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

 - Class of 1913

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University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 522 of the 1913 volume:

Sdool NINETEEN THIRTEEN HAWKEYE VOLUME XXII THE JUNIOR ANNUAL PUBLISHED BY THE CLASS OF ' 1 3 . THE STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA TO JOHN GABBERT BOWMAN THE FIRST ALUMNUS OF THE STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA TO BECOME ITS PRESIDENT THIS BOOK IS RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED JOHN GABBERT BOWMAN ' fif $ year the Hniuer sity has uielromed Sato Ciabbert Sloiuman to tit? offire of president, at onre the Itigliest honor it ran offer ana tfje greatest trust and responsibility it ran ronf er. dedicating their annual to President Sloui- ntan, the Snniors of the Class of 1913 ran not hope to aufc anything to the honors he has al- reauy uion. 55e uiish in tlris oeoiration sintply to arknouileoge the help ano enrouragement alreaoy rereiueo from our neut resioent ano to pleoge, as a partial return, our unsuieru- ing loyalty to hint. lit his plain, frank manner he has spoken rertain truths uthirh our stuoent booy neeos to knout. 21 ut ute haue learneo to regaro him as a friend uiho is uiorking for our best interests, and uiho is earnest ana sinrere in his oesire to aio. IBe haue founo him euer genial and sympathetir and kind, and haue ronf idenre that the Hniuersity under his direr- tion luill groui in numbers, effirienry, and in- fluence. HJe pledge him our most loyal support CONTENTS BOOK I. BOOK II. BOOK HI. BOOK IV. BOOK V. BOOK VI. The University Juniors Activities Athletics Organizations The Melting Pot When to these rich and liberal plains, Our fathers came in days gone by, With eager hand they lit the torch, And o ' er their new homes raised it high While yet the savage campfire burned, The strong, God-fearing pioneer, With visions of the after-days Gave life to thee, our school most dear. SyWWr, ' tyK ' W ' Vfr jiij fr% fo ' S.:-:,-.-.. .--. J Vy?; .. ' ;. ; ' ftv ;;.; : Fair queen of all trie western land, Thy sons do ever honor thee, As reverently and in thy name They spread the truth which makes men free. O, school of schools, our dear Old Gold, A thousand years will pass away, And find thee rising as of old, In all thy light and majesty! lf f . , : ! -VK Vv ' Va.k- _ - " ' " -- " " - " " .:.. " " T. - - - : - ' - _ - _ .- . r E-: 3 ' : fiiij Miiiiii-Jft ' : E r . v. arss Ssfef S-iL. . v:Ji . V-i-rt ' ' v !i ::v ' :?; r..,; .;_: " ' :: ' .Si-4 :..j;; ; --;U ' .. : . . . " .. .. ..;-.... ' .:i ' ;.....: .. ,X-V_cS3 B . eij [ PMfeipH VM mk _ - THE LAW BUILDIXG - - ' " ivTiJRsS THE DENTAL INTERIOR VIEW OF DENTAL BUILDING 14 S THE MEDICAL BUILDING FHE UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL THE HOMEOPATHIC HOSPITAL THE CHEMISTRY BUILDING JL L Indents ' The Students ' I ' nicn is no new idea at the University of Iowa : it has been advocated for some time by such men as Dean W. G. Raymond. It remained for President Bow- man, however, to convert this idea into a reality. At his suggestion, the Board of Education granted permission for the re- construction of Unity Hall, formerly occu- pied by the Department of Public Speak- ing. into a club building. The purpose of the Union is to stimulate college spirit, to develop good fellowship, and to center stu- dent life about a wholesome environment. The basement of the building is occupied by a thoroughly up-to-date, sanitary dining- room. But the main attraction of the Union is the beautifully decorated club parlor, which was made out of the old audi- torium. 1 . ' -- ' . " ; ' ;- ' . -., 3 j - - li 5 lr-wii ii ' S . ' ' s a ' y : ' TfWH " t mmz m -j -- r-: ' - THE ARMORY INTERIOR VIEW OF THE ARMORY 19 .v. :-kl fl THE OLD PHYSICS HALL XK V PHYSICS HALL mrt t - feui This year will witness the completion of the Hall of Physics, a mag- nificent structure built of Bedford stone, and costing the state over - -25,000. This stately structure, which adds much to the improvement of the campus, comes in response to a long-felt want. For many years, the Physics Department has been greatly hindered because of the lack of adequate room and proper facilities; and hence, the spa- cious room which this new building affords will be greatly appreciated. Beginning next September, this department will be located in its new home, where, under the direction of Professor George W. Stewart, it will undoubtedly become one of the leading departments in the Uni- versity. Professor Stewart is peculiarly well-fitted to take charge of the de- partment in its new and wider scope. He was graduated from De Pauw University in 1898 with the degree of A. B., and in 1901 re- ceived the degree of Ph. D. from Cornell University. Then he took up physics as his life work. From 1899 to 1901, he was assistant in the Department of Physics at Cornell, and instructor from 1901 to 1903. In 1902 he was instructor at the summer session of Lehigh University, and in 1903 at the summer session of the University of Missouri. In 1903 he was appointed Professor and head of the Department of Physics in the University of North Dakota. In 1909 Professor Stewart was called to Iowa, and since then he has devoted his best energies to this department. Colter of JFhte Arts The new College of Fine Arts, which is a creation of the past year, will occupy a prominent place in the new Hall of Physics. This college was established to comply with the bequest of the late Mrs. M. W. Ranney, the founder of the Banney Memorial Library, who provided in her will for the advancement of fine arts in the State University of Iowa. This collection includes such works of art as the University would be unable to purchase from its regular library appropria- tion. It includes beautiful editions of Napoleon, Shakespeare, Thackeray. Burroughs, Thoreau, Shelley, Keats, many valuable historical sets, and translations of the leading German, French, and classical writers. This college, which includes the School of Plastic and Graphic Arts, the School of Music, and the Department of Public Speaking, will be ably directed by Professor C. F. Ansley, who has been elected head of the college. Professor Ansley attended the University of Nebraska, where he received his B. A. degree in 1890. He taught for a while in secondary schools, and then attended the Universities of Leipsie, Heidelberg, and Paris. After spending a few years abroad, he was called as instructor to the University of Nebraska, where he was later promoted to a full professorship. In 1899 he answered the summons of the State University of Iowa, and became head of the Department of English. This position he continued to hold until the year 1912, when the University, seeking for a capable person to head its newly- created College of Fine Arts, selected him for this important work. 21 j " . ' 5. " -f, Uvr ;,. . ' ' M I I " m ss m m -m r-sXir ; J JS 5ailS:Sii liftGfRlil itepartment of Beginning with next year, the School of Music will be included in tho new College of Fine Arts. This school, which was founded in 1906, has enjoyed a most prosperous career. At present it occupies the two brick buildings on Clinton Street, directly opposite the Hall of Natural Science. Through the untiring efforts of Professor Gustav Schoettle, the de- partment has been practically reorganized, and it stands today among the foremost music schools of the Middle West. Professor Gustav Schoettle received his early training at Stuttgart, Germany. Later, he emigrated to this country and located at Kansas City, where he con- tinued in his chosen vocation of musical director. He organized the well-known Schubert Club, a men ' s chorus of nation-wide reputation, and was director of the Kansas City Oratorio Society. In 1910 he was called to the University of Iowa, and under his energies the Depart- ment of Music is rapidly forging to the front. iBepartmimt of Public The Department of Public Speaking has always held a prominent place in the College of Liberal Arts; but since the death of Professor Henry E. Gordon, its growth has been somewhat hindered, owing to the fact that it has had no official head. But next fall, as a department of the College of Fine Arts, under Professor Glenn N. Merry, its newly- elected head, it will be given a new impetus. Professor Merry is well qualified to take charge of this department, for he has had a splendid preparation. He is a graduate of Greenville College Preparatory School, Northwestern University, and the Cumnock School of Oratory. He represented Northwestern University in five inter-collegiate public speaking contests. During the past year, he has been instructor in Public Speaking at the University of Illinois. Iowa is fortunate in securing such a man to head this important department. Iteparttttent of Jffto Arts The Department of Fine Arts, which includes the graphic and plastic arts, will occupy a prominent place in the newly-created College of Fine Arts. This Department has been lately added to the University course of study, and its present development is due largely to the efforts of its head, Charles Atherton dimming. Mr. Gumming, at the age of twelve, began the study of drawing and painting under private tutors; and at the age of twenty he entered the Academy Design, which is now the Art Institute of Chicago. In 1880 he taught draw- ing, painting, and modeling at Cornell College, Iowa; and in 1885 he studied under the best masters of art in Paris. In 1895 he was en- gaged to organize and conduct the Iowa Society of Fine Arts, which ranks with any in the country. The decoration of the Iowa State House, the State Historical Building, the Des Moines City Library. and many other notable buildings throughout the state, speak for his workmanship. In 1909 he was called to direct the Department of Fine Arts in the State University of Iowa, and under his direction it is certain to attain national reputation. 22 ALUMNI IT HAS CALLED THEM 1 1 P- JgJjOfSngg fs mW ' 5-3 - - . -, S d f ' .-.i. -53fcV !- Alumni EMLIN McCLAIN, B. Ph., Iowa, 1871; B. A., 1872; LL. B., 1873; M. A., 1881; LL. D., 1891; LL. D., Findley College, 1895. Honorary Professor of Jurisprudence. jjjMLIN McCLAIN. after a preparatory course at Wilton Academy, entered the State University, and was graduated with the class of 1871, taking the de- gree of Bachelor of Philosophy. The next year he received the degree of Bachelor of Arts. In 1873 he was graduated from the Law Department, and immediately entered the law office of Gatch, Wright Runnels at Des Moines. Here he remained in active practice until 1881, when he was appointed Professor in the Law Department of the State University. In 1887, he was made Vice-chan- cellor; and in 1890, on Judge Love ? s resignation, was ap- pointed Chancellor. It was during the administration of this office that Judge McClain contributed most to the advancement of his depart- ment. His remarkable ability in his line of " work was given fitting recognition in 1901, when he was made Judge of the Supreme Court of Iowa. Judge McClain is a man of superior power, and during his many years of service in the University has won the admiration of all with whom he has come in contact. It is due largely to his loyal support that the Law Department of the University has its present rank as one of the leading law schools in the United States. FOREST CHESTER ENSIGN, M. Di., Iowa State Normal, 1895: B. Ph., Iowa, 1897; M. A., 1900; University Registrar and Examiner, and Adviser of Men. OREST CHESTER ENSIGN attended Fayette Academy at Fayette, Ohio, for one and one-half years, and then entered the Iowa State Normal School at Cedar Falls, from which institution he received the degree of Master of Didactics in 1895. He then came to the State University, where he was graduated in 1S97 with the degree of Bachelor of Philosophy. Then began Professor Ensign ' s very successful career in second- ary school work. He was principal of the Iowa City High School until 1900, when he was called to Council Bluffs to occupy a similar position. Here he remained until he was appointed Professor in Education in the Uni- versity, with the added office of University Inspector of Schools. During the year 1910-11, Professor Ensign was not connected with the University, but served as State Inspector of Schools. In 1911, however, he again became affiliated with the University, this time as University Registrar and Examiner; and early in the present school year was appointed to the newly-created office of Adviser of Men. Professor Ensign is excep- tionally well fitted for his present work. He has a wide acquaintance with students and faculty. and is thoroughly familiar with University life. Added to this is the keynote of Professor En- sign ' s successful work in education his keen interest in, and influence among, young people, which admirably equip him for the position that he now holds. 