMillan vs. Wohfeld McMillan 1 min. ; McMillan 6 min. Caswell vs. Hughes Hughes 2 min. ; Hughes 2 min. Wiger vs. Prall Prall 32 min. ; Wiger 4 min. ; Wiger forfeits. Hughes vs. Prall Hughes 11 min. ; Hughes 3 min. Final : McMillan vs. Hughes McMillan won in two falls, 33 and 9 min. Champion : Harold McMillan. WELTERWEIGHT Bryant vs. Thomas Bryant 68 min. ; Bryant 5 min. Zastrow vs. Cockshoot Zastrow 4 min. ; Zastrow 7 min. Final : Zastrow vs. Bryant Zastrow won in straight falls, 13 and 69 min. Champion: Ralph Zastrow. MIDDLEWEIGHT Wayland vs. Carr Carr 21 min. ; Wayland forfeited. Barber vs. Renshaw Renshaw 11 min.; Renshaw 13 min. Webb vs. McCaffery Webb 11 min.; Webb 11 min. Webb vs. Carr Webb 12 min. ; Webb 30 min. Final : Webb vs. Renshaw Webb won in two falls, 55 and 12 min. Champion: Harry Webb. HEAVYWEIGHT O ' Connor vs. Carmichael O ' Connor 2 min.; O ' Connor 14 min. Origer vs. Neidig Origer 4 min. ; Origer 31 min. Final : O ' Connor vs. Origer O ' Connor won in two falls. 12 and 6 min. Champion : Edward O ' Connor 263 Wrestling TOP Row Clemens Webb Preston Barber Thomas Carmichael Weaver Schroeder Renshaw Wolfe Prall Hughes MIDDLE Row O ' Connor McCaffery Carr McMillan Mayland Gould Zastrow Jacobs Coekshoot Bruins Wiger BOTTOM Row Gilroy Bryant Smith Cavin Ballard L. A. Myers Snakenberg Caswell L. L. Myers In the first intercollegiate wrestling match west of the Mississippi river on March 21, 1911 Nebraska University defeated Iowa three matches to none. Nebraska fresh from the training afforded by her home tourney was in the best of shape while Iowa was in perhaps the worst shape of the season since it was sever al weeks from the time of her home tournament. The hardest fought match was the middle weight bout between Miller of Nebraska and Webb of Iowa in which Miller finally proved victor in a struggle lasting one hour and seventeen minutes. SUMMAEY HEAVYWEIGHT Elliott (Nebraska) won from O ' Connor (Iowa) in two falls, 41 min. and 9 min. LIGHTWEIGHT Buby (Nebraska) won from McMillan (Iowa) in 16 min. and 21 min. MIDDLEWEIGHT Miller (Nebraska) won from Webb (Iowa) in 1.5 min. and 1 hr. 17 min. 264 Cross Country CROSS COUNTRY JOHN JANS Captain XELSON A. KELLOGG . .Coach THE TEAM PAUL JAXS. A. S. ' 12 JOHN JAXS. A. S. ' 12 LEWIS MOUNTS, L. A. ' 11 FORREST C. REED. L. A. ' 12 ALBERT STEINBERG, L. A. " 12 FRAXS BAEE, L. ' 13. REVIEW OF THE SEASON Nelson A. Kellogg, Director of Athletics and coach of the track team and for years a star long distance runner at Michigan, had charge of the cross coun- try squad. A small sized squad worked faithfully thruout the season, taking three or four mile runs several times a week and engaging in several exciting hare and hound chases. John Jans, a junior in the College of Applied Science and the varsity ' s crack quartermiler, captained the team thruout the season. Six men were taken to the Western Intercollegiate Cross Country Meet at Madison and there competed over the course of five miles against the pick of the West. Iowa made a better showing than last year and finished ahead of Nebraska and only seven points behind the University of Chicago team. THE 1910 INTERCOLLEGIATE CROSS COUNTRY RACE Place First Second Third Fourth Fifth Sixth Seventh Eighth Ninth Tenth Madison, Wis., Nov. 19, 1910. Team Wisconsin Minnesota Ames Northwestern Purdue Indiana Notre Dame Chicago Iowa Nebraska Points 33 88 90 92 108 157 168 184 191 Disqualified 265 TENNIS a runt LI E. H. TILTON ................ Captain SINGLES First round Larson vs. Bruins, 6-3, 6-1. Anderson vs. Kiedaisch, 6-3, 6-0. Grotewohl vs. C ' asterline, 6-3, 4-6, 6-3. Tilton vs. Lynch, 6-2, 6-2. Snyder vs. Williams, 6-3, 6-2. Chapman, Klay and Cardell byes. Second round Larson vs. Chapman, 6-0, 6-0. Anderson vs. Grotewohl, 6-1, 6-3. Tilton vs. Snyder, 6-2, 6-1. Klay vs. Cardell, 6-2, 6-1. Semi-finals Anderson vs. Larson, 6-2, 6-3. Tilton vs. Klay, 6-3, 6-3. Finals Tilton vs. Anderson, 6-1, 7-5, 6-2. Championship Tilton vs. Coleman, 12-10, 6-2, 6-4. DOUBLES Coleman and Tilton vs. Williams and Larson, 6-2, 6-1. Klay and Snyder vs. Bruins and Lynch, 6-3, 7-5. Coleman and Tilton vs. Cardell and Anderson, 7-5, 7-5. Championship Coleman and Tilton vs. Klay and Snyder, 7-5, 6-1. ANNUAL STATE TOURNAMENT OF THE I. I. C. T. A. IOWA CITY, IOWA, MAY 19-21, 1910. SINGLES Ylvisaker (Luther) vs. Wiesner (Cornell), 6-3, 6-1. Simmons (Coe) vs. Tilton (Iowa), 4-6, 9-7, 6-4. Ylvisaker (Luther) vs. Whitehead (Ames) 6-1, 6-2. Finals Ylvisaker (Luther) vs. Simmons (Coe), 6-2, 6-2, 6-1. DOUBLES Coe (Simmons, Green) vs. Luther (Ylvisaker, Jensen) 2-6, 7-5, 6-2. Iowa (Tilton, Smith) vs. Ames (Whitehead, Harp), 6-4, 7-5. Coe (Simmons, Green) vs. Cornell (Wiesner, Liddle) 6-1, 6-4. FINALS Coe (Simmons, Green) vs. Iowa (Tilton, Smith), 6-3, 6-3, 7-5. D folfc ALCORN. EARL (B. B.) ALDERMAN. MERLE (T.) ALEXANDER. ARCHIE (F.) BENSON. PERRY (B. B.) BRYANT. HARVEY (B. B.) BUCKLEY. GEORGE (F.) CAMPBELL, DON (T.) CLEMONS, HOMER (F.) CURRY, PAUL, (F.) ENGSTROM, GEORGE (T.) HANLON. ARCHIE (B. B., F.) HANSON. HENRY (B . B.. F.) HARTUPEE, HARRY (T. HOERLEIN. HANS (F. HOOK, THEODORE (B. B.) HYLAND. MARK (F.. T.. Basketball) JANS. JOHN T. MERICLE, JOHN (B. B.) MURPHY, RAY (F.) XEIDIG. Mnx (F.) NEY, JOHN i F. O ' BRIEN, WILLIS (F., T.) REPASS, MAURICE (F.) RYDEN. HUGO (Basketball SALLANDER. FRED (Basketball) SCHMIDT, CHRIS (B. B., Basketball SMITH. FRANK (T.. Basketball) STEWART. WALTER (F.. B. B.. Basketball THOMAS, FLOYD (F., Basketball i TRICKEY, J. J. (F. WEEKS, SETH (F.) WEST. OSBORNE (B. B.I WILSON. ARLO ( T. " I. A. IV MEN BAER, FRANK (T.) BANTOX, OSCAR (F.) BARTON, JOHN (T.) POWELL, LESTER (F. REED, FORREST (T.) THOMAS, FLOYD i T. WILLIAMS. WADE (B. B.) 267 ! CLASS ATHLETICS Much interest was shown in the games of the inter-department basketball league which were played in December and it was the most successful season since the beginning of the league. Five strong teams took part, the Engineers, Laws, Liberal Arts, Medics and the Dents. At the close of the regular schedule of ten fiercely fought games an unusual situation occurred in that three of the five teams were tied for first place. This triple tie was between the crack teams of the Engineering, Liberal Arts and Med- ical colleges. Two further games were arranged to decide the championship of the University and the Liberal Arts beat the Engineers in a bitterly contested game by the score of 19 to 18. In the final game the Medics led by Sallander the varsity forward decisively defeated the Liberal Arts team by the score of 14 to 2. Handsome medals were given the members of the winning team, a custom which is to be heartily commended for inter-department athletics and should be encouraged in every way possible. SCHEDULE Liberal Arts Engineers Medics Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Dents 52 Dents 30 Dents 23 Dents 13 Medics Laws forfeited Laws forfeited 14 Engineers 12 Laws 19 Medics 8 Medics Liberal Arts Medics 18 Liberal Arts 6 21 Engineers 19 26 Engineers 16 33 Laws 8 19 Engineers 18 14 Liberal Arts 2 Medics Liberal Arts Engineers Dents Laws STANDING OF THE TEAMS Won Lost 4 1 4 2 1 1 2 3 3 3 Per Cent .800 .666 .400 .333 .333 268 ittrfctr SlaskrtbaU (Team Cljamptmta Maiden Okmq Smith Sallander Wearer Right forward Left forward Center Right guard Left guard Substitute Substitute THE LINE UPS Medics L. A. Dents BROTHERS SCHMIDT STEINBROOK SALLANDER GARDNER EMBREE SMITH O ' CONNOR REICHELT MAIDEN THOMAS DICE WEAVER O ' BRIEN KNOWLES CRUMP LATHAM FUELLING WAHRER HANSELL CAMPBELL Wahrer Brothers Engineers Laws OSLER LEEPER RTDEN Mn HOERLEIN DUNCOMBE STEVENSON KIRK BERRY WENSTRAND OXLEJ JOHNSON- DARNER 269 JfaotbaU Much interest was shown in inter-department football and three strong teams were put in the field representing the Dental, Liberal Arts and Engineer- ing colleges. In the deciding game of the season the Dents defeated the Liberal Arts in a very close and hard fought game by the score of 7 to 5 in which Latham starred for the Liberal Arts and Kalen and Feuling for the Dents. THE SCHEDULE Liberal Arts Dents Dents 3 3 7 Engineering Engineering Liberal Arts 5 LINE UP OF THE CHAMPION DENT TEAM MARK SCHUTT CARL ROSELL FRED NORMAN JAMES SOWERS KARL SCHRUPP right guard left guard right tackle left tackle right end HARRY KALEN JULIUS FEULING right half PAUL CAMPBELL left half GILLETTE left end WINIFRED MOULTON full back WALTER REICHELT center quarter back (captain) UNIVERSITY STRONG MEN Lift with, back and legs Lift with back alone Lung capacity Lung capacity Chest expansion Chest expansion Grip; right hand Grip; left hand Grip ; right hand Grip; left hand Dip Pull up GEORGE GOULD GEORGE GOULD FRANK CALLANDER H. K. JENKINSON J. N. NICHOLSON Z. C. WILKINSON GEORGE MCKIBBEN GEORGE MCKIBBEN JOHN MCCOLLISTER JOHN MCCOLLISTER P. A. SHAW P. A. SHAW 760 Ibs. 480 Ibs. 360 cubic inches 340 cubic inches 4.4 inches 4 inches 155 Ibs. 135 Ibs. 115 Ibs. 100 Ibs. 21 times. 17 times. 270 WOMENS ATHLETICS Athletics for (Strls at BY A FRESHMAN The best part of university life is the two hours or more a week which we put in at the gym training mind and body. We take the most interest in the physical course because a freshman ' s mental training in the oth r pursuits can hardly be said to be neglected. But gym is fun and the more mistakes we make the funnier. Here we cast off all reserve and forget that everyone does not know everyone else. We poor freshmen were first initiated into the horrors of the physical examination. With what a sigh of relief we came out one by one from that room of horror! But we have a lurking suspicion that our fear was ungrounded. After the examinations were all over we were taken to the athletic field where we were authoritatively instructed in the game of hockey. How good we felt when we earned a " good work " but oh the bitterness of a foul play or the reproach we received when, with the ball all to ourselves, we made that glorious, invigorat- ing run from goal to goal! At the close of the hoc-key season this year a match game be- tween the junior and sophomore girls was held. As the day was perfect there was a splendid crowd of spectators. The game proved to be a most spirited and well-fought one. For the benefit of anyone who has not seen a girls ' hockey game I will say that it consists in passing the ball from one goal to the other by means of the hockey stick, much depending upon the L. Russell I. Walleser R. Clark F. Bradley H. Culver A. Russell brains of the player, however. There are two opposing teams with eleven girls on a side. In this particular game the junior girls came off victorious amid the cheers and applause of the onlookers, especially the men who had enjoyed the game to the fullest extent. A written exam concluded our hockey work for the season. Then began gym work proper which brought us to our dignity through many a twist and turn. Two hours a week were spent in attaining that poise and strength of body which come only through the mysterious con- tortions which we cheerfully undergo. About the same time the girls began to turn out for basket-ball practice. A good many freshmen tried out for the freshman team this year. Basket-ball wasn ' t all fun especially when 271 the sophomores, juniors and seniors so easily showed the freshman girl how very rudimentary her efforts were. But patience and practice overcame much and produced some excellent results. The public were given a chance to see the skill of the girls on Wednesday evening, Feb- ruary eighth when a Basket-ball tournament was held in the Boy ' s Armory. Ten picked girls made a good fight for the winning score which resulted 25-12 in favor of the seniors. This was the first tournament of the kind held at Iowa and we understand that it is to be an annual affair. The following Friday occurred the annual game between the sophomores and freshmen in the girls ' gymnasium. The game was fast and furious and the score was 20-10 in favor of I. Lathrop R. Martin N. Schenk M. Wallingford G. Chew the sophomores. It is natural that the sophomores should win, but nevertheless we freshmen are proud of the fight we gave them and of the score we were able to secure. To appreciate the real value of gymnasium work in giving poise to the body one should visit the class in gymnastic dancing held on Tuesdays and Thursdays. Here the girls are taught to be as graceful as possible and the effect is charming indeed. Besides the regular gymnastic dances they learn cute little jigs and flings. After basket-ball is over we take up indoor baseball. One can also join a class in appa- ratus work which affords a splendid opportunity for development. This spring the athletic department is to have four new tennis courts and the girls are to be instructed in tennis. This new sport is welcomed enthusiastically. 272 MILITARY Military Department S. C. MUILENBERG, Editor ROY COON, Assistant Morton C. Muinma, Captain, IT. S. A., who is at present commandant of the cadet regiment at the State University of Iowa, is a West Point graduate, class of 1900. Since assuming his duties at this institution he has thoroughly estab- lished himself in the good will of both students and faculty by reason of his excellent handling of his department, his pleasing personality, and his interest in athletics. Captain Mumma experienced active military duty in Cuba immediately after graduating from West Point. After several years service at various posts in this country and in the Philippines, he was transferred in 1907 to Fort Des Moines. where he remained until recently detailed for special duty at the Uni- versity of Iowa. While a cadet at West Point, Captain Mumma distinguished himself in athletics and social affairs and managed his class annual, " The Howitzer " . Since leaving the Academy, however, he has come to be chiefly known because of his skill as a marksman and the success of Iowa ' s rifle team this year may be di- rectly attributed to his ability as coach. 275 CADET ORGANIZATION Commandant MORTON C. MUM MA, Captain, U. S. A. Colonel WALTER LESLIE SCHENCK Lieutenant Colonel CLIFFORD POWELL Major of First Battalion Major of Second Battalion LEO BOY LEEPER JOHN S. LEEPER REGIMENTAL STAFF Chaplain REV. DWIGHT WlTHERSPOON WYLIE Captain and Adjutant Captain and Quartermaster GLENN CUNNINGHAM KARL Loos Captain and Commissary Captain and Ordnance Officer EDWIN L. GLAZIER FRANK D. BAER BATTALION STAFF FIRST BATTALION SECOND BATTALION Adjutant Adjutant MICHAEL D. ROLLER CLIFFORD HAKES Quartermaster Quart i r master CHARLES C. GUSTAFSON FLOYD E. JOYCE REGIMENTAL NON-COMMISSIONED STAFF Sergeant Major Quartermaster Sergeant Commissary Sergeant ROWLAND F. PHILBROOK PERRY E. OXLEY LEE W. STEBBINGS Ordnance Sergeant Color Sergeant MALVERN W. ILES HERMAN BUNDLING BATTALION NON-COMMISSIONED STAFF FIRST BATTALION SECOND BATTALION Sergeant Major Sergeant Major JOHN W. A. JEPSON MORLEY D. McNEAL 276 Company fftrprs an J on- COMPANY A Captain, HAROLD L. ANDERSON First Lieutenant, HARRY F. FULLER Second Lieutenant, CARL 0. SJULIN First Sergeant. ERNEST FOGELBERG Sergeants, FRANK R. MENAGH, ARTHUR I. ARNESON, HARRY B. BERRY, HUBERT F. MOTTET Corporals, ALEXANDER BROWN. FRANK SEYDEL, JAMES LIGGETT, WALDEN W. PATRICK. EARNIE 0. KORF COMPANY B Captain. PERCY E. VAN XOSTRAND First Lieutenant. RONALD H. URICK Second Lieutenant, LE ROY SPENCER First Sergeant. Louis P. PENNINGROTH Sergeants, LLOYD A. HOWELL, HARMON WEST, BERT R. STILES. POWELL A. CAMPBELL Corporals, WILLIAM P. ASHTON. LAWRENCE B. STEPHENSON. GEORGE G. GLICK, HARRY C. SIXE, THOMAS W. HAMILTON 277 fc- COMPANY C Captain, EARL S. BROWNING First Lieutenant, GARRETT A. MUILENBURG Second Lieutenant, EDWARD H. CONROY First Sergeant, FRED R. BLYTHE Sergeants, EARL F. BARGER, LESLIE YETTER, GDIS K. PATTON, Louis L. McRAITH Corporals, HARVEY A. DAVIS, WILLIAM E. ANSPACH, ROSCOE T. PATCH, ROSWELL H. PAYNE, DONALD G. HUNTER COMPANY D Captain, ELMER F. PIEPER First Lieutenant, JAMES L. CHAPMAN Second Lieutenant, JEROME C. McMAHON First Sergeant, JOHN H. ANDERSON Sergeants, WILLIAM F. ROYCE, WILLIAM R. HART, EDWARD R. TREBON, FLOYD C. BEACH Corporals, DARRELL W. MUNSON, VERNE HAYS, FLOYD A. FILLENWARTH, HARRY H. GOULD, WALTER L. BATEMAN 278 COMPANY E Captain, EARL C. GILBERT First Lieutenant, LEANEL E. KEMP Second Lieutenant, CARL CLOE First Sergeant, JESS B. HOWELL Sergeants, ALEXANDER HOLMES, STANLEY R. MEEK, HARRY F. KIESLING, HARRY H. ASHBT Corporals, CHARLES E. BLOCK, HOMER CLEMENS. HERMAN L. VON LACKUM, Lons HAUTH. LELAXD L. GROTEWOHL COMPANY F Captain, TUNIS H. KLEIN First Lieutenant, JOHN F. SPROATT Second Lieutenant, PAAL A. JANS First Sergeant, WALTER R. MEAD Sergeants, FRANKLIN A. STEVENS, HOWARD L. SIEG, EUGENE H. MCCAFFREY, RICHARD V. LEO Corporals, GLENN K. PIERCE. VANCE M. MORTON, EDWIN C. REYNOLDS, JOHN B. ARTHUR. Louis D. CHENEY 279 I - w o 5 i n n = I a r 5 c 7 8 I - The Rifle Club is an organization of rather recent birth. It originated under Lieutenant Weeks in the year 1908-09, at which time it became a member of the National Rifle Association of America. It at once entered the list of competitors, numbering eighteen in all, and received eighth place. During the following year it had the good fortune of obtaining the assistance of Lieutenant Morton C. Mumma. as coach, who has gained national reputation as an expert shot. At this time the Association established the Intercollegiate League, consist- ing of ten teams. The season closed with three schools tieing for first place. The winner was determined by a special contest in which Washington State College received first place and Iowa second. The highest score of the team was 1813, and the highest individual score, won by L. R. Leeper, was 195. The team of 1910-11 took every advantage of their splendid facilities, which are among the best of any school in the organization, and the special training of their ccach. It took from the first a front rank among the teams within the league, winning every contest of the season. As a recognition of this honor, the National Association awards each member of the team with a silver medal. The work of the team as a whole has been very consistent, the scores ranging from 1855 to 1892. The highest individual score of 197, was made by F. Bruins and constitutes the record for the League. The college or university represented by the winning team receives the Championship Trophy, given by the Forest, Fish and Game Society of America. Iowa won this trophy from the Massachusetts Agricultural College by a score of 1891-1890. The members of the team are : Lieutenant Morton C. Mumma, Coach A. I. Arneaon J. S. Leeper F. Bruins L. B. Leeper Macy Campbell Lester Shepard L. P. E: Rae Snyder V. W. Hansell C. E. Williams M. W. lies Karl Loos R. L. Kimball T. L. Brookhart The following are the records of the season : Iowa Is7 vs. Missouri 1621. ' 1855 ' Xtw Hampshire College 1531 973 ' North Georgia Agricultural College 1514 ' 1891 ' Purdue University 1703 " 1877 ' Washington State College 1800 " 1871 ' Rhode Island Defaulted 1866 ' Arizona 1616 173 ' California Defaulted 1867 ' Minnesota 1744 1892 ' Columbia 1887 1877 ' Cornell f ? ' Princeton T ? ' Dartmouth ? 1891 ' Massachusetts Agricultural College ? 285 2 ft a Lbe Hmuprstty Chief Musician PROF. HOWARD J. BARXUM Principal Musician ALBERT F. FI :HER Drum Major HARVEY W. MIXES Chi(f Trumpeter WM. K. Ross First, H. S. EMBREE Second, V. C. HUNT Sergeants Third, J. T. HAXXA Fourth, V. W. MURRAY Corporals H. L. JOHXx-N R. A. McGiNNis H. B. SEA MAX G. L. HAYE B. A. BAIRD GEO. WHITING CLARIXET G. I ' . CARPEXTER W. H. CAVIX H. S. EMBREE A. F. FISCHER F. H. GURXEY G. L. HAYES H. L. JOHXSOX R. A. McGixxis H. R. NORRIS Instrumentation TROMBC- R. E. ALBRIGHT ANTON FRIED H. H. HOFFMAN V. C. HUNT iJ. J. ROCK BARITOXES GEO. H. KELLER H. W. MINER CORXETS H. H. BLACK G. CHURCHILL C. F. JORDAX TEXXIS KLAY W. K. Ross C. G. WHTTIXG BASSES B. A. BAIRD J. T. HAXXA J. M. STOKES HORXS W. CAHILL C. G. FIELD W. X. KELLER H. B. SEAMAN H. K. VASEY DRUMS J. E. HARRIS V. W. MURRAY 287 Camp Carroll Prom Wilbox ' s " History of the State of Insanity. " CHAPTER XXIII THE CAMPAIGN OF 1910 One of the most important periods of American history occurred during the spring of 1910, in which the entire regiment of the State University of Iowa was engaged. In the latter part of April orders were issued by the commandant, Captain Morton C. Mumma, for an attack upon the stronghold of West Liberty, which is located at the junction of the Rock Island and the Burlington and Northern Railroads. This was a problem surrounded by many dangers, but by the middle of May every cadet had paid his three dollars, had received his haver- sack, knife, fork, spoon, and tincup and was ready to face the campaign with a brave heart and thinner purse. The first move in the campaign was the issuing, of printed orders showing the disposition of the troops. The first battalion was to start from the armory in heavy marching order at 6 A. M. and take the lower Muscatine road. An hour later the second battalion was to follow. At a point somewhere from seven to ten miles from Iowa City the first battalion was to take a position and attempt to ambush the second. Stops were to be made every hour to rest the men and every one was cautioned to observe everything " within sight or hearing " . Accordingly, the night before the march the cadets filled their haversacks with sandwiches, cold meat, etc., and their canteens with Iowa City water (???) in order that they might get a bright and early start. The next morning how- ever was not as bright as it might have been. It had rained the night before and 288 the roads were slippery and muddy. But this only encouraged the young sol- diers as they knew that even a Napoleon could not move artillery in the mud. The clouds hung low and threatening but after the officers, in their long black ponchos, had held a conference of war, the battalion was formed, ammunition was given out, and at the exact hour of 6.15 the command. " Forward, march " was given and the campaign had started. Many a man who wended his way up the hill following the stride of big " Pete " Peterson returned at its close a more learned man. No opposition was found at this early hour and the battalion inarched safely through the streets of Iowa City. Some were very much elated at this and as the column turned south from the Kappa Sig house, Sumner Chase fired a farewell gun. Hardly had the open country been reached when the sun came out and the rest of the day was ideal. The troops proceeded slowly at the rate of three miles an hour and took numerous rests, where the men took sips of the aforementioned Iowa City water. The second battalion started at 7.30 with various members of the National Guard, visiting: officers, the staff and newspaper reporters. Being the one to make the attack, it proceeded with more caution than the first. The student of tactics is often puzzled to follow the skillful maneuvers of the campaign, but they are comparatively simple when once clearly portrayed. When Ma.ior Powell got to the seven mile church he kept on in a southeasterly direc-tion until ten miles out. Here he sent Lieutenant Cunningham with a plat- oon of sharpshooters across a farmer ' s oat field to a point from which they could shoot north into the ranks of the attacking force. Then the major proceeded around an angle in the road into a clump of trees and took up a position. ' ' This is as strong as Gibraltar. " he remarked to his staff as he distributed more am- munition to the companies and warned them to keep their powder dry. After detailing Lieutenant Van Nostrand and a squad, to a growth of underbrush to block or capture the advance guard, and after having had " Bunt " Kirk recon- noitre to the front, the order was given to rest. Company A, commanded by Captain Morris, took up their position in the tops of some maple trees to keep a lookout for the enemy. Company B was a self-appointed foraging party and a farmer ' s cows in a nearby lot were surprised by being milked in the middle of the day. Captain Hanson ' s men were generous however and all who were near were given a drink of warm milk. Company C, under command of Captain Yoakuui. was kept shaking with laughter at the comic reproductions of vaude- ville stunts by Sergeants Meyer Nathan and " Phip " Ha zard. Later at roll-call it was found that privates Baldwin and Swab were missing. No man had fallen out and no one was sick. It grieves the historian to chronicle such a dark act 20 but later in the day it was discovered that these dashing privates had deserted and were riding the bumpers to West Liberty. Hour after hour rolled by but no enemy appeared. About one o ' clock, how- ever, the Major was awakened from his sleep by private Korf, who reported the advance guard of Major Jones ' men. Sure enough, in the dis- tance could be seen the creeping forms of three or four men. What had previously been ease and contentment, had suddenly taken on a serious aspect. The men crouched lower and waited patiently with their fingers on the triggers. This was war in earnest. When within a block of the first battalion it was discovered that one of the creeping figures was pr ivate Anderson, and it was here that he gave up his life. Looking intently ahead he shouted, ' ' Say, I see one of them. ' ' At that mo- ment a sergeant of Company C raised his rifle and a shot rang out, " Say. " continued Anderson, " I see a whole bunch of ' em there. " " Bang, " ' went an- other rifle. This led the scout hero to stand up and look around. " Come in, you ' re shot, " shouted the referee. " What! " called out the scout. " You ' re shot! " yelled the umpire. " Am I? " asked Anderson as he came in to have his wounds dressed. Hardly was this over when firing was heard on the left of the first battalion. Its cause was soon explained. Lieutenant Van Nostrand had sprung from the bushes and captured the advance guard, twen- ty-three in number. The advance guard was inclined to fight but Chief of Staff. Fat John- son, prevented further bloodshed by waving a white handkerchief and declaring the guard captured. Lieutenant Van Nostrand received the thanks of Congress and a medal for his brilliant exploit. With these preliminaries out of the way. Major Powell decided to leave the cool shade of the maple trees and attack Major Jones, who was taking the defensive behind a hank in the road 600 yards away. The first battal- ion wriggled across an open space of 200 yards and opened fire. Volley after volley was poured into the men behind the bank without getting one shot in return. In the advance across the field " Red " Mitchell was taken dangerously ill and had to be left in his misery. This incident showed that Sher- man ' s statement was true. At 1.30 P. M. the bugle sounded retreat and the forces were withdrawn to the road where dinner was eaten. The weary cadets were nearly famished, the city water and the milk having been consumed hours before. But the good things in the haversacks soon revived them and as the men lay in the hedge shade after the meal the world once more took on a golden hue. The commander-in-chief rode down the cheering lines shortly after the meal 290 and gave the decision of the battle. Major Powell had got out of range and Major Jones hadn ' t fired a gun so the battle was called a draw. The casualties in the first battalion were two desertions, one man sick. In the second, one man killed, one arm broken, thirty captured, but no desertions. After the noon rest the march was again resumed with the second battalion in the lead. This angered the stalwart men of Company A and at the first halt the same stalwarts intended to march right on to West Liberty. But after a few sharp words from the officer in command they decided to take their rest with the others. Mile after mile dragged by and as the regiment drew nearer to the desired goal, the interest of the men increased. That fifty pound gun was forgotten in the excitement : those growing blisters on the back of the heel didn ' t pain as much. As the regiment passed the Sweet Willow School the entire neighborhood assem- bled and cheered the veterans as they passed. Finally upon emerging from the woods, the object of the campaign was discerned. The lofty steeples of West Liberty could be clearly distinguished in the afternoon sun- Captain Muinma thought that safety was the best policy and immediately reorganized the line of march. Captain DeVoe with the hardy men of Company F were placed in the lead and these were followed by Company E under Fat Kennel. From the people of the neighborhood it was learned that the enemy had abandoned their stronghold at the approach of the University army and was in flight. This was welcome news and the regiment marched into West Liberty with colors flying, the populace cheering, the band playing, and fair maidens waving their handkerchiefs. When the Fair Grounds were reached it was discovered that the engineering corps under command of General Byoir had the camp laid out and in a short time a city of white tents had been erected. Hundreds of tents all in orderly rows, with the flaps thrown back, made an inviting picture to the weary cadets, but the officers believed in the old adage that there is no rest for the wicked, and every man was induced to take a shower bath. Man after man entered this gloomy shower tent and let forth blood curdling yells. No enemy could have re- sisted the noise which proceeded from this simple act and it was appalling to see the brave heroes suffer. However as soon as the men were clad in dry clothing Commissary Smith hunted up a trumpeter and said " Say, feller, can ' t you blow that tooty-toot mess call? " The " feller " could and in two minutes the starving survivors were marching in long files past the soup house and having " Pappy " or " Fatty " pile large quantities of beans, potatoes and steak on his meat can. After supper had been stowed away the soldiers climbed into their dress uniforms and wandered up town in groups of two and three to renew ac- quaintances of the year before. The band gave a concert on Main street which 291 was much enjoyed. The only casualty reported was " Fat " Hanna falling into his horn in returning to camp. No guard was posted the first night and this nearly led to riot. One engineer on the Burlington and Northern attempted to make the night hideous by running his engine up and down the tracks near the camp. It can be truthfully said that it was the best test of good soldiers to try to sleep with such unearthly noises as the above mentioned engineer made. He probably saved his life by not trying it a second time. At this place special mention must be made of Lieutenant Ney, than whom there is no finer looking soldier in the regiment. He was on the staff of the first battalion but during the encampment he assumed various duties. If it hadn ' t been for his watchful and discerning eye the cadets might have pulled off many tricks on the unsuspecting public, but with him around nothing happened. All through the stilly night he prowled around armed with his vanity, looking for devilment. The reports of Lieutenant Ney included the culprits in the entire regiment. The success of the lii-amp is in a large measure due Ito the vigilance of this most ef- ' fieient officer. Saturday proved an un- ( eventful day ; the only excite- jment occurring when Colonels [Hardin and Schenck appeared ifor breakfast at ten o ' clock. , " Pappy, " the officers ' cook, de- la red he had served with the j National Guard long enough to .suspicion what time the officers ; would appear for breakfast. A big storm came on in the morning and it was a pitiable sight to see the valiant band boys in undress uniform, attempting to ditch their tents in a driving rain. In the evening the officers gave a party up town which was the chief social event of the season. Those who had West Liberty girls fared extra well, and some late tete-a-tetes were reported. Lieutenant Van Nostrand and Corporal Spencer were able to get through the lines about 3 A. M. by the kindly assistance of a superior officer. Sunday, however, was the big day in camp. After the grounds had been policed and put in shape, Rev. Wylie, the regimental chaplain, led in devotional services. About noon, General James Rush Lincoln, commander of the Iowa National Guard, and other high officers, put in their appearance. General Lin- coln entertained the troops by stories of the Civil War and most heartily con- demned a man who wouldn ' t come on such a march to save his country. In the afternoon information was conveyed to the adjutant that some of the men had been guilty of grave offenses. Accordingly a court martial was called in the hospital tent and Privates Meisner, Dugan and Pollard were summoned. Private Meisner was guilty of carrying away a bucket of Reveille and was sen- tenced to thirty days in jail. The evidence was conflicting as to the other two men and they were discharged after a severe physical reprimand from all officers present. Immediately after the trial the regiment went through dress parade and as each company passed the reviewing stand many a manly bosom was pushed out to the limit in order to show off before the West Liberty girls lining the fence. On Monday the field day was held. What brawn and muscle was shown ! The judges were Liexitenant Colonel Schenck, and Majors Powell and Jones. They gave satisfaction to no one but themselves. This was preceded however by the annual regimental shirt tail parade. Barnum and Bailey ' s circus was a 292 patching to the fourth annual event of this kind. In long files every street in the camp was visited and it finally wound up in headquarters where a picture of the brave heroes was taken for the inspiration of future generations. The competitive drills were also held in the forenoon, and the valiant men of Company D brought everlasting fame to their organization. Despite the fact of the sudden departure of their captain, J. S. Leeper, the night before with a se- vere attack of chronic Amoritus, the men went through the maneuvers under the command of Lieiitenant Giddings and carried off the prize saber. But every camp has its roses and thorns. While the men lay in their tents on Sunday night, looking into the starry heavens and listening to the band play- ing in soft tones the song ' ' Sing Me to Sleep ' ' they little thought that before the next dawn they would see half of their number suffering from poisoned milk. The casualties from this source were greater than those of the battle field. The hospital corps was taxed to the limit, especially by a certain squad in Company A. Mention must here be made of this Hospital Corps. It was lovingly called the ; ' Hospital corps ' ' but in spite of this fact it picked many blisters. Dr. Mike Joynt assisted by Dr. McGregor and Dr. Jay brought much credit to their noble profession. Doc. McGregor was especially strong and often lifted three men off the ground with one hand, as private " Napoleon " Motte can testify. This same corps initiated many a volunteer to run for the meat auger or the pie stretcher. On Monday at 2 P. M. camp was struck. The baggage was loaded onto wagons and as the cadets sat around in the warm spring sun the official war photographer snapped everything in sight. At 3 p. M. the troops were put in motion and( marched in beautiful form through the hospitable streets of West Liberty to the special waiting on the Rock Island tracks. As the train pulled out many dim and tearful looks were cast at the kind friends the men were leaving. But all soldiers are glad to get home and march in the Grand Review. The march up Clinton street was the grandest return ever seen in Iowa City. Na- 293 poleon or General Coxey never had finer looking or more seasoned troops. The captive elephants of Caesar were not as humble as the captive baby carriage taken in a charge by Company E and which they now proudly exhibited. As the clock struck five the companies were assembled on the parade grounds, the bugles sounded retreat, the band played " Star Spangled Banner, " and the campaign was over. The valiant heroes sorrowfully placed away their rifles and silently climbed the armory hill, feeling that they had been instrumental in making American history and in saving West Liberty from the enemy. As it is a pleasure to await a pleasure the cadets are looking forward with joy to the spring of 1911, when they will again march away in defense of their native land under command of Captain Mumma. 