25 JAMES KENWICK GUTHRIE, B. S., Lenox College, 1878; M. A., 1881; M. D., Iowa, 1884; Dean of the College of Medi- cine. AMES RENWICK GUTHRIE was graduated from Lenox College in 1878 with the degree of Bachelor of Science, and in 1881 received the degree of Master of Arts from the same institution. In 1881 he entered the Medical Department of the State University of Iowa, being graduated in 1884. After pursuing post-graduate work in New York City, he entered upon the practice of his profession in Dubuque, Iowa, where he has earned the re- spect of all his professional brothers. His career as an instructor in the University of Iowa dates from the year 1889, when he was called to the chair of Physiology and Histology. In 1893, he was appointed assistant to the chair of Obstetrics and Gynecology, and was later promoted to the full charge of that department. His appointment as Dean of the College of Medicine to succeed Dr. Middleton was made in 1902. In the unusual progress of the Medical College during the past twenty-five years, Dr. Guthrie has taken an active part, especially in his advocacy of increasing the standard of medical education. By rea- son of his eminent standing as a physician and educator, together with his pleasing personality, Dr. Guthrie well deserves the high esteem in which he is held. HENRY ALBERT, B. S., Iowa, 1900; M. S., 1902; M. D., 1902; Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology. ENRY ALBERT came to the University of Iowa from the Reinbeck High School in 1896, and was graduated with the class of 1900, receiving the de- gree of Bachelor of Science. He then entered upon graduate work, and at the same time upon work in the College of Medicine, receiving in 1902 the degrees of Master of Science and Doctor of Medicine. The following year he continued his studies in the University of Austria, at Vi- enna. In 1904 he was made Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology in the College of Medicine, a position which he now holds. In 1905 he was appointed Director of the Bacteriological Laboratory of the State Board of Health. In this position, Dr. Albert has proven himself to be an invaluable man ; and he has done a wonderful work for his department and for the people of Iowa. He is especially to be commended for the investigations he has made in the field of tuberculosis and rabies. 26 I t " i T- ' - " o -,,, __-- - ' ' .JZ -V . - __ g fvS_ 1 " " A Y ' Y AETHUE GEOKGE SMITH, B. Ph., Iowa, 1891; M. A., 1894; Professor and Head of the Department of Mathematics. fRTHUR GEORGE SMITH came to the University of Iowa from the Howe ' s Academy at Mt. Pleasant, in 1887. In 1891, he was graduated from the Uni- versity with the degree of Bachelor of Philosophy. He became a Fellow in Mathematics, and in 1894 received his degree of Master of Arts. Between the years 1895 and 1898, he did graduate work at Gottingen, Germany, at Cornell University, and at Cambridge. England. Later, he became Professor of Mathematics at Iowa. From 1904 to 1909, he acted as Professor of Physics, and was then made head of the Department of Mechanics, a position which he retained until his promotion to the headship of the Mathe- matics Department in 1911. As a scholar and teacher, Professor Smith is recognized as one of the best and most capable in the realm of his pro- fession. His efficient work in connection with athletics in the West is everywhere recognized. He is now Vice-president of the National Intercollegiate Athletic Association, and has for some years been at the head of the athletic committee of the University. He has always stood for honest and clean athletics, and has taken an active part in the remarkable improvement of West- ern athletic conditions in the past few years. Professor Smith has always taken a personal in- terest in his alma mater, and has spent many years of tireless labor in her service. BOHUMIL SHIMEK, C. E., Iowa, 1883; M. S., 1902; Professor of Physiological Botany; Professor of Botany in College of Pharmacy, and Curator of the Herbarium. OHUMIL SHIMEK was graduated from the Engi- neering College of the University of Iowa in 1883, with the degree of Civil Engineer. He was the fol- lowing year engaged as instructor in the Iowa City Academy, and remained in this position until 1885, when he became connected with the Iowa City High School. In 1888, he was called to the University of Nebraska to serve as Instructor in Zoology, a position which he retained for two years, when he returned to the University of Iowa as Instructor in Botany. Later he was promoted to an assist- ant professorship in Botany, and afterward to a full pro- fessorship. Professor Shimek has carried on extensive research work in plant taxonomy, and has contributed rnany valuable collections to the University Herbarium. Much of his work has been done in connection with the Iowa Geological Survey. He has made careful field studies of pleistocene and surface geology, and was last year made chairman of this section of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. In this association, Professor Shimek was given charge of the studies of Geology and Geography. Later he became Vice- president of the Association. Professor Shimek has published numerous papers on botanical and geological subjects, which well testify to his thorough and careful work. 27 BYRON JAMES LAMBERT, B. Ph., Iowa, 1900; B. S. in C. E., 1901; C. E., 1906; Professor of Structural Engineering. lYRON JAMES LAMBERT entered the Iowa State Normal School at Cedar Palls after preparatory work in the Argyle, Wisconsin, High School and the Alden Academy at Alden, Iowa ; and was graduated from that institution with the degree of Bachelor of Di- dactics, the following year receiving the degree of Master of Didactics. The year 1897-98 was spent in teaching in tin- schools at Rowan, Iowa, and in 1898 he entered the State University. In 1900 he was graduated with the degree of Bachelor of Philosophy, and in 1901 received the degree of B. S. in C. E. The following year he entered the faculty of the University as Professor of Structural Engineering, and has efficiently filled this position for the past ten years. Professor Lambert has at various times done a great deal of contract work in bridge construction, and is especially interested in bridge designing. He is a man who is thoroughly practical, a quality essentially necessary to the kind of work in which he is e ngaged. I EMIL LOUIS BOERNER, Ph. G., Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 1876; Pharm. D., Iowa, 1896; Professor Emeritus of Practical Pharmacy. PRANK THOMAS BREENE D. D. S., Iowa, 1888; M. D., 1893; Professor of Operative Den- tistry and Therapeutics. WILLIAM LE CLAIRE BYWATER M. D., Iowa, 1897; 0. et A. Chir., New York Ophthal- mic, 1900; Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology, College of Homeopathic Medicine; Director of University Homeopathic Hospital, and Vice-dean of the College of Homeo- pathic Medicine. CHARLES SUMNER CHASE B. A., Cedar Valley Seminary, 1871 ; B. S., Iowa State Col- lege, 1874 ; M. D., Rush Medical College, 1882 ; M. A., Iowa, 1895 ; Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. LEE WALLACE DEAN, B. S., Iowa, 1894; M. S., 1896; M. 1)., 1896; Professor of Ophthal- mology, Otology, Rhinology, and Laryngology. HERBERT CLIFFORD DORCAS, B. Ph., Iowa, 1895; M. A., Columbia, 1903; Professor of Education. HUGO CLAUDE HORACE B. Ph., Iowa, 1899; LL. B., 1900; LL. B., Harvard, 1904; Pro- fessor of Law. WILLIAM SUITS HOSFORD B. A., Iowa, 1883; D. D. S., 1892; Professor of Dental Pros- thesis, and Dean of College of Dentistry. GILBERT LOGAN HOUSER B. S., Iowa, 1891 ; M. S., 1892 ; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins, 1901 ; Professor of Animal Biology, and Director of Zoological Laboratories. 28 WILLIAM JEPSON. M. D., Iowa, 1886; B. S. University of the Northwest, 1890; M. D., Jef- ferson Medical College, 1891 ; M. D., Pennsylvania, 1891 ; L. R. C. S., and L. R. C. P., Edinburgh; L. R. C. P., and S., Glasgow, 1897; A. M.. South Dakota, 1908; Professor of Surgery, College of Medicine, and Professor of Oral Surgery, College of Dentistry. JOHN THOMAS McCLINTOCK, A. B., Parsons College, 1894; M. D.. Iowa, 1898; Professor of Physiology, and acting Vice-dean of College of Medicine. HENRY MORROW, D. D. S., Iowa, 1897; Professor of Prosthetic Technique. GEORGE THOMAS WHITE PATRICK. B. i., Iowa, 1878; B. D., Yale, 1885; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins, 1888; Professor of Philosophj HARRY GRANT PLUM, B. Ph., Iowa, 1894 ; M. A., 1896; Ph. D., Columbia, 1906; Professor of European History. ELBERT WILLIAM ROCKWOOD, B. S., Amherst. 1884; M. A.. 1901: M. D., Iowa, 1895; Ph. D., Yale. 1904 ; Professor and Head of the Department of Chemistry. ERNEST ALBERT ROGERS, D. D. S., Iowa. 1892; M. D.. 1904, Professor of Regional Anat- omy and Clinical Dentistry, and Superintendent of Clinics. ERWIN SCHENCK. B. S.. Iowa. 1899; M. D., New York Homeopathic Medical College, 1900; Professor of Theory and Practice, College of Homeopathic Medicine. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN SHAMBAUGH, B. Ph.. Iowa. 1892: M. A.. 1893; Ph. D., Pennsyl- vania, 1895 ; Professor and Head of the Department of Political Science. RICHARD SUMMA, D. D. S., Iowa, 1890; Professor of Orthodontia. ROSCOE HENRY YOLLAND. D. D. S., Iowa. 1902; M. D., 1905; Professor of Dental Pathol- ogy anc Operative Technique. WILLIAM ROBERT WHITEIS, B. S., Iowa, 1892; M. S., 1895; M. D., 1895; Professor of Obstetrics in College of Medicine. Assistant JJrnfeasors i ALBERTUS JOSEPH BURGE, B. S., Iowa. 1892; M. S., 1899: M. D.. 190(1; Assistant Pro- fessor of Surgery in College of Medicine. FRANK EDWARD HORACE, B. Ph., Iowa, 1897; A. M., 1899; Ph. D., Pennsylvania, 1902; A-sistant Professor of Political Science. PERC1VAL HUNT. B. A.. Iowa, 1900; M. A., 1905; Assistant Professor of English. LOUIS PELZER. M. DL, Iowa State Teachers ' College, 1901; B. Ph r , Iowa, 1907; Ph. D., 1909 ; Assistant Professor of American History. LEE PAUL .SI EG, B. S., Iowa, 1900; M. S., 1901; Ph. D., 1910; Assistant Professor of Physics. HOLLAND MACLAREN STEWART, B. A.. Iowa, 1904; B. DL, 1906; Assistant Professor in Education. FRANK ALBERT STROMSTEN, B. S., Iowa, 1900; M. S., 1902: D. Sc., Princeton, 1905; Assistant Professor of Animal Biology. HERTHA LOUISE YOSS B. Ph., Iowa, 1904; Assistant Professor of Romance Languages. CLARENCE WYCLIFFE WASSAM, B. Ph., Iowa, 1903; M. A.. 1904: Ph. D., Columbia, 1908; Assistant Professor of Political Economy and Sociology. MABEL CLAIRE WILLIAMS. B. Ph., Iowa, 1899; Ph. D., 1903; Assistant Professor of Psy- chology. 29 Instructors JAMES ELLIOT BOOGE, Ph. G., Iowa, 1909 ; Ph. C., Iowa, 1910 ; Instructor in Chemistry. WILLIAM FRED BOILER, M. D., Iowa, 1906 ; M. S., 1908 ; Instructor in Ophthalmology, Otology, Ehinology, and Laryngology. DAN ELBERT CLARK, B. A., Iowa, 1906; M. A., 1908; Ph. D., 1910; Honorary Instructor in Department of Political Science. ZADA MARY COOPER, Ph. G., Iowa, 1897 ; Instructor in Chemistry. SARAH ELIZABETH CRONIN, B. S., Iowa, 1903; M. S., 1905; Instructor in Mathematics. CLARA MAY DALEY, B. A., Iowa, 1907 ; Instructor in History. ELLEN GEYER, B. Ph., Iowa, 1902; M. A., 1910; Instructor in English. CHARLES SCHAEFFER GRANT, M. D., Iowa, 1897; Instructor in Medicine and Pedi- atrics. MARY KATHRINA HEARD, Ph. C., Michigan, 1892 ; B. Ph., 1905 ; M. D., Iowa, 1905 ; M. S., 1907 ; Instructor in Ophthalmology, Otology, Rhinology, and Laryngology. FLORENCE LIVINGSTON JOY, B. Ph., Iowa, 1904; Instructor in English. RUDOLPH ANDREW KUEVER Ph. C., Iowa, 1911 ; Instructor in Pharmacy. JOHN JOSEPH LAMBERT, B. Ph., Iowa, 1899; M. S., 1901; M. D., 1909; Instructor in Oph- thalmology, Otology, Rhinology, and Laryngology. WALTER LAWRENCE MYERS, B. A., Iowa, 1908 ; Instructor in English. MAY GIBSON SHUCK B. Ph., Iowa, 1900 ; M. A., 1905 ; Instructor in English. WILLIAM EVERETT SPENCE, D. D. S., Iowa, 1902; Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry. HARRY FEEGE D. D. S., Iowa, 1908 ; Demonstrator of Clinical Dentistry. ABRAM OWEN THOMAS, B. Ph., Iowa, 1904; M. S., 1909; Instructor in Geology. CHARLES WILLIAM WILKINSON , D. D. S., Iowa, 1907 ; Clinical Demonstrator of Oper- ative Dentistry. FREDERICK CHARLES YOUNG B. E., Iowa, 1909; Instructor in Civil Engineering. Assistant Jfnstrnrtars GEORGE ROGER ALBERTSON, M. D., Iowa, 1910; Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy, Histology, and Embryology. DEAN HILL OSBORN, M. D., Iowa, 1910 ; Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy, Histology, and Embryology. c FROM ALUMNI (The Atljtettr Catt ttum at iouta W. L. CAKBERRY The Athletic situation at Iowa from 1905-1909 was far from ideal. The same was true for several years previous; but I have been asked to write about Iowa Athletics during my college days. Perhaps no University at the present time can boast of a perfectly ideal system and spirit, but I believe that the men who were closely associated with the Athletic Depart- ment at Iowa will agree with me when I say that our sister institutions have fared better than we. The question has been asked many times as to why such conditions existed. It has been answered ; and invariably in the same way. Peo- ple say that the Iowa student body has not the proper spirit toward athletics as a department. Now, why doesn ' t the great body of students have the right spirit ? It was not because of the fact that we did not win games that the members of the team felt so bad; but it was because of the attitude of the student body towards a losing team. I mean rather a lack of interest toward us. When we were winning, we did not need the rousing cheers. They were needed most when, we were losing. What was accomplished had to be done by the individual efforts of members of the teams. If a team happened to be made up of men who could do as well without public sentiment as with it, then that team reaped better results. But the great majority of teams need public opinion behind them to do their best. Perhaps some may remember the mass meetings held before the big games, in which the University students pledged their support, win or lose. But they did not support the team in defeat. What a team needs is the presence of every student at every game. They want the bleachers and sidelines filled with people who will yell when they win, and yell when they lose. In truth, they want public sentiment behind them. If a player knows that public sentiment is back of him, he will die rather than give up. In 1906-7, scarcely twenty-five men could be depended upon for nightly practice. Basket- ball rivalry was poor, and track work was almost a complete failure. Why