294 of tli Compeiittittf Urtll0 anJi at Camp Carroll Company competitive drill for Coast Sword and Cup Company A, Captain Morris, first. Company F, Captain DeVoe, second. Company B, Captain Hanson, third. Company C, Captain Yoakum, fourth. Company D, Captain J. S. Leeper, fifth. Company E, Captain Kennell, sixth. In the competition in manual of arms and firings, for the Lilley Saber : Com- pany D commanded by First Lieutenant Giddings, took first ; Company E second ; B third ; C fourth ; A fifth ; E sixth. Private Penningroth of Company B took the freshman medal. Private Kiesser of Company D took the sophomore medal. Lieutenant Giddings of Company D took the junior medal. In the field meet Company E took first with 19 points; Company B second 18 points; Company A third 16 points; Company F fourth 11 points; Company C fifth 6 points ; Company D failed to gain Results are as follows : 100 yard dash Thomas (B), Chase (A), Hines (C) ; 10% sec. Tent pitching contest Company E, Company A, Company F ; 3 min., 44 sec. 220 yard dash Thomas (B), Chase (A), Hines (C) ; 24 sec. Equipment race Kemp (E), Klein (F), Garcia (C) ; 2 min., 45% sec. One mile relay Company B, Company E, Company A ; 1 min., 45 sec. Potato race Waters (F), Reed (E), Gadbury (B). Tug of war First battalion. Competitive squad drill Company A, Company E, Company F. 295 3Just for J Well, yes, the university regiment had a delightful time at camp. The weather was ideal for church services and religious meditation. Services were attended with true Hawkeye devotional spirit, Major Clifford Powell leading in prayer and L. 0. Smith at the head of the choir. The heavy rains proved a blessing to crops and to venders of shoe blacking. They also evoked a number of blessings upon the innocent head of J. Pluvius, who thought he was doing a beneficent act by turning the sprinkler on. The only sorehead in the bunch was General Byoir because the fellows stole his umbrella and would not stand at attention whenever he came within two miles of a company street. The privates swore revenge upon their most illus- trious officers because they copped onto all the keen looking girls in West Liberty. As West Liberty hasn ' t any other kind, the privates had to be content with cul- tivating waist places elsewhere and hugging lamp posts. Such is the fate of those upon whom the god of War smiles less favorably. More pepp was disclosed at mess time than at any other time unless it was after taps when every one was supposed to be asleep. Grilling is more popular than drilling anyway, especially when the mud is eighteen inches deep and very sticky. There are freshies in all elements of society and the University regiment of course had its share. Life was made miserable for them by their more experienced su- periors who kept them running about for such myste- rious and fictitious things as: pie stretchers, banana seeders, base drum keys, guard lines and the like. The favorite occupation of lion. Chas. Meisner was collecting reveille. Sunday morning he was seen going around the camp with a wash basin and two buckets looking for it. Lawrence on guard, Lieut. Mumma approaching. Lawrence " Who comes here? " No answer. Lawrence - " Advance and recognize yourself. " Still no answer. Lawrence ' ' Do y o u recognize yourself ? ' ' Lt. Mumma ' ' You ' re - right I recognize my- self. " Company B marching through West Liberty, pass- ing a group of young ladies, Corporal Smith, " Eyes right " . Sergeant Baer was charged twenty-five cents by a West Liberty barber for an application of cold cream for sunburn on the tip of his nose, but the barber failed to touch the spot. Why were the boys of Company A so restless Saturday night and Sunday morning ? Wonder if Swab really does like to peel " spuds " in the cook shack. 296 SOCIETIES This society was organized in 1900. The initial steps toward organization were taken at a gathering at Minnehaha of forty-five ladies who were connected with the University prior to 1870. The object of this society is to renew old friendships, to keep the women of thirty years ago in touch with the present, and to gather and preserve items of the early history of the University not now on record. Any woman may become an active member of the Society after thirty years from her entrance to the University, either as student or teacher. Membership does not require graduation. There are four regular meetings in each year the first meeting is held on the last Saturday in September and it is the Annual Meeting for electing officers. Time and place for holding the other three meetings is decided by the executive committee. These are usually feast days. The membership fee is fifty cents per annum payable at the Annual Meeting. The organization now has a member- ship of one hundred ladies. This society is unique in that it is the only organ- ization of its kind in the United States. CHARTER MEMBERS MILTOX REMLEY JENXIE R. HARDY L. K. PRESTON CHAS. BAKER E. B. MOORE ADA HERSHIRE J. C. SHRADER A. J. TAXTLIXGER JOHX N. COLDREX KATE BRAIXERD ROGERS W. P. COA T HELEX D. AYLWOBTH ADELLE MORDOFF MECKIE DODDER M. E. WILCOX Mcsdames ROBERT WILLIAMS J. W. STERLIXG J. A. BURNETT J. W. BARXES J. C. COCHRAX MARY STEVEXS LIDA HEXRY JEXXIE DUGAX ELLA M. ASHLEY GEO. W. KOONTZ J. D. STEVEXS JOSEPH W. RICH Misses SUSAN KIXG LOUISE LLOYD LOUISE HUGHES J. H. CLEARMAX SOLOMEX COLDREX ADELAIDE GOODRELL WILLARD J. WELCH WILLLVM MARSHALL C. L. MOZIER J. D. SPERRY W. H. GRAFF CELH PASCAL M. E. HAAS W. J. HADDOCK J. P. SANXAY JOAXXA STEWART WISSIE KOOXTZ AGXES KIXG 299 = = o i IVY LANE Colors Ivy Green and Pearl Gray Emblem Ivy Leaf Officers Object Literary and Social President, IRWIN GOTTSCH Vice President, REECE STUART Secretary, MARGARET SEIDLITZ Treasurer, LUCILE EMERSON MEMBERS LUCILE EMERirON MAKGARET SEIDLITZ VERNA BURD REECE STUART IRWIN GOTTSCH LOUISE CODY EDNA KENDALL BLANCHE STUART LESLIE YETTER LEF. REED VANCE MORTON WEIR JEPSON MORGAN CORNWALL FANNY BRADLEY CHARLOTTE LOYELAND FLORENCE ROSEBERRT WHITFIELD HANSEL ALEX. BROWN- MURIEL ARTHUR WILLIAM HURLBURT EMERSON COOPER MARGARET DURNIN 301 a g = !I Founded in April. 1893 OFFICERS PALL TERM Object Literary President, FLOYD THOMAS Vice President, ARLO WILSON S retary, ERMA XEITZ Treasurer, CARL RIEPE SPRING TERM President. CLARK BURKHEIMER 1 I ' resident. ARLO WILSOX S retary, ELIZABETH NUTTIXG Treasurer, CARROLL MARTIX -FLOYD THOMAS ERMA XEITZ MEMBERS Seniors GEORGE THOMPSON- CLARK BURKHEIMER FERDIXAXD DUGAX ARLO WILSOX BEULAH SHIPLEY CLARKSOX MILLER Juniors JOYCE REED BETH BRATNTERD XAMI STEWART MARGUERITE FISHER FRIEDA KURZ ELIZABETH XUTTIXG Sophomores WEIGHT A EEKS ROWLAND PHILLBROOK CARROLL MARTIN CLARENCE ISAAC Freshmen STELLA ALLEN MARGARET KANE ROBERT WRIGHT 303 ELOISE BRAINERD FARNHAM OVIATT E t - O r-, W 2 CO O i-l 1- SCIMITAR AND FEZ The Honorary Society of the Senior Class Royal Color Kirimizi Flower Chirgh-dem -Ntcred animal Erghech YELL Alem uiensib-ob a sinnja bink a-i Iowa (The world belongs to the seniors of Iowa) ZATIBS Sultan, PADISHAH BURKHEIMER Grand VciYr. PASHA GLEXX CUNNINGHAM Shi k-ul Islam, PASHA RAY LATHAM Khazincdar, PASHA G. K. THOMPSON Kyatib, PASHA FLOYD E. THOMAS Nuzal-eman, PASHA RUEL LIGGETT Saki, PASHA CLIFFORD CROWE GLENN CUNNINGHAM FLOYD E. THOMAS CLARK BURKHEIMER ARTHUR ZIMMERMAN RUEL LIGGETT SILAS KIMM WALTER CARDELL CLIFFORD HAKES ARLO Y r LEON POWERS EDGAR ASHTON RICHARD VAWTER FRANK WARNER FERDINAND DUGAN BEGH-ZADE-BEGH G. K. THOMPSON SAM ERWIN J. R. LOUTZENHISER t ' I.YDE WATERS H. C. LANGLAND FRANK BAER EFENDI THEO HOOK KARL Loos WILSON CORNWALL KAWABIR-A-ERGHECH HOYT YOUNG ALFRED TORGESON WM. H. ANTES CHRIS SCHMIDT INGALLS SWISHER CONGER REYNOLDS DEAN ROLLER 305 E. B. STILLMAN P. E. VAN XOSTRAND c. K. HUMPHREY RAY LATHAM CLIFFORD CROWE HORACE YOUNG WADE WILLLVMS HARRY FULLER ROBERT MASSON RICHARD MITCHELL CHARLES GCSTAFSON OTIS PATTON CLARKSON MILLER 19 The Honorary Society of the Junior Class Organized 1905 OFFICERS Chief Ugimah, CLIFFORD HAKES Historian, J. C. MILLER Wampum Holder, J. E. ASHTOX MEMBERS CLIFFORD HAKES A. C. TORGESON ARLO WILSON J. E. ASHTON F. F. DUGAX FRANK WARNER J. C. MILLER FRANK CALLANDER J. McMAHON INGALLS SWISHER 307 t 1 OWL KEYS The Honorary Society of the Sophomore Class Date of Organization, 1905 Colors Cardinal and Gold OFFICERS President, CARL E. STRICKLER Vice President, FRANK BALDWIN v retary and Treasurer, MYRON WALKER Warden, BEN. SWAB MEMBERS Locis PENNINGKOTH PAUL CURRY ROLLAXD PHILBROOK JAMES J. ROCK E. H. POLLARD SABERT S. HAMILTON CARL E. STRICKLER FRANK BALDWIN MYRON WALKER BEN SWAB 309 a ' - C c o o m 6 The Honorary Society of the Freshman Class Founded May 20, 1910 OFFICERS President. W. J. PEXXIXGROTH Vice President, C. D. MELOY Secretary, C. B. MARTIN MEMBERS RAY GARDNER JOHN JEPMJN 0. V. HUKILL W. S. BEMIS C. D. MELOY M. A. Crxxixo L. REED H. M CCLIXTOCK C. B. MARTIX G. 0. O ' BRIEX T. M . M CCOLLISTER J. F. DCXCOMBE R. BURXETT AV. J. PENXIXGROTH H. E. WILSON 311 @ u a s a to a 1 s a; Motto Amicitia semper prodest Date of Organization, 1906 OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER President, D. E. MERRILL Secretary, MYROX J. WALKER SECOND SEMESTER President, G. K. THOMI Secretary, JOHN A. CAMPBELL 0. RAT LATHAM WADE W. WILLIAMS JOHN A. CAMPBELL BEX SWAB MYROX -J. WALKER WILLIAM S. BEMIS J. C. HOLLMAX FOREST B. OLSEX MEMBERS Liberal Arts ROY GITTIXS RAY X. BEEBE PAUL J. CVRRY M. W. ILES WEIR A. JEPSON Engineers J. LEO SCAXLOX Law DENTOX G. BURDICK THOS. I. LEVITT C. L. TAYLOR Doits H. L. WRIGHT D. E. MERRILL Graduate Students WM. E. JONES 313 LEFF REED MAX A. CUXNIXG G. K. THOMPSON E. B. WOODRUFF EARL C. GILBERT JOHN J. XEY R. J. COOK I. B. LYNCH CHESTER A. BCCKXER f Object Dancing Club Date of Organization, 1908 President, A. A. ZIMMERMAN OFFICERS Secretary, J. R. LOUTZENHISER Treasurer, SILAS KIMM .MEMBERS A. A. ZIMMERMAN GLEN ( INMNGHAM RUEL LIGGETT CONRAD KIMM JOHN SCHOTT KAKL Loos RAY WISE FRANK BAER HORACE YOUNG EARL BROWNING J. R. LOTJTZENHISER WILBUR TISDALE WARD KELLER ROLLAND PHILBROOK CARL RIEPE HARRY GARRETT HARRY CROWE LOYD NORMAN DICK VAWTER GRANT HAYES SETH WEEKS EARNEST HAMILTON ROBT. BEAUCHAMP JAMES LIGGETT S 3 o -J S J3 " (5 fe " 1 o S O S 9 . II 1 S s 53 4 O a 2 K flj I 1 NEWMAN OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER idfnt, FRANCIS J. McNuLTY Vice President, JOSEPH B. SCAN NELL 3 retary, GEORGE Lux Treasurer, DAX McExmr SECOND SEMESTER Presi l ' i f. WALTER I. WOLFE rr -.i 1(n1. J. A. CAHILL - rdary, L. L. McRAiTH Treasurer, DAN McExiRY JUDGE M. J. WADE MAYOR RALPH OTTO DR. OTTO MUELLER DR. DOXOVAX DR. FITZPATRICK ANTHONY M. DRUMMY STEPHEN F. CASEY C. X. McQuiLLEN C. F. WADE M. D. COONEY LE IN W. POWERS Jo.-EPH B. SCANNELL WM. A. BYERS A. E. BURGFRIED FRED R. BRUMES JOHN W. BURNS FRANCIS J. McNuLTY EDWARD L. O ' Cox NOR JAMES C. DONAHUE FRANK LAURENCE JOHX L. SCAXLON ALUMNI DR. MULLIX DR. LOVE F. C. HEUBXER THOS. FARRELL PAUL HUMMER MEMBERS EDWIN A. BALDWIN CLARENCE B. RUSSELL A. J. SIEVERT R. H. URICK ELMER BRODERICK F. G. JOYCE W. J. SHEEHAX KARL L. SCHRUP FRANCIS J. KEXNEDY E. A. FEEXEY L. L. McRATTH E. H. MCCAFFREY THOMAS E. ORIGER Louis M. FELLER HERBERT F. MOTTET DAX N. McExiRY R. E. MULRONEY M. L. DOXAVAX CHAS. METZGER PAUL SCHMIDT A. J. THOMAXX LEO BRADLEY CHAS. D. MELOY L. M. MULRONEY HUGO J. HAHN JOHN F. SHEEHAX JOHX F. LOUGHLIX WM. O ' RlELEY F. J. McNiFF J. A. CAHILL WALTER I. WOLFE J. F. KELLY D. A. GILROY R. L. PROBASCO H. L. KALEX W. J. KNEBEL RICHARD F. MITCHELL 317 H ! _ CQ U] a j cq ; b w QJ 1 I B CPU Date of Organization. 1901 Colors Blue and Gold OFFICERS President, LEILA WASSOM . ' ' (( at. MAYME O ' BRIEN Secretary, KATHLEEN JORDAN Treasurer, FRANCES ASHTON Sergeant-at-Arms, KATHARINE BARRY MEMBERS FRANCES ASHTON HELEN BALDWIN KATHARINE BARRY ROSE BRODERICK ELSIE BREY K-THER BRENNAN CLARA BRENNAN MARIE BORDEAU HELEN BAUM ANNA BAUM CHARLOTTE BARROW ELIZABETH CRONIN LUCILE ETZEL JOSEPHINE ETZEL IRENE FARRELL ANNE FAHEY ANNA FLORENCOURT AGNES FISHER ROSE FOLEY VEVA GRADY LOOSE GOETZ BERYL HART JESSIE Horz FAY JOHNSTON KATHLEEN JORDAN OLIVE KUNTZ MARGARET KANE ROS.E LAUGHLIN AGNES LAUGHLIN EDA Louis NELLIE MESSERLI MARGARET McExmY MARY McGcmE MARGARET METZGER ANGELINE MEISENBACH RACHEL MEGEE KATHERINE MILLIN MAYME O ' BRIEN AGNES O ' MALLEY LELA O ' NEIL HELEN OTTO MARGARET O ' CONNOR AUREA RIES EDNA ROHRET Lois RUSSELL ANGELA RUSSELL M iE REDMOND ANNA ROCK GRACE ROCK NONA ROBINSON CLARA SHERMAN MAY SULLIVAN WILLA SAUNDERS FLORENCE SCHNEIDER MARGARET SCHINDHELM MARGARET SUEPPEL ALICE STACH ANNA STACH HELEN VOGT LEILA WASSOM ANNA WHITE 319 5 a a. o S w I s . o G O c S Motto Above All Nations is Humanity Organized March 6, 1908 CHAPTER Corda Fratres Association of Cosmopolitan Clubs OFFICERS Presidinl. K. P. GHOSE Vice President , T. BOSCH Recording Secretary, FRED JENSEN Corresponding Secretary, J. C. ANDREWS Treasurer, L. W. STEBBINGS Editor, S. BOSE Business Representative, P. P. SEWELL LEE W. STEBBIXGS DIRECTORS R. L. JUSTENIANI K. HORI J. C. ANDREWS Y. BABASINIAN TAEKE BOSCH SUDHINDRA BOSE A i ISCLO BRAVO KHITISH CHATTERJEE Miss IOXA SHERREBECK Miss XIXA SHAFFER Miss LEXA DALRYMPLE Miss BERTHA REICHERT Mi EMMA HEXSEL Miss MARIE SOREXSON PRESIDENT MACLEAN ACTIVE MEMBERS JOHN FREDERICK KASHI PATI GHOSE Ju HSIANG CHEX CLIFFORD FARR MADIROS HAGOPLVN MISAO HAMASHIMA KEXJIRO HORI FRED JENSEN ROGUE L. JUSTIXIAXI IOWOLN OZASA PERCY P. SEWELL LEE AV. STEBBIXGS HffiOMU TSUCHIYA ASSOCIATE MEMBERS CHARLOTTE L. REICHMAN E. D. STARBUCK Miss FLOREXCE ARMSTROXGCHARLES BUXDY WILSON Miss HULDA KELLER Miss HERTHA L. Voss E. A. WILCOX PAUL S. PEIRCE HOWARD Y. WILLIAMS HONORARY MEMBERS DEAN RAYMOND 321 HENRY MORROW C. C. STEWART BOHUMIL SHIMEK H. W. SMITH PROFESSOR WELD 21 a II f S a S-g c -? 5 = EDDA OFFICERS ident, C. G. GUSTAFSON President, C. O. SJULIN Secretary, ETHEL SWANSON Treasurer, C. T. J. ANDERSON Critic, Miss B. JOHNSON HONORARY MEMBERS PRESIDENT G. E. MACLEAN, Iowa City, Iowa PROFESSOR R. B. ANDERSON, University of Wisconsin PRESIDENT C. K. PREUS. Luther College, Decorah PRESIDENT GUSTAF ANDREEN, Augustana College, Rock Island PROFESSOR W. H. CARPENTER, Columbia University PROFESSOR JULIUS B. OLSON. University of Wisconsin MR. JACOB Rus. New York City RUTH E. ANDERSON AGNES ANDERSON PJ.UL ANDERSON CARL T. J. ANDERSON MRS. D. A. ANDERSON D. A. ANDERSON BLANCHE BOWMAN LILUN CHRISTIANSON ANNA M. ERICKSON FRITZ ENGLUND ERNEST FOGELBURG CHAS. G. GUSTAFSON UKDA HAMREN O. S. HOBBETT ALEX HOLMES MEMBERS E. A. HITCHCOCK BESSIE JOHNSON MARY JOHNSON H. L. JOHNSON FRED JENSEN- GLEN JOHNSON A. J. LUNDQUIST ANNIE LINDBLOM W. C. MATLAND MARGARET MILLER O. LARSON ALFRED XORDBERG MARY OSIA LYDIA OSHER PEARL M. PETERSON 323 ANNA PETERSON J. C. PETERSON C. G. ROSELL A. RINGOEN MARIE SORENSON O. C. SCHLAMBUSCH CARL O. SJULIN ETHEL SWANSON DR. C. E. SEASHORE S. STREETER F. A. WALGREN O. 0. WENSTRAND LUTHER WIDEN G. E. WALLLN 1 CJ J= -3 8S EH M 3 .0 5 - % to o 5 D 0 I 3 =5 2 ic ortar Object To Obtain Higher Social and Literary Life in the College of Pharmacy Date of Organization, Jan. 28, 1901 OFFICERS President, A. H. SMALL Vice Preside nt. F. J. McNiFF Secretary and Treasurer, ANITA DANIEL EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE ERNEST SIMPSON H. E. BOWERS ANITA DANIEL A. H. SMALL WM. H. GEISLER EARL R. UTTERBACK WILL H. O ' CONNELL CARL B. BURNSIDE R. D. NEWTON Gus C. HErx MAN- JOE KUBICEK J. H. PIERCE .MEMBERS M. M. HEBNER B. F. PETTIS O. L. MOFFITT H. E. WELD JOE CANTY H. E. BOWERS . . . J. A. CAHILL M. B. HERRALD F. J. McNiFF ERNEST SIMPSON F. M. KOCK G. T. OVERSTREET B. L. DUKE BERT SMITH GEORGE L. PARSONS F. A. CHALLED HARRY W. FOSTER M. A. FRIES MEMBERS ON FACULTY (HONORARY) ZADA M. COOPER WILBER J. TEETERS CARL F. NELSON WILLIAM J. KARSLAKE R. A. KUEVER J. E. BOOGE 325 PROFESSIONAL WOMEN5 CLUB Date of Organization, March, 1 909 OFFICERS President, MILDRED E. SHEETZ Secretary, WILHELMINA JONGEWAARD MEMBERS MILDRED SHEETZ, Medicine ' 12 ANNA PETERSON, Medicine ' 11 VLASTA DROHOS, Medicine ' 11 LILLIAN CHRISTIANSON, Medicine ' 13 WILHELMINA JONGEWAARD, Medicine ' 14 MRS. CONNOR, Dentistry ' 13 MRS. SAWYER, Dentistry ' 13 ANITA DANIELS, Pharmacy ' 11 MRS. WILLIAMS, Law ' 13 HELEN PUGH, Dentistry HONORARY MEMBERS IN CITY DR. CLARK MIGHELL DR. JESSIE HUDSON DR. LAURA BRANSON IMOGEN BENSON MEMBERS ON FACULTY DR. MARY HEARD DR. LEORA JOHNSON ZADA COOPER DR. IVY TITZELL 326 ENIA Chapter No. 3 Object Educational Date of Organization, 1905 OFFICERS President, ELLA SHIMEK Vice President, ANNA SHIMEK Secretary and Treasurer, PHILIP M. LAWRENCE Sergeant, ADOLPH SEIFERT MEMBERS ON FACULTY B. SHIMEK, S. U. I. SARAH HRBEK, Lincoln, EOW. WOLESENSKY, S. U. 1. ALUMNI EDW. W. BITTNER GEO. F. BURESH ELSIE CERNY Louis CHASLAYKA WILLIAM DOLASH ( ' HAS. K. FOVSEK IRENE (YAVORSKY) FOUSEK PAUL J. HANZLIK BERTHA (SHIMEK) HANZLIK ANNA B. HOLBERT LIBBIE HRUSKA HERMAN KLIMA J. F. MACHACEK Jos. MEKOTA EDW. MORA T EC W. F. MORAVEC LUMIR VANE FRANK YASKU ACTIVE MEMBERS CHAS. L. BENESH VLASTA DRAHOS LILLIAN DVORSKY EDW. P. KORAB PAUL A. KORAB Jos. L. KUBICEK FRANK A. LAWRENCE PHILIP M. LAWRENCE WILLIAM LEX ANNA PARIZEK ALMA PTAK ADOLF SEIFERT ANNA SHIMEK ELLA SHIMEK EDW. SULEK BEN. SWAB J. A. VALENTA 327 MIDDLETONIAN MEDICAL SOCIETY Object Advancement of Medical Knowledge Colors or Emblem Green and Old Gold Date of Organization, May, 1907 OFFICERS President, R. E. GUNN Vice President, RALPH F. LUSE Secretary, MURIEL GATES Treasurer, E. VERNON SHEAFE MEMBERS Misses STODDARD GATES CHRISTENSEN Messrs. GUNN KNEBEL LUSE STEWART SHEAFE ANDERSON HANNAH HIRSCH CARR MAUER NOBLE 328 AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS State University of Iowa Branch Object Promotion of interest in Electrical Engineering Date of Organization, Oct. 11, 1909 President K. S. PUTNAM OFFICERS Vice President, A. J. LDNDQUIST Secretary, A. H. FORD 1- ' . V. JONES D. M. TERWILLIGER J. W. HOPKINSON A. J. LUNDQUIST H. J. HAGEDORN E. W. HATZ F. G. McCoY MEMBERS E. B. ALCOEN K. S. PUTNAM E. M. CHESEBORO F. H. BATES L. L. DARNER S. J. FAIRBANKS P. A. JANS L. J. KIESSER C. L. STRIKE R. H. ELLINGHOUSE J. E. EVERSON J. A. CREW JAMES EHRET K. P. GHOSE MEMBERS ON FACULTY A. H. FORD J. B. 329 President, EDWIN F. PIPER Vice President, LOUISE ADAMS Secretary-Treasurer, MARIE BATEMAN LOUISE ADAMS C. F. ANSLEY W. H. ANTES HAZEL ARND MRS. R. C. AURNER NOVALI BALDWIN BESS P. BALLANTYNE MARIE BATEMAN ADELAIDE BLACK MARY BRAINERD MARY T. BROOKS WINIFRED BYRNE EDITH EASTMAN MEMBERS EDITH EBERSOLE HELEN EGGERT ELLEN GEYER LETA HATSWELL BERYL HART MABLE HAWK MARY HAYDEN PERCEVAL HUNT GERTRUDE JAMES FLORENCE JOY HENNING LARSEN JESSIE MACARTHUR RUTH MORTLAND JULIA WINSTON WALTER MYERS KATHERINE PAINE E. F. PIPER JENNIE POTGETER BERTHA REICHERT C. E. REYNOLDS MARLOW A. SHAW MAY G. SHUCK S. B. SLOAN MARIE SORENSON FLORENCE TAYLOR E. N. S. THOMPSON F. E. VESTAL I ! j 1 Pan-Hellenic Department j i s MB CLIFFORD HAKES, Ben, Editor In the Order of their Establishment at the State University of Iowa General Beta Theta Pi 1866 Phi Delta Theta 1882 Phi Kappa Psi 1867 Sigma Xu 1893 Delta Tau Delta 1880 Kappa Sigma 1902 Sigma Chi 1882, reestablished 1902 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1905 Professional Phi Delta Phi (Law) 1893 Nu Sigma Nu (Medical) 1906 Phi Alpha Gamma (Homeopathic) Delta Sigma Rho (Forensic) 1906 1897 Wexo (Engineering) 1907 Phi Rho Sigma (Medical) 1902 Phi Alpha Delta (Law) 1908 Phi Beta Pi (Medical) 1905 Tau Beta Pi (Engineering 11909 Psi Omega (Dental) 1906 Acacia (Masonic i 1909 Phi Delta Kappa (Educational) 1910 JOSEPHINE C. GRAHAM, K K r, Editor In the Order of their Establishment at the University of Iowa Kappa Kappa Gamma 1882 Delta Delta Delta 1904 Pi Beta Phi 1882 Theta Phi 1907 Delta Gamma 1887 Achoth 1910 333 I g g :; I I B ; s - I 3 S3 S c M c E- Beta Thda Pi mum Established 1866 Alplja Steta Chapter Established 1866 Flower Red Rose .MILTOX REMLEY I. V. RICH PKKSTOX COAST I)K. II. MORROW Colors Pink and Light Sky Blue Fratres in Urbe CURTIS DEY IIEV. CHAFFEE EMLIN McCLAix DEY DR. C. S. GRAXT W. O. COAST DR. FRED. M. CRITCHFIELD DR. H. E. MITCHELL F. X. YARGA, ' 11 CLIFFORD HAKES. 12 KARL D. Loos, ' 11 A. C. TORGESON, ' 12 RAY GARDNER, ' 14 College of Laic J. R. LANE. ' 11 T. W. McC ' LELLAXD, 13 C. G. Vox MAUR. 13 A. V. SOKOL, 11 V. K. HAYES, 11 L. S. JACKSOX. 12 Fratres in Facilitate PROF. C. B. WILSON PROF. BARRY GILBERT Fratres in Universitate College of Liberal Arts .M. V. ILKS. 14 B. E. FIXKBIXE, 13 DdXALD Fri.LERTOX, 14 A. E. TORGESOX, 14 C. H. CROWE, 11 DONALD DAVISOX, 11 E. H. POLLARD, 13 WEIR JEPSON, 14 JESSE HOWELL, 14 College of F. V. SALLANDER, 13 College of Dentistry J. L. SCHOTT, 11 337 22 1839 Copter Soil Miami Cincinnati Western Reserve Ohio Transylvania Washington and Jefferson Harvard De Pauw Indiana Michigan Wabash Central (Ky.) Brown Hampden-Sidney North Carolina Ohio Wesleyan Hanover Knox Virginia Davidson Bethany Beloit Iowa Wittenberg Westminster Iowa Wesleyan Chicago Denison Washington (Mo.) Wooster Kansas Wisconsin Northwestern Dickinson Boston Johns Hopkins California Kenyon Rutgers Cornell Stevens Institute of Technology St. Lawrence Maine Pennsylvania Colgate Union Columbia Amherst Vanderbilt Texas Ohio State Nebraska Pennsylvania State Denver Syracuse Dartmouth Minnesota Wesleyan Missouri Lehigh Yale Stanford West Virginia Colorado Bowdoin Washington State Illinois Purdue Case School of Appliec Science Iowa State College Colorado School of Mines Oklahoma Oregon Toronto Tulane 338 at at , 1852 Soil Pennsylvania Alpha " Washington and Jefferson College Pennsylvania Beta Allegheny College Pennsylvania Gamma Bucknell University Pennsylvania Epsilon Gettysburg College Pennsylvania Zeta Dickinson College Pennsylvania Eta Franklin and Marshall College Pennsylvania Theta Lafayette Col- lege Pennsylvania Iota University of Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Kappa Swarthmore College New Hampshire Alpha Dartmouth College Massachusetts Alpha Amherst Col- lege Rhode Island Alpha Brown Uni- versity New York Alpha Cornell University New York Beta Syracuse University New York Gamma Columbia Uni- versity New York Epsilon Colgate Uni- versity New York Zeta Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute Maryland Alpha Johns Hopkins University Virginia Alpha University of Vir- ginia Virginia Beta Washington and Lee University West Virginia Alpha University of West Virginia Mississippi Alpha University of Mississippi Tennessee Delta Vanderbilt Univer- sity Texas Alpha University of Texas Ohio Alpha Ohio Wesleyan Univer- sity Ohio Beta Wittenberg University Ohio Delta University of Ohio Ohio Epsilon Case School of Applied Science Indiana Alpha DePauw University Indiana Beta University of Indiana Indiana Delta Purdue University Illinois Alpha Northwestern Univer- sity Illinois Beta University of Chicago Illinois Delta University of Illinois Michigan Alpha University of Mich- igan Wisconsin Alpha University of Wis- consin Wisconsin Gamma Beloit College Minnesota Beta University of Minne- sota Iowa Alpha University of Iowa Missouri Alpha University of Mis- souri Kansas Alpha University of Kansas Nebraska Alpha University of Ne- braska California Beta Leland Stanford University California Gamma University of California 339 2 Phi Kappa Psi Founded at Jefferson College, 1852 Flower Sweet Pea V. G. RAYMOND V. M. DAVIS ARTHUR SWISHER W. W. MERCER W. G. RAYMOND A. I. SWISHER, ' 12 J. D. SIMS, ' 12 College of Law A. B. CLARK, ' 11 A. V. FOWLER, ' 11 B. F. BUTLER. ' 12 S. C. HAVEN, ' 13 L. H. WOHLEXBERG, ' 13 W. D. RANDALL, ' 13 E. B. WILLIAMS, ' 13 College of Engineering P. E. OXLEY, ' 13 L. B. STEPHENSON, ' 14 College of Medicine W. M. WHITE, ' 12 W. W. HANSELL, ' 16 Pledges B. A. BAIRD, Med., ' 15 E. M. STANG, Med., ' 16 P. F. HOERLEIN. Eng.. ' 14 Established 1867 Colors Pink and Lavender Fratres in Urbe G. W. STEWART LOVELL SWISHER O. H. BRAIXERD L. S. MERCER Fratres in Facilitate M. L. FERSOX G. W. STEWART Fratres in Universitate College of Liberal Arts C. W. GARFIELD, ' 12 C. W. ROOT, ' 13 M. L. FERSON LOVELL SWISHER, JR. C. L. BRAINERD H. C. HORACK H. C. HORACK J. B. ARTHUR, 13 J. M. McCOLLISTER, 14 341 P 7 o a s E a o u x +i o c - o o O X O a ? 5C " C a) G 3 5 Delta Tau Delta mum Founded at Bethany College, West Virginia, 1 860 Flower Pansy W. J. McC ' llESNEY E. B. WILSON micron Established 1880 Colors Purple, White and Gold Fratres in Urbe H. H. CARSON F. C. CARSON S. W. FAIRALL C. H. BURTON JOHN H. MORTON Fratres in Facilitate C. VAN EPPS T. H. .MAC-BRIDE Fratres in Universitate College of Liberal Arts A. G. KASS, ' 11 E. J. GOTTSCH, ' 13 D. G. HUNTER, ' 13 B. V. WILLIS, ' 14 TEUNIS KLAT, ' 14 OI.IN- V. HUKILL, ' 14 VANCE MORTON, ' 14 J. H. FIELDS, ' 14 IRVING CRAWFORD. ' 14 of Law R. 0. CLARK, ' 11 R. C. LEGGETT, ' 11 B. A. BROWN, ' 11 W. H. WERNLE, 12 W. M. KELLER, ' 13 D. C. LUTZ, ' 13 H. J. CROWE College of Engineering i; i: SXYDER, ' 14 EDWIN RAYMOND, ' 14 II. M. JONES, Special 343 Itelta 2km at irt IKMUI Collar, ItU ' si Virginia, I860 Allegheny College Ohio University Washington and Jeft ' erson College University of Michigan Albion College Adelbert College Hinsdale College Vanderbilt University Ohio Wesley an University Lafayette College State University of Iowa University of Mississippi Stevens Institute of Technology Rensselaer Polytechnc Institute Washington and Lee University Kenyon College University of Pennsylvania Indiana University DePauw University University of Wisconsin Emory College University of Indianapolis University of the South University of Minnesota University of Virginia University of Colorado Tufts College Massachusetts Institute of Technology Tulane University Cornell University Northwestern University Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of Nebraska University of Illinois Ohio State University Brown University Wabash College University of California University of Chicago Armour Institute Dartmouth College West Virginia University Columbia University Wesleyan University George Washington University Baker University University of Texas University of Missouri Purdue University University of Washington University of Maine University of Cincinnati Lehigh University 344 Clyt at Miami llnui rHttij, 1855 Alpha Miami rnivr-rsity Beta University of Wooster Gamma Ohio Wesleyan University Delta University of Georgia Epsilon George Washington Univer- sity Zeta Washington and Lee University Eta University of Mississippi Theta Pennsylvania College Kappa Bucknell University Lambda Indiana University Mu Denison University Xi De Pauw University Omicron Dickinson College Eho Butler College Phi Lafayette College Chi Hanover College Psi University of Virginia Omega Northwestern University Alpha Alpha Hobart College Alpha Beta University of California Alpha Gamma Ohio State University Alpha Epsilon University of Nebraska Alpha Zeta Beloit College Alpha Eta State University of Iowa Alpha Theta Massachusetts Institute of Technology Alpha Iota Illinois Wesleyan Univer- sity Alpha Lambda University of Wis- consin Alpha Nu University of Texas Alpha Xi University of Kansas Alpha Omicron The Tulane Univer- sity of Louisiana Alpha Pi Albion College Alpha Rho Lehigh University Alpha Sigma University of Minnesota Alpha Upsilon University of South- ern California Alpha Phi Cornell University Alpha Chi Pennsylvania State College Alpha Psi Vanderbilt University Alpha Omega Leland Stanford, Jr., University. Beta Gamma Colorado College Beta Delta University of Montana Beta Epsilon University of Utah Beta Zeta University of North Dakota Beta Eta Case School of Applied Science and Western Reserve Univer- sity Beta Theta University of Pittsburgh Delta Delta Purdue University Delta Chi Wabash College Zeta Zeta Central University of Ken- tucky Zeta Psi University of Cincinnati Eta Eta Dartmouth College Theta Theta University of Michigan Kappa Kappa University of Illinois Lambda Lambda State University of Kentucky Mu Mu West Virginia University Nu Nu University of Columbia Xi Xi University of Missouri Omicron Omicron University of Chi- cago Rho Rho University of Maine Tau Tau Washington University Upsilon Upsilon University of Wash- ington Phi Phi University of Pennsylvania Psi Psi Syracuse University Omega Omega University of Arkansas Beta Epsilon University of Utah Beta Eta Case School of Applied Science Beta Theta University of Pittsburgh 345 6C 61 O o Sigma Chi mum Founded at Miama University, 1855 3-ta Established 1882 Flower White Rcse Color Blue and Gold F. C. TITZELL Fratres in Urbe P. B. MOORE G. H. PUTNAM Fratres in Facilitate P. HI-NT C. F. ANSLEY S. H. BUSH Fratres in Universitate College of Liberal Arts WILSON CORNWALL, ' 11 ROBERT MULRONEY. 14 ROBERT WRIGHT, ' 14 ROBERT JACKSON, ' 11 R. F. MITCHELL, ' 12 H. H. GABLEMAN, ' 14 ZENO WILKINSON, ' 14 R. M. CORNWALL, ' 14 C. B. MELOY, 14 P. G. FRIEDMAN, 12 College of Law ;. M. KELLOGG, 12 W. E. STOVER, 12 FRANK MULRONEY, l:i R. E. DAVIS, 12 W. R. FRENCH, 12 College of Dentistry J. E. PACKARD, 11 College of Medicine W. E. CODY, 11 F. L. WAHRER,, 14 College of Engine riitt W. S. BEMIS, 14 0. D. JONES, 11 347 B " 3 o s I Phi Delta Thda mum Founded at Miami University 1848 Ifoiua Established 1882 Flower White Carnation Colors Azure and Argent Fratres in Urbe C. H. DAYTON L. E. RANCK GEO. W. BALL W. M. BALL C. W. SMITH L. G. WELD JOHN BOYNTON HORACE C. YOUNG, ' 11 HENRY RISTINE, ' 11 Fratres in Facilitate S. CALVIN V M. S. HOSFORD F nit res in Universitate College -of Liberal Arts PERLE A. WALTERS, ' 11 JOHN CLARKSON MILLER, ' 12 BENJ. G. SWAB, 13 HENRY C. PELTON A. G. SMITH FRANK BALDWIN, ' 13 FAN-CIS SPROATT 13 College of Lmr JAMES L. OAKES, ' 11 JAMES R. MURPHY, ' 12 College of Engine JAMES EHRET, ' 12 Pledges BENTON G. BURDICK MAX ( ' UN N ING HENRY MC(. ' LINTOCK 349 at iWtamt ISmurratty, 1848 ?R0ll Alabama Alpha University of Ala- bama Alabama Beta Alabama Polytechnic Institute California Alpha University of California California Beta Leland Stanford, Jr. University Colorado Alpha University of Colo- rado Georgia Alpha University of Georgia Georgia Beta Emory College Georgia Gamma Emory College Georgia Delta Georgia School of Technology Idaho Alpha University of Idaho Illinois Alpha Northwestern Univer- sity Illinois Beta University of Chicago Illinois Delta Knox College Illinois Zeta Lombard College Illinois Eta University of Illinois Indiana Alpha Indiana University Indiana Beta Wabash College Indiana Gamma Butler University Indiana Delta Franklin College Indiana Epsilon Hanover College Indiana Zeta DePauw University Indiana Theta Purdue University Iowa Alpha Iowa Wesleyan U. Iowa Beta University of Iowa Kansas Alpha University of Kansas Kansas Beta Washburn College Kentucky Alpha Delta Central Uni- versity Kentucky Epsilon Kentucky State U Louisiana Alpha Tulane University Maine Alpha Colby College Massachusetts Alpha Williams Col- lege Massachusetts Beta Amherst College Michigan Alpha U. of Michigan Minnesota Alpha U. of Minnesota Mississippi Alpha U. of Mississippi Missouri Alpha U. of Missouri Missouri Beta -Westminster College Missouri Gamma Washington U. Nebraska Alpha U of Nebraska New Hampshire Alpha Dartmouth College New York Alpha Cornell University New York Beta Union University New York Delta Columbia University ,New York Epsilon Syracuse Univer- sity North Carolina Beta University of North Carolina Ohio Alpha Miami University Ohio Beta Ohio Wesleyan University Ohio Gamma Ohio University Ohio Zeta Ohio State University Ohio Eta Case School of Applied Science Ohio Theta University of Cincinnati Ontario Alpha University of Toronto Pennsylvania Alpha Lafayette Col- lege Pennsylvania Beta Pennsylvania Col lege Pennsylvania Gamma Washington and Jefferson College Pennsylvania Delta Allegheny Col- lege Pennsylvania Epsilon Dickinson Col- lege Pennsylvania Zeta U. of Penn. Pennsylvania Eta Lehigh University Pennsylvania Theta Pennsylvania State College Quebec Alpha McGill University Rhode Island Alpha Brown U. South Dakota Alpha U. of S. Dak. Tennessee Alpha Vanderbilt U. Tennessee Beta University of the South Texas Beta University of Texas Texas Gamma Southwestern U. Vermont Alpha U of Vermont Virginia Beta -University of Virginia Virginia Gamma Randolph College Virginia Zeta Washington and Lee University Washington Alpha U. of Wash. Wisconsin Alpha U. of Wisconsin 350 at tlj? Utrgmia Military Jnatitttte, 1869 Lehigh University University of Pennsylvania University of Vermont Stevens Institute of Technology Lafayette College Cornell University Syracuse University Dartmouth Columbia Pennsylvania State College Vanderbilt University Kentucky State University University of Georgia University of Alabama Howard College North Georgia Agricultural College Emory College, Oxford, Ga. Mercer University Alabama Polytechnic Institute Georgia Technic Bethany College Ohio State University Mt. Union College. Alliance, Ohio University of West Virginia Case School of Applied Science Western Reserve Northwestern University Albion College University of Wisconsin University of Illinois University of Michigan University of Chicago Lombard University Iowa Ames University of Minnesota University of Nebraska Kansas University Missouri University William Jewell College Missouri School of Mines Washington University Oklahoma University University of Texas Louisiana State University Tulane University Arkansas University Colorado School of Mines University of Colorado 1 ' niversity of Washington, Seattle University of Oregon University of Montana Washington State College Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of California Virginia Military Institute University of Virginia Washington and Lee University University of North Carolina North Carolina A. and M. College DePauw University Purdue University Indiana University Rose Polytechnic Delaware State College 351 i o .b o S c o o j: s e X a; to a ffiv; - c s O Sigma Nu mum Founded at the Virginia Military Institute, 1 869 21 eta iUu Flower White Kose Established 1893 Colors White, Black and Gold W. K. WHITEIS Fratres in Urbe J. M. FISKE REV. H. T. MARTIN Fratres in Facilitate JOHN DUNLAP DR. L. W. DEAN Fratres in Universitate College of Liberal Arts JEROME C. MCMAHON, ' 12 FRANK G. CALLANDER, ' 12 HOYT R. YOUNG, ' 12 ALEXANDER BROWN, ' 13 JOHN GILBERT, ' 13 REECE STUART, JR., ' 13 LELAND GROTEWOHL, ' 14 CHESTER BAXTER, ' 11 EMERSON COOPER, ' 14 ALLAN SIIEPARD, ' 14 CARL DUNCOMBE, ' 14 College of Law WALTER L. STEWART, ' 12 OWEN MEREDITH, ' 12 C. F. ALLEN, ' 13 CHAS. WHITING, ' 13 Unclassified ELLERY FOSTER EUGENE H. MCCAFFREY, ' 13 ARTHUR H. GUNDERSON, ' 13 RICHARD SWARTZLENDER, ' 13 353 23 .1 n a Si C C c - ' -c 3 II go 7 s 3 o a c 3 t Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Virginia, 1867 Established 1902 Flower Lily of the Valley Colors Red, White and Emerald Prater in Urbe W. J. MCDONALD Prater in Facilitate S. B. SLOAN S. D. QUARTON, ' 11 F. F. DUGAN, 12 FRANK WARNER, ' 12 R. A. FLICKINGER, ' 11 C. W. SPAULDING, ' 11 C. E. FORTUNE, ' 12 Fratres in Universitate College of Liberal Arts C. E. STRICKLER, ' 13 H. E. WILSON, ' 14 J. J. ROCK, ' 13 H. C. TOWNER, ' 13 ALEX HOLMES, ' 13 College of Law A. H. LIREEN, ' 12 M. C. SMITH, ' 14 POWELL CAMPBELL, ' 13 F. T. JENSEN, ' 12 R. W. HASNER, ' 12 U. G. KKOPFL, ' 13 H. D. BYERS, ' 13 F. J. COMFORT, ' 13 College of Mli - ' n S. A. O ' BRIEN College of Dentistry S. L. SHERMAN, ' 11 W. A. CUTLER, ' 13 Kappa at ilniuerjsity of Uuilowui, in 14OO in tlye 11. . at tlje ilniueraity of Virginia, 1867 ?Roll Psi University of Maine Alpha-Lambda University of Ver- mont Alpha-Rho Bowdoin College Beta-Alpha Brown University Beta-Kappa New Hampshire College Gamma-Delta Massachusetts State College Gamma-Epsilon Dartmouth College Gamma-Eta Harvard University Pi Swarthmore College Alpha-Delta Pennsylvania State College Alpha-Epsilon University of Penn- sylvania Alpha-Kappa Cornell University Alpha-Phi Bucknell University Beta-Iota Lehigh University Beta-Pi Dickinson College Gamma-Zeta New York University Gamma-Iota Syracuse University Zeta University of Virginia Eta Randolph-Macon College Mu Washington and Lee University Nu William and Mary College Upsilon Hampden-Sidney College Alpha-Alpha University of Maryland Alpha-Eta George Washington Uni- versity Beta-Beta Richmond College Delta Davidson College Eta-Prime Trinity College Alpha-Mu University of North Caro- lina Beta-Upsilon North Carolina A. M. College Beta University of Alabama Alpha-Beta Mercer University Alpha-Tau Georgia School of Tech- nology Beta-Eta Alabama Polytechnic In- stitute Beta-Lambda University of Georgia Theta Cumberland University Kappa Vanderbilt University Lambda University of Tennessee Phi Southwestern Presbyterian Uni- versity Omega University of the South Alpha-Sigma Ohio State University Beta-Delta Washington and Jeffer- son College Beta-Nu University of Kentucky Beta-Phi Case School of Applied Science Chi Purdue University Alpha-Gamma University of Illinois Alpha-Zeta University of Michigan Alpha-Pi Wabash College Alpha-Chi Lake Forest University Beta-Epsilon University of Wisconsin Beta-Theta University of Indiana Gamma-Beta University of Chicago Alpha-Psi University of Nebraska Beta-Mu University of Minnesota Beta-Rho University of Iowa Gamma-Lambda Iowa State College Xi University of Arkansas Alpha-Omega William-Jewell College Beta-Gamma University of Missouri Beta-Sigma Washington University Beta-Tau Baker University Beta-Chi Missouri School of Mines Gamma-Kappa University of Okla- homa Gamma-Nu Washburn College Gamma Louisiana State University Iota Southwestern University Sigma Tulane University Tau University of Texas Alpha-Upsilon Millsaps College Beta-Omicron University of Denver Beta-Omega Colorado College Gamma-Gamma Colorado School of Mines Beta-Zeta Leland Stanford, Jr., Uni- versity Beta-Xi University of California Beta-Psi University of Washington Gamma-Alpha University of Oregon Gamma- Theta University of Idaho Gamma-Mu Washington State College 356 JUptj 9, 185B, at Hmuersttjj of Alabama University of Maine Boston University Massachusetts Institute of Technology Harvard University Worcester Polytechnic Institute Dartmouth College Cornell University Columbia University St. Stephen ' s College Syracuse University Allegheny College Dickinson College Pennsylvania State College Bucknell University Gettysburg College University of Pennsylvania George Washington University University of Virginia Washington and Lee University University of North Carolina Davidson College University of South Carolina University of Michigan Adrian College Mt. Union College Ohio Wesleyan University University of Cincinnati Ohio State University Case School of Science Franklin College Purdue University University of Indiana Northwestern University University of Illinois University of Chicago University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin Millikin University University of Georgia Mercer University Emory College Georgia School of Technology Southern University University of Alabama Alabama Polytechnic Institute University of Missouri Washington University University of Nebraska University of Arkansas University of Kansas University of Iowa Iowa State College University of Colorado University of Denver Colorado School of Mines University of South Dakota Louisiana State University Tulane University University of Mississippi University of Texas University of Oklahoma Central University Bethel College Kentucky State University Southwestern Presbyterian University Cumberland University Vanderbilt University University of Tennessee University of the South Union University Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of California University of Washington 357 c a I 8 m b Sigma Alpha Epsilon ilium Founded at University of Alabama, 1856 iouta Chapter Flower Violet HARLEY J. HOTZ S. B. CHASE C. 0. STEWART W. J. TEETERS A. A. ZIMMERMAN, ' 11 FLOYD THOMAS, ' 11 S. R. MEEK, ' 13 B. P. COLLINS, ' 11 V. .]