is it that Iowa Athletics has not advanced as much as other lines of University activi- ties! The fault does not lie entirely with the great body of students. Some blame can be placed upon the shoulders of the aspiring athlete. Unless he wins a position on the regular team the first season, he quits. Now, God Almighty requires twenty-five years to make a man. Isn ' t it reasonable to believe that it will take longer than a few weeks, or even two seasons, to find out the possibilities of a man and develop them ? If there were something in the atmo- 31 ' ' $m:i i iil : JJUBJS S sphere of the school life that would make a man find out his own latent powers, that school would have reached the goal for which she has been striving. We need not feel so downcast about the situation. Princeton and Harvard in the East, Michigan and Wisconsin in the West, have passed through this same period. Iowa is compara- tively young in her athletic development. But she is beginning to develop that spirit which is noticeable in the older institutions. Iowa will not have the push and pull until she can send out enough Alumni who have suf- ficient loyalty for their Alma Mater to cross continents to be present at her commen cements. She must graduate men and women who seek every corner of the globe, and who herald the glories of S. U. I. They must bring back students who will fight for the Old Gold and Black. It may be upon the forensic platform, or upon the football field. It makes no difference where the battles are fought ; Iowa needs students. Old graduates, with their stories of former victories and glorious defeats, must create a spirit which nothing can overcome. Iowa ' s traditions must be better known. It is the traditions that draw students to Michi- gan and to Princeton. There is woven about the University life of those institutions a history that is nothing less than a magnet, which draws, and keeps drawing, students to their halls. There is something in these Universities that we do not possess at Iowa. Theirs is a spirit witli almost human form. It is an ideal that almost has life. That ideal is so well grounded in the students and athletes that they fight together, and fight to the last. Iowa must have such an ideal. She must possess a spirit that can almost be represented by human form. To build up this spirit, old graduates must go back for home-comings. They must be leaders at mass meet- ings. They need not be athletes of former years ; but they must be men who can lead thousands of human minds. Iowa has a large number of such men. The day of individual work is over. United effort is the only thing that will bring success. It must be team work, backed by thousands of students who are filled with and controlled by that ideal which has life, which will bring success in the future. Jfarettstc BY FRANK RANDALL ' 02 The Forensic Department there was none when the writer came as a freshman to the University in the fall of 1898. The forensic societies controlled and operated forensics both within the University and with other universities. The subsequent changes from this condi tion to the pres- ent status are well known, but need not be recounted in this brief article, for it is not my purpose to give a history of forensics at Iowa ; nor is it necessary to dwell upon the very important place forensic work occupies here and should oc- cupy everywhere. Rather do I embrace the opportunity to say something as to the needs of the department. They are, first, some of the " prime root of all evil " . In view of the serious work done, the most excellent results ef- fected, and the highly desirable advertising gained for the University, the forensic interests de- serve better financial support than they have had heretofore, even taking into consideration the many needs of each and every one of the many departments of the University. The Board is 32 ftYWl favorable. Why not get the money ? With proper financial support, we should lack nothing, for we already have the only things that money cannot buy, a history of achievement and a spirit of work. Second, we need, and need badly, something which, with the means due this department, we could easily provide, a home for the forensic societies, such a one as they have not had since 1900 when old South Hall burned and left them shelterless. They have been poorly housed since then; they have rooms but not homes. Their quarters are not exclusively theirs. This is the idea the writer wishes to emphasize. Without virile societies, forensic work cannot be strong, in any true sense. The school may turn out a few contestants, but there will be little benefit to the large majority. All the more true is this when we consider the increasing distractions and over-emphasis of social activities. The boys and girls need attractive premises of their own, in which they have " fee simple " rights instead of being " tenants by sufferance " , thereof. Mortal 2Jtf In BY MRS. MARCIA J. STEVENSON ' ' In the use of life ' s daily margin, we are free to follow our own choice and desire with no compulsion from external forces. That is why the use of the margin so wonderfully tests character. When we do what we like to do, because we like it, we show what we really care for more completely than at any other time ..... To play well, one must have worked well and if the rhythm of life is kept sane, the harder we wrestle with the severe problem of work, the greater is our power to enjoy the opportunities of true play. " A University world is always a busy world; the de- mands of its class-rooms are many and insistent, but there is always some margin of time each student is free to spend as he pleases; and, as in every- thing, the use of the margin goes far in determining the ultimate success or failure of the stu- dent life. The University of Iowa offers abundant social life, with wholesome recreation for all. The Young Men ' s and Young Women ' s Christian Associations await the new students, always ready to assist them in finding rooms, in getting work if desired, in becoming acquainted, in every possible way endeavoring to help the strangers feel at home. These Associations hold separate and joint receptions during the first week of school, and these are followed during the year by the Post-Exam Jubilee, the Johnson County Fair, Hallowe ' en and Christmas parties. The New- man Society and C. F. U. are conducted along similar lines for Catholic students. The Literary Societies have always been semi-social in nature. There are three societies among the women, the Hesperian, the Erodelphian, and the Octave Thanet, and four among the men, the Zetagathian, the Irving Institute, the Philomathean, and the John Marshall Law Society. These number about three hundred active members. Several other societies of more limited scope have a distinct part in University life. Among them are Readers ' Club, Ivy Lane, and Polygon, literary