. O ' BRIEN, ' 13 College of Medicine FRED. MOORE, ' 11 EDWIN COBB, ' 11 M. IS. PALL. ' 11 P. C. C ' OLGROVE, ' 13 C,,ll !j of Dentistry V. L. SCHENCK, ' 11 College of Engineer! ti H. L. RYDEN, ' 11 W. R. MEAD, ' 12 College of Pharmacy H. FOSTER, ' 11 Pledges W. W. PATRICK, ' 14 E. C. HAMILTON, ' 14 Established 1905 Colors Purple and Old Gold Fratres in Urbe R. L. PRICE H. G. WALKER NYLE JONES GLENN GRIFFITH Fratres in Facilitate C. E. SEASHORE F. B. STURM R. L. KUEVER J. T. MCCLINTOCK W. L. MEYERS Fratres lit Universitate College of Liberal Arts W. B. HURLBURT, ' 13 C. M. BURKHEIMER, ' 11 ARLO WILSON, ' 12 College of Law R. P. JONES, ' 13 MARK HYLAND, ' 11 A. R. KIRK, ' 13 J. H. JOHNSON, ' 13 C. MARTIN, ' 14 W. J. BARNGROVER, ' 13 EAKL VINCENT, ' 12 359 - G " 01 " -g 3 a " o as X -I o o Phi Delta Phi Founded 1869 Chapter Established 1893 W. M. BALI. W. R. HART EMI.IN MC( ' LAIX Fratres in Urbe Y. M. DAVIS N. W. JONES M. J. WADE C. II. BUTCHER R. P. HOWELL CHAS. N. GREGORY H. G. WALKER BARRY GILBERT Fratres in Facilitate SAMUEL HAYES E. A. WILCOX M. L. PERSON H. C. HORACK RALPH OTTO A. B. CLARK R. 0. CLARK G. L. BAXTA F. T. GOLDTHWAITE Fnitres i Universitate 1911 REED LANE G. L. GONTZ A. V. FOWLER H. H. HOAR R. N. JONES J. L. OAKES M. W. HYLAND CARL RIEPE J. RAY MTRPHY FRANK JENSEN 1912 W. L. STEWART EARL VINCENT W. W. WERNLI W. 0. TREICHLER 0. F. MEREDITH ARVID LIDEEN G. L. GUTTON 1913 C. G. VON MAUR 361 W. JONES t Brlta at 3lniur0itij of iUurljigan, 1369 Kent University of Michigan Benjamin Illinois Wesleyan University Booth Northwestern University Story Columbia University Cooley Washington University Pomeroy University of California Marshall George Washington University Jay Union University Webster Boston University Hamilton University of Cincinnati Gibson University of Pennsylvania Choate Harvard University Field New York University Conklin Cornell University Tiedeman University of Missouri Minor University of Virginia Dillon University of Minnesota Daniels University of Buffalo Chase University of Oregon Harlan University of Wisconsin Waite Yale University Swan Ohio State University McClain University of Iowa Lincoln University of Nebraska Puller Lake Forest University Miller Stanford University Green University of Kansas Comstock Syracuse University Dwight New York Law School Foster University of Indiana Ranney Langdell .... Brewer. . . AVestern Reserve University .University of Illinois .Denver University Douglas University of Chicago Ballinger Washington University Malone Vanderbilt University Evarts St. Lawrence University Thomas University of Colorado Beatty University of Southern California Tucker Washington and Lee University Reed University of Maine 362 STorthiurstprn Hmurrsttij, 1897 Chapter ?R0U Fuller Law School of Northwestern University Story Illinois College of Law Blackstone Chicago-Kent College of Law Webster Chicago Law School Marshall Law College, University of Chicago Campbell Law College, University of Michigan Ryan College of Law, University of Wisconsin Magruder Law College, University of Illinois Hay Law College, Western Reserve University Garland Law College. Univeristy of Arkansas Benton Kansas City Law School Capen Law College, Illinois Wesleyan University Chase Law College, University of Cincinnati Williams Law College. University of Oregon Hammond Law College. University of Iowa Taft Georgetown University Calhouu Yale University Kapallo University of New York City Green University of Kansas 363 ' - J3- Phi Alpha Delta -: mum Founded at Northwestern University, 1897 iftistmumd Chapter Established 1908 Colors Old Gold and Purple ALBERT B. CUMMINS MILTON REMLEY RAY H. WISE FORREST B. OLSEX ROSCOE J. VOODAHD GEORGE B. GUXDEK- G. LLOYD XORMAX GLEXN E. CUXXIXGHAM EUGEXE E. McGriRE F rat res Honorary HOWARD BTERS J. L . PARBISH Fratres in Urbe F. F. MESSER Fratres in Unirersitate 1911 HARRY F. GARRETT REX D. SHERMAX J. CARL HALLMAX 1912 FRAXCIS M. FULLER HARRY E. TULLAR 1913 FRAXK D. BAER RUEL H. LIGGET VERXOX R. SEEBERGER M. L. DOXOVAX GCSTAV A. REHDER CARSOX L. TAYLOR ROLLEN J. COOK ROSCOE B. AYERS ROBERT EGGERT EARL S. BROWXIXG WAYXE G. COOK 365 1 33 I a 3 5 I 0 I , 1 = ? Ill O a. 53 Phi Beta Pi mum Founded at University of Pittsburg, 1 89 1 Cltapter Established 1905 Colors Green and White A. E. AUGU.STRIN. " 15 0. H. B ANTON, ' 12 C. E. BOSLEY. ' 13 W. II. BENNETT. ' 15 L. L. CARR. ' 13 L. D. CHENEY. ' 15 Prater in Facilitate JOHN HAMILTON, M. D. Fratres in Vniversitate J. G. CLAPSADDLE, 12 C. J. CLAPSADDLE. ' 1-3 H. K. CONN, 12 A. J. COURSHON. ' 1 ' 2 A. C. DAVIS. ' 15 F. J. ENRIGHT. ' 16 W. E. FOLEY. ' 13 J. E. HEWETT, ' 15 M. C. HENNESSY, ' 12 J. W. MYERS, ' 14 R. R. MILLER, 15 J. N. SMITH, 11 J. E. STONER. 15 (pledge) 367 P?i at aitttuprBtty of fHttsburg, 1891 Alpha University of Pittsburg Beta University of Michigan Gamma Starling, Ohio, Medical College Delta Rush Medical Epsilon McGill University, Montreal Zeta Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons Eta Jefferson Medical College Theta Northwestern University Iota Physicians ' and Surgeons ' College, Chicago Kappa Detroit College of Medicine Lamhda St. Louis University Mu Washington University Nu University Medical College, Kansas City Xi University of Minnesota Omicron Indiana University Pi University of Iowa Rho Vanderbilt University Sigma University of Alabama Tau University of Missouri Upsilon Ohio Wesleyan University Phi University College of Medicine, Richmond Chi Georgetown University Psi Medical College of Virginia Omega Cooper Medical College Alpha Alpha John Creighton University Alpha Beta Tulane University Alpha Gamma Syracuse University Alpha Delta Medico-Chirurgical College Alpha Epsilon Marquette University Alpha Zeta Indiana University Alpha Eta University of Virginia 368 atthp alttmorpColUge of Dental - ur0pry, 1892 Sail Alpha Baltimore College of Dental Surgery Beta Xew York College of Dentistry Gamma Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery Delta Tufts Dental College Epsilon Western Reserve University Zeta University of Pennsylvania Eta Philadelphia Dental College Theta University of Buffalo Iota Northwestern University Kappa Chicago College of Dental Surgery Lambda University of Minnesota Mu University of Denver Xu Pittsburg Dental College Xi Milwaukee, Wis., Medical College Mu Delta Harvard University Omicron Louisville College of Dental Surgery Pi Baltimore Medical College Beta Sigma College of Physicians and Surgeons Rho Ohio College of Dental Surgt-ry Sigma Medico-Chirugical College Tau Atlanta Dental College Upsilon University of Southern California Phi University of Maryland Chi North Pacific Dental College Psi College of Dentistry Omega Indiana Dental College Beta Alpha University of Illinois Beta Gamma George Washington University Beta Delta University of California Beta Epsilon New Orleans College of Dentistry Beta Zeta Marion-Sims Dental College Beta Theta Georgetown University Gamma Iota Southern Dental College Gamma Kappa University of Michigan Gamma Lambda . . College of Dental and Oral Surgery of NVw York Gamma Mu University of Iowa liamma Nu Vanderbilt University Gamma Xi University of Virginia Gamma Omicron Medical College of Virginia Gamma Pi Washington University 369 24 S. o g III c : Psi Omega : mum Founded at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, 1892 Chapter Established 1906 Colors Blue and White Prater in Urbe DR. JOHN Voss -F Y Y.S in Facilitate DR. R. H. VOLLAND DR. R. P. SUMMA F rat res in Uinversitate LE ROY GRAHAM, T_ ' F. L. LYXCH. ' 11 .1. C. DONAHUE. ' 11 H. S. EMBREE. ' 13 J. L. HARTMAX. ' 13 I. B. LYNK. 12 H. L. DUFFIX. ' 1 ' 2 H. S. WRIGHT, ' 11 E. L. ROLLINS, ' 11 G. W. GILBERT. ' 11 P. C. Nu MANN. JR., ' 12 H. S. BEEMER. ' 13 L. J. TROWBRIDGE, ' 13 J. F. FERRIS, ' 13 H. R. NORRIS. ' 1-2 F. B. EBERSOLE, ' 13 H. D. COLE, ' 11 D. L. TOPPING, ' 13 J. L. PAULEY. ' 13 E. W. PAUL, ' 11 371 I (- fj til v a 3 B Si - Q b g -! U 3 _ o 3 X = Nu Sigma Nu Established 1906 Colors Wine and White F rot res in Urbe DR. M. R. POWERS DR. W. H. DONOVAN DR. H. J. PRENTISS DR. WM. JEP ' i DR. F. P. LORD Fratref; in Facilitate DR. J. J. LAMBERT DR. H. E. KIRSCUXER DR. D. H. OSBORX DR. G. R. ALBERTSON DR. H. E. PFEIFFER DR. S. A. O ' BRIEN C. F. BROOKS. ' 11 JI. O. STANCH. ' 11 F. J. EPEXETER. ' 11 J. F. MEAXY. ' 11 W. A. JEXSEX. ' 11 LEE SHAFER. ' 12 F rat res i Utiiversitate G. E. HERMEXCE. ' 12 R. R. RANDALL, ' 12 E. M. MoEwEx. ' 12 F. R. CUTLER. ' 12 A. D. MILLER. ' 12 V. C. HUNT, ' 13 R. C. BAUMGARTEX, ' 12 R. R. HUSTON, ' 13 ( ' . AY. McQuiLLEX. ' 13 W. W. LARSEN, ' 13 L. A. PACKARD, ' 13 J. O. AYEAVER. 13 H. H. CULBERTSOX. 14 F. L. WAHREB, 14 F. J. ROHXER (Pledge) 373 5R0U Alpha Michigan University Beta Detroit College of Medicine Delta University of Pittsburgh Epsilon University of Minnesota Zeta Northwestern University Eta University of Illinois Theta University of Cincinnati Iota Columbia University Kappa Rush Medical College Lambda University of Pennsylvania Mu University of Syracuse Xi. . . .University and Bellevue Hospital, Medical College, New York Omicron Albany Medical College Alpha Kappa Phi Washington University Rho Jefferson Medical College Sigma Western Reserve University Tau Cornell University Upsilon Cooper Medical College Phi University of California Chi University of Toronto Pi Mu University of Virginia Beta Alpha University of Maryland Beta Beta Johns Hopkins University Beta ' Delta Iowa State University I. C. I University of Buffalo Beta Epsilon University of Nebraska Delta Epsilon Iota Yale University Beta Eta University of Indiana Beta Theta University of Kansas Beta Iota Tulane University 374 Stelta April, 1906 Soil Nebraska University Iowa State College Kansas University Colorado University Swarthmore College Texas University Ohio State University Beloit College Ohio W.-slfvan George Washington University Iowa I ' riiv rsity Wisconsin University Michigan University Chicago University Illinois University Northwestern University Minnesota University Syracuse University Virginia University Indiana University Pennsylvania University Brown University Yale University Harvard University Missouri University 375 a js- Si 13 H o u o M Delta Sigma Rho mum I-ouia (Chapter Established 1906 Membership Limited to Actual Participants in Intercollegiate Forensic Contests IRVING W. BRANT F rat res i Urbe H. G. WALKER MERTOX L. PERSON WM. E. JONES F rat res in Facilitate PERCIVAL HUNT BARRY GILBERT WALTER L. MYERS CLIFFORD POWELL FRANK JONES PAUL COLLIER J. E. ASHTON GLENN Cr.vxiMiH CARL Loos LEON W. POWERS Fratrcs in Universitate ARTHTR C. GORDON R. F. CLOUGH E. C. BOBBIN- GEORGE ALLBRIGHT CHESTER A. C IREY RAY RANDALL 377 exo Date of Organization, 1907 Object Social Colors or Emblem Royal Purple and Orange F rat re in Facilitate G. J. KELLER J. B. HILL F. G. HIGBEE A. H. FORD in Unirersitate E. B. OLI A. F. FISCHER P. K. DEV..E H. G. illLLER R. R. DANIELS H. L. RYDEN H. L. ANDERSON E. C. GILBERT J. H. RAVI. IN W. G. MORRISI IN- GEKERA JAS. EHRET G. E. ENGSTROM M. V. XORRIS PAUL DVORSKY A. R. COFFEEN PHILIP HAZARD F. A. DRASDA V. R. JlE. D V. E. BAUM S. T. STONE W. H. MINER A. E. CRANE E. R. UTTERBACK G. K. PIERCE M. A. REPASS R. H. URICK H. W. PAUL F. J. MCNULTY R. W. GEAKHART P. W. XEWMAN 379 13 s ; s s = c S3 e : Tau Beta Pi : of Kouia Date of Organization, March 30, 1909 Object Honorary Engineering Colors or Emblem Seal Brown and White J. E. BOYXTOX J. B. HILL F rat res in Facilitate B. J. LAMBERT W. G. RAYMOXD S. M. WOODWARD F. C. YOUNG J. E. BOYXTUX F. A. DAXFORTH P. K. DEVOE E. C. GILBERT H. J. HAGEDORX F rat res in Universitate II. W. HARTUPEE K. W. HATZ J. B. HILL I. E. HOUR B. J. LAMBERT K. S. Pl ' TXAM W. G. RAYMOXD M. A. REPASS S. JI. WOODWABD F. C. YOUNG F. E. YOUXG 381 Si w a i o O} Phi Rho Sigma Chapter Established 1902 Colors Scarlet and Old Gold J. T. MCCUNTOCK HENRY ALBERT C. S. CHASE J. T. McCLINTn, K HENRY ALBERT C. S. CHASE C. VAN EPPS F. C. WINTERS L. FRITZ JOHN E. STANSBURY E. COBB. ' 11 F. .MOORE. ' 11 J. E. STANSBURY. ' 11 K. OILEMAN. ' 12 F rat res in Urbe CLARENCE VAN EPPS A. J. BURGE C. S. GKANT F. S. LOVE F ratrcs hi Facilitate M. E. WITTE A. J. BURGE C. S. GRANT J. J. LAMBERT F. L. LOYE Fratrcs in Unirerfitate ( ' . UPDEGRAFF. ' 12 P. E. RUSSELL. ' 12 E. WEIH. ' 12 M. WHITE. ' 12 W. T. GARRETSON. ' ]:! P. C. COUJROVE. ' 13 F. AV. SALLANDER. ' l: Pledge THOMAS B. HERRICK, ' 12 W. F. BOILER PAUL REED W. JOHNSON W. F. BOILER ( !. S. KRAUSE PAUL REED WM. JOHNSON R. WESTABY, ' 13 E. BENNETT, ' 13 R. AREY. ' 14 S. MAIDEN. ' 14 W. BROTHERS. ' 14 L. DYK. ' 14 H. HARLO. ' 14 383 Soil Alpha Northwestern University Beta University of Illinois Gamma Rush Medical College Delta University of Southern California Epsilon Detroit Medical College Theta Tan University of Minnesota Eta Creighton College of Medicine Iota Alpha University of Nebraska Kappa Western Reserve University Lambda Medico-Chirurgical College Mu University of Iowa Nu Harvard University Omicron. .Wisconsin College of Physicians and Surgeons Pi Alpha Indiana University School of Medicine Pi Beta Indiana School of Medicine Rho Jefferson Medical College Sigma University of Virginia Upsilon University College of Medicine Phi University of Pennsylvania Skull and Sceptre Yale University Chi ; University of Pittsburg Psi University of Colorado 384 Acacia at thr Hnturratty of iHtrliujan Soil Aleph University of Michigan Beth Leland Stanford, Jr., University Gimel University of Kansas Daleth University of Nebraska He University of California Waw Ohio State University Teth Harvard University Heth University of Illinois Yodh University of Pennsylvania Kaph University of Minnesota Lauiedth University of Wisconsin Mem University of Missouri Nun Cornell University Sainehk Purdue University Ayin University of Chicago Pe Yale University Tsadhe Columbia University Koph Iowa State College Resh University of Iowa Shin Pennsylvania State College Tav University of Oregon Aleph- Aleph University of Washington Aleph-Beth Northwestern University Aleph-Gimel University of Colorado 385 25 ' C 2 8 3 -g o A caaa mum Established 1904 Colors Old Gold and Black Fratres in Urbe H. G. WALKER C. M. BUTCHER F rater Honorary NEWTOX R. PARVIX, Cedar Rapids, Iowa F rat res in Facultate ( ' . F. ANM.EY ( ' . W. WlLKIXS. .X F. C. Exsmx DEAX OSBORX H. il. TOWXER T. E. BOLTOX G. F. KAY R. B. WYLIE E. B. WOODRUFF. ' -2 F rat res in Unirerxitate College of Liberal Arts ROY E. Coox. ' 12 GEORGE A. GRUBB, 13 College of Medicine MERRILL W. GRUBB, ' 12 COBWIN S. CORNELL, ' 13 Colhgc of Dentistry W. IXESOX. 11 CHARLES W. GRAUEL, 13 ROBERT F. BECK, 12 CnllKji of Lair WILLIAM B. COLEMAN, 12 CHARLES N. SHOWERS. ' 12 GEORGE E. OSMUXDSOX. ' 12 CHESTER A. COREY. 13 ROY U. KIXXE. 12 H. B. TURXIPSEEIX 13 FREDERICK J. HORKEY, 13 C ' nl 1 1 gc of Applied N JAMES EHRET, 12 Graduate College HARRY H. HUFFMAX CHESTER A. BUCKXER _ 387 I J3- 3- J3 " Phi Alpha Gamma mum 2pstl0n Established 1897 Color Violet GEORGE A. ROYAL FRANK C. TITZELL F ' rater in Urbe F. J. BECKER, M. D. Fratres in Facilitate DELMER L. DAVIS R. H. VOLLAND T. L. HAZARD Fratres in Universitate LESLIE A. ROYAL CHARLES H. COGSWELL ARTHUR L. LOCKE, ' 13 WM. M. ROHRBACHER. ' 12 MEL R. WAGGONER, ' 13 CECIL G. MOREHOUSE, ' 13 ROSCOE TAYLOR, ' 14 WALDO V. WALKER, ' 13 CLARENCE E. PALMER, ' 12 CLARENCE F. VANATTA, ' 12WiLLiAM W. WEBER, ' 12 FRANK W. VAUGHN, ' 12 389 Phi Delta Kappa mum Chapter Object To promote Efficiency, Social Service and Research Among Students of Education Date of Organization, June 1, 1909 Prater in Urbe FOREST CHESTER ENSIGN FREDERICK E. BOLTON IRVING KING GEORGE C. ALBRIGHT DAVID ALLEN ANDERSON CLARENCE RAY AURNER CHESTER A. BUCKNER HARRY C. BUFFUM JULIAN E. BUTTER WORTH MACY CAMPBELL ALBERT M. CARMICHAEL Fratres in Facilitate ROLLAND M. STEWART HERBERT C. DORCAS Fratres in Universitate LEROY P. ELLIOTT J. HAROLD EVANS LEVI A. GIDDINGS EDWIN L. GLASIER HARRY H. HUFFMAN FLOYD M. MCDOWELL JAMES R. Me VICKER WALTER R. MILES HARLEY E. MITCHELL GEORGE E. MACLEAN- H. MOUNTS JAMES RAE ALBERT A. SLADE FRANKLIN O. SMITH MELVIN P. SOMES MAYNE SPAULDING ROLLAND M. STEWART WALTER J. WOLFE HISTORY OF PHI DELTA KAPPA AT IOWA Sharing in the spontaneous movement in the direction of an honor and pro- fessional fraternity for men, which appeared in four or five universities during the session of 1908-09, Iowa became a part to a movement which resulted in the formation of a national fraternity for the purpose of promoting efficiency, social service, and scientific research among students of education. From its begin- ning the movement has proved popular and at present Iowa is one of nine uni- versities having chapters. At present chapters are limited to universities in the Association of Standard Universities. One of the obligations taken by the candi- dates for membership is that he do some research work in the direction of the solution of some educational problem. The specific purpose is to bring about if possible a real profession of teaching among the men in schools and universities on the basis of standards set forth in the statement of purpose. 390 SORORITIES x: - s B - ! a 5 SJ N o 8 g S a. mft Kappa Kappa Gamma mum Founded at Monmouth College, Illinois, 1876 Chapter Established 1882 Flower Fleur-de-lis Colors Light and Dark Blue Jewel Sapphire ROCKWOOD MRS. KARSLAKE GERTRUDE DENNIS MRS. PLUM MRS. MORROW MRS. ROY CLOSE MRS. R. MCALLISTER ANITA HOPKINS GRACE WHITLEY PEARL BENNETT ELLEN BOLSER LUCILE EMERSON ZOA MAY BRONSON CAROLYN NEWCOMB Sorores in Urbe MRS. FRANK CARSON Miss HUTCHINSON Miss DE VOLL MBS. ED WILSON MRS. FOED MRS. JACK McGEE MRS. WILEY Miss PAINE Sorores in Uuiversitate 1911 ROSE SARTORI MARIE RAMSEY MATILDA HANKE 1912 JOSEPHINE GRAHAM 1913 NATALIA HEMINGWAY MAY STUART ELIZABETH NUTTING 1914 VERNA BURD FLORENCE ROSEBERRY 395 MRS. MRS. Miss MRS. MRS. Miss Miss McCHESNEY CANNON ANNA CLOSE WM. COAST BORDWELL COPELAND MORDOFF DEBORAH WILEY LAURA YOUNG HELEN LETSON DEAN NEWCOMB DOROTHY MUSSER ZELLA DYSART MURIEL ARTHUR iKappa Kappa (Samma at i-Ho union Hi College, UUinots, 1B76 2R0U Phi Boston University Beta Epsilon Barnard College Beta Sigma Adelphi College Psi Cornell University Beta Tan Syracuse University Beta Alpha University of Pennsylvania Beta Iota Swarthmore College Gamma Rho Allegheny College Beta Upsilon West Virginia University Lambda Buchtel College Beta Gamma Wooster University Beta Nu Ohio State University Beta Delta University of Michigan Xi Adrian College Kappa Hillsdale College Delta Indiana State University Iota DePauw University Mu Butler College Eta University of Wisconsin Beta Lambda University of Illinois Upsilon Northwestern University Epsilon Illinois Wesleyan Chi University of Minnesota Beta Zeta Iowa State University Theta Missouri State University Sigma Nebraska State University Omega Kansas State University Beta Mu Colorado State University Beta Xi Texas State University Beta Omicron Tulane University Beta Chi University of Kentucky Pi University of California Beta Eta Leland Stanford, Jr., University Beta Pi University of Washington Beta Phi . . University of Montana 396 at fHomnouth 0Ur0r, SUinots, 18BT Chapter 5R011 Vermont Alpha Middlebury College Vermont Beta University of Vermont Massachusetts Alpha Boston University Ontario Alpha University of Toronto NVw York Alpha Syracuse University New York Beta Barnard College Pennsylvania Alpha Swarthmore College Pennsylvania Beta Bucknell University Pennsylvania Gamma Dickinson College Maryland Alpha Goucher College Columbia Alpha George Washington University Ohio Alpha Ohio University Ohio Beta Ohio State University Ohio Gamma University of Wooster Indiana Alpha Franklin College Indiana Beta University of Indiana Indiana Gamma Butler College Illinois Beta Lombard College Illinois Delta Knox College Illinois Epsilon Northwestern University Illinois Zeta University of Illinois Michigan Alpha Hillsdale College Michigan Beta University of Michigan msin Alpha University of Wisconsin Minnesota Alpha University of Minnesota Iowa Alpha . ' . . . Iowa Wesleyan University Iowa Beta Simpson College Iowa Gamma Iowa State College Iowa Zeta Iowa State University Missouri Alpha University of Missouri Missouri Beta Washington University Arkansas Alpha University of Arkansas Louisiana Alpha Xewcomb College Nebraska Beta University of Nebraska Kansas Alpha University of Kansas Oklahoma Alpha University of Oklahoma Texas Alpha University of Texas Wyoming Alpha University of Wyoming Colorado Alpha University of Colorado Colorado Beta University of Denver California Alpha Leland Stanford, Jr.. University California Beta University of California Washington Alpha University of Washington 397 8 tl - fr % t? F E is oa 5 q f Pi Beta Phi mum Founded at Monmouth College, Illinois, 1867 Iniua Chapter Established 1882 Flower Wine Carnation Colors Wine and Silver Blue MR . S. A. SWISHEK MRS. G. W. BALL MRS. XYLE W. JOXES Mi - CARRIE BRADLEY Sorores in Urbe MRS. M. G. WYER MRS. J. H. DUXLAP MRS. W. G. RAYMOND MRS. G. W. BALL. JR. MRS. H. F. WICKHAM MRS. B. F. SHAMBAUGH MRS. CHAS. DAYTOX Mi s LULA PEKROSE Miss BETH BRAIXERD Sorore in I ' niversitate 1911 MARY REMLEY LOUISE ADAMS FRANCES BEEM FA YE JAMES 1912 LOUISE CODY KITTIE THURSTON ISABEL CRAMER MABLE XICOL N ' Mi STEWART 1913 LYDIA BELLE KUEHNLE BERTHA XICOL MIRIAM McCuNE HELEX BEERS ESTHER THOMAS EDITH EASTMAN- MYRTLE GABRIEL ANNA WARD 1914 ELSIE WHITACRE PEARL MARTIN WILMA WHITACRE FANNIE BRADLEY CHARLOTTE LOVELAND Gradwatt MARY BROOKS, ' 10 399 s s , LJ I I VT W o I I S a B I 5 S Delta Gamma Founded at University of Mississippi, 1 872 Flower " White Rose Established 1886 Colors Pink, Blue and Bronze S. WALTER DAVIS MR . CHAS. DITCHER MRS. FRANK BREEXE MR . STURM MRS. C. HORACK MRS. H. PELTON Sorores in Urbe MRS. H. STEWART MRS. F. STEVENS MRS. BIGGS MRS. WELD MRS. HAYES MABEL SWISHER ESTHER SWISHER Sorores hi Universitate 1911 HELEN SWISHER MARGARET THOMPSON EDITH KOONTZ FLORENCE MAYER CORA MORRISON EDITH BURGE KATHERIXE FOWLER ELSIE LYON WINIFRED APPELMAN KATHERINE BERRYHILL HARRIET POTTER 1912 BEULAH LASHER RUTH MAGOWAN MARY SANDERS MARGARET DLTJNIN HELEN REAVER M-iXXA MORED HAZEL NELSON 1913 HELEN SAYLOR MARGARET SEIDLITZ RUTH MAIN MARY MAIN MADGE LEE 1914 HAZF.I. LAMBERT MARY MOSES ELOISE BRAIXERD EDNA KENDALL ELIZABETH BEEBE FLORENCE MAGOWAN FLORENCE MCCORKINDAI.E RCTH YETTER GENEVA HANNA 401 26 Itelta (iamma at Untuprattjj of iUtBBtBBtppt, 1872 Beta Washington State University Gamma University of California Zeta Albion College Eta Buchtel College Theta University of Indiana Iota University of Illinois Kappa University of Nebraska Lambda University of Minnesota Mu University of Missouri Xi University of Michigan Omicron Adelphi College Rho Syracuse University Sigma Northwestern University Tau University of Iowa Upsilon Leland Stanford, Jr., University Phi University of Colorado Chi Cornell University Psi Goucher College Omega University of Wisconsin 402 Helta Helta Belta at Boston Hmurrsttg, 1888 P. Barnard College Boston University Colby College ST. Lawrence University Syracuse University University of Vermont AVesleyan College Adrian College Knox College University of Minnesota Northwestern University University of Wisconsin Baker University University of Colorado University of Iowa University of Nebraska University of Oklahoma Simpson College Bucknell University Goucher College University of Pennsylvania Kandolph-Macon Cincinnati University De Pauw University Ohio State University University of Mississippi Transylvania University University of California University of Oregon Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of " Washington 40:5 a " 3 a 2 a v 5 ' CO v Delta Delta Delta Founded at Boston University, I 888 Flower Pansy MRS. SARAH HOFFMAN VILMA NICHOLS JULIA STOWELL LOUISE RHYXO MILDRED STKES LEXORE RHYXO MARIE WALSH Chapter Established 1904 Colors Silver, Gold and Blue So r ores in Urbe Miss ETHEL MAC-KXIGHT Miss OLIVE CHASE Miss VERXE SHEDD S or ore in Facultate Miss CHARLOTTE REICHMANN Sorores in Universitate 1911 ERMA XEITZ Ross DRAKE 1912 BEULAH SHIPLEY WILMA LAWRENCE HAZEL MILXER 1913 JEA NNE LEWI 1914 ADALINE KERNS DEZEXA LOUTZENHISER ALTA SCHENCK Graduate MARY BOWEN, ' 10 MILDRED SIMPSON MARGUERITE FISHER MURIEL DRAKE FRIEDA KURZ JANET ADY CAROLINE DAY 405 I o Thda Phi muni Founded September, 1907 Flower Red Rose Colors Crimson and Viridian Patronesses DR. ZELLA STEWART MRS. C. F. ANSLEY MRS. P. S. PIERCE S or ores in Urbe ALTA SAMPLE ETHEL NEWCOMB Sorores in Univefsitate 1911 MARGUERITE EMMETT SAPPHO GRAHAM 1912 LIDA SIMONS MABEL EPPARD CORDELIA LLOYD EVELYN MURPHY HAZEL BOCK EDITH MAHER 1913 GRACE HOBBS FLORENCE MEADOWS 1914 CLEMENTINE SHAFFER EDNA MEADOWS RUTH ANDREWS DORIS LAKE I ' NDA HAMREN ERMA LATHROP Pledge HELEN SHAFFER 407 i , 1 a O o a a H a o " Achoth mum Founded at University of Nebraska i Chapter Established 1910 Flower Lily of the Valley Colors Sapphire, Blue and White Alumni Members HAZEL ADDISOX XELLE JONES MARGARET L. CAMPBELL LOTTIE LESTER LAURA HANLON JENNIE McCALL HATTIE M. HOFFMAN JENNIE SLA VAT A GRACE S. STROMSTEN OLIVE WILLIAMS M. GRACE WOOD Honorary Members MRS. ALICE BELL KINNE MRS. ELLA PERSON BLANCHE BISHOP, ' 14 LILLIAN MILLER. ' 13 TRESS MITCHELL, ' 13 Active Members NELLIE GOODMAN, ' 12 ELVIA LEWIS. ' 12 CLARA J. SLAVATA, ' 12 GERALDINE SHONTZ, ' 12 MABLE F. HORNER, ' 11 EIVEE SCENE 1911 MILITARY BALL 410 COLLEGE OF V CLASS OFFICERS SENIOR CLASS President HORACE C. YOUNG Vice President LILLIAN MINICK Recording Secretary. .ADAH YOCUM Corresponding Secretary GRACE E. LAMBERT Treasurer MARGARET MCHEXRY Class Representative . .OTIS GILBRECH JUNIOR CLASS President RAYMOND N. BEEBE Vice President ARLO WILSON Recording Secretary WlLFARENE JOHNSTON Corresponding Secretary ANNA DENZLER Treasurer GARRETT MUILENBURG Cl t s Representative. .A. I. SWISHER SOPHOMORE CLASS President PAUL CURRY Vice President. . .MARGABET DURNIN . ; ' i-itrding Secretary . . .HELEN BEERS ' ' " responding Secretary ZORA WELLS Treasurer HARRY H. GOULD Class Representative EDWARD A. PEENEY FRESHMAN CLASS President S. P. KELLEY Vice President RUTH YETTER Recording Secretary HAZEL LAMBERT Corresponding Secretary L. D. DANNELS Treasurer L. M. HILDEBRAND Class Delegate W. BEMIS (L ' ummittrri-. Senior Hop P. A. WALTERS. Chairman, A A. G. KASS, ATA CHESTER BAXTER, 2 N SUMNER QUARTON. K2 WILSON CORNWALL, 2 X FRANCES VARGA, Ben FLOYD THOMAS, 2 A E JOHN CAMPBELL R. F. CLOUGH GEO. K. THOMPSON Junior Prom A. I. SWISHER, Chairman, l K RICHARD F. MITCHELL, 2 X CLIFFORD HAKES, Ben CLARKSON J. MILLER, A e FERDINAND DUGAN. K 2 HOYT R. YOUNG, 2 N ARLO WILSON. 2 A E LEKOY SPENCER EDGAR ASHTON I-AUL R. ABRAMS Sophomore Cotillion CARL STRICKLER, Chairman, K 2 FRANK BALDWIN, l A MYRON WALKER E. P. KORAB HARRINGTON POLLARD, B n EUGENE MCCAFFERY, 2 N DONALD HUNTER. ATA PAUL FRIEDMAN. 2 X 8. R. MEEK, 2 A E ' . W. ROOT, K Freshman Party ROSCOE PATCH, Chairman O. V. HUKILL, ATA JOHN McCoLLisTER, f K CARL BUNCOMBE, 2 N C. D. MELOY. 2 X GEORGE O. OBRIEN 418 (Has s ?H!st0rij The class of 1912 began its history much as other classes had begun. There was nothing in the conventional beginning to suggest the distinctive history which the activity of the class has produced. When the date announced by the University catalogue as the time for the opening of the University rolled round, innocent looking, long-haired youths and shy maids, all wearing their high school pins conspicuously, could be seen alighting from the trains or treading the dusty roads leading into the city, and to the University which was soon to be the scene of their escapades and romances, their struggles and exertions, some of which no doubt shall survive as long as tradition shall keep alive, within the University the happy memory of past achievement. If, as some contend, there was nothing distinctive or unusual in the individual members of that group which ascended the much worn steps of the Old Capitol for the first time in the fall of ' 08, the mixture of elements in the variety and heterogeneity of the class must have been different, for the results were unlike anything that the records of other classes, or the traditions of the University, can exactly duplicate. Upon the very first occasion the members of the class of ' 12 demonstrated their distinctive qualities. In accordance with immemorial custom the sopho- mores attempted to tender them, as freshies, a grand reception on Clinton Street with the result that a few interesting and peculiar stunts were pulled off. Richard Mitchell with his beacon light was one of the first to attract the atten- tion of the ravishing sophomores, and it soon became evident that it was the fountain for him. So effective was that ducking that the old pseudonym of " Red " which he carried with him from the smoky city of Ft. Dodge was no longer applicable and he was henceforth to be known as " Pink " . After this incident was over the new men were rather hard to find, for many of them showed their versatility by joining the crowd in search for " freshies " . Towner was especially active in helping to find some more freshies and carried out the deception without being detected. Others however were less fortunate. Jerry MeMahon had to make a rapid transit through Buster Brown ' s smoke house and exit at the rear door in order to elude the " wisening " Sophs. Finally, however, another freshman (whose name the recording angel failed to note) was secured and made to go through several stunts, gymnastic and otherwise. Whereupon a bystander, a Medic on his way to a party, came to the front and declared that the crowd ought to be ashamed to treat the poor freshies so roughly. The first year men, however, were not then in a mood to accept any charity for they thought that they were able to take care of themselves and they promptly es- corted their would-be sympathizer to the fountain, where " Fat " , erstwhile known as Hanna, showed his patriotism to the class as well as his courage by jumping voluntarily into the fountain in order to splash water and complete the ducking of the victim. The hazing over, the members of the class were not subjected to many more indignities by the upper classmen. Few successful attempts to impose upon the youth and inexperience of the first year men were made. In fact only one in- cident has become generally known. Beebe when asked to buy a campus ticket said he would take two, one for himself and one for his sister. Some of the 414 members however had some difficulty in becoming adjusted to the University environment. John Fisher, for example, after looking at the cartoon which had been prepared for the freshies and posted on the bulletin board, started down Clinton street and met Paul Abrams. A bystander overheard the following con- versation concerning the cartoon. Abrams says, " Well, it ' s pretty good any- way. I wonder who drew it? " Whereupon Fisher responded, " ' Why the name of the cartoonist is on it, down near the corner. I think the fellow ' s name is MacLean. " The University life had hardly begun when flaring posters an- nounced to the newcomers that they were soon to be annihilated by the organized attack of the Sophomores. In a few days a council of war was held by the first year men and it was decided to issue a reply at once. Soon the proclamation of the plucky freshmen, couched in language that showed the fearlessness of the new recruits was issued. The big battle was arranged for, to take the form of a push ball contest and to be held on Iowa field. Preparation was started at once. At a meeting of the men of the class, Rita was chosen captain, and plans for the contest were discussed. Carpenter mounted the platform, and, after taking due precaution to see that all the doors were closed, informed the warriors that he was in possession of a hold that would enable the freshmen to win with ease. The first year men required to be shown. The hold could be secured only when the victim would lie down and permit himself to be placed in a certain position. The first man was held, but the second man on whom it was tried got up. After a brief debate it was decided that the hold was too impracticable and ineffective for the pushball contest. As the time for the pushball battle drew near, some of the progressive freshies succeeded in alluring Burkeimer the Sophomore cap- tain out of the city and tied him to a tree up by the country club. He was dis- covered by a farmer looking for some stray calves and let loose so that he was able with breakneck speed to get back to Iowa field in time for the contest; but he was so exhausted as to be of practically no use to his classmen. The first year men gave another demonstration of their generalship by getting red ink to put on their faces that they might look the more like Indians and further that they might the better recognize one another in the contest. The Sopho- mores dressed in their cast off clothes lined one side of the field. Opposite them were the freshmen girded and spurred for the battle. They were arrayed in every conceivable kind of dress. Some wore overalls and jumpers with plow- 415 shoes, others were clothed in rags of gorgeous hue. When the gun sounded as a signal for the beginning of the contest both sides advanced at full speed to the center of the field where the ball was located, amid the cheers of the spec- tators. The Freshmen girls sat in a body and assisted by organized cheering. All the men worked hard but the onslaughts of such men as Murphy, O ' Brien, Hull, and Alderman were particularly irresistible. The ball was pushed over the Sophomores ' goal three times, and the first year men proudly carried off the banner. After these exciting contests with the upper classmen were over and the members of the class had proven their mettle, attention was given to the perfec- tion of a permanent organization, and the struggle was on. At the first hygiene lecture, Roller, he of the suave manner and the convincing air, obtained the floor, and with characteristic lack of brevity urged the necessity of permanent organization in order to meet the exigencies of the times. He confided to the class that the Sophomores had a deep laid plot to thwart the efforts of the class to arrange a special meeting. And so with true military genius he presented a plan whereby, through a system of outposts and a code of passwords, we might be able to assemble secretly. " Push " he suggested as the most appropriate pass- word. The class was unafraid and no calamity howler was able to excite alarm. But, more than that, the politicians did not have their forces lined up so no action looking toward permanent organization was taken. However the political bee soon began to buzz pretty consistently, and groups began to caucus and make out a slate. The real interest was centered in the fac- tional fight between Irving and Zet. Wade was the campaign manager for the Zets and Towner for the Irvings. For weeks before the meeting freshmen were buttonholed in the interest of one or other of the candidates. The Zets carried on a demonstrative campaign ; Minor and his supporters distributed hand bills urging the first year students to " Vote for Minor the winner of the high school championship in debate and an all-around athlete " . The Irvings were less demonstrative in their campaign, depending more on the merit of their candi- date, Arlo Wilson. The Zets however were in the majority. They, at a meeting that had been hastily called, put Wade in the chair with instructions to allow nothing to pass but what was satisfactory to them. Then they attempted to railroad the election through. But so powerful and so eloquent were the pro- 416 tests against the injustice of the action from such men as Warner, Cosgrove, and Towner, that even Zets became timorous over their own lack of scruples and consented to a postponement. The contest now became keener than before. The Zet machine went in a body to the push ball contest in order that they might attract attention to their candidate. If Minor ran into anyone in the skirmish they would yell in unison, " Good work, Minor " and " Hurrah for Minor " . When the time fixed for the election arrived practically every member of the class was out and a good many, some say. that were not members of the class. At least it has been affirmed that some of the political methods used in the election would make a politician of the Lorimer brand envious. Wade was again called to the chair, and a flood of oratory began. Constant demands for recognition were made. The chair, not knowing the names of the men, recognized them by referring to some distin- guishing feature of dress; as for example, " the gentleman with the red necktie " or " a motion has been made by the gentleman with the green shirt " , etc. Minor made a speech in his own behalf declaring boldly that he was not a member of any fraternity, society, or organization. Cosgrove made a strong speech for Wilson. Zeuch starred for the Philos. When the balloting was over Minor was elected president. Cosgrove vice-president, Towner secretary and Wade class representative. The election over the next thing to engage the attention of the class was the freshman party. A special meeting was called to decide how the affair should be conducted. Some believed the girls should go in a body. Miss Johnson op- posed this and went on record as being willing to go with the first fellow that asked her. When the applause that greeted this remark had died down, Mc- Eniry was heard to say, " I tell you fellows, there is a chance for me " . It was agreed that the boys could be relied upon to get the girls there and a committee was appointed to take charge of the party. The committee consisted of Minor, McClelland, Wade, Miss Maybry, Miss Ester Brennan, and Miss Ellyson. A pouring rain did not prevent the members of the class from assembling, and protected by a staff of policemen they enjoyed a number of pleasant dances, nine of which, by the way, were dark ones. With the coming of spring the class began to show its distinctive qualities and record-breaking faculties in brilliant array, first by organizing the Freshman Athletic Association and then second by tieing the Chicago University Fresh- men in a track meet. The Freshmen Athletic Association which the members of the class of ' 12 organized was a new thing-at Iowa. No class before them had such an organization and none since. Its purpose was to stimulate athletic in- terests at the University in general and especially among the freshmen and more than that to induce high school athletes over the state to come to Iowa. Merle Alderman was elected president and a board was appointed each member of which was given supervision over some particular branch of sport. The board was as follows : Alderman president, Leo Keppler, Ab Hull, Carl Moeller, Kalph Creglow, Clement Wade. Harry Webb, Mayfield, Arlo Wilson, Forest Londin. This association rendered valuable service in entertaining High School athletes in Iowa City during the invitation meet and in persuading prominent high school athletes to come to Iowa. A squad of Chicago University Freshmen head- 417 27 ed by the famous runner, Davenport, who has since broken some world records on the track, invaded Iowa, for a meet with the members of the class of ' 12.. Our team was handicapped somewhat by the fact that Arlo Wilson, a star hurdler and high jumper, was under the doctor ' s care and unable to enter. But even at that the meet resulted in a tie. Alderman was the individual star of the meet, carrying off first in four events, the three weight events and the pole vault. To have made such a good showing under adverse circumstances, against Stagg ' s famous athletes was an achievement of which the class feels proud. The ' 12 men in truth have always taken a great deal of pride in the large number of fine athletes which this class has given to the University. First among this notable group must be placed the name of Alderman, the wonderful man with the weights. But no one man or one sport has a monopoly of athletic ability in the class. There were Wilson and Chase, star hurdlers and track men, Murphy, O ' Brien and Hull who contributed so much strength to the Varsity football team and Peterson the heavy-weight champion wrestler. The individual achievements, however, were not confined to athletics, for many there were who ascended the forensic ladder. Frank Warner made the first start in this direction by winning the Freshman Oratorical Contest, and the next year R. L. Masson captured the Sophomore Contest. But victories for members of the class in this field were not to be confined to competitions within the class. When the University sent a debating team to humble the Badgers two of the three men, Powers and Ashton. were members of the class of ' 12. The first task which fell to the members of the class as Sophomores was to initiate the freshmen into the scholastic fraternity, and to teach them the way they should go, and the proper courtesy that they should show their upper class- men. This task was not particularly difficult for the members of the class of ' 13 proved very docile and pliable in the hands of the Sophomores. Shortly after- ward the class showed its ability to break away from the old form which classes had followed blindly and launched off on new fields by starting the custom of having the Sophomores wear old gold caps and the freshies green ones. The two big events of the sophomore year in which the class as a whole was concerned were (1) the election for class officers and for the Hawkey e and (2) the Sophomore party. The election during the sophomore year was one of the hottest battles in the history of the class. Many of the men who had been most active during the freshman year, including some of the officers of the class, were not back in school. Waldo Minor had become a servant of the state at Ft. Madison, and Cosgrove had decided to be a farmer and pursue a course at Ames. But there were many knights of the ballot-box left. The fight began early and the contagion spread until practically every member of the class was animated with political fervor and enthusiasm. The Hawkeye offices were the most coveted plums. Here the contest was between Zet and Irving clearly, with Philo in her fickleness first aiding one side and then the other, according as the " inner voice " which rules the destiny of the Philos should dictate. The Irvings put up Frank Warner for editor-in-chief and Ab Hull for business manager. The Zets opposed these with Edgar Ashton and Alfred Torgeson respective- ly. The Irvings agreed apon the Zet candidate, Alderman, for president. At 418 the first class meeting the elass showed its capacity for record making by estab- lishing the Australian ballot system for class elections, being the first class in the University to adopt this reform measure. As soon as the slates were an- nounced the canvass began. The representatives of the class in Ranney Hall, prominent among whom were Micky McGowan, Loraine Hilliard, Dot Rank. Emma Bock and Helen Stewart, turned out in full force to work for Warner and Hull. Irving had its few enthusiastic supporters in every sorority and fra- ternity house in the city. Nor was the ticket wanting support among the un- attached. There was Forest Reed and Carl Sjulin among the boys, Miss Schegel and Miss Hildegarthe Stoldeben among the girls. The latter two proved par- ticularly effective in securing votes from the masculine element of the class. The Zets made a desperate effort to corral the voters. Wade and Mitchell were on the trail of votes all the time and went frequently for consultation with Judge Wade concerning the conduct of the campaign. A system of evening calls was instituted and the Zet campaigners did more fussing in the few weeks preceding election than the whole society had done in its previous history. The election day was stremious. Both sides had large numbers at the polls to help the voters decide for whom to cast their ballot. There were many ex- hibitions of diplomacy; smiles, hand clasps, and even endearing epithets were gratuitously distributed. What wonderful transformations an election will effect. Those who would not notice each other elsewhere, often became the most intimate friends at the ballot box. But the smile was soon to smile from the faces of some and there was to lie wailing and gnashing of teeth in its stead, for politics most surely has its sting for the over-ambitious. The result was watched with breathless expectancy, and when the votes were counted it was found that the Zets had captured all the important offices in the class with a comfortable margin. Frank Warner, the only successful Irv- ing, was elected to the editorship of the Hawkeye by the small margin of eight votes. Shortly after the election was over the newly elected president, Merle Alder- man, announced the committee for the class party, the Sophomore Cotillion. The Committee consisted of Warner. Ash ton. Callander, Beam, Beckman, Town- er and Haven. McClelland and Miller. The party was one of the finest of the year. The Armory was tastily decorated. White, old gold and black figured prominently in the color scheme, being a combination of the colors of the College of Liberal Arts and the University. The industry and progressive spirit of the class of ' 12 raised the Sophomore Cotillion to a position among the most im- portant formal parties of the University. The Junior year opened without much enthusiasm for politics. Many of the politicians of the earlier years were not now in the class and others had be- come so absorbed in the pursuit of learning as to be averse to the worldly dis- tractions of politics. The candidates of an Independent ticket adulterated some- what with Zet candidates and headed by Raymond Nelson Beebe were elected for class officers, with the exception of the candidate for vice-president. Arlo Wilson, an Irving, was chosen for that office. The class party was the chief event of the Junior year in which the class as a whole was interested. The committee having the affair in charge were A. 419 Ingalls Swisher, Richard P. Mitchell, Ferdinand Dugan, Clifford C. Hakes, Leroy Spencer, Edgar Ashton, H. R. Young, J. Clarkson Miller and Paul R. Abrams. There were many unique features in the decorations and general man- agement of this party to render it distinct from the many successful Proms which other classes have held. The Armory was decorated so as to give a Jap- anese effect. Maroon and white bunting served as a background. Long strings of Japanese lanterns each containing an electric light were stretched from three huge Japanese umbrellas which were suspended from the center of the room. Japanese fans, programs, and other accessories to the decorations had the effect of making the party seem a direct reproduction of a Japanese affair. Thus endeth the reading of the class records thus far. We have seen how the class of ' 12 has often filled the role of an epoch maker, introducing innova- tion and reformation into college life, and stimulating university spirit, how some of the members have mounted the heights up close to the stars. But the class has not yet run its course. Who knows what the future may have in store ? As we sail along toward the parting of the way, known as commencement, some may suddenly leap into prominence while others drop by the way side. Of this much we are certain, that come what may, the class will be able to conduct its management with wisdom and propriety even through storm period of senior politics and the stress of commencement, and when the diplomas are handed out and the class disbands each member shall be able to go proudly forth as a mem- ber of the class of ' 12 feeling pleasure and satisfaction in its activities and pride in its triumphs and achievements. - ' I Such is College Life Juniors Paul R. Abrams Wm. H. Antes V. Appelman Edj;ar Ashton L. W. Baker Charlotte Barrows Marie Bateman ie Bates Gladys Bateson Ray Beebe E.I. F. Beeh Frances Beem Hazel Bock Ellen C. Bolser Mary L. Bowie .lasjier B. Boyd Beth Brainerd Alice Brooks lone Brown Walker Burge Winifred Byrne Frank Callander Evan Carl Helen Carson .las. Chapman Carl Cloe Coombs Florence Cook Roy Coon Edna Cooper Wm. Crawford n Davis Marie Davis Caroline Day Anna Denzler Ernest Dieterich Hazel Draves Edna Duffus Ford Dugan Libby Pyk Edith Ebersole Ruth Ellison Clifton Enrich Aspirations Hold Mumma ' s job Editor of Outlook Professional beauty To succeed Shambaugh To lead orchestra To flirt To scorn others To be principal of schools Mi s Wilkinson ' s job To make a frat An awful stude At least Queen of England To make B K To be popular To get all A ' To be a millionaire Mrs. Thomas To be coy Y. W. C. A. Secy. To own auto works To dance To reach high C To dig To be Miss Toss Evangelist President of University Society leader To make the Glee Club To be lazy Professional beauty To flirt To be rich English shark To run things To get a man To have a girl To be slim French shark Theatrical manager To get married To be Dean of Women To be studious To be fat Probable Result Grocer with pa Printer in Coralville Woman ' s Ed. Reg. Leader Farmer Fiddler with circus Nun To be scorned Supply teacher Chorus girl Sgt. at Arms of Zet Clerk at smoke house K. M. Teacher at Solon Living at Musser ' s Teacher in Tiffin Tramp Mrs. Thomas Old maid Y. W. C. A. Secy. Chauffeur Society leader Singing in Nickledom Dug A good imitation Running pool hall Janitor of L. A. Bldg. Trained nurse Music Com. Y. W. C. A. Loafing Old maid Telephone man Tramp English shark Dean of Women Still looking for one Still looking for one Fat lady in circus A -st. Prof, of French at Ames, Barker for circus Old bach Mrs. Yolland ' s place Studious Skeleton in side-show 423 Juniors Aspirations Probable Result Paul Endicott Mabel Eppard Clara Ericson Irene Farrell Ellen Filean John Fisher Marguerite Fisher Anna Florencourt Rose Foley Edna Foster Harry Fuller Myrtle Gabriel Clement Garfield Wm. Gearhart Louise Goetz Nellie Goodman Blanche Gorsuch Jo Graham Jeanette Greer Chas. Gustafson John Gwynne Dollie Hagan Clifford Hakes Misao Hamashima Jno. Hanna Leota Hatswell Wm. Heath Julius Hecker Emma Hensel Loraine Hilliard Ida M. Hoebel Jessie Hotz Jno. Howard Cedah Hyde Faye B. James Harry Johnson Faye Johnstone W. Jongewaard Kathleen Jordan Floyd Joyce Blanche Kensler Harry Kent Lonia Krenz Wilma Lawrence Jo Leonard Annie Lindbloom Cordelia Lloyd Dan McEniry Jerry MacMahon Joe Marker Edna Martin Robt. Masson Margaret Metzgar Jno. Clarkson Miller To own the earth To take it easy To run a girls ' school To be loved To run a hotel To flirt To be popular To be unnoticed Elocutionist To cut a dash To wear an " I " To be dashing To be some stylish " kid " To run the Glee Club German shark To be cute To get fat To be pretty To graduate To be spoony Back to the farm To make Milwaukee famous Miss Proffitt Minister to U. S. To be a soldier boy To be tall To get an A To be a photographer To study To be lovesick Asst. of Thompson Kindergarten To have a girl To study To be swell To sing To get married Man-hater Chorus girl Athletics To run Svendi To be " sassy " Not to flunk To get a case To have an airship To recite in English To be Dean of Women To be a Swede To get married To live To wear jewelry To be wise To graduate To have Lucile Veterinary surgeon Mgr. Cook ' s Tours to Europe Model chaperon Factory girl Matron of Svendi Head of Ames Boarding Sen. Popular [Emperor William To resume relation with Actress in 10-20-30c Stock Co. Cloak model Track trainer of H. 8. Stenographer Still a kid In Grand Opera Chorus Married Heart smasher Lecturer in Lyceum Still in school Society leader Married Pres. of railroad Vaudeville Miss Proffitt Missionary Drummer boy Short Prin. of Chicago schools Photography, by " Heck " Wise man Lovesick Mrs. Thompson Going with H. S. boys Professional fusser Missionary A brunette Mgr. B. U. M. Quartette Old maid Lecturer on woman suffrage In vaudeville Fusser To be disappointed Hen-pecked husband Flunked Just " Wright " Butterfly Asst. to Ansley Teaching in Elmira Hopelessly Irish Living with pa Living Clerking in jewelry store Foolish Still in school Editor, Elmira Fireside Comp. 424 Juniors Aspirations Probable Result " Pinkie " Mitchell Orville Moffitt Benj. Morrison G. A. Muilenberg Kate Munkhoff Evelyn Murphy Marguerite Murphy Dean Xewc-omb Letha Oakes Mary O ' Brien Anna Owen Leon Powers Hazel Bank Forrest Reed Joyce Reed Louise Rhyno Michael Roller Wm. K. Ross Delmar Sample Alta Schenk Marg. Schindhelm Florence Schneider Nornia Scott Ethel Seitsinger Beulah Shipley Marianna Sims Carl Sjulin Gertrude Smith H. Sn a ken burg Mayne Spaulding Hazel Spencer LeRoy Spencer Carrie Stanley Mabel Stanley Ernest Stillman H. Stolteben Julia Stowell Ingalls Swisher Edna Thatcher Kittie Thurston A. C. Torgeson Dick Yawter Frank Vestal Helen Waldron Frank Warner Emma Warth Harry Webb Yera Whitacre Wade Williams Genevieve Willetts Arlo Wilson Hoyt Young Political boss To be devilish To be in the Hawkeye Cavalry officer To be stylish To be a student To get a man To serve Mother Proffitt To be dead swell To graduate in 1912 To graduate Presidency of Irving 4 A6 A Rustler To be a Beta girl To beat A r at rushing To run the lowan Leader of the band To go to S. America Pres. of U. S. Old bachelor Famous humorist Regular in U. S. Army Dress reform advocate A student Old maid Mrs. Buck Dead swell Graduated in 1912 Married Defeated A Rustler Librarian at Elmira Married Reporter in New York Playing in circus band Engineer of Iowa City Tell how it ' s done at RockfordOld maid To be tall To be bright To be conspicuous Elocutionist To be beautiful To make a sorority To be Irish To simper To weigh 500 Ibs. President of Glee Club Y. W. C. A. Sec v. To own the Smoke House To rival Cherry Sisters To rival Cherry Sisters Reporter for city paper A blonde Asst. dentist Head of Music School To show off Raise Pi Phi standards Immune from the Joke Bug To serve " her " Sport To marry in 5 years Immune from the Joke Bug To have a man Minister to England French shark To be a fusser To be loved To be an athlete To grow up Circus rider Still wishing Minnassian Chantauqua manager Matron of Tri Delt house Housekeeper for brother Hopelessly Swede College widow Weigh 499 Ibs. Holding Bolton ' s job Y. W. C. A. Sec V. Traveling man Succeeded Succeeded Book agent A blonde Mrs. Schott Loving Mumma Schoettle Strong minded wife Prin. of boarding school Married Minister of gospel Still waiting Failed Sec V to Congressman Teaching in country school Catholic priest Old maid . to " pa " Wilson Still Young Story nf ttj Calendar 1910-1911 September 17. Jerry MacMahon meets all cars from Cedar Rapids with a pocket full of pledge pins, and bets Jim Rock he can pledge six out of every ten Freshies who alight therefrom. 19. Freshie Walter Barngrover promen- ades on Clinton Street with a cane, a three B pipe and a bulldog. 20. Betas set Freshie Jepson to looking up " pusillanimous wart " in the dic- tionary. 25. Philomathean and Irving Societies drink 1,472 gallons of Coca Cola trying to drown all recollection of class elec- tions. 26. Cunningham says, " Laws only last one year ' ' . 28. The presence of a piece of cheese (lim- burger) in the lecture causes the class much annoyance, but fails to interfere with Dr. Gillin ' s lecture. 30. Stover gives his dog a bath in the tub at the Pi Phi House. October 1. Miss Morgan and Miss Romine.put a note in a bottle, seal it and throw it in the river. 2. Cunningham and Loutzenheiser find the bottle and make dates. 5. Charlie Meisner sends a special deliv- ery letter to Miss Main asking for Co- tillion date. 6. Asst. Prof. Thompson bravely tackles a ferocious pup dog and after a terrific struggle, succeeds in ejecting it from the class room. 7. Zimmerman delivers an address to Irv- ing Society on the subject, ' ' How to Fuss " , using his personal experiences to prove his points. 10. Captain Tunis II. Klein dons his new uniform and walks up and down in front of Svendi Hall. 11. Von Maur uses all his wiles to entice a Beta pin away from a saleswoman. She retains the pin. 13. Aviation Meet! Prof. Starbuck beats ' cop in a foot race and climbs the fence; the dean views the flight (of the avi- ator) from his own roof. 14. Freshie Cooper gets sentimental with a girl in College Street Park on the way home from a dance and gets a strong calling down. 15. Hurlburt declares, that 8. A. E. ' s are all right and that the Tri Delts have more common sense than any girls in school. 17. Miss Hanna gets to class on time. 18. Buster Brown does not show up at Svendi Hall any time during the day. 19. Coleen Johnson visits at the Kappa house and Freshie Burdick manicures her left forefinger without noticing the sparkler on the same hand. 20. Dents pull the teeth from the Engin- eers ' football cogs. Ehret throws a dog over the fence surrounding the athletic field. 21. Garrett makes a date with Margery Royce but a " guy from home " cuts him out. 22. John Campbell recites in United States history. 24. Jerry MacMahon recites in German. 25. Philbrook is appointed sergeant major and cuts his thumb on his new sword. 26. Jerry MacMahon makes a recitation in German. 27. Rumor has it that John Schott was not fussing on this date but nobody con- firms the report. 28. Ingalls Swisher resolves to carry out the ashes at home this winter for his moth- er and sisters. 29. John Campbell dances all evening with- out talking about his ability to talk the professors out of a few extra hours of credit. 31. Teakle hires a small boy to carry his note book. November 1. Miss Reichmann wants to know if there are any gentlemen in the Freshmen Class. Nobody pleads guilty. 426 2. Delta Gammas decide that their rule against having dates on Thursday night does not apply if there is a show in town. 3. Bold robber takes picture of fair ones from the Kappa house. 4. Kappas appoint Pearl Bennett chief of detectives with authority to recover the picture dead or alive .... and she found it too. 5. Philbrook gives exhibition at Varsity Dance. 7. 10:30 A. M. (corner Clinton and Wash- ington) McXeal and Menagh, with Dutch books in hand, kidnap a native of the Amana Colony. 11:00 A. M. Me- Xeal and Menagh go to Dutch class for first time. 9. John Anderson, on being asked to ac- cept the presidency of the Y. M. C. A. says, " I ' 11 be d d glad to ' ' . 12. Leslie Yetter arrested for speeding. 14. Kass sees Ristine, Baxter, MacMahon, Walters, Dugan, Yetter and Curry come out of the Entomology Lab. and decides that he has missed one snap course dur- ing his stay in the University. ! " . Fullerton loses his heart to a soubrette at the Bijou. 16. Fullerton cuts 2:30 Lab to attend per- formance at the Bijou. 17. Harry Crowe cuts class to play kelly pool. 18. Harry Crowe cuts class to play pea pool. 19. Harry Crowe cuts class to play billiards. 21. Harry Crowe buys Durham on credit and goes to class. 22. Tri Delts vote Weeks the fitting mate for Wilma Lawrence. 24. Zimmerman buys a copy of Wellman J s Social Etiquette and Polite Letter Writ- er. 25. Zimmerman mails eighteen letters and goes fussing at the Pi Phi house. 30. Philbrook decides to give up the idea of a life behind the footlights and to go into the army as a major general. December 1. Ingalls Swisher declares: " I am the only fusser Phi Psi has this year; my fra- ternity was unfortunate during the rush- ing season. 2. Freshman McCollister denies that Swish- er is the onlv Phi Psi fusser. 3. Tracy Murdock visits Iowa in his search for a place to settle next semester. 4. Report proved false. 8. Ath Clarke reported to have been fuss- ing. 9. Margaret Seidlitz goes to a dance and giggles through the entire programme. 10. Margaret Seidlitz goes to a dance and giggles through the entire programme. 11. Margaret Seidlitz giggles all day as she thinks of the two preceding evenings. 12. Charlie Steele offers Chester Corey $5.00 for the secret of his pompadour. 13. Some one asks Freshie Martin who he doesn ' t smile. 14. D ick Leggett caught drinking a glass of lemonade in Whetstones. 15. Leggett apologizes to Havens and How- ell. 16. Sophomore Cotillion: Baxter: " This here is the first formal party that I was ever at. " 21. Philbrook wears his sergeant major ' s uniform, sword and all, home for holi- days. January 5. Tri Delts vote Willis O ' Brien the hand- somest man in the University. 6. John Burns announces a Xew Year ' s resolution to go to assembly and to quit fussing more than three times a week. 8. Jo Graham turns Kappa clock back thirty minutes. 9. Joe Graham receives seven bouquets and a box of candy during the day. Query: How much is five minutes of Jo ' s time worth? 11. Pat Maloy appears in a new coat and has the boys and girls on the campus guessing what to call it. 12. Street cleaner suggests to a bunch of frat men that Maloy ' s coat should be called a " chore coat " . Suggestion unanimously adopted. 13. Military Ball: Red Anderson gives away one dance. 14. Beniis did not wear his black jersey sweater today, the first time since the Christmas vacation. 16. Cush Havens joins the Civic League. 18. Delta Gammas vote Art Fowler the handsomest man in the University. Art modestly accepts. 427 19. Mae Stuart pays her bill at Reichardt ' s and takes three Kappas to the nickle- dom. 20. George Fisher and Elva Lewis an- nounce that they were married on Thanksgiving Day. Collier remembers that he took the bride to a dance the night after the wedding. 21. Koscoe Ayers tries to dance like Ben Swab at a Varsity Dance. 22. Ayers buys a bottle of liniment at Whetstones. 23. Philanthrobus Teakle buys a bottle of Herpicide. 24. Gordon borrows the bottle. 25. " Tommy " Lawrence asks her friends not to put any jokes about her in the Hawk eye. 27. Cush Havens goes to a Varsity Dance but doesn ' t enjoy it because he cannot chew tobacco. 28. Prank Jones begins using perfume and purchases a volume of Mrs. Browning ' s Poems. 30. Frank Baldwin refuses to call up Miss Appleman on the phone any more be- cause her D. G. sisters made fun of him. 31. Winifred Appleman resolves to meet Frank at Reiehardt ' s daily at 3:30. February 3. Owl and Keys Formal: Campbell breaks up the Sextette Waltz by fall- ing in the middle of the floor. His partner beats him to his feet and helps him up. 4. Pi Phis, per Lydia Kuehnle, vote Ben- ny Collins the handsomest man among the undergraduates. Dippy Stover ' s name was also proposed but Dippy was defeated by a count of 17 to one. 6. Cooper and Shephard buy caps like Putts Friedman ' s. 7. Friedman appears in a derby. 8. Tracy Murdock explains to the barbers in the Brunswick that he came to Iowa, not for education, but for culture. 10. Red Anderson gives away another dance. 11. Tracy begins his search for culture by visiting a dance at Narodini Zin. He says he didn ' t find any. 12. Hurrah! Freshie Martin smiles today. 13. Lydia-Belle Kuehnle (to Math. Prof.): " Oh, you needn ' t call on me. I ' m much too advanced for this class. ' ' 14. Valentine ' s Day: Dot Ranck gets a chock from home and takes Joy to the Dramatic Club play. 15. Callander tries to organize a new club so as to have another title for the list after his name in the junior record of the Hawkeye. 16. Korab borrows a necktie and a stick- pin to have his picture taken with the editorial staff of the Daily lowan. 17. Marie Ramsay makes an eight o ' clock on time and buys soda water for the Kappas and the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet in celebration. Betas view Junior prom from the gallery. 21. Theta Phis refuse to vote on the propo- sition of who is the handsomest man in school until after they have gotten their charter from Kappa Alpha Theta. 27. Phi Betas and a few engineers initiate Tracy Murdock into the K. O. U. fra- ternity. They apply culture in great gobs. 28. Some bad boy pushes Tracy out of chair and he tells the teacher. March 2. Burkheimer walks home from classes with three Kappas. Pat Crowe walks down town with one. !). Charlotte Loveland issues a sweeping official denial of the report that they play kissing games at Ivy Lane meet- ings. 10. Frank Baldwin and Helen K. Letson break all existing indoor records for rapid-fire two-stepping. 12. Matron at Svendi Hall: " We either have got to have more room or fewer girls. There ought to be a limit of at least six couples to a room. " The mat- ter ought to be brought up before the University. 17. Jim Ehret and Red Anderson make de- but as dainty soubrettes at Engineers ' show. 25. Senior Laws and Faculty visit Daven- port for their annual banquet. They report a grand time. Prof. Horack re- mained at home. 28. Ingalls Swisher resolves not to let his mother and sisters carry out the ashes, split the kindling and carry in the coal next winter. Ingalls ' annual resolu- tion. 428 April 1. Tom McClelland April fools the Delta Gammas with " doped candy " and then has to buy the genuine article to square himself. 3. Freshie Martin smiles again today. 4. Freshie Laws parade streets before University Dinner. Freshie Engineers try to make dates with Casterline and Gush Havens. 6. Karl Loos wins fame at Muscatine strike, escorting the factory girls home. 7. Wallin: Wants his father to set him np in farming so he can take ' farmaey next year at this University. 8. John Brooks gets sick while trying to smoke a cigar in the Irving-Erodelph- ian play. i. At 8:00 A. M. Jerry MaeMahon, very sleepy, comes in Sloan ' s class, takes off his coat and vest and throws them over a nearby chair and sits down. 11. At 10:30 P. M. raining torrents . . . . Miss Kendall and Cooper go for a walk. 14. Avers to a D. G.: " It will only be but a short time before the Phi Alpha Delts will be admitted to the Pan-Hellenic Council. We took in some awfully good men this year and the other fraterni- ties have got to give it to us, we are strong. Xow there ' s Tullar, Holman. Liggett, Cunningham, Gunderson, Baer, etc., what stronger men are there in any other frat f It is only a question of a short time before the Council will have to admit us. " That will do to tell to a freshman, Avers. 15. Helen visits " Pepp " at the hospital; the nurse comes in unexpectedly. 16. Chester Baxter and his trusted band give nine Rahs! for the D. G. ' s. 17. Prof. Weller writes a circular letter and signs it thus: Weller D. K. E. 18. Miss Daley: As for me, I have abso- lutely no time for a fullgrown man who is timid. 19. Phi Delts tie Murdock to the Pi Phi porch. Hank Bristine waits around to see the fun. Meantime Pi Phis, be- lieving there is a burglar on the porch, telephone for the police. The cop re- leases Murdoek, but gets Eistine and takes him to the police station. MURDOCK IS INITIATED IX THE K. O. U. 429 Grammatical Errors. Tan Delt Clarke: " Cut it out " is very bad English and should never be used. I call on a charming young lady, her only fault is that she continually says, " cut it out. " Madge Lee: In speaking to any one never begin with the word " say " . I never do. What if it takes the midnight oil, And weeks and years of endless toil, The bookworm at last will be happy When he makes his Phi Beta Kappy. Leroy Spencer to a bunch of Heps: " Oh yes, I am quite popular. All the frats are rushing me, but I haven ' t decided which one I shall join yet. " Sammy Sloan: Now this morning I am go- ing to tell you about. In the telephone box all was still, Said the Pi Phis, " Ain ' t central a pill " , But alas and alack The answer came back " Nothing doing till you pay your bill " . Prof. In the one case the agent signed the name of the superintendent. How did he sign the next case? Putz Friedman (waiting up) : Why, ah er ah, with a pen, I suppose, professor. Dear mother: I am sure I am going to be on the beauty page of the Hawkeye. Lydia K. Kendall: Why is Ingalls like a box of bonbons? Saylor: I can ' t imagine. Eendall: Because he is so much given to girls. Levitt: I would like to send a postal to mamma, have you a stamp. Roommate, Burnett: Go over to the P. O. and buy you one. Levitt: I would but I hats to break a nickel. Mariam to Naomi: What shall I do when I am complimented upon my beauty. Shall I as usual, take it as a matter of course. Why would McEniry make a good surgeon? Because he has such a wide experience in ' ' cuts ' ' . Bruce, Mr. Finkbine ' s son, Saw a girl and away he run. The girl was sweet, but Bruce was fleet. And he is still running down the street. Stranger on the campus: Beg your pardon, but could you tell me where to find some one in authority Lydia: Certainly, what can I do for you. ' Never mind D. G., on the hilltop, Be you ever so careful Pi Phi will knock When you make breaks Pi Phi will squeal. Every secret you wish to conceal. WHO IS IT? Time Between any two classes. Place Anywhere on the campus. Girl Wilma Lawrence. Koi-ali had a lamb, Her soul was white as cotton, And every where that Korab went That India went a trotting. Student: Why does Peanut Gilbert do such poor work in dentistry? Dr. t ' olland: Oh! He comes from a rich family and therefore doesn ' t know how to work. Query: Why does Miss Voss harangue King Stewart when she invites the girls of her classes in for a spread? At a dance ; ' ' Kiss Me ' ' is being played Co-ed: Singing the chorus: Kiss Me, Kiss Me. Dugan: Yes, fair one (and kisses her on the forehead). Co-ed (Witherly) What do you think this is, an illustrated sony ' 430 MY AMBITION To be a lady ' s man Ingalls Swisher. To make Phi Delta Kappa John Fisher. To beat some body ' s time at the D. G. House Gableman. To succeed Prof. Boiton in Education Macy CampbelL To major in Education, ehemistry, psychol- ogy, and physies PralL To grow taller than " String " ' Allen Me- Whirter. To be a politician J. L. Johnson. To have a swaggering walk and talk Vawter. To build a re-inforced concrete arch over the Atlantic W. G. Morrison. To be sulky and sullen Freshie Martin. To rival Swisher as a fusser McCollister. To grow some hair Ray Murphy, G. K. Thompson, J. C. Miller, A. C. Gordon, Teakle, .Xeidig, Garrett. To be football captain John Xey. To get married " Pepp " Latham. To get a ease Korab. To be a bachelor Wilson Cornwall. To be like my brother Wilson " Mugs " . To be true to my girl at Toledo, Iowa Fee. To have an individual gait Marie Walsh. To turn my toes out Swartzlander. To cut all classes and fuss Miss Walleser Washburn. To give Lydia Kuehnle a little common sense The whole University. To cut ont Stub Stewart and Callander J. C. Miller. To cut out Callander and Clarkson Miller ub Stewart. To cut out Clarkson Miller and Stub Stew- art Callander. To take Post-graduate work in Irving Powell and Riepe. To graduate in June, 1911 Art Fowler, Reed Lane, Atherton Clark, Burr Brown. To fuss Benny Collins Lydia. To revise Cicero, Livy, Pliny, and Virgil Irene Farrell. To be a fussing kid Abrams. To be strong with the Shaffer House girls L. Spencer. To grow long straight black hair Leon Powers. To make Phi Alpha Delta with the rest of my crowd Loutzenhiser. To clap for and laugh at anything Pat- rick. To stop being silly Stolteben. To wear soft shirts or a sweater Fried- man. To put Philo first in all contests where T am judge Instructor Thomas. To marry Washbnrn Walleser. To inherit another fortune " Pinky " Mitchell. To be another " Jaky " Baldwin. To be blase with University life Rendall. To affiliate with the Tri Delts S. A. E. fraternity. To sell Black Hawk Langland. To have affable disposition Barry Gilbert. To be a typical Irishman Corey. To stop being " kittenish " Liggett. To shake " Buster " ' Stagy " . To pledge some men Phi Psi fraternity. To usurp Irving Institute S. A. E. frater- nity. To be President of a $1.000,000.00 tin pail factory Woodruff. To get into the Pan-Hellenic Council Psi Omega fraternity. To sever connections with the Komenian society and all organizations of like character Swab. Xot to walk to and from the University Ellen Bolser. To own the K 2 House Guy Clapsaddle. To be a man Burkheimer. To make D. G. Avers. Xot to get embarrassed Zimmerman. To edit the Hawkeye Riepe. To be a heart-breaker with my dreamy ways Hazel Lambert. To entice Art Beaver. To have a date Ranney Hall girls. To be able to take girls away from the Tri Delts D. G. sorority. To be dean of the Law College Barry Gil- bert. To sleep Ross. To wear blue flannel shirts and fuss Fanny Hukill. To be President of Hesperia Edna Cooper. Xever to get caught cheating again Kass. To be popular with the S. A. E. fraternity Shipley. To turn the University into a Y. M. C. A. organization Sec. V. ' illiams. To get a steady girl Jimmie Oakes. To be a Demosthenes Blythe. To be Senior class President Ashton. To look tough VonMaur. To own the Register and Leader Phi Delt fraternitv. 