and social organizations; the Cosmo- politan Club, composed mainly of foreign students ; Edda, composed of Scandinavian students ; Komenian, whose members are Bohemians; the Professional Women ' s League, the Middleto- 33 nian Society of the Medical College, the Hahnemannian Society of the Homeopathic College, Mortar and Pestle of the Pharmacy College, and the Associated Students of Applied Science, an organization which includes all engineering students. The annual St. Patrick ' s Day cele- bration of the last named is one of the most popular affairs of the year. The engineering stu- dents have probably done more for real University spirit than those of any other college. The four annual class parties are among the principal society events of the year the Fresh- man Frolic, Sophomore Cotillion, Junior Prom, and Senior Hop. Twenty-one national frater- nities have active chapters at the University, six for women and fifteen for men. In addition to these are certain honorary fraternities, such as Phi Beta Kappa and Sigma Xi, Phi Delta Kappa, Tau Beta Pi, and Delta Sigma Rho the last three restricted to students who have dis- tinguished themselves in education, in engineering, and in debating, respectively. Staff and Circle is a local honorary society of senior girls. That President Bowman stands for all that is best in student life is reflected in a para- graph recently written by him in reference to fraternities: " Years ago a good many people in Iowa believed that college students generally were shirks and that members of fraternities were particularly so. There was some justice in this belief. The fact is that a college is a fair bar- ometer of the qualities of the society from which the students come. If any portion of our lead- ers throughout the state in politics, in business, and in the professions are shirks, it is certain that the condition will be reflected in the schools and colleges of the state. And, further, the tone of a student body is usually judged by the occasional bad conduct of a few boys or girls, although the conduct of the great majority be above reproach. I have no desire to belittle the indictments against the University or the fraternities in particular, but, on the other hand, I have great desire not to pass lightly over the high aspirations which most of the students both in and out of fraternities share. As I have just said, we are apt to hear of the bad things and to take no heed of the clear light in the University in which friendships have become sweet and lasting, of the intelligence gained by long hard struggle which makes life rich, or of the faith gained likewise by persistent effort which leads to creative work and happiness. As I consider the condition in the student body today compared with what it was fifteen years ago, there is reason for genuine optimism. A shirk today does not pass for a gentleman in student-citizen- ship. And the aristocracy of good clothes and bright neckties which commonly exists at a col- lege has given way at Iowa to a higher democracy of good fellowship, common sense, honor, and brains. There is a more spiritual and a more democratic spirit at the University in which each boy or girl is weighed by his or her intrinsic worth. " There is now a club for men, known as the Iowa Union, which has become the center of University spirit a place where the tone of University sport and University work is set. " The Union is a place to go to between classes a place for companionship, for recreation, and a place to think on those things which concern the enduring interests of the University. " The new building for women to be erected this spring will provide for a similar need for the girls of the University. It will provide rooms and board for about one lumdred and fifty girls and become the center of their social life. Miss Klingenhagen, as Dean of Women, has done much to further a spirit of genuine democracy among the young women. Her home is a center in which every University girl feels that a cordial welcome awaits her and many gather- ings take place in the Dean ' s home during each college year. As the University grows in numbers, the sense of responsibility on the part of the faculty for the intellectual, spiritual and social development of the students is not being allowed to decrease. President Bowman is himself a man with a clear vision and insists that University leaders must be " teachers of vision who see, through the trivial and the transient, the ever- lasting issues which are sacred. " 34 " OLD GOLD " O, 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, O, heir of the glory of pioneer days, Let thy spirit be proud as of old, For thou shalt find blessings 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. JOHN C. PARISH, L. A. ' 05 Real tribute cannot be paid to a man in words: it rests in the hearts of friends. The kindly services of Dr. Henry C. Pelton, so known because of his pleasing personality, his good fellowship, his proficiency and scholarship, and spirit of friendliness, gave all who knew him a feeling, such as only conies from contact with a noble soul. Alumni, faculty and students alike will long remember the darkened Xew Year ' s Day when, after only a short but severe at- tack of appendicitis, death claimed one from our midst whom all had learned to love. Henry Clark Pelt on, D. D. S., was born in Des Moines, Iowa, January 7th, 1880. At the tune of his death he lacked only a week of being 32 yeare of age. He attended East Des Moines public- schools, graduating from East High in 1901. He then entered the Dental department of the State University of Iowa, graduating in 1904. During his student days Dr. Pelton ranked high in scholar- ship, and afterward was recognized as a person of ability in his profession. He practiced at Des Moines, but later was prevailed upon to take a position in the Dental College. Here he rapidly advanced until he attained the position of demonstrator of Oper- ative Dentistry and Orthodontia, and Lecturer in Dental Anatomy, in which capacity he was serving his fellowmeu at the time of his last sickness and death. Dr. Pelton was well known throughout the state. He was a member of the State Dental Society and the University District Dental Society, of which he was secretary. Throughout the University Dr. Pelton was most popular. Serving on various committees, and as President of the Hawkeye Club he showed his loyalty and patriotism for his alma mater. His colleagues, the alumni, and the students alike cherish the memory of one whom they could call their warmest friend, of one who had served them all ; and now from all a warm sympathy goes out to his parents, to Mrs. Pelton and to his surviving son. 1911 CLASS OF 1911 PLANTING IVY OBSTACLE BACK SENIOR FROLIC 1911 Ifef ' -?;.-.-.: ' , . .;. ,--.. - VISITORS AT CLASS DAY EXERCISES PAUL CXJLLIER, CLASS ORATOK SENIOR MEDICS SENIOR ENGINEERS SENIOR LIBERAL ARTS SENIOR LAWS 39 ir : - ' ; ' e 1? 