431 To have a Butler Alice Wilkinson. To be a poet Hoyt Cooper. To let out something in the " Outlet " - Leggett, Jones. To get Schott Julia Stowell. To become a K K r man Ted Stuart. To have a fresh and rosy complexion Ap- pelman. To become President of the University Dean Wilcox. To substitute a professorship in history for deanship Dean Klingenhagen. To organize a dancing club King Stewart. To make Waskwi The Owls and Keys So- ciety. To own a house in Spencer Burdick. To get A in everything Hazel Arnd. To become an elocutionist Hannah Phelps. To make a sorority Ellaouise Kessler. To have no high school girls at our parties Phi Psi fraternity. To go on the stage Bertha Reichert. To love mv Edward India Goodman. To get a girl Leff Reed. To make good with the Public Speaking Department Burkheimer. To run Svendi Hall Ruth Bonnett, To break into society Mildred Slavata. To have an affected walk Garfield. SAMMY SLOAN: NOW THIS MORNING I AM GOING TO TELL YOU ABOUT 432 tultents um Advice to the Lovelorn by Beatrice Barefacts [Bring your troubles to Miss Barefaets. She will answer them and smooth away all your difficulties. Please send your full name and address.] A Gay Lothario DEAB Miss BABEFACTS: I am a student of the State University of Iowa, young, handsome, in fact one of the most popular freshmen in the ex-fraternity. The girls all treat me fine and I like to go out with them. I would like to get married and settle down but I cannot choose among so many attractive fairies. Each time I am with a girl I imagine I love her only till some other one comes along. I always lore the latest comer. What shall I do? FRIEDMAN. You must show more stability of character and confine your attentions to one girl. You can never gain a nice girl ' s affections while you are so fickle. Too Prudish DEAR Miss BAREFACTS: I am a freshman and want to make a great hit. I was out with a man the other night who took my arm to assist me down some -:eps. I turned upon him and said haughtily. " You needn ' t think just because I am a freshman you can take my arm " . I really didn ' t want to be too anxious so tho ' t he needed the rebuke. Since then he has avoided me. Please tell me, dear Miss Bare- facts was I in the right? MOXXA M. The young man is justified in being angry with you. He merely wished to assist you in a gentlemanly manner. I fear you are too prudish. To Marry for Money ' DEAR Miss BAREFACTS: I am the most important man in college. I am giving a hard rush to a girl who is re- puted to be very wealthy. I feel I could learn to love her. Should I let the fact of her hav- ing money stand in the way of my proposing to her? I need the money PERPLEXED CROWE. It ' s just as easy to love a girl with money as one without sometimes easier. Heart, The Best Teacher DEAR Miss BABEFACTS: Is there any set form of proposing to a girl ? I love a young lady passionately, madly. I have kept company with her for some time and she seems to prefer my society to that of her other gentlemen friends. She is a very fine English scholar, and a newspaper woman and I fear to lose her by saying the wrong thing. Can you help me out. There is a Phi Delt who is giving me a hard rush. BASHFUL GABLEMAN. You should need no guide in this delicate matter. If you really love the girl your own feelings will prompt you to say the right thing. If you really need help consult Miss L. Emerson ' s boo on " Proposing as a Fine Art " as she is an authority in her line. Let your heart prompt you and you are sure to win out. Don ' t Count Your Chickens Before They ' re Hatched. DEAB Miss BAREFACTS: I am a very young and beautiful girl. On first acquaintance the boys all love me but I do not seem able to retain their affections. I am always cordial and affectionate. Just now a Sigma Chi freshman is crazy over me. I love him very dearly in fact feel that I can- not live without him. I am worried to death for fear he will go the way of all others, and cease to love me. I could not bear to lose him. Please tell me at once what I am to do am I too cold ? DESPERATE Pi PHI FRESHMAN. I fear you are too demonstrative. Keep the 433 28 young man guessing and at his distance and he will be more apt to stick to you. Is Youth a Drawback? DEAR Miss BAREFACTS: I am a Senior Law and am engaged to a very young girl who is a special music student. We wish to be married as soon as I graduate ' but I am afraid we could not get along as Tootsie is so young and inexperienced. I will only be a struggling young lawyer, but can help look after the house. Are we justified in getting married? B. BROWN. I think in your case you may safely marry as you seem competent to look after the child in a " fatherly " manner. Don ' t Believe All You Hear. DEAR Miss BAREFACTS: To begin with, I am very popular, yet very particular about the company I keep and the promiscuous invitations I receive. So being away from home and mother and being in great tribulation I seek your kindly advice which has guided so many through the vicissi- tudes of love. My German instructor tells me he is madly in love with me but he says as its against the rules of the University for an instructor to pay marked attention to a student he must content himself with seeing me only in his class room. Now, as I return his great affection I want to know if you think it would be proper for me to suggest to him that we take quiet little promenades together at eventide in unfrequented streets? N. SCOTT. My dear girl I fear he is stringing you. No college dares tell a man whom he shall love and whom he shall not. Look about you! Familiarity Breeds Contempt DEAR Miss BAREFACTS: Just at present I am cynosure of all eyes, and the gossip of the day. My fiancee and I have talked the matter over and decided to abide by your decision. Being engaged to the young lady, isn ' t it perfectly proper that I should go to room in her home. The young lady ' s parents are very fond of me and like to have me around. LOVESICK HAYES. My dear young man, can ' t you see your own folly, living in the same house with your mother-in-law? Its bad enough after mar- riage but before is only signing your death warrant. Love in a Cottage DEAR Miss BAREFACTS: I ' m just crazy to get married and my girl says that she ' s afraid I can ' t make enough money to keep her and I ' m afraid so too. I tell her she might just as well come home and live with ma and pa and me as not. But she don ' t seem to want to. I guess she don ' t real- ize what a fine ma and pa I ' ve got. Answer this quick cause I got to know. JERRY M You better consult " ma and pa " before you bring your bride home. Try love in a cottage. She Don ' t go out u ' ith Gentlemen. DEAR Miss BAREFACTS: I am a girl about 19, but it seems that I cannot go out with any gentlemen. I meet many of them but all I say to them is ' ' How do " and that is when I meet them on the street. I live in a house with lots of girls and none of us keep company with any young man. What I would like to know is how I am ever going to keep company with a good fellow. HAZEL MILKER. Girlie, get interested in some one of your men friends. Invite him to your house. That ' s the way to do. Cultivate The Old Lciili . DEAR Miss BAKEFACTS: I am in love with my English instructor who is said to be a woman hater. I know him only as a teacher, but my mother and his mother being friends in Logan, la., I know what a noble character he is. I feel I am the only one who could restore Sammy ' s faith in womankind. How can I get to know him better? LETSON. Get to know his mother. Perhaps you can reach him this way. See reply to N. Scott. 434 - Beau for a Delta Gamma DEAK Miss BAREFACTS: I have a very dear friend who is a Delta Gamma and who has always treated me right. I love her very much. I have watched her in the company of others and she seems to treat them all as she does me. It is not possible to entertain us all during the week at night, so she gives matinees on certain days. I am anxious to propose to Edna but it looks so doubtful that I haven ' t the courage. Will you please give me your advice and I will be governed by it. TED STEWART. Teddy, arrange to be either first or last at the matinee and ask the all important question then. Out of Sight out of Mind DEAR Miss BAREFACTS: I find myself in deep trouble. Last year while attending school here I became deeply infatuated with a Beta. The first term of this year I went to another school. While away each day I wrote him and received his letters in reply. Imagine my chagrin when, on re- turning to Iowa I find my dearest friend go- ing with the young man. I have a jealous disposition and can scarcely bear to see her with him. Shall I reward her infamy by try- ing to regain his affections? MIKIAM. X . the young man is fickle. You are too noble a girl to waste any thought on him. That Ten O ' Clock Stile DEAK Miss BARETACTS: Do you think its right for the University to enforce that horrid ten o ' clock. Why a man hardly gets comfortably seated before its ten o ' clock. My sister ' s beau rooms in the house and he stays till all hours. Do you think if I got out a petition I could do some- thing about the matter? I ' m sure all my sorority would sign it. FAXXIE. I ' m surprised! Surely a two-hour call is long enough for any man to make on a young lady. ot a Social Success I EAB Miss BAKEFACTS: I am a beautiful young girl, accomplished and charming. I have great social ambitions which I cannot seem to realise. A short time ago I was keeping company with a young man who is not a frat man but an athlete. But this was not enough for me so I decided to go to Northwestern where they would not know me. Just at this time a Tau Deft invited me out so I decided to stay and try my luck once more. The Pi Phis are kind to me but tJutt ' s all. How can I help my- self along. MILDRED. Yon poor thing! You ought to be mighty glad your parents are able to give yon an education. Don ' t forget that old adage. ' ' Pride goeth before a fall ' ' . My sympathy goes out to your friends rather than yon. The Horrid Boys DEAR Miss BAREFACTS: I was shocked and horrified upon attend- ing my first dance here to see the positions the young people assume when dancing. The boys hold the girls so closely. I know I do it too. I cannot help myself the boys hold me so tight. Do you think such conduct proper? I dearly love to go to dances, but since all the boys act the same way and since none of the girls object do you think I should? D. G. FRESHMAX. Yes. such practices are most objectionable and no well bred girl would tolerate such conditions. Poor Sat! DEAR Miss BAREFACTS: I am a young man 24 years old. I work in the bank and go to school. I have been keeping company with a girl for the past year. She has accepted presents from me and I went to West Liberty with the Glee Club. Several days ago I told her I loved her and told her I wanted her to be my wife. She said she had never thought that way of me or any one else, but still she won ' t tell me she never will. Neither one of us have gone with others since we started to go together. 435 Please tell me vhat is best to do. Do you think she cares? WORRIED NAT. Yes, I think she cares, Nat. Better stay away from her awhile and that will probably bring her to make up her mind what she wishes to do. Cheer up! No Wonder he ' s Worried MY DEAR Miss BAREFACTS: Bea, the wonderful fortune teller at the Bijou told me that I was an awful spender, which is perfectly true and that I was to have nine children. How can I ever support them? CABLE V. M. My dear fellow you must learn to economize. Try and marry a girl who can take in washing. " THE SONG COMPLETE " O beauty ways of childhood days O wild glad time of wonder, We laughed away one summer ' s day Nor paused though brushed asunder. Then youth agleam with rosy dream In wild world paths of beauty, We loitered long in dream and song Nor heard the cry of duty. Then Love replete with rapture sweet And old age clad with glory, A soul to save a moss-grown grave A legend old in story. Life a song that floats along Love ways wild with laughter, The song complete Life was so sweet- Death The silence after. W. T. SAWYER. O urinu Sept. 14. DEAR PA: - Arrived here safely this A. M. Gee, Iowa City ' s some town beats Des Moines all hol- low. The University Buildings are just swell. But it ' s the most deadly lonesome place I ' ve struck yet. Don ' t believe I shall like it very well. I ought to have tried Ames first. Every one here seems to know every one else and leave little Willie out in the cold. Father, that man who talked to you at the Legislature last year about fraternities at Iowa was a fit subject for the dizzy house. All the nice boys belong to ' em here. I have registered and found a room. Tell mother my room is warm and I have a good light to study by. I shall need some more money right away quick. The laboratory fees are high and I must buy some more books and Assembly tickets also the radiator from the fellow who roomed here last year. I will want an extra one so that when you come down you can go to Assembly, so please seifo 1 me a check at once. Sometimes I wonder if any boy ever had a better father. I hope I may show my love and appreciation more fully some day. Don ' t forget the check. Your loving son, WALTER. P. S. The literary club, Persitz wrote to about me, S. A. E. or P. E. O. or something, hasn ' t looked me up yet. September 15. MY DEAREST MARGARET: Gee, I miss you up here in Iowa City, but I ' ve been pretty busy lately. Last night the S. A. E. club (they are not a frat but aspire to be) had me up to spend the evening. Per- sitz wrote to them about me. They live right across from the wicked Betas, and Sigma Chis in a little dinky white house with white trimmings inside Lord, they ' re a good bunch too good for little Willie. Some of their fellows would make you laugh. Burkheimer don ' t like to be cruel but just can ' t help be- ing entrancing. He has a gentle, sweet, yearn- ing way. Arlo Wilson is the original bashful kid. They ' ve got one guy they call Zim, the meekest looking male being I ever saw but when one of their fellows saw me sizing him up he says ' ' Our man Zimmerman put J. Eeed Lane of Davenport out of an Iroquois dance last winter. " He don ' t look it any- way. I ' d hate to turn him loose in our pas- ture. The cows would eat him sure. The fellows said if I would only become an S. A. E. they would guarantee me to pass French up under King Stewart but I didn ' t give them any answer. I don ' t want to get in wrong for a starter. Later in the evening 436 tliey took me to a T. M. and Y. W. C. A, re- ception where they pinned your name on your coat and turned you loose to flirt with the girls. S. A, E. ' s seemed to be strong for Tri Delts. You should see Cupid, the minister ' s son and Miss Simpson. They ' re more love- sick than yon and I, Peggy. Got to quit now and study for a change. Give my regards to your mother and keep all the love yourself. Yours, WALTER. September 17. PEGGY DEAREST: The Tau Belts had me over last night. They ' re some punkins have a house on the street car line which every one takes for a hoteL One of their men. Burr Brown, is afflicted with a severe attack of Spoony In- fantum. Dick Legget is their shining (?) light. He looks as though he would like to be a minister but couldn ' t quite make it. The lan- guage they use don ' t come under the head of - Sunday reading. They have some classy dance hall on the third floor, and give dances every other night. One of their fellows asked me how I liked Clarke. I said he was all to the mustard. And he said " Ah. Clarke and I have gone up and down hill togefher! " I saw the hill later two blocks down Burling- ton street, a well beaten trail. Stevens is cap- tain of the suit case Brigade. Crawford is a senator ' s son, but you would never guess it. All the frats here look good to me but I do not know which is the best I am going to play all colors and keep them all going South for a while. In the meantime I never side step a chance to eat. Yours everly. WALTER. September 18. DEAR FATHER: Thanks for the check. I used it all for books, etc., and I am all paid up now but class dues and a few incidentals. You should have heard the president ' s talk at Assembly. It was so inspiring! I have been entertained at the Kappa Sigma, S. A. E., and Delta Tau Delta Houses. They are all fine young men and maintain a high standard of scholarship. I study every night from seven till eleven. Your loving son, WALTER. September 18. DEAR OLD PAL: You should have seen me butting into soci- ety last night! The Delta Tau Delta ' s took me over to the Pi Phi House. They ' re some class to this sorority house life, believe me! The whole bunch entertained me with tales of the stars they used to have. Miriam Mc- Cnne is the sure enough confectionery shop they say the Pi Phis had a florist bill to settle of twelve samoleons for flowers sent to Freli- men girls this falL The joke being that when they came to settle the bill each of the fresh- men were pledged to some other sorority. It was an awful come down, but they ' re doing the rapid parachute act anyway. They say they have Hazel Lambert cinched. You re- member that Bradley who was the College widow when your brother was here? She is still on the job stronger than horse radish, there is also a kid sister. Charlotte Loveland fell on my neck and made such a fuss over me, I screamed for help but just then an- other man happened in and she attacked him. There is some class to these Iowa girls, Persitz. You ought to be turned loose among ' em, you Old Fusser. I bought one of those affectionate hate you know the kind crown and brim close together. Got to tear off a hunk of freshmen history. Say this drill proposition is the limit. So long. WALT. P. S. I forgot to say that Walter Stover, 2 X.. is the official lemon squeezer at the Pi Phi house. September 19. PEGGY DEAREST: That grand letter! Yon can, just guess how crazy I was to get it. Gee, I wish you were down here. Spent the evening at the Beta house last night. Had some lively time, believe me. I don ' t believe you would like the Betas. They are not ladies ' men. The Kappa university expatiate that somewhere in this wide, wide world there must be a little girl for Finkbine. While I was there the phone rang, and Des answered it. And then turned around to the fellows and said : ' ' Hey ! Does Lucile Emerson work here! Some one wants her at the phone. " Some of the bunch had a ease of Colfax water sent up and just as Melnnery ' s man unloaded it, a bunch of the Kappas going by teeheed as if 437 they had not gotten over their high school incongruity. Von Maur is one of the Betas who resembles a sperm whale and does his blowing at Reichardt ' s. He belongs to the Codfish aris- tocracy. (Note the title " Von " .) McClel- land has the fellows buffaloed about his love affairs. He says he likes to go to Fairfield, but he also can pass the time in Burlington and Kansas City. Your Lovin ' WALT. Drop in on Peggy real often and do not let her forget me. Yours, WALT. September 20. Hello, You Old Bean, you, why don ' t you write to me. Say, Persitz, I have seen the Sigma Nus. Nuff Ced. The first thing they did was to get my trunk up there, the second, to- sit down by the grate fire and have a real confidential knock on the Phi Psis. They said they were Aces High with the Delta Gammas. Their flowers were sent by Mrs. Max Mayer. Some of their freshmen look as though they would be good at embroidery work. Their Beanery was pretty good and their silver (borrowed for the occasion from Mrs. Max Mayer). They say that Sheperd went to a formal party but did not bother with the little formality of gloves. They don ' t wear ' em in Harlan. Sheperd asked a certain coed to dance. She had a new dress on, and she asked him to use his handkerchief he blew his nose the music choked. Let us pray. After dinner Mrs. Max Mayer phoned to ask how the rushing was coming. Then we went to the Delta Gamma house and saw the social butterflies in full sway, swaying. The green parlor was held down by Art Fowler, Hike Mead, and Et Al., and Torge- son and Varga were distributing gitm drops which they had brought for the maid. The sereamtet was singing on the stairway and Oh, horrors, such voices. Peggy could sing all around them, Persitz. It seems that they (with a little outside assistance) recently perpetrated a minstrel show, which showed Clifford Crowe to get off at. The Delta Gammas don ' t make dates in the day time. they want to give the other girls some chance. But they ride right through the ten o ' clock rule real often. Got to ring off now. The Freshman slipped it to me as I was leaving that no touching farewells were allowable with the older girls of the house, but that I might " call up that some rainy afternoon. " September 21. DEAR FATHER: I am going to Cedar Rapids over Sunday with the Beta Theta Society for scientific re- search under the guidance of Professor David- son. I shall need some money to defray the expenses of this trip, but feel that the experi- ence gained will justify the extravagance. Am studying very hard. Love to mother. Your loving son, WALTER. September 24. MY DEAR LITTLE GIRL: How could you even suggest that I was forgetting you when you knew it would hurt me so? Dear, I could not write until now. I went to Cedar Rapids over Sunday with the Betas and have been tired out ever since from over study. You know I think of you always. I was at the Phi Psi house last night. They live out in the jungle on Col- lege St., and you can tell them blocks away by a huge sign board flapping in the breezes. They have some rare specimens, and the sad- dest bunch of freshmen I ever saw. They pull off a continuous fight between their fresh- men and the Hon. Ben Butler, he of t he- ph ysical training department. They have sev- eral pocket editions Gush Haven prominent among them. They say Haven has cut out fussing is going to renounce the world and enter a convent. How can the co-eds live through it? The Phi Psis have a special op- tion on the Les Yetter ' s Auto. They are very nice to him in spring and fall don ' t know he exists in the winter. You should see Root! He looks like a yearling calf. Jno McCol- lister is the real ladies ' man. Rushes all the D. G. ' s and keeps Ruth Yetter strung along at the same time. They have Bible class at the Phi Psi house every Sunday night and then tear up the rugs and dance. Gush Haven is president of the twelve o ' clock club and Root is on the waiting list for membership. Laddie Swisfcer can talk soft slush from tho Music school all day long. Now, dear, write me soon and never think I could forget you. Iowa City girls can ' t compare with you. Ever your WALTER. 438 P. S. The Phi Psis have doubledeck beds makes you think you ' re in a Pullman. September 25. DEAR OLD PAL PEKSITZ: The Sigma Chis got hold of me last night ami I just made my escape. I feel like -I ' d been ground through a sausage mill. Say, as soon as I got in the house, they took a vote liv canvas, and brought forth a pledge pin. I had to use main force to keep them from putting it on. Say they have a peach of a house but oh, their rushing tactics! Walter Stover is the perfect lady who goes shopping in a cab. They ' re bum on feed. No wonder they ' re all so thin. The Sigma Chis love Dean Newcomb as oil likes water, and Buck went Sigma Xu. They allow some of their freshmen to roam around loose in an abbre- viated bath robe effect that is killing. Mc- Clelland of the Betas wears one as a smoking jacket but not on the street as he has a per- fectly good overcoat. After the hash feed they took me to the Kappa Pajama house. The Kappas and Sigma Chis live next door to each other. It makes the Pi Phis sore. Mrs. Burnett is a model chaperon. She kept strict track of the parlors, but let the spoon- ing exhibition in the den alone. Pearl Ben- net prefers the front porch all weathers. Lucile Emerson and Deborah Wiley were practicing dramatics in the front hall and tell- ing each other what they thought of each other. Each Kappa took me aside and told me confidently that they expect to pledge Hazel Lambert soon. Gee, it was a dull evening. I thought ten o ' clock would never come. They say that Pick French has a habit of dropping in on the Kappas. They had to tell him to go one morning about five o ' clock af tor he ' d had a good snooze on the daven- port. After we ' d gone back to the Sigma Chi house they put me to bed and then sat one on each side of me and talked till I fell asleep. Two hours later I woke up and they were still talking. When I got away, I made a dash for home at a pace that would do a mile in nothing flat. Got to turn in now and get some extra snooze. So long, WALT. dent of the Senior class but you should see him. At present the whole chapter is afflicted with a worried expression. They cannot get rid of Thompson who tags their watch charm, Frank Baldwin. One of their men, Clarkson Miller, is an author. He edits the " Beauty and Helpful Hints " columns in the House- hold Magazine. Between times he hangs out at the K. K. G. house. The Phi Celts always have a freshman on tap to rush Margaret Seidletz and Zoa Bronson alternately. It makes the girls love each other so. Burdick is this year ' s victi m. Murphy looks to be 40 years old, but is as kittenish as a bronco. Hank Ristine is their Harrison Fisher Man. The Phi Delts have just 14 men. Your last letter was altogether too short, young lady. You must do better in the future. Guess that will retain you for an in- definite period. Love, Dear, WALTER. September 26. DEAREST: You ought to see the Phi Delts! I was up there last night. They really have the presi- DEAR OLD PAL: Talk about your sorority houses! You ought to see the Tri-Delts. They have the best looking house I ' ve seen yet. But oh, the girls. The first thing they told me wh ?n they got me planted on the porch spring was that they had got one girl away from Pi Phi and one from Delta Gamma this fall. Miss Reed says they don ' t care much for frat men ex- cept S. A. E. ' s, but are strong for the Irv- ings. Tisdale and Philbrook are steadies there. I heard a good one on Miss Loutzen- heiser. At the sophomore cotillion she was sitting at a supper table with a strange couple when she remarked, " Oh there goes the music. Hurrah! I ' ll miss this dance. I ' m so glad because I have it with some little shrimp who can ' t dance for sour apples. En-right is his name. " Whereupon the strange fellow at the table said, " My name is Enright and I ' ll gladly excuse you from the dance. ' ' They say Miss Loutzenheiser wilted. George King Thompson is a great hanger out at the Tri Delt house. He is a child of Nature who has not overgrown his birthright. When you see him in evening clothes you can tell he knows how to milk a cow. I ' m still up in the air on this fraternity proposition. They all look so good to me I don ' t know which I like the best. But I suppose I must deci de soon or they will all give me the double-cross. Loosen up, OH 439 Boy, and muss up a lot of writing paper and send to me. Class is dismissed. WALT. P. S. Hazel Lambert went Delta Gamma. September 30. MY DEAR FATHER: I desire very much to join a fraternity. It will mean so much to me in my work to lie with such fine fellows and good students. Please give me your permission to join. I also want your permission to join the Y. M. C. A. The initiation fee is $25.00. Please send me a check for same. Love to all the folks. WALTER. You DEAK OLD LOBSTER: Do you know I ' m pledged S. A. E., and as happy as can be. I am going to live in the house and be everlastingly grateful for a chance to do freshman chores. I am coming home over Sunday and show all Des Moines what it is to be a fraternity man. Yours, WALTER. A UNIVERSITY EEFORM When their spring budget for the board the faculty prepares, They ' ll recommend a new plan to run stu- dent affairs And that plan is (Because they ' re old enough to set the pace) To make each student register when he gets a college case Dean Klingenhagen ' s office is the place of registration. Oh, can ' t you see the lovin ' kids file by in swift rotation! Oh, there ' s some class to this new rule the Faculty ' s discussing When sedate and proud old Profs, think they can regulate the fussing. Helen Waldron ' s sure to head the line with firm and steady step Clasping firmly by the hand her shy, retir- ing " Pepp " . Stub Stewart and C. Miller fight for place in line with zeal. Cause why? Why, cause they both would like to register " Lucile " , And Rowland Philbrook valiantly for his place in line fights And when he arrives at the end ' ' A Tri- Delt, Irma Nietz " . And Friedman, " This is enough to set any fellow cussing " . Poor Walter! He don ' t know today who next week he ' ll be fussing! Arthur Fowler says, " Oh, pshaw, I don ' t see no use in tellin ' , Why, everyone around here knows I ' m dead in love with Helen. " And Mildred Simpson says " You ' re sure- ly right, it ' s awful stupid, Dean Klingenhagen knows right well my heart belongs to Cupid. " And Wright Weeks ' tears have ceased to flow with sobs and endless torrents. At last! Wright Weeks has found a girl! (It ' s only Wilma Lawrence.) And Charlotte Loveland says " You can just bet I ' m on the job Why, Miss Klingenhagen Hee! Hee! I ' m secretly engaged to Bob. " Before the doors are opened Hattie Potratz waits for hours, Hattie ' s awful ' fraid that someone else would get her " Showers " . And Mary Main watches her chance and slips right by Whispering, " I don ' t like his last name so just put it down Guy. " So just discuss the records while the cases you ' re discussing And you will see just who is who in this little game of fussing. A Page from Hiram E. Washbvrn ' s Diary. Feb. Sunday 26. Went to church twice to-day, in the evening with Miss Walleser. Feb. 27. On account of being out late last night I missed my classes. Feb. 28. Went to the Bijou last night with Miss Walleser. March 1. Met Miss Walleser at Assembly this morning and missed eleven o ' clock class. Mar. 2. Studied all evening and worked on outlines so that I couldn ' t go up to see Miss Walleser. Mar. 3. Took Miss Walleser to the show this evening. Mar. 4. Dance at Company I, took Miss Walleser and had midnight lunch at the Merchant ' s ; had good time. 440 Mar. 5. Up at Miss Walleser ' s all the after- noon and evening. Mar. 6. Flunked in " Corporations " this morning. Mar. 7. Wrote home to-day and told the folks about Miss Walleser. Mar. 8. Went to see Ina last night, she played some new music I bought, and we spent the rest of the evening on the sofa. Mar. 9. I met Ina at the library this morn- ing and walked home with her but didn ' t stay long. Mar. 10. I got my check this morning and we went to another dance, had a great time. Mar. 11. Studied all day to make up some back. Gee. Ina is a peach of a girl, I wish I were married to her. First: She said, just think how funny it would be if Albert Kass ' s first name was Jack. Lydia Belle Kuehnle: My roommate at Wellesley only had $3000.00 allowance a month for spending money. Florence Mayer: What is the difference be- tween Murph ' s hair and mine? Girls: We give up. F. M. : Why mine is parted, but his is de- parted. Torgeson : I went to a Hep party last night and squeezed 40 lemons. Old man: (Freshie Crawford) Are you a student in the University. Crawford: O! No. Father wanted me to be but I became a Tau Delt instead. Ben Swab. He had all the dignity, Airs and benignity Seniors and Juniors enjoy; But it all flickered out When a girl snickered out My, what a cute little boy. Night of Delta Gamma banquet: Cabs ar- riving at the Burkley hotel, a bystander: Gee, look at the flussies. Another onlooker: They must be having a Teachers ' Meeting. The other: Na v, it ' s an old maid ' s con- vention or a bunch of them suffragettes. Sushing Week Monday morning A mysterious van laden with furniture arrives at the Pi Phi house and leaves empty. Monday, a week later, pledge day, empty van appears and carries away said furniture. At a Sorority House. First: Do you know what one of the girls said to-day. Chorus: What? Conn on the interurban ear: Swab gets on and rushes up to Conn: Do you know I am going to be a fraternity man! Conn: What I!!!!!! ??? Tou!!!!CC t?t Swab : Yup, I am going to be a Phi Delt. Capt. Klein (drilling his company). When I give you the command to halt, you are to stop stock still and place the foot that is on the ground beside the one that is in the air and remains motionless. Company, HALT! In the Zoology Class. Prof. Nutting Mr. Hildebrand will you describe the mouth of the Strongylocentratus Oxidizatiotious? Mr. Hildebrand (reflecting). Well er er it er is er present I think Sir. Ask Collier for a Fan. In the Physics Labratory. Jenkenson (working at a pump), I say Prof. I ' ve worked this pump for two hours and no water has come yet. What is the trouble? f.. The sucker is on the wrong end. The non-fusser ' s consoling thought: Mar- ried men may have better halves, but the bachelors have the better quarters. THE FKESHIE OF IT On the train Freshie Simms to Alumnus " Are you going back to Iowa City this fall? " Alumnus " Yes, I ' m going to ' rush ' . " Simms " I always thot Bush was in Chi- cago. " 441 HAWKEYE EMPLOYMENT BUREAU SITUATION WANTED As an agent for a complexion beautifier. Salary no ob- ject. Muriel Arthur. SITUATION WANTED-JA pretty boy wants a position attracting lady shop- pers to bargain sales. Address: Clark Burkheimer. SITUATION WANTED As editor of a Laura Jean Libbey Column on a coun- try paper. Best of advice given from experience. Helen Reaver. SITUATION WANTED As a rising young journalist. Consult Daily lowan. Mc- Ginnis. SITUATION WANTED Most any old thing. Bay Latham. SITUATION WANTED Would like to be president of a University. Ben Swab. SITUATION WANTED As beautiful cloak model. Winifred Appelman. SITUATION WANTED Something easy. Secretaryship of Y. M. C. A. preferred. Tisdale. SITUATION WANTED As leading juven- ile in 10-cent show. Vawter.. SITUATION WANTED Would like steady work coloring meerschaums. Jas. L. Oakes. SITUATION WANTED As husband to a mild tempered woman. One who can carry wood preferred. Wallace W r ernli. VA TE i As 7rT 7,]f " :ig ; n7. Am a fine talker. T. II. Tapping. PERSONAL Why am I not more popular. I expected to make such a hit. L. B. K. FOR SALE My wonderful hair restorer. G. K. Thompson. There is a girl named Tille Hanke, Who is very tall but not lanky, She loves a good sport Living in Davenport, Which makes all the Kappas quite cranky. Oh, have you seen Lydia Bell? You would think just to hear her tell, She was some kid, oh my; Think it over, Pi Phi, Do you think that you did very well? There is a young lady named Reaver, Who ' s noted as one gay deceiver, Tho she don ' t look the part, She ' s devoted to " Art " And hopes to cut out Pauline Beaver. There ' s also a girl, Margaret Seidlitz, AVho greatly enjoys local hits, She ' ll giggle all day At whatever you say, And then run on home and have fits. THAT CENT One day a maiden, deeply interested in a Newton lecture, was suddenly startled by being struck on the cheek by a penny. She immediately turned to find the guilty party but in vain. Later being told that it was Mr. C. O. Stewart, this witty maid sent to him the following note, with a cent attached to the top: " A cent should never be miss- sent. " This same day this maiden received a beautiful box of flowers with the follow- ing attached to the top, " May the scent of these flowers prove me innocent and out a dollar. " Anna Ward: Say, Dot, what do they do it ' you don ' t call on your admirer. Dot: Do you mean your adviser? As Friedman comes down the street iu his new horseblanket overcoat : Loafer: What livery stable does he work at? Prof. Kay in Geology Class: A faulting is the displacement .of the bedding. Jones : That ' s what my room mate has every night. Prof. Thomas (Explaining the Planitesimal theory) : Every little planet has a movement all its own. G. K. Thompson : (Looking at Wilma Law- rence) I ' d rather be Wright (Weeks) than president. Bill Hurlbtirt comes out of the Brunswick Billiard hall and sees his father, the Rev. Mr. Hurlburt : Hello, papa, I ' ve been in getting a shine. (After Hurlburt Sr. has gone on clown thi street) Damn these little towns! 442 " Bunny JTassam: Those of you who are not here will please write your names on slips of paper and hand them to me at the end of the hour. I ' ve got to put an end to this cutting of classes some way. Jim SoeJ,- (At Whetstones when interurban car comes in during rushing season) : Jerry, lets see who gets off the car. Jfrry Mc. I ilx it: All right; if any freshies get off. I ' ll bet I beat you to it. I ' ve got a whole pocket full of pledge buttons and I be: tlu-y can ' t get away from me. PAN HELLENIC COOK BOOK Roll a paste of good breeding As thin as you can, Dust with flour of conceit, Then fry in a pan. Mix with jerseys and sweaters, A dress suit or two, You will find on inspection A true Sigma Nu. Add a number of hard heads To one or two graces, An unfailing system For holding aces, Three quarts of an idea, They ' re lii.L ' sports. Oh my What on earth is this mixture! Beta Theta Pi. Mix it up with some bunches Had " after the show " , Serve it up in dress suits, It ' s the style, you know. If a Kappa Sig you make, Take a wide and tall can, Then put in what ' s required For a rounder man. Little study, much " rep " , And some looks for the picture, Then stir it up well, It needs quite a mixture. Take a cup full of swagger, A lump of conceit, Sufficient hot air To make it quite sweet, Bun into a mold, Wet it up if too dry. Serve it up with fine dressing, This is Phi Kappa Psi. You select for this dainty A cup full of graft Half a bucket of screenings And a half pint of craft, Turn this all into farmers Beating well with a belt. Add a few extra pills And behold a Tau Delt. For a Sig Alph just take From the things upon the shelf, Anything that is left After helping yourself, Don ' t wash it nor dress it. Nor take it near the light. Join the Y. M. C. A. And roast it just right. Bub a hatful of swell-heads With somewhat of nerve. Thin it somewhat with society, Then, when you serve Just remember this ' point Roast it well more than Beta When it ' s roasted to nothing It ' s Phi Delta Theta. Every one should know how To make Sigma Chi frappe First a bunch of late hours, Then some theaters, say; In Greek History Class: Mixs Daley: Mr. Patrick, which of these two rivers is the Tigris ? Patrick: The one on the west. No. it is not. Then it is the other one. Miss Daley: Bright boy. 443 TRIMMING A TREE My friend one day invited me To have a look at his fine tree; A family tree, with branches rare, And ornaments of dazzling glare. Aye, gallant dukes and valiant lords And captains brave with ready swords; With such the tree was thickly hung; For all of them were praises sung. And sadly thought I of mine own Poor tree, with branch so bare and lone. Yet there was something puzzled me. ' ' My friend, ' ' I asked it rev ' rently, " You will enlighten me, I hope; Why here and there left bits of rope? " ' ' Oh, hush ! " he said, and whispered tense, The while I listened in suspense, I took and cut ' em off, by heck, ' Cause they were hanging by the neck ! ' ' in place at an evening function such as a dog fight or a minstrel show. She called him up by telephone; His face then wore a frown, For though ' tis true she called him up, ' Twas but to call him down. Miss Fowler: You ' re a geology student, Kate, tell me how they discovered iron. Miss Berryhill : I heard Prof. Kay say that they smelt it. McMahon (In German class) : Oh, does pabst mean pope? I thought I had seen that word before some place. Prof. Wilcox: Are we of the same blood as our English ancestors? ' Brien : Well, some of us are, but I ' m not. Loos (At Irving meeting): There ' s a motion on the floor. Thomas: Well, pick it up. Prof. Plum : Who was Simon de Montf ort ' s wife? Class (in unison) : Mrs. de Montfort. AN SWER TO CORRESPONDENT W. Stover: It is not considered good form to wear much jewelry to class. The large family diamond you mention would be more Prof. Shaw: (Reading poetry) From morn till noon he fell, from noon to dewy eve. Wallin: That sounds as if he stopped for dinner. VOICES OF THE NIGHT Time 9:30 P. M., Sunday Evening Place Passing Sigma Nu House Girl Lucile with Clarkson Miller That fool with women chaffing, Beneath my window laughing! The loudness of an empty cask is his. His brains go pitter-patter Like peanuts on a platter; He ' ll never know how near an ass he is! His brainbox idly smothers In words; the thought that others May want to think can never enter there. And so he ' ll go on shouting, Not for a moment doubting If any hear they ' ll wish his wit to share. Is aught so agonizing, So spirit-paralyzing, As ceaseless clatter of an empty brain? And if his sense, as fit is, Were pointless as his wit is, He might dry-rot and never feel the pain. Clocks chime and night dews glisten; Would auditors but listen, The judgment day would find him babbling still. A grin, a nod, a wriggle; An epithet, a giggle: An idiot ' s joke, told with an idiot ' s skill! If wise men should endeavor, Talking from now to never, They could not be so empty and absurd: With years the art he ' s mastered; Secretes noise sugar-plastered: He ' ll spout all night and never say a word. He will not let me slumber, Nor read, nor think, nor number; I only wish I had him by the hair! But never mind his laughter; In Hell we ' ll meet hereafter: I ' ll bribe old Nick to let me roast him there. Who steals my purse steals trash Fenerikus K. Bruins. 444 In the Freshman French class during review of relative pronouns. Pro . Stewart: Class, I didn ' t know your relatives were in such bad shape. Gordon: My health has improved wonder- fully since I began taking physical culture. Tapping: Do you take it internally or rub it on? When Stewart begins to relate Wherein he ' s especially great, Just retire to the rear, For you ' 11 find out, I fear, How much you were slighted by fate. The freshmen say : Of all sad words of tongue or pen, The saddest are these : ' ' Hygiene again. ' ' To be fresh is human ; to be a junior, divine. Flunk and the class flunks with you; Dig and you dig alone. Prof. StasJiore (To Korab, who is trying to bluff him): Don ' t try to be a star witness; just answer my question. Prof. Pierce: What is the economic defini- tion of money ? Leeper: Money is the root of all evil. Campbell: There are three things that sen- ators can be tried for: felony, treason and breach of promise I mean peace. Tommy was a little lamb We saw in funny papers: Our Tommy is an English prof And in the class room capers. From Spencer Weekly Index: Mr. Corn- wall ' s boy, Wilson, is home for the Christmas holidays and goes around whistling " Every- one Was Meant for Someone. " Are you wise? A translation in the head is worth two in the pony. How doth the busy freshman lad Improve each shining minute. He spoils the Junior ' s box of fudge By pouring red ink in it. ' Tis love that makes the arm go round.- Jimmie Oakes. A sweet little Tri Delt named Edith, Whose name oft in romance one readeth, ' Twas once spelled with an I But now it is Y, And the heart of the common guy bleedeth. Father: What is that red and white striped pole in the corner of your room. Hensel : Oh ! That ' s a relic of barberism. Mr. Hunt (looking at a Freshie English paper) : Please get a literary surgeon. This sentence is suffering from acute indigestion. Co-ed (To Chester Baxter) Mr. Blank? Who is he. (Meaning Senior Law or Junior Dent, p .e.) Baxter : Oh, he ' s nothing ! He was rushed some but never bid. My daughter, Loveland ' s voice was stern, You must set this matter right; What time did Bob Mulrooney leave When he was here last night? His work was pressing, father dear, And his love for it was great; Fair Charlotte said, He went away Before a quarter of eight. Then a twinkle came to her big brown eye, And her dimple deeper grew; ' Tis surely no sin to tell him that For a quarter of eight is two. From the Clarion Bugle: Clifford Crowe, home from college, is using great quantities of perfume nowadays and wears a different necktie every day. Sure sign, Clifford. M iss Peterson : I have to do an awful lot of talking in the play. Miss Billiard: That ought to come natural to von. The reason why these lines appear Is because there was a fear That without their hidden plot, This would be a vacant spot. Alas! All traditions were laid aside on Monday evening, Xov. 7, 1910, at 7.09 o ' clock when Mike Hyland, football captain, got a hair-cut. Prof. Steicart: Mr. Hamilton, when is the subjunctive required? Freshie Hamilton: Search me. 445 Prof. Gillin: In addition to its world re- nowned leadership in the production of Indian corn, for what other grain is Iowa noted. Jerry McMahon: Maize. In Commercial Geography Class: Prof. : How many well marked season s do we have in the middle west? Cornwall: Three baseball, football and basketball. Prof. Shaw: What is an epigrain. Bistine: An epigram is a short poem on a tombstone. And the next day Hank spent two hours and a half trying to pick out the shortest of Wordsworth ' s sonnets to learn for class and finally made the startling discovery that they were all of the same length. WHAT I EEMEMBER When I attended college, In vain pursuit of knowledge, (Alas, I thought that there it could be found.) I was quite sympathetic With everything athletic, And spent much time upon the football ground. I didn ' t neglect my learning, But still was always yearning To see some brilliant conquest on the field. The thought of mighty battle Would make my poor head rattle; Yes, even when at Goethe ' s shrine I kneeled. And now that I am older, Perhaps begun to moulder, My thoughts upon those distant days would dwell. Though life is full of pleasure, Those visions I still treasure; Forever shall they weave their magic spell. Not books that I remember, That stir the smould ' ring ember; Not lectures, science, classics, Latin, Greek! But breathless deeds of valor That bring to watchers pallor; It is with these my memory fain would speak. ADVICE TO MILDRED SLAVATA To you a maid with ling ' ring glance, Who is yearning for sweets of Hymen, Oh, beware in your game of chance, And don ' t play a Heart for a Diamon ' . Miss Seidlitz: The professor said that there is a scientific basis for the old saying about ' ' laugh and live long. ' ' Baldwin: You ought to live to be a thou- sand and one years old. Miss Hazel Nelson (To visiting friend) : Oh, yes, all the fraternities are Delta Gamma men except the Phi Delts and Sigma Chis and they ' re not respectable. Marie Walsh (At registrar ' s office on being told 15 hours were required): I don ' t believe I shall register, for I couldn ' t even keep up in four studies in high school, let alone 15 studies and newspaper work besides. Didn ' t Think Her so Old Miss Daley (Lecturing on Greek History) : Why, I can remember during the civil war I also remember during the revolution. Telephone Conversation Hello. Hello; this is Williams at the Y. M. C. A. Is Miss Wilkinson there? ll ' illiams: Who is she, the lady that sweeps out over here? Campbell: In making out an outline for American Government, what had I better put miller the house of representatives? Crowe: A basement, I guess. Miss Mored (In U. 8. History) : Cotton Mather ' s father ' s father (after some thought) was a Mather and also his grandfather was a Mather too. M iiiif h ht flic Library At the magazines he spied her, And admiringly he eyed her, Foolish man! ' Till her lips of coral hue lAnd pearly teeth began to chew Yucatan. Phone in Phi Delt house rings; Miller answers. Voice: Hello, is Miss Emerson there. Miller: I don ' t know, I ' ll see. After five minutes. Miller: No, she isn ' t here. I think you ' ll get her at the Kappa house, number 1052. This is the Phi Delt house, 1032. I ' oice: Damn! 446 BARRY G. Tune: " Casey Jones " Come all you Juniors if you want to hear Of the story of a guy that ' s queer; Barry Gilbert is the fellow ' s name, With a small, red pencil he won his fame. He grabbed up a paper and he looked all around, Marked it crossways, up and down; Danced around with his hands in his hair, And he threw it in the basket and the thing ' s still there. Chorus Barry G., he ' s the guy you read about, Barry G., he ' s a foxy man; Barry G., he ' s the guy that kicks them out, He ' s the guy who ties on the good-bye can. A man irlio lias endeared himself to h dents and a woutd-be lnm He came into the class with blood in his eye. One poor devil he happened to spy; Asked him to recite on a technical rule, Barry made the poor cuss look like a fool. Got a whole bunch more, Barry was mad, Told us all about his wonderful dad; How he got decisions from the Man in the Moon, And we never got home till way past noon. Chorus Supreme Court sat on the bench a-sighin ' , Just received a telegram that Barry was dyin ' One jumped up and did loudly cry " Now we ' ll have some law at the S. U. I. " Barry died and he went down below, The place all the laws wanted him to go, The devil turned his back and summoned an elf, And he put old Barry in a pot by himself. Chorus THE MYSTERY OF THE KAPPA HOUSE Or, Who Got Our Picture? ' Twas a dark and stormy night (it was really in the afternoon but night sounds better) and the Kappa flock were gathered in the rooms of the upper deck of their domicile happily eating fudge and discuss- ing important topics such as the high price of living and reciprocity with Canada. Little did they guess of the dastardly deed about to be done upon their premises under cover of the darkness. (It wasn ' t really dark, but all dastardly deeds in standard novels are done under cover of darkness, so we just put that in.) And so the Kappas gossipped contentedly on and Bouncer Bur- nett dreamed peacefully in the lookout sta- tion. What one so pessimistic as suspect that mischief is afoot f But who is this? Our blood curdles at the sight of the reckless intruder. No, it is not Relentless Rudolph, but a villain of deeper dye. It looks like but no, it can- not be. Stealthily the blonde villain lifts the latch of the hatchway leading to the main deck of the house. Seeing no one pacing the quarter deck, he slowly slinks thro ' the open door. Oh, where was Hair- breadtti Harry then? With a noiseless guf- faw of fiendish glee the relentless renegade hurls himself upon the famous picture of the bounteous gals. What cares he for the blue beauty show ribbons which adorn the magnificent chef-d ' ouvre? Hastily grab- bing two Kappa Sig pillows and a copy of The Key as he goes out, the foul fiend makes a hasty getaway chuckling sardonically all the while. Leaping over the port bow into Davenport street, he disappears into the night. (It wasn ' t really night, you know, but Bertha M. Clay has nothing on us.) Now comes the climax. Also the moral 447 which is: No Matter How Bad a Man May Be, He Always Has Some Conscience Left. At the imminent risk of capture and pun- ishment the remorse-stricken marauder re- turns the Kappa Sig pillows and The Key. But the picture ah, no, gentle reader, that was never returned. CYNICAL, ISN ' T HE? Ode by Freshie Martin Married man, or buried man, It ' s all about the same; Borne by six, or have six born, You always lose the game. Have a little lot of land That measures six by two; Have a little lot of kids, There ' s still twelve feet for you. And in either case, you see, There ' s worry ' bout the sole. Married man, or buried man, It leaves you in the hole. OVERHEABD FROM BAENGROVER It is said that a miss Is as good as a mile. Yes, but where is the miss That ' s as good as Miss James ' smile? Scene, Clinton Street : Cornwall (Tipping his hat) : How do you do, Miss Lambert ? You probably don ' t re- member me, but I ' m Cornwall, Sigma Chi, and I ' d like to have you come to our party Friday night. Young Lady: Thank you so much for intro- ducing yourself and I shall be delighted ti come, only my name isn ' t Lambert, nrf name is Smith. What time did you say you would call for me Friday evening? Marie Walsh (In front of Luseombe ' s win- dow, indicating picture of John Constantino) : Oh, I think that new musical director is so handsome. Margaret Seidlitz (At the Sophomore Cotil- lion) : Is Zoa Bronson ' s man a good dancer? Freshie Fields, Belt, calls up Miss Mored at Svendi hall, thinking he is talking to Miss Ward, and makes date for dance. Goes to Pi Phi house on evening of aforesaid function and gets Miss Ward, who is surprised to see him, but goes with him anyhow. Miss Moreri dresses and waits. Nuff said. EYES TO THE FRONT! 448 n a. o CO CO CO I o I n B) o 2 o ' O X o o o m H JO 3 a ' rt 3 1 (T 3- o n C tf n " 3 7s n o 2 5 -8 n o i . sr o o 0) 3- n fe B! O n ZS ' n 5 3 ' " DQ o i 3 3 1 a, CO ? 1 M 35 0 0) n 8 PO m P H -n O I Q- r i ro 3 2- d Dissolution Sale Reduced prices on Frat Jewelry EMERSON STEWART Hereafter firm will be known as Emerson Miller uninterrupted n Beta Nickeldom Tonight . Reed Lane See this great monstros- ity for only 5c. 1 5 r - n " n o c r? - o o a; a ST 2 3 E. n B 8-5 2-3- ... g. a " 2 3 = L - r D a ! 2 S w 2 g . 2 5 f a. S i o 3 n a. 50 CO n pi euep pue H V " Humme 03 t E Adam Nicol Wo IGGLE WA E 5 5 1 i 3 n !T 3 - O PI ajeg aoj saiuoj 8 O H 05 o g CO S -3 D S -r 2- 2- -l- ? rt C 3 n p r S (1 tl DO O OQ % O O 53 29 To him, whom it most concerns, Morton C. Mumma, our beloved commandant, the fol- lowing lay is lovingly inscribed by the author. I. The Kaiser of this Fatherland And Morton C all things command, Ye two und Gott, you understand, Chust me und Mort. II. It used to be chust Gott und me, But Mort, he comes to make it three, Und Gott don ' t count much latterly, Chust Me und Mort. Ill Chust Me und Mort mit power devise To keep der rest of dem in line, In peace und war to gif der sign Und sometimes Gott. IY Chust me und Mort, der same as peas, Der same mitt Got, if you shall please, Der same in war, der same in peace, Ve two und Gott. V. Der Eastern hemisphere for me, For Mort der one across der sea, For Gott, der sky, ve will agree, Chust Me und Mort. VI. A health to Mort, a health to me, Und one to Gott to make it three, One holy trinity, you see, We two, und Gott. POPULAR SONGS Please Come Back to Me Burr Brown. Every Little Movement Mildred Ilummell. Mary You ' re a Big Girl Now Mary Sanders. I Love All the Girls from A to X Freshie Randall. There Are Too Many Girls t ' nr Mr Varga. He Loves my Dreamy Eyes Helen 1, ' raver. It ' s Lonesome Tonight Pi Phis. Always in The Way Dean Anna. It ' s a Long, Long Walk Kappa Sigs. ADVERTISEMENT BOARD CHEAP Any Student Working in Iowa City and not Attending the University, but would like to Join a University Bunch will please SEE MEE. It is well to have Your Own (?) Automobile, it gives a Good Appearance for Our Bunch. NAT BUCK. QUERY: DO THE PHI DELT8 OWN THE REGISTER AND LEADER 450 THAT SUPREME MOMENT A SOULFUL SILENCE ENSUKD and seated himself beside her. A balmy soft evening breeze wafted the gentle perfume of the rare flowers to them. A soulful silence ensued, a si- lence too sacred to them to be broken by any profane word (And Arlo would never use such a word ! ) . Then he gently said. " Margaret, my darling! " and taking her in his arms sealed their happi- - forever, et cetera. Curtain and red lights KOOLIN ' ROUND " Gee! Whiz! I hain ' t no hustler, no-sir-ee! No labor love ' er russelin ' fer me; No hurryin ' ' t beat the mornin ' s light ' Er worryin ' a-cause it ' s comin ' night. Jest do things when I want to, ' ats the best. Jest fool around so lazy-like an ' rest. AVork if I want to ' er take my ease A foolin ' ' round an ' doin ' as I please. Sometimes I git out soon enough t ' go A wand ' rin ' down along the wilier row; The rank deep tangled blue grass trailin ' through Wadin ' , heart deep, in drippin ' honey dew, Our beautiful, blonde hero- ine, fair Margaret Seidlitz, darling of the Delta Gammas, started I Ah ! ' twas his knock. Leaning over to the mirror which reflected her exquisite beauty of roseleaf complexion and golden curls, she straightened a stray curl on her alabaster brow and turned to greet our hero, the dashing manly Arlo. With- out a word he pressed her lilv white hand to his bosom TAKING HER IN HIS ARMS. ETC. Breathin ' the clover-breath from yonder p. Drink in ' a draft o ' Nature, whole-soul deep, Watchin ' a wood-chuck dig the rich moist ground, A restin ' there, and kind o ' foolin ' ' round. Sometimes I like t ' have a gal along With love-lips jest a-burstin ' into song; Love-lips ' at kind o ' lure ye into dreams O ' richest ripest plums along the streams. An ' how ye used t ' wander there with Love ' Neath all that dense o ' lusciousness above, Wher ' Heaven gleams so blue amongst the trees A restin ' allus doin ' what ye please. W. T. SAWYER. 451 SIGMA CHI FRATERNITY Advertisement) When Wishard left the Phi Delt house for Mount Pleasant this fall, the following con- v. ration took place: : .lay I want you to be good to Dot. I will. Ho always was a man of his word. Freshie Hugh Wilson has his first shave Dec. 3, 1910, several brother Kappa Sigs di- recting the operation and four Pi Phis looking at it through Whttacre ' s front window. When it was all over. ,1 i.s.s . nines: Doesn ' t he look sweet. THE POLITE FARCE Popularly known as Pan-Hell. (Scene Parlor of Tri Delt house.) (Representatives from Delta Gamma. Kap- pa Kappa Gamma, Pi Beta Phi and Delta Delta Delta assembled.) Mildred Simpson, much overcome by her own dignity holds the chair. Mililnil N ' H ' .SOH (in a still small voice): Is everyone here now. (Hysterical giggle.) Marii Remiey (bashfully) : I am. Mnriinrtt Seidlitz (gushingly): I am. I.niiixi 1, ' lii n ' i (languidly): I am. Gract II liitli i (cordially): lam. Bettluli Luxlier (earnestly) : I am. Lucille Emerson (saucily) : I am. ti inirt (modestly): I am. .V. (nervously fingering her Tri Dele locket): Well, girls, I guess we ' d better get to business (giggling). Isn ' t it about rush- ing rules for next year. ' Xaomi X. (leaping to her feet and begin- ning in penetrating tones) : I think its time for reform. Things aren ' t run right. We are not getting results. I have heard of things that have surprised me very much. I have heard (casting eyes searchingly about room; of things which I am ashamed to mention things which Dean Klingenhagen would blush to think of, things which Beulah L. (disinterestedly) : I wonder why the young lady raises her voice so high ? Lucile E. (to Margaret 8. in whisper) : Hear abo ut the Pi Phi knocker ' s trust? Reg- ular corner on hammers. (Naomi S. takes her seat dazed but unsubdued). Mildred S. (rapping on table with Tri Delt hatpin) : Girls, let each one tell what she thinks of the present rushing rules. You be- gin. Margaret. Margaret S.: Haven ' t much to say. It leally makes little difference to us as in the case of Hazel Lambert, we ' re perfectly will- ing to wait till the others get through. Mildred S. (turning her Tri Delt bracelet) : You ' re next. Grace! Grace If ' .: Well as for Kappa we ' d like to see a long rushing season so as to give us time to find out just what our rushees will do be- fore bid day. It saves so much embarrass- ment, you know. Mildred S.: W T ell (looking intently at her Tri Delt ring) you seem to do that any way. Xaomi what do the Pi Phis think. Xaomi S.: I would like to suggest an amendment to the present regulations. We have considered the matter and think it would help us a lot if there were a rule not to tell the rushees which of the rushers are in col- lege and which are alumae and ex ' s. Lucile E. (to Beulah L.) : I don ' t blame them, do you, considering. Mildred .s ' .: Louise! Louise B. (mincing) : Well, our sister soror- ity. S. A. E. suggests that the ah rushing be made more dignified. For example. For example, the affairs might be limited to after- noon, teas. Naturally, the freshmen are much impressed when we keep on our gloves. Lucile E.: Miss President I have a date to-night must be excused. Mildred S.: Very well. Now since we have fully discussed the subject (Hike Meade heard whistling for Beulah) (Beulah excused) we must lay the matter on the table till you have more time to consult the chapters. What a sweet hat you have Margaret ! Margaret S. (giggling): Do you think so? Mary K.: I move we adjourn. Chorus: Second the motion. (Carried with s : ghs of relief.) 453 TO CHESTER A. COREY; THE STUDENT OF THE COLLEGE OF LAW There was a student of the College of Law Who wore his hair a la pompadour; Tliis injured his brain; The poor man went insane And hanged himself on a two-by-four. How touching! He blundered up to the golden gate; Saint Peter frowned at a furious rate: " This is no place for you; Hike! Skedaddle! Skidoo! You can ' t come in till you shave your pate: It ' s catching. " In aimless fashion he wandered round, And struck the braves ' happy hunting ground: He was scalped at a whack; His reason came back; He saw too late when they had him bound, His folly. Quoth he, ' ' I made of myself a gawk : I should have wrote for the Haw- 1 law- Hawk; Though I could not write So foolishly quite, Yet all politely would squeal and squawk. How jolly! " I might have been on the teaching staff, And taught Dean Seashore to raise a laugh; Though I never could be Half as foolish as he, Perhaps a mustache would count for half. (He wants one.) ' ' I might have drilled, if I tried, cadets; I might have pledged to the Zips or Zets: For it wouldn ' t take gall To dance at a ball, Where all sane people put crazy sets And stunts on. " Alas, the things that I might have done! The A ' a have drawn, and the prizes won! For zeal is intense When one hasn ' t much sense " - But here, as dancing had just begun, They grilled him. So if you ' d live to your odd three score, Recall the student of the College of Law, Else this is your fate, You ' ll know it too late: " He wore his hair a la pompadour: It killed him. " BOLD SOPHS TERRORIZE FRESHIES, BUT THE COPPER TERRORIZED THEM 454 !!OH SLUSH!!! The divine Charlotte was entertaining young Jepson one evening, when suddenly her affectionate demonstrations ceased. " Ah, I fear your love for me grows cold, " muttered the stunned -idol of the Betas. " Never think it, sweet one, " murmured Charlotte, " but the clock strikes nine. I have registered a vow that every night at stroke of nine I shall think of Bob and only him for five minutes. Please be patient with me for five blissful moments that I may be with my Robert in spirit! " One Bystander to another as Glee Club jji-ts off the train at West Liberty " Gee, see the comic opera troupe! " 2nd Bystander " That ain ' t no comic opera troupe, that ' s some High School bunch. " Question. Was it Dean Anna or Miss Proffitt . ' To Whom it may concern: These are the official Delta Gamma songs. Get me down my bonnet, Get me down my shawl. Get me down my calico dress, I ' in going to the D. G. Ball. Frist she gave me honey, Then she gave me cake. And then she gave me ginger bread For kissing her at the gate. A-bing a-bang a-bing a-bang a-bong A-bing a-bing a-bong, A-bing a-bang a-bing a-bang a-bong, Now (kiss) at the gate. There was a goat, was feeling fine, He ate nine red shirts right off the line. His master took him by the back And tied him to the railroad track. Say au revoir but not goodbye, That goat he was too wise to die. He tried with all his might and main, Coughed up those red shirts and flagged the train. Sung with great success by Margaret Seid- litz and Madge Lee. Mr. Bichard Cunningham Leggett: If those Hawkeye people dare to slam the honorable reverend " myself " I will roast them most horribly in my clever, witty, humorous (f) magazine ' ' The Outlet ' ' . and slap them on the wrist in the bargain. THE MILLENIUM WILL COME: When hair covers Prof. Pierce ' s head. When Tisdale makes S. A. E. When Philbrook grows up. When McCaffrey gets the German Club Presidency. When Philomathea can elect a Philo. reim lift 455 When ' ' Pepp ' ' Latham ceases to love Helen. When Lydia Belle Kuehnle ceases to be a freshman. When Edna Kendall ceases to be a ' snob. When Genevieve Willets and Edna Cooper are separated five minutes. When Kellar passes np all his work. When there is a better ' ' Yell Leader ' ' in this University than Al Fisher. When the student body will ever show some appreciation for Al ' s intense loyalty and enthusiasm. When Tracy Mimlock will be cultured. When Cush Haven stops chewing tobacco. Whe n the Sigma Nus stop working the gum machine at Buster Brown. When the Sigma Nus stop chewing gum at the table, in business meeting, when calling, on the street, and at formals. When Sirns will not remind one of the ab- breviation of simple. When ' ' Long ' ' John weighs 500 Ibs. When Tau Delt Crawford throws away his 39e blue shirts. When F. E. Reed moves slowly. When the Engineer ' s St. Patrick ' s day cele- brations will be beaten by any College cele- bration in this school. When the University Dinner is a thing of the past. When a man " under fire " can be more dignified and more admirably behaved than our President MacLean has been. When Miss Wilkinson cuts out sarcasm. When we cease to love Dean Gregory. When G. K. Thompson cheers up. When Roy Coon ceases his loyalty to Acacia. When the Theta Phis fail in a recitation. When the Tri Delts pledge a more popular girl than Marguerite Fisher. When the University gets a " squarer " man than E. A. Wilcox. When the actions of a Dean of women are void of criticism. When Jones and Leggett can publish an " Outlet " containing no advertisements. When Wask vi has a meeting. When Ivy Lane does some literary work. When Prof. Wickam can not gain the fel- lowship of his classes. When Charlotte Loveland ceases to love the boys. When Chester Baxter can recognize anyone who does not belong to a fraternity. What Hattie Potratz gets over her case. When Norma Scott cuts out Miss Franzeen. When Finkbine goes fussing. Wher there is a grander man on the faculty than Prof. Macbride. When Leggett tells the truth. THE EVOLUTION OF THE WALKING STICK 456 1 COLLEGE OF LAW THE COLLEGE OF LAW ARVID LIDEEN, Editor PROFESSOR PERCIVAL BORDWKI.L Professor Percival Bordwell was born in San Francisco, Calif. He was graduated from the University of California in 1898 with the degree of B. L.. and in 1904 received the degree of L. L. B. from Columbia University. He con- tinued his work and in 1907 received the degree of L. L. M. and in 1908 the de- gree of Ph. D., both from the same institution. He practiced law in the offices of Kellogg, Beckwith Emery in New York City from 1904 until 1906. In the latter year he accepted a position as assistant professor of law at the University of Missouri, where in 1908 he was made professor of constitutional law. In 1910 he accepted a professorship in the College of Law at the State University of Iowa. During the summer of 1910 he also taught at the University of California and at the University of Chicago. Professor Bordwell is a member of the Theta Kappa Nu fraternity and of the law fraternity of Phi Delta Phi. He is also a member of the American As- sociation of International Law and of the American Political Science Associa- tion. In 1908 he published li The Law of War Between Belligerents " . As an instructor in law, Mr. Bordwell is rapidly meeting with favor from the student body. His superior training, which he received both in the East and in the West, eminently fits him for the position which he holds in the Law Col- lege. He is known as a thorough scholar and a master of the subjects which he teaches. 458 Class fftrrrs of tljr of Senior Law Class J. L. OAKES, President FRANK MERICLE. Vice President WALTER GUTZ, Secretary C. L. TAYLOR, Treasurer IRVIN DIERDORFF, Representative Junior Laic Class RAY MURPHY, President GEORGE McKiBBiN, Vice President C. E. FORTUNE, Secretary W. E. STOVER, Treasurer Freshman Law Class FRANK JONES, President R. F. MITCHELL, Vice President V. D. RANDALL, Secretary WALTER HUGHES, Treasurer J. C. MUNDT, Representative FRESHMAN LAWS AT UNIVERSITY DINNER 2 a t S JB- t I LEGAL SIDELIGHTS Hats off! Salute! We ' re the agents of His Majesty, The Law. When an ancient whiskered M. D. Supervised your natal entry, Remember he was licensed by the law. (See the code.) And when mother ' s little jewel Started in the public school, It was under the requirements of the law. (See the code.) And when with your blushing bride To the altar rail you hied, The union was cemented by the law. (Let us hope.) When at last the reaper grim Takes your earthly body in, You ' ll be buried in accordance with the law. (That ' s the dope.) It ' you do not care to seek us, You will find it ubiquitous, And at every turn you ' ll meet us. With provisions and citations from the code. (Same old code.) Even if we ' ve never met you. Rest assured that we will get you ; Live or die or go to Ames, It ' s all the same. Rich or poor or high or lowly, You cannot escape us wholly : We ' ll get our clutch on all Your bank book may contain. In the country, town or city, You will find us without pity, Reaching out to do you Out of all you ' re worth. Take your hat off and salute us, For you cannot well dispute us, We ' ve got title deeds To all the earth ! 461 A (Etfxt 2lnok on tlje ubf rt of STnrta BY ELMER F. PIEPER Freshman Law in the State University of Iowa PREFACE The plan of this little book needs little, if any, explanation. It was written, as most text-books are, for a definite purpose ; it was one of the demands of Pro- fessor Barry Gilbert, as being requisite to the gaining of an " A " in the subject of torts. Thus being written under more or less compulsion, the readers will readily pardon, I am sure, the various errors and shortcomings due to lack of both in- spiration and knowledge of my subject at the time of writing. There will be, perhaps, further particulars and details of the book which will need pardoning, due to the fact that the writer was only human and rather prone to follow the maxim: " Never do to-day that which you can put off until to-morrow. " As a consequence, and also due to other urging duties attendant upon college life, the writer has abridged some chapters even beyond the already meager limits of his knowledge of his subject, while others have not been expanded as they might have been if the texts of past and contemporaneous writers had been more fre- quently consulted. However, much faithful work was given to the little volume, both by way of preparation and the actual task of writing. If leniency must be asked for due to lack of sufficient preparation and consequent poor composition it must be be- cause the logical method of procedure, as illustrated so beautifully in Lowell ' s prelude to Sir Launfal: " Over his keys the musing organist, Beginning doubtfully and far away. First lets his fingers wander as they list And builds a bridge from dreamland for his lay. Then as the touch of his loved instrument Brings hope and fervor, Nearer draws his theme, First guessed by faint auroral flashes sent Along the wavering vista of his dream, " has not been followed. Be that as it may, it is hoped that if the book will not meet with favor at the hands of the general reading public, it will, at least, at the hands of its critic, in whose power it lies by one stroke of his pen to either condemn or recommend it as satisfactory, and thus by that one stroke either blast or brighten the career of its author. Lastly, the author being fully aware of the great psychological truth, " that we can imagine nothing, the elements of which we have not experienced before, ' ' is both glad and willing to admit that free and copious vise has been made of others ' thoughts and expressions. An acknowledgement of debt and gratitude is hereby given to Professor Barry Gilbert of the State University of Iowa for the many notes received at his lectures, as well as the many quotations and sug- gestions taken from works on the subject of torts, by such other able writers and legal minds as: Burdick, Bigelow, Cooley, Pollock, and last, but not least, the late Dean Ames of Harvard. ELMER F. PIEPER. IOWA CITY 462 bg iUarry (gilbert A text-book on the subject of torts : Elmer F. Pieper. Press of E. Pieper, Iowa City. Iowa: 8 vo. 68 pp. The cover on this little volume is of buckram of a beautiful dull ribbed black. There are nickel plated clasps. The paper is white. A part of the book is printed in blue, the balance being in an unusual Timbuctoo script. The writer has reprinted some of the original shorthand notes of the reporters and other odd manuscripts. From the conclusions reached, it is evident that the purpose of the little volume is to give us a view of the law of Afghanistan in the year 1329. This the writer has succeeded admirably in doing. The book deserves to rank along with Kubla Club ' s well-known volume on " Pleistocene Exoidal Addenda " and no doubt will do so. We congratulate the author. 