40 03. WJ b- ' ' i - m,4 y|||i 11111, :V WELDON F. ADAMSON Sioux City Liberal Arts Football, ' 09, ' 10, ' 11. WM. EARL ANSPACH 4 B II Ida Grove CLARENCE ALBRECHT Waverly JESSIE ARTHUR Corning Assistant Taxidermist; Of- Octave Thanet; Knox Col- ficial Photographer of Lay- Ie 8 e 2 y ears - san Expedition; Laboratory Assistant in Taxidermy De- partment. EDNA ALLEN Kalona versity 2 years. 3. B. ARTHUR $ K Cedar Rapids Zetagathian ; Waskwi ; Pan- dean Players; Dramatic Ed- itor of Hawkeye. J. HOWARD ANDERSON West Liberty WM. P. ASHTON Iowa City Irving; Waskwi; Freshman Associate Editor of Hawk- Debate; Leader Champion- e ye. ship Debate; President For- ensic League; Vice-Presi- dent Y. M. C. A.; First Lieutenant Co. D. ; Associ- ate Editor of Hawkeye. 4-2 ' .C3=5 K?3 " " -tr " " .V -B . ' . -- -ii-vj " - ' ? B S--e f rrt ' .ieU ' - " v - M.; -.gg-aiS B. A. BAIKD N 2 N Prairie City Baseball I (2); Football I (3) FRANK BALDWIN A 9, 2 A X Des Moines Si Mu, Owl and Keys; Waskwi; Freshman Social Committee ; Sophomore Co- tillion ; Iowa Journalistic Club; Associate Editor Dai- ly lowan. BEATRICE BARXHART Omaha, Neb. Hesperia. MARIE MARGARET BARRY Iowa City C. F. U.; Sioux. ANNA E. BAUM Stone City C. F. U. ADA H. BEACH Fort Dodge Octave Thanet ; Women ' s Glee Club; Class Secretary (2). FLOYD C. BEACH Fort Dodge Philomathean. HENRY BELL 2 A X Denison Philomathean ; Freshman Debate; Choral Society; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3); Assistant Editor 1912 Y. M. C. A. Handbook; Cosmopol- itan Club; Desk Editor, Daily lowan (2), (3); Journalistic Club; Rifle Club (1); Wrestling Club (3) ; Associate Editor of " The Student " ; Depart- mental Head 1913 Hawkeye. 43 H. B. BERRY Iowa City Varsity Eifles; Basketball (1), (2), (3); Captain-elect 1912 Basketball Team. LUCILE BEST Villisca Coe College (2). ETHEL EIGGS BIDDLE A r Centerville Sioux. P. EUGENE BLACK ATA Fairfield CHAS. E. BLOCK N S N Davenport FRED E. BLYTHE Williamsburg Irving ; Waskwi ; Freshman Oratorical Contest ; Sopho- more Debate ; Inter-society Oratorical; Winner of Soph- omore Oratorical Contest ; Championship Debate (3) ; Class President (3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Daily lowan; First Lieutenant Co. C. ; Military Editor of Hawk- eye; Winner of N. O. L. Preliminary. HULDA L. BOLTE Iowa City ALICE BOTHELL Iowa City Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Sioux. 1 - . ;j. . f ' I " S? MART ELIZABETH BRAIXEBD HB Iowa City Polygon ; Readers Club ; Sioux; Dramatic Club. MAUDE BRINTON Brighton Hesperia. ALICE E. BROOKS n B 4 Hedrick Erodelphian. ALEXANDER BROWN 2 Topeka, Kans. Ivy Lane; Waskwi. GENEVIEVE BROWS Ottumwa Hesperia. LEO J. BRUECKXER 2 N Iowa City Zetagathian ; Junior De- bate ; Freshman Football ( ' 15). MABEL BUCKLEY A r Washington C. F. U. JOHANNA BUSSE Alden 45 SAMUEL C. CHARLSON Lake Mills Freshman Football. CLARE J. CLAPSADDLE ! B n Algona RUTH GOTTEN Iowa City Erodelphian; Sioux; Glee Club (1), (2); Daily lo- wan; Art Editor 1913 Hawkeye. JESSIE E. CRANS Davenport JAMES B. CROSS Corydon MINNIE CUSHMAN Dubuque ALICE DE PUY A A A Des Moines Sioux. LEO E. DUNTON Brooklyn 46 BAYMOXD H. DCRBORAW Hagerstown, Md. MARGARET DUBXIX A r Davenport Ivy Lane; Class Secretary (1) ; Class Vice-president (2) ; Pan-Hellenic Editor 1913 Hawkeve. EDITH HELEX EASTMAN ns Iowa City Erodelphian; Beaders Club; Sioux; Class Secretary (3) ; Girls ' Pan-Hellenic Council; Liberal Arts Editor 1913 Hawkeve. HARRIET S. ELWOOD AXQ Lime Springs Hesperia; Sioux: Upper Iowa University (2), (3). EDWARD A. FEEXEY ATA Iowa City Xewman ; Philomathean ; Si Mu; Owl and Keys; Fresh- man Debate; Championship Debate (2); Class Delegate (2); Winner Philo Gold Medal Debate. LELAXD F. FILLEXWARTH Iowa City FLOYD H. FILLEXWARTH Iowa City C. HARRISOX FISHBURX Museatine Philomathean ; Sophomore Oratorical Contest ; Daily lowan ; Journalistic Club ; N. O. L. Preliminary (3). AGNES MAGDALENE FISHER Iowa City Sioux; C. F. U.; Class Treasurer (3). ADRIAN FOLEY Sanborn Philomathean ; Manager Philomathean Play ' 11; Track (2) ; Business Man- ager 1913 Hawkeye. BERT E. FROST Emmetsburg Irving; Junior Debate. JAMES M. GAMMON Diagonal Marshall Law; Camera Art Club. JOHN F. LAUGHLIN Cherokee Zetagathian ; Newman; Sophomore Debate; Forensic Editor Hawkeye. BOY GITTENS N 2 N Williamsburg Waskwi; Owl and Keys; Hyperian; Baseball ' 11; President Freshman Medical Class. ERWIN J. GOTTSCH ATA Le Mars Ivy Lane; Waskwi; Under- graduate Assistant Depart- ment of Biology. HARRY H. GOULD Iowa City Irving; Class Treasurer (2); Winner Stevens A. Coldren Prize in Physics (2) ; Soph- omore Debate (2) ; Leader Junior Debate (3) ; Forensic Editor Hawkeye. 48 GENEVA GRACE Iowa City ELWIN EUGENE Grundy Center WAYNE HAGAN Coon Rapids HAZEL W. HALL K K r Coggon Sioux; Miss Bald win ' s Sem- inary 1 year; Drake 1 year. HENRY D. HANSON 2 A E, SAX Union " I " in Football 1909, 1911, in Baseball l9lO; Junior Prom Committee; Journal- istic Club ; Captain-elect 1912 Football Team; Daily lowan (3). JOHN HANSON Union D. W. HABMON Grand Mound WM. R. HART Iowa City Zetagathian; Readers ' Club; Associate Editor Hawkeye. 49 jmlmm Mf f i ' S Sis ' wi ii ' f T tsi ' -aii! ' ' . GRANT L. HAYES Mt. Ayr Iroquois. NATALIA HEMINGWAY K K T Hampton Erodelphian ; Sioux ; Glee Club ; Girls ' Pan-Hellenic Council. C. H. HERRMAN, JR. Amana ALEXANDER HOLMES K 2 Pomeroy Irving ; Junior Debate ; Polygon; Edda; Waskwi. HAZEL L. HULL Pocahontas WM. BLAIR HURLBURT 2 A E Iowa City Ivy Lane; Iroquois; Asso- ciate Editor Daily lowan. EDXA IRISH n B 4 Keosauqua Sioux; Iowa Wesleyan (1) ; Ohio University (2). CORVINNE JACKSON K K r Cedar Rapids 50 - - TaJ5r i aB fi9 2 il " f ' - - SJ- f r ' ' - ' MM- HAMILTON JOHNSON 2 A E Cedar Rapids Waskwi ; Polygon ; Second Lieutenant Cadet Regiment. RUBY B. KASSEL Aehoth Mt. Pleasant HARKY F. RIESLING Creston MAKY B. KIFEE K K r Sioui City Erodelphian; Pandean Play- ers. WAKREN L. KLINE Glidden Philomathean. EDWARD P. KOEAB Iowa City Zetagathian; Junior Debate; Freshman Debate ; Sopho- more Cotillion Committee ; Journalistic Club ; Daily lowan; Komenian. E. OKVILLE KORF Newton Irving; Track Squad B Football Squad (3) ; Second Lieutenant Co. E.; Wrest- ling Club. OLIVE A. F. KUNZ Davenport C. F. U. " - 51 ROSEMARY LAUGHLIN (Jherokee PHILIP M. LAWRENCE Britt Newman ; Secretary and Treasurer Komenian. MADGE LEE A r Centerville Sioux. HAZKL LEINBAUGH Iowa City Sioux; Girls ' Glee Club (2). EICHARD V. LEO Dysart Varsity Basketball ' 11, HAZELLE ESTELLE LlSTEBARGER A X f! Cedar Eapids Girls ' Glee Club; University of Wisconsin (2) ; Choral Society. FORREST A. LOUDIN Winfield " I " in Baseball ' 11. FLORENCE MAGOVVAN A r Iowa City Erodelphian; Readers ' Club; Sioux. 