1. " When ' Omer smote ' is bloomin ' lyre He ' d ' Eard men sing by land and sea, An ' what he thought ' E might require. ' E went and took the same as me : 2. " The market girls and fishermen. The shepherds and the sailors too, They ' d ' Eard old songs turn up again But kept it quiet same as you. 3. " They knew ' E stole; ' E knew they knowed. They didn ' t tell, nor make a fuss. But winked at ' Omer down the road, An ' ' E winked back the same as us. " Thus does the spirit of poesy illumine, for one brief moment, both literature and the law. ' The legal department of THE HAWKEYE is in receipt of a large bundle of jokes on Ben Butler, the author of which is unknown. It is one of our rules never to publish anonymous communications, and this excellent material is ac- cordingly left out. It is rumored that Mr. Butler is the creator of most of these jokes himself, and positive knowledge of that fact would have entitled them to consideration. They are written in a lucid, convincing style which very much resembles that of this great writer, with whose works all of our readers are familiar. But the editors cannot afford to take any chances with contributions of this character, hence the jokes are regretfully omitted. If they could have been printed they would have been a valuable asset to THE HAWKEYE. Professor Bordicell: (In Conflict of Laics) : " Where were the parties to this suit domiciled. Mr. Dierdorff? " Mr. Dicrtlorff: " The man. or husband: was domiciled in Australia; the wife, a Frenchman, was domiciled in France. " Query: " What country married this queer couple. Mr. Deardorff? " Professor Gilbert, in Partnership: " I argued that case before the Supreme Court myself. The court did not sustain my argument, but I am confident the Supreme Court was wrong. ' ' Professor WiJcox, in Criminal Law: " The law at the time of the Revolution, if I r nti mix -nrri cthj, was not the same. " " Cupid " Hood: " And to think that I was chosen from the whole Junior class to be assistant in the library ! I wonder whether it was my personal ap- pearance or scholarship that got the job for me! " 463 of Jtaiua us. 8). 33 Practice Court, January, 1911 This case came up in the fall term, being primarily a hill for injunction. The lower court issued a decree as prayed, and the defendant appealed. The complainants maintain at Iowa City an institution designated a college of law, with a few unimportant appendages, all comprising what is known as the State University. The defendant had, for some years, a temporary residence at Iowa City, his expenses meanwhile being paid in part by regular remittances from his father, in part by obtaining credit from the various merchants of the town. He was there for the ostensible purpose of receiving instruction in the art and science of the legal profession, through the medium of numerous ancient and fossilized writings, extolled and elucidated by a picked body of learned men, called professors of law. It seems that, in connection with the University, in front of the Ladies ' College, one of its branches, there was a tract of green, known as the campus, over which complainants had established footways of a mixture of sand and cement, with the obvious intent that same should be used by defendant when passing to and fro between his class rooms and study cham- bers. Defendant, however, instead of thus passing over the footways provided, the doing of which would have entailed a round about course and some loss of time, was in the habit of crossing diagonally over the campus, on his journeys afore-mentioned. He there wore a footpath, and it was to restrain him from further using the same and from further damaging the premises that this bill was brought. The defendant offered a number of pleas, all of which involve principles of such startling novelty and unknown depth that we have deemed it best to con- sider them one at a time. The facts upon w hich the legal rights are based, are such that it is not necessary to send the parties to a court of law for determina- tion by a jury. Firstly, as to a way of necessity, or a prescriptive easement, both of which defendant set up. He claims a way of great convenience, if not absolutely of necessity. It was shown that the time lost each day by defendant could be com- pensated for by setting his alarm clock one minute earlier in the morning, or by smoking one cigarette less after breakfast; and it appeared, after a heated bat- tle of the experts, that the amount of physical energy expended by defendant in attending two assembly dances would equal one and forty-two hundredths times that consumed during the course of a school year in making the extra de- tours. Thus, merely by absenting himself from two dances, defendant could in the end profit physically. For these reasons the claim of a way of necessity or convenience must fail. The doctr ine relating to acquisition of rights through continuous use, or by adverse possession, is fully made clear in the following cases, which are directly in point: Rorick vs. Junior Laws. Held, possession of the vice presidency for one year does not give title to the presidency. Pick French vs. Majestic Hall. Singing at a dance is an act of ownership that amounts to disseisin, and ejectment will lie. In re Carpenter. Action for damages to law building occasioned by vibra- tions from defendant ' s voice while reciting in class. He claimed the action could not be maintained, as he was tenant in common of the building, having gained his title by adverse possession. It was decided that, while in all probability de- fendant would continue to occupy the premises for the statutory period, he had as yet acquired no rights therein. Williamson vs. Sweater. Plaintiff lost title to his collar and necktie through non-user. Profs, vs. Freshie Corey. Held, extended possession of the floor during recitation does not give any superior rights. 464 Copyright Hart Schaffner Marx We are Exclusive Agents for Hart, Schaffner Marx Clothing Tailoring Department in Connection Hats Stetsons Imperial Hawes Furnishings Largest and Most Complete Line Shown in the Vicinity STUDIO =F O R= Fine Portraits 4GG Ex partc Titzell, Garrett, Hook, Murphy et al. Complainants lost certain property, but it was the court ' s opinion that, by a continuous user of hair oil for the statutory period, the lost property might be regained. Bordwell vs. Canine. Defendant entered premises without license, and was forcibly ejected. On re-entry, however, he was allowed to remain in peace with the rest of the class. Profs, vs. Hook. Continuous user of big words is merely show of knowledge. See also Gregory on Titles of Nobility. A careful consideration of the foregoing cases leads to the unequivocal con- clusion that defendant could have gained no permanent rights in his cross way. But there is still another reason on which the same result might be based. It was an established rule of the common law that, although a man might have a right of way for one purpose, or to reach a certain point, he could not use that way for another purpose or to reach another point. Thus a man might have the privilege of hauling loads of soft coal over another ' s premises, but this would not give him the right to haul loads of hard coal thereover; and a man might have the right to walk across certain premises bareheaded, but he could not walk across with a hat upon his head. A student may walk along a street and enter a bookstore, but he may not walk along a street and enter a barroom. Now, as- su ming for the moment, without admitting it, that defendant had a right of way over the campus for the purpose of reaching his class rooms, or of going to his study chambers, it appears that on three separate occasions at least he used the way for other purposes; once to reach a confectionery store to drink a milk chocolate, and twice to go to a certain resort, called Buster Brown ' s, to smoke a cigarette. It follows that defendant could have gained no prescriptive easement, and that his acts were plainly a trespass. As to what constitutes a trespass, see the following : Ferson vs. Jackson. Trespass for entering the law library. Plaintiff how- ever failed to establish any evidence of defendant ' s guilt, and the action was dismissed. Purdue vs. Hyland. Trover for conversion of football and carrying it over the line. Although defendant proved it to be his first offense, he was duly pun- ished, being howled at by a mob, severely pounded on the back, and subjected to two recitations a day for a week. S. B. Exam vs. Jones and Oakes. Defendants, ordinarily citizens of good repute, while disguised as law students attacked plaintiff and knocked out its eye. The culprits were sentenced to wear shiny black for life, on a diet of cof- fee and sinkers. Stewart Meredith vs. Auto. Plaintiffs in error, while in their haste to reach their place of residence one noon before all the spaghetti should be eaten, overtook and ran into a rapidly moving automobile. They were sued for tres- pass, but in a cross action proved an obstruction of the way and were awarded three rides in the Johnson county street car. Freshies vs. Barber. Trespass for entering and removing several crops of hair of long standing. Held to be a beneficial waste. See also Coleman on Iowa Law, and Neidig ' s Domestic Relations. We come now to the crucial question in the case, upon which it must after all be decided. The complainants in the lower court secured a mandate as fol- lows: " Please use the walk. " We have here the strange instance of a court try- ing to enforce a negative by means of an affirmative mandate. This is unheard of. There were various ancient holdings to the effect that an affirmative act might be enforced through a negative injunction, but these cases have been properly overrruled by Lord Chancellor Horack, Judge Eichendorf, however, dissenting. The object of complainants was to restrain defendant from walking across their campus, but how a request to use the walk can have that effect is beyond legal comprehension. It is a general rule that " Great men are poor 467 30 writers " , and it has been attempted to prove the converse, that " Poor writing makes great men " , but it is now taken, by the weight of authority, that this is not necessarily true. Again, it is a familiar maxim that " All lawyers are wise men " , but it doesn ' t follow that " All wise men are lawyers " . The mandate, " Please use the walk, " doesn ' t mean, " Keep off the grass " any more than it does ' ' Keep off the roof ' ' . For the foregoing reasons we must allow defendant ' s appeal, with costs taxed to complainants. The mandate is hereby ordered dissolved. Prof- Bordwell: Have you read the case, Mr. Neidig? Neidig: Yes, Sir! I read it twice, but I couldn ' t get much out of it. Neidig (to his seat-mate, after sitting down) : I thought I might as well tell it big. Prof. Gilbert, during loud pounding of the steam pipes: " Who will give us the next case? Some one with a loud voice. " (Looks over class.) " You try it, Mr. McKibben. " McKibben arises in dignity to his full height, hems and haws and clears his throat. Gilbert: " Oh, we ' re not asking you to sing for us. " Dean Gregory: " Of co ' se, gentlemen, I dislike very much to be pussonal in the mattah, but I own land in f oah states. ' ' Eichendorf : " What would be the crime if somebody stole something during a total eclipse of the sun? Would that be night time or day time? " Prof. Wilcox: " I thought it about time somebody were asking that fool question. ' ' MANY PEOPLE THINK That a Rebuilt Typewriter does not possess the merits of a New Machine THAT ' S WHERE THEY ARE MISTAKEN OFFICE SPECIALTIES Every Typewriter Guaranteed Expert Typewriter Repairing University Typewriter Company 21 E. WASHINGTON 468 Horack, in equity class: " The question we are now taking up is discussed in an Iowa case, which is ah I haven ' t the citation, but will give it to you later. " Coleman, speaking up: " That ' s in 46 Iowa, 392. " Williamson, after Horack states a rule of law: " So you overrule that case in the book we had the other day? " Horack: " I prefer you not to say ' overrule ' . I disagree with it. " Ve note a great improvement in Coleman ' s class work lately. Upon in- quiry we find that he is making successful use of a prescription consisting of five grains of Doud ' s pills per day. which is said to be a sure cure for fagged brain. (N. B. This is not an advertisement.) Gregory: " Why wasn ' t this a good contract, Mr. Koerner? " Koerner: " There wasn ' t sufficient consideration. " Gregory: " What do you mean by ' not sufficient consideration ' ? ' Koerner: " There wasn ' t enough. " Horack, giving instructions as to keeping note books: " Of course I have no objection to drawing pictures in your books. That is a privilege every law student has. I used to do it myself. But I don ' t like such things as this: ' Horack says case bum. ' ' SOME TRIAL It is to be regretted that one of the most important episodes of the Univer- sity year passed almost unnoticed by the student body. And it is a source of extreme mortification to the local press that outside publications should have secured such a brilliant scoop, for truly it was " the great event " , as is evidenced by the following clipping from the Cedar Rapids Gazette: ' " Senior Laws Try Murphy. " Iowa City, Iowa, Dec. 24 The senior laws of the University of Iowa have been trying Ray Murphy, junior class president and captain-elect of the football team, for assault, and battery in their annual mock trial. Adjournment was taken until after the holidays. Murphy is being defended by Attorneys Oakes and Jones, while the state is represented by Attorneys Miracle and Schlar- baum. ' ' Besides being an exemplification of the famous adage that " it pays to ad- vertise " , this hard-fought trial was featured by many notable incidents. Coun- sel for the defense sprung a complete surprise on the state, as well as on the court, by making a motion for a grade of " A " at the end of their argument. The court ' s ruling on this, however, has not been made public. As already intimated, comment on this strenuous legal battle was state wide, due largely to the prominence of the defendant. Among others. Farmer Hardscrabble, of Ida Grove, on being interviewed, expressed himself with force- ful conviction: " I knew that ' ere Murphy boy would get into trouble if he went down to Iowa City, by gum ! ' ' SENIOR SONG Barry, Percy, Dean, and Dink; W T e don ' t give a damn for your old red ink. What you goin ' to say we ' re bound to get an A, You can ' t flunk a one of us till Judgment Day. You know, we know, Cons don ' t go, ' Twould only take a few to put iis out in the snow, There ' s never been a class this side of heaven Like the Senior Class of 1911. 469 SOME NEW BOOKS FROM THE HAWKEYE PRESS HOW TO ADVEKTISE By Morton Claire Mumma Capt. Mumma ' a long experience as a per- sonal advertiser amply qualifies him to write on this subject. The prominence he has attained thru his own advertising shows that he is an adept in his own profession personal advancement. Every self-satisfied student should have a copy. TYPES OF FAIR MEN An artistic compilation by Lucile Emer- son. The material for this book has been gathered by the author from among the men of the University, whom she has had ample chance to study. She has written upon every type and has characteristic pic- tures drawn by her own hand, of the men she describes. The book will be further embellished by pictures of Miss Emerson herself, illustrating one type of College Girl. THE AUTOBIOGRAPHY OF A WHALE By Cable Von Maur A story of a whale as told by himself. Witty, instructive and original, with a pow- erful protest against the wholesale slaugh- ter of quizzes. Price 60 cents. HOW TO CRIB THRU ' LAW SCHOOL By Prof. Wm. Hayes Author of lectures on " Cribbing, its Use and Abuse " This is the longest and strongest book the professor has yet written. If you are fond of cribbing read it, if not, read it and you will be. Its success is already assured. Price 39 cents. A NEW BOOK By COLEMAX POWELL THE IOWA LAW DIGEST A Companion Book to IOWA CODE INTERPRETATIONS By Benj. F. Butler ETIQUETTE FOR ALL OCCASIONS By Amy Ward Nuff ' ced. SOME WOMEN I HAVE LOVED By " Tentie " White Author of " Asleep at the Switch " and oth- er poems With frontispiece. 12 mo. $1.50 Tentie White is recognized by all read- ers of fiction as one of the most artistic, self-esteemed and finished novelists of the day, and he has done nothing that has shown fine characteristics of his work more than this charming gallery of executed min- iatures. " Some Women " is a book that will enhance the fine reputation of the author. LAW VALUABLE LAW TEXT BOOKS Rorick on CONFLICT OF LAWS By Elroy E. Rorick, A. B. A valuable book, though severely criti- cised by Professor Barry Gilbert, who questions some of the authorities quoted. Have you read THE EJECTMENT OF CANINES By Professor Percy Bordwell The author is a celebrated authority on this subject, having had a great deal of ex- perience with this branch of the law. SUGGESTIONS FOR PROM GOWNS By Lydia Kuehnle By one who has made overdressing a fine art. Full descriptions of all flashy-gay styles and colors, especially recommends the dainty green hair ribbon for St. Pat- rick ' s Day. Price lOc. THE LAW ON FINE ARTS By " Cupid " Hood Especially relating to the Law of Sales L. A. HUMOR Thanks to the President, Faculty, and Stu- dents of the University for their loyal patronage during my business career. JOHN CONSTANTINE, Prop. Olympian Restaurant. 470 Chug Corey, entering bookstore, " Say, I want to get some of that ' Barry Gilbert size ' notebook paper. " Clerk, ' ' Oh, you have work under him. ' ' Corey, " Well work, well rather. He ' s a regular terror. He ' ll give us a hot one next Monday. " Clerk, turning to a lady standing near, " Oh by the way, let me introduce you to Mrs. Gilbert, Mr. Corey. " Mrs. Gilbert, " Yes, I have heard he was something of a terror. " Corey, " x|,?x!xxx! " Gregory, " There were several good lawyers employed on both sides in the case. I was employed on one side. " Bordivell, " It should be understood that all this confusion over covenants of title is not due to any confusion in the law. " Wilcox, ' T The rule of law is the same in Iowa, that is, er it has never been laid down but it is there just the same. " Freshie at class smoker, on being introduced, " I ' m plea ' sed to meet you, Mr. Barry. " Professor Gilbert, " Hold on, young man, there ' s some more to that. " Shontz, " A man in Iowa City couldn ' t name his hotel the ' Shontz house ' without my consent. " Gilbert, " How would it damage you? By passing it around that you were a man of means? " He who keepeth the Law Becometh Master of the Intent Thereof. We love our Dean, we love our Dean, Nobodv knows how we love our Dean. f WOAK Will lMtA5t WITM THE C 471 =i u FITZGERALD ' S FOR BOATS, CANOES, OARS and PADDLES 1 Launch Trips to all River Points REMEMBER THE TRIP TO MID RIVER K K K AAA KANAK AAA K K K Fine Tailoring at Moderate Prices JOSEPH KANAK 1 26 South Dubuque 472 COLLEGE OF .ijnmrs Stentuick In another part of this book the kindly face of the dean of our college may be found with its manifest stock of good cheer. It is no disparagement to his predecessors when we claim for him that he is ideal in all that should be found in a college dean of a great university. No medical man in Iowa is better known than he. Few, if any, have more friends none among the college alumni. Called to the deanship the fall following the lamented death of his well known and popular predecessor, Dean W. D. Middleton, the present dean was fully aware of the magnitude of the service the alumni would expect of him. That he has " made good " during his incumbency of this honorable office for now nearly nine years the splendid record made by our college during that period can best attest. The future of the college that it may stand among the best, east or west, north or south, would be found to be the dream by night and by day of the subject of this sketch could we but read the unwritten and unspoken dreams that often do so much to fashion our plans and purposes in life. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS President " W. E. CODY Vice President FRED MOORE Secretary and Treasurer R. E. GUNN Class Representative W. E. CODY JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS President Y. B. HERRICK Vice President ALBERT JOYNT Secretary and Treasurer R. F. LUSE Class Representative Y. B. HERRICK Chaplain L. H. FERRIS Hawkeye Editor H. R. CONN Hawkeye Business Manager C. L. PUTNAM SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS President ROBT. LOTT Vice President L. L. CARR Secretary and Treasurer LILIAN CHRISTIANSON Class Representative PAUL CONGROVE Chaplain C. V. SHEAFE Class Reporter C. S. CORNELL FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS President GEO. C. ALBRIGHT Vice President L. Y. DYKE Secretary A. E. IRMSCHER Treasurer I NA HANNA Class Representative SYDNEY MAIDEN 474 DB. CAMPBELL PALMER HOWARD Dr. C. P. Howard was born in 1877. took his A. B. degree in 1897 and his M. D. degree in 1901, both at Mc-Gill University. From 1902-1906 he was an as- sistant in medicine and assistant Resident Physician at Johns Hopkins Hospital. Since that time and until coming to Iowa he has been connected with the Out- patient Department of the Montreal General. Hospital besides serving as a Dem- onstrator in Clinical Medicine and in Pathology in the Medical Department of McGill University. He therefore comes to Iowa after an exceptional training in Internal Medicine. The quality and practical nature of this training can be best judged by the fact that for four years he was an intimate part of the Medical - vice of the Johns Hopkins Hospital, at that time under the direction of Dr. Osier. The fruit of this service is well shown in the scientific papers he has writ- ten upon observations made at that time and since. His high lineage, associa- tions and skill are however more than equalled by his qualities of heart and his administrative ability, and we feel that in him we have a leader who will com- mand for his department and the university the attention and support not only of the people of Iowa, but of the whole middle West. 475 Remember The Varsity Wardrobe Wants to take care of your clothes Dry and Wet Cleaning Tailor Pressing and Repairing Quick Service and Perfect Work The Varsity Wardrobe The Cleaners that Clean J. B. KEMP, Prop. F. A. Westenhaver IOWA CITY ' S LEADING GROCER 19 WASHINGTON ST. ACROSS FROM THE CAMPUS Bell Phone 1270 IOWA CITY STATE BANK Cor. Clinton and College Streets CAPITAL, $65,000 SURPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS, $30,000 OFFICERS EUCLID SANDERS. President WM. MUSSER. Vice-President P. A. KORAB, Cashier J. C. SW1TZER, Ass - t Cashier TRUSTEES EUCLID SANDERS W. D. CANNON, Jr. JOSEPH SLEZAK S. W. MERCER WM. MUSSER DR. E. F. CLAPP P. A. KORAB J. W. RICH | W. I. PRATT 476 JABS SYNOPSIS OF A TRAGEDY In Three Acts LIST OF CHARACTERS WHITE Shylock SHANE Cleopatria DR. MCCLINTOCK Caesar DR. COFFIN Benedict GUNN Macbeth SMITH Cassius JIMMIE Lancelot Attendants, servants, streptococco, staphlococci, etc. ACT I Scene Street of city, houses and crowds, right Cleopatria rushing thru the streets to the left. Cleopatria Stand back, ye common rabble, Look not idly upon my won drous beauty, For know, that there has appeared this day A surgeon of great respite and fame, Shylock is his name, and he doth exclaim, That he can cure without blood or pain, Any known affliction, By removing from the body One pound of flesh. Woman in the crowd Fair Cleopatria, lend me your ears, For be it known that I have in my possession a dog, That is much afflicted with a tumor growth. Cleopatria Give me the dog and I swear That Shylock by his wondrous skill Shall save the poor dog ' s life. (Applause and shouts from the crowd. Exit Cleopatria with the dog to the right.) ACT II Scene Large room with table, instruments and frogs scattered about. Entrances right, left, and behind. Enter Shylock and Cleopatria carrying the 477 Van Meter Hotel When in our city come and see us. We only charge enough to pay the help. We get the rest from the i VTYI 1 C4 1 111 , O. C. VAN METER Proprietor THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK IOWA CITY, IOWA PETER A. DEY, President LOWELL SWISHER, Cashier GEO. W. BALL, Vice-Pres, THOMAS FARRELL, Aat. 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, V ice-President LOWELL SWISHER, Treasurer 478 dog to the left ; Caesar and Benedict to right followed by Macbeth, Cassius, and Lancelot. Cleopatria places the dog on the table, Shylock proceeds to the sink, washes his hands in tap water, and is ready for the operation. Caesar and Cas- sius look on. Cleopatria Great Shylock, now step forth, And by your wondrous work Remove hence one pound of flesh, And establish in this community A record of your marvelous skill. Shylock Caesar Shylock Caesar Benedict Dear Cleopatria, fret not yourself, .My skill is tried, tested and true, Never yet has it failed where life was endangered. Permit me, my sirs, to offer you a few words of advice. Fret not, my dear Caesar, For never yet has my skill failed me. Benedict, let us from hence depart And judge the surgeon ' s work by result. I will abide with thee. Great Caesar. (Caesar and Benedict exeunt to the left.) Shylock Cleopatria, prithee, hand to me A knife with sharpened edge, And then do proceed By your wonderous charm To put this poor dog to sleep. (Cleopatria pours a pint of chloroform over the dog ' s face. It goes to sleep. Shylock grabs a knife, washes it in tap water, and prepares to remove the tumor.) -47!) Streptococci and steptococci on the edge of the knife Look hence, brothers, and see For soon with our brethren we shall be, Before nightfall we will enjoy A tremendous feast in the dog ' s flesh. (Shylock proceeds to remove the pound of flesh. Applause from Macbeth, Cassius, and Lancelot. Exit Lancelot with dog.) Cleopatria Wonderous Shylock, By your marvelous work You have prolonged This virtuous dog ' s life. Shylock Cleopatria, speak not of it, For such work as this, Falls daily to my task. Curtain SCENE III Scene Dog ' s grave yard. The dog died of infection. far Jf 480 THE MIDNIGHT EXCUKSION ACT I SCEXE I. 505 S. Johnson. A dimly lighted room. Loud snores interspersed with occasional grunts. Time passes. Snores continue. Telephone rings. . . " Hello! " " Mr. AViden? " " Yes, I ' ll call him. " Snores cease. " Somebody wants me? " " Is it a woman? " " Good, I ' ll be right down. " SCENE II. At telephone. Rev. Widen, clad in dark red bathing suit, takes up receiver. " Hello. " " What? Somebody dying? " " That ' s too bad. " " Putnam? " " Where did you say? " " Over Daily lowan. " " I ' ll be right down. " Wide waking house. " Somebody dying. " " Black, Black, wake up, it ' s no joke. " ACT II SCENE I. Putnam ' s room, third floor, over Daily lowan. Time, 2 A. M. Timid rap heard at door by dying man Putnam and Dr. Grub. Latter says, " Come in, " in gruff voice. Enter " Freshy " Widen with text under arm. Lights gas and prepares to make himself generally useful. Draws up chair to bed of dying man and enquires in feeble voice as to his preparedness for leaving this land of sorrows. Question No. 1. Are you prepared to die? Answer No. 1. I don ' t know. Question No. 2. Do you belong to a church ? Answer No. 2. No but I believe in a future life. More prayer and consolations on the part of our youthful hero. " Nearer my God to thee " is then sung by the reverend Sir while tears stream down the faces of all (from different causes however). Even Dr. Grub is not unmoved. After performing his duty so admirably Rev. Widen of evangelistic fame sings a last touching ditty entitled " Where is my wandering boy tonight " , and then sobbing convulsively he rushes from the room, leaving doctor and pa- tient rocking in each other ' s arms. Dramatis Personae LEON WIDEN Our youthful " Freshie " Hero LLOYD PUTNAM The dying man GRUB The Doctor PAUL BLACK Promoter LYNCH AND CLOE Audience PROP. SEASHORE Violent critic 482 HAMMERSMITH Engraving Company " THE COLLEGE PUBLISHERS " ILLUSTRATORS OF HIGH GRADE Annuals Catalogu es Calendars Bulletins Write for our Special College Annual P roposition 116 Michigan Street MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN 483 LUSCOMBE FOR ARTISTIC PHOTOGRAPHS WE AIM TO PLEASE THE MOST FASTIDIOUS WE ALSO FRAME PICTURES OF ALL KINDS AND FINISH AMATEUR WORK 7VO. 9 DUBUQUE STREET 484 of Now it was during the twelfth year of the reign of the great Caliph that the Medicans did assemble to the city of lowani, that they might gain knowledge. And, behold, among them was a tribe that was numbered for the third time, and they were the most powerful tribe of all the Medicans, for they excelled in num- bers, strength and wisdom, and all the other tribes did bow down before them. Now the elders did marvel at their knowledge, and even Van raised his voice, and in wonder exclaimed, " Behold, did not this tribe turn on me, and put out my eye in Therapeutics, as no other tribe has ever done before? " And the other elders, High Priests, and physicians answering said, " Never was there such a tribe of mighty men, not in all lowani, not in all the world. " And the tribe did not only excel in strength and wisdom, but possessed many horses which they rode in the field of battle. Now it came to pass on a morning about the eleventh hour and the fourth wateli the tribe proceeded from the Temples of the Medicans where they had done marvels in healing the sick, the maimed and the wounded, and as they wended their way into the Temple of Chemistracus, they raised their voices in shouts of joy for they knew they had done much good. And they entered thru the gates of the Temple of Chemistracus, and proceeded, each man to his place, and waited for the High Priest to arrive, that he might teach them. Behold, as they waited thus, there appeared at one of the portals of the Temple a Pharisee who likewise was named Piersus, who held forth in that place. Now this Pharisee belonged not to the Medicans. And when the elders heard that he was to teach among the tribes, they said, " What shall we do with this man? " and one of the wise men raised his voice and exclaimed, " We shall palm him off on the Presides " . And it was so. And he did hate the Medicans sorely, enforcing on them many unjust laws like unto that of a kindergarten, and flunked all those that would not supe. And it happened that when any of the athletes of the Medicans did put on their armor that they might do battle for lowani, he did flunk them, without justice, and it mattered not how much wisdom they possessed. And he did expect that 485 31 The Oakland Bakery always keeps a fresh line of all BAKER Y GOODS YOUR PATRONAGE IS SOLICITED WE GIVE YOU ALL THE ADVANTAGES that the Art of Tailoring has to give A choice from one of the most Complete Selec- tions to be found anywhere. Styles as they are to-day. -The utmost care in making. The highest class of work on everything always. We are content with modest profits, so that our prices will be found below what the best tailor- ing usually costs. Talk to us before you order JOSEPH SLAVATA, 10? s. CLINTON ST. 486 every man should bow down before him, for he imagined himself a prophet and was sorely afflicted with Hydrocephalus. Now when he entered thru the portal, and appeared before the tribe of the mighty, he saw that they prostrated themselves not before him, nor did they fall down and worship him. And he was sorely enraged and exclaimed, " Behold, ye of little understanding, bow down to the earth, breathe not, nor lift your voices, for know ye that if I raised but my hand, ye shall be driven from the Temple never to return! " Now it did amuse the tribe exceedingly that Piersus should thus over-esti- mate himself, and they did raise, their voices in shouts of laughter. Now this caused the anger of the Pharisee to burst forth as a thunderstorm, and he arose upon his ear, madder than a house afire. And he singled out one of the tribe who was named MacNabunezzer, and said unto him, " Leave ye the Temple or ye shall die the death " . But MacNabunezzer feared not the Phari- see, nor moved he an inch. And as the Pharisee did thus rage, it happened that the High Priest of this Temple appeared and he exclaimed, " Why all this racket in my Temple? " and hi- bade Piersus and MacNabunezzer that they should leave and assemble in the Sanctum .Sanctorium. And when they were alone, he ordered them to give an account of themselves. Then did MacNabunezzer raise his voice and he did up- braid Piersus for thus accusing him. Now the Lord was sorely displeased with what the Pharisee had done and he caused a great fear to come over him, so that his teeth chattered and his knees smote one another, and he fled from the Temple unto the streets of the city yea, even unto the barracks of the Salvation Army, and he abided there until such a time as he was kicked out. And behold at the dead of night, he returned again to the Temple. And unto this day doth he continue to hold forth among the Freshies, but when he doth see any of the tribe of mighty men, he doth go many cubits out of their way. And the tribe doth continue to gain knowledge, telling the wise men and Elders many wondrous things, that are not so, and astonishing them by their wisdom. feiiimJr- n r K r ' K ' ? nv i(K 487 (A young lady from Cedar Rapids meets Mr. Abraham Fleischman in Des Moines.) " Oh ! are you from Iowa 1 ' ' " Yes ' m, " replies Fleischman, with that characteristic grin. " Do you know Mr. Conn? " asked the young lady. " Yes, I should say so, I have been chumming with him all the year. " (Later at Cedar Rapids the young lady tells Conn about Fleischman.) Conn !!!!! ???( ?!? etc., etc. Hermance (scouring a patient to be operated upon for appendicitis) " .Miss Nesbit, is this a right or left appendix case? " COAL COKE C. W. THOMPSON C. R. I. P. DEPOT CROSSING SOUTH DUBUQUE Stop at the Sign EAT The Bon Ton Cafe JOHN THEOBALD, Caters to all Students Prop. 488 Homeop Soph to a Regular Soph " You ought to he taking Hoineop medi- cine, we get surgery our second year. " Regular " What kind of cases do you have? " Homeop " We haven ' t had a case yet, but next Saturday we have an in- grown toe-nail to remove. Regular (following week) " How did your clinic come out? " Homeop " Oh! Dog-on-it, the fellow backed out. " Dr. Dean " Mr. Smith, which eye shows the best reaction to the light? ' N,,,, 7 i " The left one. " Dr. D. " Good, Mr. Smith, that ' s a glass eye. " r " I made ten dollars this morning. " (Inornate " How? " Shafer " Spit on the sidewalk twice and no one caught me. ' Junior commenting on the handiness of Jake ' s vest from a doctor ' s point of view. Jake " Well, it was made for a doctor. ' Clapsaddle " Is the doctor still alive? " It is rumored that the Phi Bets intend next year to affiliate with the Middle- toniau Medical Society. It would sure be an improvement if they did. SHRADERS DRUG STORE fr Fine Perfumes and Toilet Preparations SHRADER ' S Headache Tablets Always Stop the Ache OPPOSITE OPERA HOUSE IOWA CITY :: IOWA STOP! at Allison When in CEDAR RAPIDS IOWA 489 SENIOR MEDICS " MUSINGS OP MOOZLES " Miss Peterson " Shorty seel .... by, you are joost desgoosting, ver iss ray handt-bagh? " Amy on a cataract case " Doctor, he has ah ulcer on ze cornea and oh sbur in ze nose. " Dr. K. " Mr. Call, where can you most conveniently treat this patient? " Frog Call ' ' At the nurses ' home, Doctor. ' ' Fritz and Fritz (Moore) " Agar-agar media, the natural habitat of the Staphlo coccus and hay bacillus. " Shorty Stanch making his diagnosis on a patient with a complete inguinal hernea. Shorty " Did you ever vomit, Mr. A? " Mr. A " Yes, I vomited once about two years ago. " Shorty to a Jr. Med. consultant " See, he has appendicitis. " Dr. L. " Mrs. N, what doctor examined your little girl ' s eyes? " Mrs. N, describing Mr. Moore ' ' That big overgrown rough thing witlt glasses, I guess he is only a student. " 490 j HOMEOPATHIC COLLEGE I ERWIN SCHENK KNIGHT FEE, Editor EKWIN SCHENK was born in 1871 near Waterloo, Iowa, and of German par- ents. He received his early education in the country school, and at 19 years of age taught in the same. Three years later he entered the State Normal and graduated in 1896 with the degree of B. Di. Later he entered the State Uni- versity of Iowa and graduated from the science department in 1899 with the de- gree of B. S. In 1900 he took his last year of the medical course in the New York Homeopathic Medical College, and graduated from the same that spring. He then spent six months in the clinics of Berlin, studying General Diagnosis. In 1901 he started to practice medicine in Des Moines, Iowa. Again in 1903 he took a second clinical course in Berlin and limited it to the Diseases of the Skin and Nervous System. He is at present the president of the Des Moines Homeopathic Medical Society, a mem- ber of the Hahnemann Medical Associa- tion of Iowa, and a member of the Amer- ican Institute of Homeopathy. In the fall of 1910 he accepted the position of Professor of Theory and Practice in the College of Homeopathic Medicine, State University of Iowa. DELMEB L. DAVIS, PH. G., B. S., M. D., was born Jan. 28th, 1876, in Fulton County, 111. His early education was that commonly received in the public school of a village of some five hundred inhabitants. At 17 years of age he entered college and two and one-half years later was made Professor of the Science department in a private col- lege at Bloomfield, Iowa. After three years of this service he entered Hahne- mann Medical College of Chicago, gradu- ating in 1902, and serving an interneship in Hahnemann Hospital in ' 02 and ' 03. Dr. Davis located at Sioux City, Iowa, the latter part of May, 1904, at which place he engaged in the general practice of medi- cine and surgery. In August, 1910, he re- moved to Omaha, Nebr., and engaged in a practice limited to surgery and consulta- tion work. The latter part of August of this same year he was honored by the ap- pointment to the chair of Gynecology and Obstetrics in the College of Homeopathic Medicine, State University of Iowa. 492 DELMER L. DAVIS from th? Stomeopothtr " Dad " Barber is authority on pediatrics now that he has a " little trouble ' of his own. Miss Drahos says in her practice she is going to charge for her prescriptions according to the looks of the man. A .Y. ' v " Dr. Young, what constitutes a light diet? ' Dr. Young " O. feathers, alfalfa, etc. " Miss Sitler is very fond of lemons especially when applied locally. Mr. Blum wishes to know if you have all met the Apple Sisters Cone and Seedy. Frifd (in diagnosis) ' ' What a lovely aortic regurgitation. that sure is a dandy. " Dr. Sch oik " Gentlemen, you will find in this case one of the best examples of a normal heart I have ever heard. " Dr. Royal " We will prescribe placebo for this patient to be taken three times daily. " Bill Wfbtr " What potency, doctor? " Vaughn " Vanatta. have you decided to go bob riding Friday evening? " Van " 0. shoot! I ' m not going to run around with any of these girls around here. " STUDENTS KNOW AND YOU SHOULD KNOW 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, LOWEST PRICES GOODS OF THE BEST QUALITY JOHN T. RIES 26 CLINTON STREET 493 MEMORIES OF COLLEGE LIFE Are Best Preserved if the Photos are made at Crawford ' s Residence Studio 215 EAST COLLEGE STREET Dr. Royal " Mr. Vaughn, give me the indications for Pulsatilla in incip- ient the. " Vaughn " W-h-y, when there are cavity formations. " Dr. Royal " Well, Mr. Vaughn, when a student makes a remark like that I think that his mind is on snow balling or sleigh-riding rather than on his work. " Plumb " What do you mean by a hot sit bath, doctor? " Dr. Davis " W-h-y why, that ' s where you sit down in the tub. ' Dr. Davis ' ' Mr. Young, what is the shape of the infantile baldder ? ' ' Young " W-e-1-1, r-o-u-n-d or or pair-shaped or cone-shaped. " Dr. Davis " Yes " Young " Yes, it is mostly pair-shape. " Dr. Titzell (lecturing on dislocations) " It is very hard to reduce a dislo- cation of the hip joint in a muscular individual. " Palmer (afier class) " You fellows would have a hard time reducing a dis- location of my hip. I always did have a big leg. " Miss Holmes breaking into the Practice class, gushingly. " 0 Dr. Young, we are so glad to see you back. " Dr. Schenk considerately stopped the class until Miss Holmes finished her greeting. Information wanted. W T hat is Miss Goodale ' s private opinion of Weber and Vaughn 1 1 ? Vanatta (in Internal Medicine Clinic after having prescribed Rhus-Tox) " 0 shoot, I knew it was Lycopodium, I ' m going to prescribe for myself after this, I knew it was Lycopodium. " Vanatta (six times every day) " Have any of you fellows seen my Eye note book ? ' ' Anybody " Why? " Van " Aw, shoot! I can ' t find it anywhere. " (Question where was it . ' Question. Is it alright for Morehouse to let a certain nurse wear his frat. pin when she is already engaged ? Patient " There seems to be specks or something before my eyes. " " Dad " Barber " Oh, that is the musculae pectinatae. " Fee, Hawkeye Editor Homeopathic Department, has a joke? 494 DENTAL INSTRUMENTS and APPLIANCES ?fCade by The S. S. White Dental Mfg. Co. Bear the m ARK Are Recognized as Standard The World Over IOWA CITY :: COLLEGE BRANCH :: I23i IOWA AVE. SECOND FLOOR Who is Who in The Ice Cream Business Sidwell Son of course Phone 217 -R I and have your orders filled promptly and satisfactorily IS West College St. M. M. Thompson Co. Hatters and Haberdashers Make Shirts and Sell Hats AT 119 SOUTH THIRD ST. CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA 495 I The College of Pharmacy j CLASS OFFICERS Junior Class MANTON M. HEBNER President EARL R. UTTEBBACK Vice-Presideut IRA H. PIERCE Secretary-Treasurer CARL B. BURNSIDE Class Representative CONRAD E. NOLTING Class Yell-master ORVILLE L. MOFFITT College Editor Senior Class H. E. BOWERS President GLEN L. PARSONS. . . . Vice-President and Class Representative ANITA DANIEL ..Secretary-Treasurer GRINDINGS FROM THE MORTAR Dean Teeters, " Kubicek, it ' s up to you to tell us what is a chase-mill. " Kubicek, " It ' s one of those things with two wheels one running around after the other. " Dean Teeters, in loud voice, " Oh-h-h, I thought that was a bicycle. " Kuever, " Let ' s put aside all this foolishness and make believe this is the most careless place on earth. ' ' Dr. Chase, " You ' re treating a fool and the best way to do it is to fool her. " Dean Teeters, " Nolting, you ' re German, aren ' t you? What is the meaning of ausfliesser? " No answer. " Next. " ' Council, " Yes, I ' m Dutch. " Kuever, " Mr. Moffitt, what is to be avoided in making Svrup of Wild Cher- ry? " Moffitt, " The directions. " NOTICE PHARMACHEUTS Assembly for the Pharmacists is now being held at the gymnasium with Dean Newton as director. P. S. H. E. Weld is excused on account of more gallant duties at Reichardt ' s. Signed " PREXY " HEBNER. A Senior tells us that Santonin is used as an antiparisitic to destroy ring- worms in the intestinal tract. We wonder if he ever had a ringworm. Kuever, " Mr. Heiman, where do we get Iron Oxide? " Heiman, " From rusty nails. " Teeters, coming into the hall, " Say, Bowers, where is all this smoke coming from? " Bou-ers, after putting a lighted cigarette into his pocket, " From the smoko stack of the hospital krndry. I believe. " -190 COLLEGE OF 42 g W THE DENT FOOTBALL SQUAD JUNIOR DENTS AFTER THE JUNIOR FRESHMAN SCRAP 499 (J ? cc h- cn [- 2 UJ CJ vn en h UJ CQ QC h tn LJ o CU O O Ld I h- o Z DC D - Q_ O N. B. This is not the class of 1912 YOU ' LL GET WISE, TOO It isn ' t Necessary to be a Post-Grad to Recognize the Superiority of MAX MAYER CLOTHES OF CHAR- ACTER. Pure Wool Fabrics Mean Superior Service. Inferior Goods May Look as Well at First but it Takes the Virgin Wool to Give a Suit Staying Qualities. Nor can you " Press " a Suit into Shape if it has not been Properly Shaped by the Tailors. Skill in Cutting finds Expression in Distinctive Details. These Details are what our Customers have Learned to look for and They ' ll find them Abundantly in the Suits we show this Season Says MAX 501 WE BELIEVE In the Best Advertisements WE BELIEVE Satisfied Customers to be the Best Advertisements WE BELIEVE We can maJ e the best kind of an Advertisement out of YOU Come and be Satisfied The Nyal Druggists 502 2 PI O m r o o n i 1. n m c Co CD D D OAKES BROS. COAL BRICK AND DRAIN TILE TELEPHONE 4 fa ||i i||i ' ll ' - ' ll 1 ' II ' " ' II ' ' II ' il RV-, D 5 F University Book Stor ON THE CORNER e E WATERMAN FOUNTA IN PENS LARGEST LINE OF POST CARDS IN THE CITY A FINE LINE OF TALLY AND PLACE CARDS ALWAYS ON HAND Stationery Party Favors 1= COLLEGE Pennants ART NOVELTIES Dance Programs Jewelry Program Pencils Mail Orders Given Prompt Attention 504 THE DENTAL WAGS Prosthetic joy is Dr. Spenee ' s peculiarly original method of keeping 120 men waiting 20 minutes while he makes a deal with the janitor for some hens ' eggs. Chorus of students " Where ' s Spence? ' r ione visiting. ' ' rus of students ' Where? " ' ( r ' ' Everywhere. ' ' Why would Dr. Spence make a good advertising dentist? Ansictr Oh, because he is such a natural born parlor man. Mr. Coffin (during quiz in optical defects) " If I see the trees leaning over, and sidewalks twist ahead of me on a stroll up the street, what do you think the trouble is? " Beck " Drunk ' Steinbrook (in Materia Medic exam) " Do you want the doses of all the official preparations of Belladonna ? ' ' Dr. Chase " Yes, sir. " 3 -nbrook " Well. I don ' t know the dose of the ointment. " ECHOES OF THE BIG CLINIC YoUand to Dean Smith of Harvard and Sharp of California " I took the district society when it was all gone to pieces, dead so to speak. I put it on its feet and made it amount to something. I trebled its membership, I ran it two years practically alone, built it up from 175 to 500 members, then my work be- ing done got out, GOT CLEAR OUT. ' ' After R. H. V. walked away. Sharp to Smith " Oh! He ' s a great man that. " Smith to Sharp " That isn ' t the question. Did he GO or was he PUSHED? " Dfan Sharp to Yolland " We need a good man but we don ' t want to steal your right hand man. " Yolland " Oh! Pelton is a brilliant young man, but he only assists me. I supervise everything and. besides, he ' s only specializing in Orthodontia. " Will Bate tell what attractions He found stumbling o ' er hilly ground In some one " s back yard, and their alley ? And what did Dutch sav must be found ? We ' ve heard of SPIRITS, much troubled. That restlessly roam o ' er the turf : But MORTALS who seek TRUNK and SPIRIT Are something most new to this earth. Dr. Lord " What are the parts of the Hydroid bone? " Stdnbrook " The body, neck, and head. " Dr. Lord ' ; I guess you are thinking of some other animal. ' ' 505 A. M. GREEK Jeweler and Optician Pianos, Music Pianos to Rent Eyes Examined Carefully by Experts Satisfaction Guaranteed Phi Beta Kappa Pins, Iowa Pins and Fobs of all kinds VICTOR AND EDISON PHONOGRAPHS The Pure Food Emporium (GEO. D. EARTH, Prop, and Mgr.) We are told that success depends upon one ' s ability to discriminate between the essential and non-essential things in life. To the applica- tion of this principle to our grocery business we attribute our success. We give all of our attention to the essentials - cleanliness, quality of goods, efficient service, reasonable prices and consideration for the rights of others. BARTH, The Grocer 6 and 8 So. Dubuque St. Phone No. 24 506 (tailor anfr TO MEN WHO KNOW MONTROSE HOTEL 225 3rd Ave. CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA KIRKWOOD HOTEL European Rates for Rooms: 75c to $2.50 Per Day r r rr T f T C A CCC COR. 4 h AND WALNUT STREET 1 WU LUUU CArlLO DES MOINES, IOWA J. O. TAYLOR Fine Confectionery We make our own ICE CREAM and it is strictly PURE All Kinds of Cool Drinks at our Fountain Try TAYLOR ' S DELIGHT, The Famous Pepsin Drink. Nothing like it 507 I The College of Engineering j McCUNE, Editor CLASS OFFICERS Senior Class President E. C. GILBERT Vice President F. A. DANFORTH Secretary-Treasurer K. S. PUTNAM Class Representative P. K. DEVOE Junior Class President P. L. HAZARD Vice President J. T. JANS Secretary A. E. CRANE Treasurer O. F. MOELLER Class Representative A. R. COFFEEN Sophomore Class President H. CLEMENS Vice President A. N. HANSON Secretary G. K. PIERCE Treasurer W. E. BAUM Class Representative C. I. PRESTON Freshman Class President PAUL F. HOERLEIN Vice President H. B. BERRY Secretary-Treasurer GEORGE T. BOOKER Class Representative LLOYD HOWELL Assnrini eft titftents of Applfeft President. A. F. FISCHER Vice President M. A. REPASS Secretary-Treasurer HUGO RYDEN . Patrick ' s Committee Show W. G. MORRISON, PHILIP HAZARD Parade H. G. HAGEDORN, P. K. DEVOE, C. M. CHESEBRO Advertising M. V. NORRIS, H. G. MILLER Banquet DANFORTH, BEN HOERLEIN 508 o n g - a S a a (ft s? a - s n n tt a u Thr rrnnfc Annual f- Celebration " This is our second, last year was our first in 1919 will be our tenth " was an announcement in the " notes of the management " in the program of the show for March 17. That is to say, the Annual Engineers ' Celebration has come to stay. The celebration, which in reality was a week ' s end round of festivities. started in with the annual Engineers ' banquet. This was the ninth annual and second under the auspices of the Associated Students of Applied Science. Over 150 guests were present who enjoyed the toasts of Alumni, students and faculty. The close association of these three mentioned was clearly noticeable in the talks of the evening, and it is this association which started out on the real celebrash the next day. Time 6 A. M.. March 17. 1911. Place Engineering Building. Object Get busy. " Here you. " said a big foreman, " hand me that strip of green. " " Tie her up there -lower a little, " etc. The Engineers were decorating their building with their beloved green. " Now get your gang and start in on those floats, and get a move on " tells the story of the whole morning. Stunts long planned in detail took definite form and by 12 :30 the long looked for P rade started to form. " With the blast of the University bugle corps, the procession, or P rade, started from the Engineers ' home. A bystander saw the " Right Honorable Scraper. " Spinden. Marshal of the day, followed by the University cadet band in full uniform. Then came " Uncle John " (whom every man in our college bums the smoking off of i in his $10,000 limousine. Following were stunts which furnished the crowds amusement and filled them with wonder. A large snake nearly 200 feet long, led by a charmer who rode on an ice wagon : the dancing girls from Bagdad who did the Highland fling and looked pretty (!); Ames ' big goat which we got by 2 points last November: an aero auto, driven by one mule power; the dinkiest, measliest, poorest excuse of a rube band that ever happened, a sausage mill the theory of evolution, where things went in alive and came out ready to eat : another auto, this one driven by two man power ; two electrical floats connected by a huge bridge: the " cevec leege " on a water wagon, the suffragettes in full power with their own band; the by-products of city water, and many other stunts too numerous to mention. The sacred blarney 513 stone must not be forgotten. Guarded by twenty men in full engineering re- galia, the precious burden was carried in the place of honor, just behind the big band. The parade was wound up by Nervacious Nathaniel in his " red dragon " , a flying machine for fair. Immediately after the P rade, all men who had been in school for four years were dubbed Knights of St. Patrick. We have the honor of having dubbed Dean Raymond as a Knight this year. Every one now rested for the big show, which was held in the auditorium at night. At the stroke of eight, the tale of woe started. Nervacious Nathaniel, an aviator in distress, gets into a bug-house where the warden is expecting a JR PATSY IS AN ENGINEER famous doctor. Nervy Nat. is mistaken for the doctor is made a bug by the bugs and is released when the real doctor appears. The show was written by W. G. Morrison, a senior engineer, and he must be given credit for its success. The audience was in an uproar from the overture until the final chorus. 514 5 . Patrick ' s Day Celebration Parade, THEORY DEVOLUTION.! IS B HiiBi MBr M 518 A alk on printing urgent requirements of the advertising man, as well as the demands for general commercial printing, call for force and character in the arrange- ment of types and embellishments in the display of the subject matter. There must be harmony between the sub- ject and the style of type, the paper used, the infy, the white space, and, in fact everything entering into the what we started out to say was that we have recently greatly added to our equipment. The material was selected with the dew of executing the highest grade of printing, both plain and in colors. It includes a great quantity of new Type, Brass Rules, Borders and Ornaments and many modern devices; also a new No. 5 Mergen thaler Linotype of the latest improved model, and a Washington Hand Proofing Press. This press enables us to furnish our customers with proofs almost equal to the finished product. JF you are in the market for printing or advertising novel- ties come to us. If you have a job you want set up and printed in a neat, quiet, dignified form, come to us. If you want some- thing showy and attractive, come to us. If you want some- thing loud and fiashy, come to us l t HA TEVER your needs send for us or come in and talk it over with us. We will carry out your ideas and instructions. We will hustle out your work.- We will aid and assist you in preparing and ar- ranging your copy. We will give your work personal attention WASHINGTON AND LINN STREETS, IOWA CITY, IOWA 519 Eq u ip Yourself Well! Study these pictures for they represent real offices. You can tell right away that the dentists owning them are successful. ' You will be able to build up a successful practice too, il you cater to your patients, by having an equipment which will impress them immediately as representing you. ' All of these offices have Columbia Chairs and Colum - bia Electric Engines, and the one fact that discriminating dentists always buy Columbia appliances should have its weight with you, for they are generally men who have used other kinds and you are getting the benefit of their experience gratis. f When you are ready to buy your office appliancsand furni- ture, let us know and we ' ll send you other photographs, catalogs, prices, terms and other suggestions which will convince you that you buy our service also when you buy our goods. Complete equipments sold for cash or on liberal instal- ment terms. Send for Catalog The RITTER DENTAL MT ' G CO., Rochester, N. Y. 520 ENGINEERING AT AMES SOME JUNIOR CREEDS Hop. To be city engineer of Muscatine. Dolak. To lay paving brick lengthwise of the street. Ehret. To run a small foundry at Waterloo. Everson. To be married. Busse. To discuss religion with Ghose. Kieser. To smoke loaded cigars. Woody. To rim an air line between I. C. and Cresco. Anderson. To drill the freshies. Ellinghouse. To design a Westinghouse Generator. Crew. To be a ward boss. Fairbanks. To have a nice girl. Bates. To make the all American football team. Moeller. To square himself with the girl. Aslitou. Not to pass a study, he can crow. Skimk Miller. To absorb the Saturday Evening Post. Mekota. To pass up one study per year. P. Jans. To lead the Anti-Saloon League. Halm. To graduate eventually. Eugstrom. Not to spit in the sink. Dvorsky. To take the tariff off Navy. Bull Durham and Licorice. Hazard. To be an eternal fusser. Daniels. He has never said. Love Flowers Then Patronize ALDOUS SON Where they always have a fresh supply on hand 18 S. CLINTON STREET HOTEL-The Stopping Place for Visitors to the University Two Cafes and Large Gothic Dining Hall CAPACITY OF DIN- ING ROOM, 350 Burkley Imperial Catering Center for COLLEGE LIFE EUROPEAN PLAN 523 Co. DENTAL SUPPLIES THE ALL IOWA HOUSE BRANCHES: DES MOINES ST. LOUIS KEOKUK DAVENPORT SIOUX CITY DUBUQUE QUINCY AND JOPLIN Local Branch Iowa City, Iowa 1 1 6 Iowa Ave. Orthodontia Appliances and Supplies Orthodontia Appliances in Nickel-Silver. Non-Corrosive Metal. " The Blue Island Brand " and Precious Metal. Dr. Barnes ' Patented Ap- pliances. Dr. Pullen ' s Appliances in Precious Metal only. We Make it a Specialty to Fit Appli- ances to Model. Blue Island Specialty Co. BLUE ISLAND, ILLINOIS, U. S. A. " Morse " TWIST DRILLS REAMERS CUTTERS TAPS ETC. Stand for the Highest Type of TOOL QUALITY SEND FOR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE FREE Morse Twist Drill Machine Co. NEW BEDFORD, MASS. 524 SOME POPULAR COURSES PURSUED BY ENGINEERS SHORT Bluffing Engineering BUSSE Fussing Engineering GHOSE Cussing Engineering AsHTON- Renovating Engineering CREW Electioneering Engineering FAIRBANKS Grafting Engineering MILLER Army Engineering MEKOTA Flunking Engineering WOODRICH Matrimonial Engineering HOPKINSOK Checking Engineering AMBITIONS OF SOME ENGINEERS Miller To be a West Point Cadet. Fairbanks To stoke the boilers in a hydro-electric power plant. Crew To be a chaffeur. Ashton To get past Higbee. Moeller To learn to smoke like a genuine Dutchman. Red Anderson To be a soldier ' " too " . Hahn To supersede Prof. Smith as instructor in mechanics. Ellinghouse To learn to dance mathematically. Bates To have a read-headed son to send to Iowa. Mfkota No ambish.) Everson Just to be an Engineer. Fairbanks " I ' ll tell you how to work this problem, you differentiate with t to i f factor, go to the limit, come back again, look at the answer and you have it. " " Skunk " Milhr " If there ' s anything you don ' t understand, come in the office and I ' ll explode. " Gho " fail you d(v l up (develop) this formula? " " When I was at the Tri Delt Party. " By W. E. Tisdale. 12 ino: 69 illus- trations. Net Price $1.99. Opinion of the press : BugviUf Gaze 11 : " A charming little tale. " The Tombstone Leaf: " A story with a good finish. " The Warcry: " A noble subject from an honorary brother. " PERFECTO lOc MAJOR RENO lOc FOR SALE AT ALL CIGAR STORES REMEMBER S. U. 5c HOME MADE PRODUCTS WHITF WHEN SMOKING IL SI PERKINS 5c KREI) X.IMMKKI.I. MA-vi ' FAfTrRKR 525 UJ X H O a Q O O o 526 KTSSKiJS CLUB (ALPHA OP IOWA Engineers ' Division Royal High Supreme Exalted Kusscr " SPOTTY " MOELLEE Keeper f f Vwalmlary GEORGE EXGSTROM 33rd Degree Kuss S [Minium nis Combusters " MEKOTA ALEX " ALEXANDER REP " REPASS ' CASHY " GHOSE ' HUGO " HAHX SKUNK " MILLER POODLE " DYORSKY JIM " EHRET JERRY " GEARHEART WILBUR " TISDALE PHLIP " HAZARD MUTT " KIESER KED " ANDERSON Keeper of the Fire works HAL " SHORT Keeper of the Cuss P. Door " .MIKE " DOLAK Pledges KEI " .IOXES ' ' SILENT " EVERSOX WILLIE " ELLIXG HOUSE " SHORTY " NORBERG B n Botr " Say. fellows! I got an A in Highways. I didn ' t deserve it, but don ' t you know I believe those Profs, go a whole lot on a fellow ' s ' rep ' . " Too bad . you have so much outside work or you would be able to make T B n with the rest of us. Jim my Ash ton " How much does a pound of water weigh? " EUingoukse " 62A cubic feet. " Slavata Eppel Iowa City ' s New IOWA CITY. IOWA 24--26DUBUOUE ST. CLOTHIERS JV TT ICnP Be thoroughly satisfied if you buy here 1V1UO1 We see further than today ' s sales. That ' s why we sell only clothes that we guarantee. We know their satisfying qualities and we want your patronage season after season. The Home of Kuppenheimer and Clothcraft Clothes SLAVATA EPPEL 24-26 DUBUQUE ST. IOWA CITY. IA. 527 H. A. STRUB CO. CLOAKS, SKIRTS, SUITS AND DRESSES Largest Stock - Latest Styles - Lowest Prices Always Up-to-date Handkerchiefs, Hosiery, Muslin and Knit Underwear Fans, Umbrellas, Collars and Ties Most Complete Stock of all the Newest Creations REMEMBER US WHEN BUYING WE WILL PLEASE YOU Yours Respectfully, H. A. STRUB CO. 118-120-122 S. Clinton St. IOWA CITY, IOWA NO HOME IS COMPLETE Unless Equipped with ELECTRICITY AND GAS These Commodities Lighten the Duties of Housekeeping, and perform the work at a NOMINAL COST, that make Housekeeping a Real Pleasure. Their Economy has been proven by REAL TEST and the Universal Adoption in the many Homes. Let us Figure on your Re- quirements? ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN IOWA CITY GAS ELECTR1C COMPANY 528 m " Who ' s the guy they call Prexy? " iii " A. ! ton (observing the circuit breakers on a switchboard " Those are the fire extinguishers. " 1 Anderson (drilling the freshies) " When the command is ' right face ' you turn on your left face and on your right heel. " Prof. Stetrarf " Mr. Drasda, I notice that you never laugh at ray jokes any more. " Drasda " Er well. I feel awful funny just the same. ' ' ' . ' with apologies to descript ) Fools abound in public places. Like piercing planes, they leave their traces. Hahn (Junior Eng. ) to Ghose (native of India " Do you live very far from Cairo? " The Senior Electricals occasionally come into the Engineering Building and take away new rubbers leaving their old ones behind, thinking they are good insulators " . 1 e at telephone Hello, this is the U. S. express office. Is Prof. Was- sam there? " g dent -Til see. " V,,icf at (eleph ,in " " Well, tell him to hurry, because his box of books is leaking. " BIJOU HIGH GLASS THREE PERFORMANCES DAILY 3:00 P. M., 7:45 P. M. 9:00 P. M. IOWA CITY, IOWA VAUDEVILLE uu v 4 noria Ball The Home of Classy Parties 529 HIGH GRADE CLOTHES FAIRNESS IN PRICE COURTEOUS TREATMENT MONEY BACK IF YOU WANT IT And that is why we are known as the University Man ' s Store GRAND ORDER OF ANCIENT AND HONORABLE WATER ANALIZERS Convention Every Tuesday and Thursday P. M., main floor of Chemistry Building Offiziern Main Stem Analizer KAISER C. ESTES. First Assistant Superintendent THE HON. MR. MICHAEL C. DOLAK. Pipette Knownothiug SHORTY NORBERG. Kiiights of Spit Eas. WRENCH RENSHAW. : ' ELI ' ? CRANE, FEET HANDS, ALEX ALEXANDER. Mogul Tobacco Carrier JEREMIAH GEARHART. Consulting Chemist COUP COFFEEN. Head Class Cutter FLIP HAZARD. Agitators of Cutters LIZZIE TLSDALE. Stand Around and Cuss PAPA GILBERT. Silent Glass Breakers YARCHO, LLOYD, JANS. GABTON. McCrxE. Chape rone FLSCHER. Class Drink Ammonia Free Water, and Nessler ' s reagent. By Words Damit. broke another flask; Gimme a chew; Get off that gaboon; Where in ' ell Estes. What time is it? Special All students mentally deficient may pass up the course by follow- ing chief super Dolak ' s method of supering. Prof. St it-art (in physics lecture) " If we have a reflecting surface 1 sijuare meter each way ? " Skunk Millfr " When I graduate I ' m going to get a job running a slide rule. " W. P. HOHENSCHUH DURABLE AND USABLE FURNITURE 20 AND 22 DUBUQUE STREET Folding Chairs, Tables, Settees, Screens, Etc., rented for parties and receptions. 531 COPIES OF THE 1912 Hawkey e May be Secured of A. C. Torgeson University Book Store Iowa Book Store UNTIL THE EDITION IS EXHAUSTED FOR MEN AND WOMEN Let us make your clothes to your order, personality and individual measure. Being original designers, owning our own fashion plates endorsed by the INTERNATIONAL ASSOCIATION from which we cut and make our gar- ments, we are not " Copyist Tailors " as you usually find in the smaller cities, therefore, we can give you better style and better fit than you could possibly get from the copyist tailor. We will also give you the best quality and work- manship that money and brains can produce. We will guarantee you satisfaction in every respect or not charge you one cent. Our prices at no time or in any instance are any higher than ready made, store worn grab bag clothes. Why not be tailor-dressed and add to your personal apperance. If you are a University student it will pay you to return here in the fall wear- ing your old clothes and let us make your new for you. Any garment made by us we will press and keep in good wearing condition free of charge for one year. Could a more substantial garantee be given? PAY LESS AND DRESS BETTER " The Nobby Tailors for Men and Women 1 26 So. Clinton St. Phone 307 Iowa City, Iowa New York High Grade Fashionable Millinery 2nd Floor SHAFER CO. 532 YOU APPRECIATE QUALITY THE " Fidelity " BRAND IS A GUARANTEE OF QUALITY IN Hams, Bacon Lard T. M. SINCLAIR CO., CEDAR RAPIDS IOWA I j f j TV fmf f m It m f m 1Pf O 9 I lULd M I I UllLiU ts S V v CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA | WHEN IN CHICAGO STOP AT The Lexington MICHIGAN BOUL ' VD AND 22nd ST. 533 SItterary Extrauaganxa by th.0 Haiufceye The scene is on the Liberal Arts campus in summer. As the curtain rises, the stage is seen to be filled with the assistant editors of the 1912 HAWKEYE. GRAND OPENING CHORUS We ' re a hardy band of workers and we toil all day and night To supply the multitude with things to read. When it comes to filling space we are all right We can write to order just the things you need For we revel in the things you like to read. We work for cash or royalties just as the case may be; The public dear regards us as " hot stuff ' ' We ' re talked about and hawked about, and you will all agree V ' re up on every literary bluff Our trade itself is nothing but a bluff. For we are the writers who write. Ha ! ha ! Emotions we love to incite ha! ha! We ' re a cluster of rare luminosity! " Words, words " is our motto or lust la! la! We ' re all of us out for the dust ha! ha! And we thrive upon " ads " and pom- posity. The chorus marches and counter marches, forming a dollar sign amid universal applause and finally parts in the center. A herald ap- proaches bearing an Irving banner, and after him clad in pure white, steps Frank Warner. (He trips calmly to right nul left perform ing a stately skirt ntrr ami SONG OF MYSELF F. WARNER I ' m a solemn sight In my robe of white Which all of you must endure, Though you secretly sigh And wonder why, Because I ' m a stylish pure. My sentences long, I twist with a strong Right arm that is safe and sure; And commas I cram Where the sense they ' ll dam, Because I ' m a stylist pure. I ' m a stylist pure whom you all endure fjr the sake of the cultured few Who hysterically sigh and raise an eye an. I say " he ' s an artist true " Which, as everyone knows, who is fond of a pose, is an elegant thing to do. Chorus For he is a stylist pure, Whom all of you must endure; Because of the few, Who are cultured and true Proclaim is the thing to do. (A whistle is heard in the distance, grad- ually growing nearer till a huge Z shaped carriage appears. In the center sits A. C. Torgeson who chants as follows) : O ye minions deferential, I ' m a plutocrat potential, 534 You pereieve each new gyration of my pyro- technic pen. My name is little Clarkson And my rapier so keen My enemies I toss on, With agility serene. In my presence you must hide unseemly mirth. I ' m the money king gigantic ! From Pacific to Atlantic I will ship my HA TKEYE free o ' er all the earth! A self made man behold in me Of Zet strain in my ancestry. I manage this book in a way that you With deep green eyes have a mind to w ; I ' ve learned to make advertisers squirm And found that the early bird gets the worm. Cfeorw If made man we behold in him With honor clear and conscience trim iianager he has made ' em squirm, And learned how the early bird gets the worm. (A loud rumble is heard in the distance as Clarkson Miller appears, clad in a suit of solid brass armor. He advances rapidly to the front, preceded by an army of printer ' s devi:- SOXG OF MYSELF C. MILLER With a proud sense of elation I must mod- y admit. genuine sensation I am positively " It " , And with proper approbation you should view ir.y antics when Chorus of Printers ' Decils He ' s a genuine sensation, we admit it with elation, as we wateh him throw each fit. Here ' s hurrah for Clarkson Miller, fast-inat ing lady killer; for he ' s positively " It " . (Orchestra plays light music while two dainty figures in Greek robes advance with graceful dance. The bear wreaths of roses.) ABT EDITORS WE. Misses Xewcomb and Reed. Our artistry You ' ll all agree Is a thing of highest beauty And our chief concern At each market turn Is to do our humble duty. Our art aesthetic Is quite pathetic Our pictures a joy forever. But the heavy taint Of powder and paint On our complexions? Never! 535 Chorus For they are the artists gay Who paint, so the gossips say But the awful taint Of powder and paint You ' ll find on them, oh never! (Frank Callender advances down front, anc sings in a melting tenor.) And each corner of my brainy parts Is filled with printers ' ink, And I write, write, write, Eight hours every day, I ' m a h of a fellow for local color And I make the business pay. (Lideen follows him and sings.) My work is mostly clerical, But I sometimes play at law, And when adding columns numerical I edit the HAWKEYE, pshaw! And I plod, plod, plod, In a most persistent way, I ' m great on fiction and small on diction, And I make the business pay. I am the editor, Liberal Arts I say it with a wink. (Conn and Fee take his place as he modestly retires.) Great hot air man historical, We hate to here interfere Yet to be metaphorical There are more pebbles here. For think of the medics gay, The examples here you see; 536 The highly convivial, terribly trivial Editors Conn and Fee. Other department editors tit chorAs We]] you are not the only ones Whose half-tones now appear In the Hawkeye Bored picture that the public ever dear. May know who of the ' ' also rans ' ' Are really growing great; No. you are not the only ones We humbly beg to state. (At this point they are suddenly inter- rupted by Wm. Anteg who sings:) Tut. tut. tut. tut, tut, tut! You may be quite convivial But compared with me, You ' re not in it see! You ' re all immensejy trivial. Ere the morning sun His light has begun In the East, a novel I ' ve finished ; And a play or so I write ere I go To bed, zeal undiminished. So I say. tut, tut! And again tut, tut! I ' ll excite your emulation, For in " literachure " I ' m the Simon pure, And a monster aggregation. Chorus There ' s nothin he cannot do ha, ha! He excites all emulation; He makes books to read with lightning speed! He ' s a monster aggregation. (Here ichole staff comes down front and sings.) Closing Chorus Sing ho! For the sound of billows of ink As they dash on a calf bound shore. Sing ho! For the many who never think But constantly ask for more. Sing ho! For the rot we are turning out, And ho! For the future that looms On the houses and lots instead of plots. Where stand our forgotten tombs. For we live today And we toil for our pay; We ' re a cluster of rare luminosity We ' re a gallant crew With nothing to do But thrive upon " ads " and pomposity. (Bed fire and curtain.) Page The Old Capitol 2 Dedication 9 President MacLean ' s Resignation 23 The Deans 29 The Faculty 38 The Hawkeyes 57 Forensic 135 Alumni 175 Y. M. C. A 199 Literary 209 Dramatics 215 Music 221 Press 231 Athletics 235 Military 275 Clubs 299 Fraternities 333 Sororities 393 L. A. College 415 Law College 458 .Mcilical College 474 Homeopathic College 492 Pharmacy College 496 Dental College 498 Engineering College 508

Suggestions in the University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) collection:

University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1


University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1


University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1


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