52 , 23fc . - , . , RUTH MAOOWAS AT Iowa City Erodelphian; Y. W. C. A.; President ' 11, Sioux; Y. W. C. A. Editor Hawkeye. MAKY MAIX A r Iowa City RUTH JAXET MAIS A r Iowa City WM. MARIS Orange City BESS BEATRICE MARTIN Van Meter Erodelphian ; Greater Uni- versity Committee (3). FLORENCE MEADOWS e I Iowa City Octave Thanet; Sioux; Hu- morous Editor Hawkeye. STANLEY R. MEEK 2 A E Bonaparte Si Mu; Iroquois; Sophomore Cotillion Committee. NELLIE MABIE MESSEBLI West Union C. F. U.; Sioux. 53 feiMH X$ r i- ' lK ' - -....,-, ;:,.- .. " -.. LOUIS L. McRAlTH Iowa City Zetagathian ; Newman; Readers ' Club ; Waskwi ; Treasurer of Forensic Coun- cil (3) ; Liberal Arts Editor 1913 Hawkeye. M. D. McNEAL Cherokee Irving; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 12; Undergraduate Assist- ant in Animal Biology; ijieutenant and Adjutant 1st Battalion; Y. M. C. A. Editor 1913 Hawkeye. LILLIAN MILLER Aehoth Corydon ORVIIXE L. MOFPITT Fonda President Camera Art Club; Mortar and Pestle. JESSE MOORE Stuart HAL H. MOSIER ATA Wapello Irving; Junior Prom Com- mittee. HUBERT F. MOTTET Iowa City Newman; Second Lieutenant Co. A.; Varsity Rifles (1). ELIZABETH HERSMAN NUTTING K K r Iowa City Erodelphian ; Polygon ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Sioux; Girls ' Pan-Hellenic Council; Junior Hockey Team; Fresh- man Basketball Team. 54 . EDWAED L. O ' Coxxo Lone Tree Newman; Freshman Basket- ball and Track Team; Lib- eral Arts Football ' 10; President of Wrestling Club; Heavy-weight Champion ' 11, ' 12; Liberal Arts Basketball ' 11; Varsity Track Team ' 11. JOHN RICHARD OWEX lowa City Cornell (2). M. W. O ' RnsLEY McGregor Newman ; Philomathean ; Wrestling Club ; Business Manager Philo-Oetave Play ' 12 ; Freshman Debate " ; Champion Debate ' 11; Phi- lomathean Gold Medal De- bate ' 11; Civics Editor 1913 Hawkeye. LYDIA OSHEH Graettinger Lowden Mathematics Prize (2). CONSTANCE PAGE Achoth Correetionville Camera Art Club; North- western 1 year. ROBERT PATTERSON Iowa City Freshman Football ' 09; Varsity Football Team ' 11. MAKY OSIA Rutland Edda. HANXA PEEBLES Ireton Erodelphian; Sioux; Pan- dean Players. 55 }: ' 5 |i !. ?s f; ' . JM? " V7 " ; -. A.I ' ' - .] %J ' fc-sUl f- . -. tfrs;} L SS . fer -;W. .;j - j.- ' t! ' . ' . y | ' LCUIS P. 1 ' EXXIXGROTH Tipton Philoinatliean; Si Mu; Owl and Keys; Winner of Suep- pel Medal ; Class President (.1); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; President Y. M. C. A. (3) ; First Lieutenant Co. B. ; As- sociate Editor Hawkeye. Lucius PERKINS Shenandoah SCOTT C. PIDGEON 4 A Salem E. H. POLLARD B0n Ft. Madison IlEDU ' IG POTRATZ Decora h Hesperian; Basketball (1) Hockey (1), (2). HELEN PUGH Williamsburg Sioux. MARY ANGELA REDMOND 9 I Dysart C. T. U.; Sioux; St. Clara College (1). EDNA MAY RENDALL A T Des Moines Ivy Lane. 56 JAMES J. BOCK K2 Iowa City Si Mu; Owl and Keys. ALICE ROGERS A X n Independence Hesperia, CHARLOTTE J. ROGERS Eldora Music Editor Hawkeye. EDNA KOHKET Tiffin CHAS. W. ROOT K Lyons Sophomore Cotillion Com- mittee; Junior Prom Com- mittee. PAUL A. ROYAL AT Des Moines ANGELA RUSSELL Lawler . C. P. U.; Hesperia; Basket- ball (1). CAPITOLA SAMPLE Algona 57 MARY TERRELL SANDERS A r Iowa City Hesperia. KENNELCHE SCHENCK West Liberty MARY ELIZABETH SCHILTZ A A A Iowa City Polygon; Sioux; Northwest- ern (2). FLORENCE M. SCHNEIDER 8 I Iowa City C. P. U. RALPH SCHROEDER Van Home Scenic Editor Hawkeye. MARGARET C. SEIDLITZ A r St. Louis, Mo. Erodelphian; Ivy Lane; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Sioux; Girls ' Pan-Hellenic Council. FRANK SEYDEL SAX Iowa City Waskwi; Zetagathian; Pan- dean Players ; Sophomore Debate (2) ; Sophomore Ora- torical Contest (3) ; Alter- nate Iowa-Nebraska Debate (3) ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3) ; Cross Country Team (3) ; Track Team (1) (3) ; Freshman Football Team ; Secretary Freshman Athletic Association ; Daily lowan ; Journalistic Club ; Second Lieutenant Co. F. ; Editor and Manager Y. M. C. A. Students ' Handbook ; Edi- tor-in-Chief Hawkeye. EDNA K. SEXSMITH Greenfield 1. S. T. C. (1). i 58 v.i..-:,- .-v ; - -. - pj - ' ? A -- ' = CLARA SHERMAN Fort Dodge LEE SHILLIXGLAUW K Cedar Falls Zetagathian; Pandean Play- ers; L S. T. C., 3 rears. JAMES D. Suts 4 K Denison Lawrence College 2 years. MABLS SMITH Panllina -: WRIGHT A. STACY Boise, Idaho Pbilomathean. FSAXKLIX A. STEVENS Belmond NAOMI STEWAKT HB + Keota Polygon; Sioux; Dramatic Club; Girls ' Pan-Hellenic Council ; Dramatic Editor Hawkeye. REESE STUAKT, JK, 2 X Des Moines 2 A m 59 _ja v5 . i-rjs rr - - ' S-- (! ' Ev 5 $fl B i IfirS i WllH ij ' i V tv -_ ----; ' .. - ' - ' :---- - ... j . . ' -:: LiiS STANLEY A. STREETER Anamosa Newman; EcUla; Freshman Track 1910; Track " I " 1911; Readers ' Club; Ath- letic Editor 1913 Hawkeye. CARL EVERETT STBICKLER KS Sibley Si Mu; Owl and Keys; Waskwi ; Freshman Basket- ball; Chairman Sophomore Cotillion Committee ; Base- ball " I " 1911; Pan-Hellen- ic Editor Hawkeye. MINXIE STURTZ Dysart LYDIA PUNIER Iowa Cit Erodelphian ; Epsilor Tau. BENJAMIN GODFREY SWAB 4 A6 Cedar Rapids Zetagathian; Si Mu; Owl and Keys; Waskwi; Hy- perion ; Leader Freshman Debate ; Winner Zet-Irving Oratorical Contest ' 09 ; Winner Freshman Oratorical Contest ' 09 ; Championship Debate ' 10; Associate Edi- tor Daily lowan; Journal- istic Club; Business Man- ager Freshman Athletics ; Freshman Baseball Team 1909; Liberal Arts Base- ball Team ' 10; Humorous Editor Hawkeye. ETHEL FRANCES SWANSON Webster City Kd la. MILDRED ELIZABETH SYKES AAA Redlands, Cal. Erodelphian ; Sioux. LYDIA THOMAS Lamoni Hcsperia; Sioux; Glee Club (1). (2); Giaceland Col- legr (1); I. S. T. C. (1). 60 OLIVE THOMAS Lamoni Hesperia; Sioux. HAZEL K. THOESLEY Woodward Erodelphian ; Cornell Col- lege (2). DEBORAH Tires Otranto Station JAMES J. TBICKEY Iowa i alls Philoma thean ; Freshman Football; " I " Football 1910, 1911. HlROMU TSUCHIYA Osaka, Japan Cosmopolitan Club ; Vice- president. HERMAN LEBOY VON LACEUM Dysart GEETRUDE Louis TAX WAGEXEN K K r Sioux Citr Eiodelphian; C. F. U.; Junior Basketball; Mt. St. Joseph College 2 years; As- sociate Editor Hawkeye. BBDCE E. FIXKBIXE B 9 Des Moines E. WRIGHT WEEKS, JR. S AE Guthrie Center Irving; Iroquois; Si Mu; Waskwi; Polygon; Sergeant Co. A.; Chairman Junior Prom ; Humorous Editor Hawkeye. ZORA WELLS Waterloo Octave Thanet; Sioux; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2) ; Class Secretary (2). HARMON WEST Acacia Missouri Valley GABRIEL S. WESTLY Manly MORRIS H. WILKINSON Denison Philomathean ; Journalistic Club; Daily lowan; Choral Society; Glee Club (2), (3). EVA MAE WILLER Tipton ELSIE DORIS WILLIGES Sioux City CASS YOUDE Spencer 62 C. F. ALLEN 2 N, A " String " Laurens Colorado University; Grin- nell College. WALTER J. BARNGROVER 2 AE ' ' Barney ' ' Des Moines Iroquois. MAURICE J. BREEN K2, A ' ' Maurey ' ' Fort Dodge Bachelor of Letters, Notre Dame University, 1911. EARL STATEN BROWNING 4 AA Iowa City B. A., Iowa, 1911; Secretary Forensic League; Iroquois; Captain Co. C. (4) ; Hawk- eye, Vol. XX. DENTON G. BURDICK A 9 Metolius, Oregon Hyperion ; Zetagathian ; President Freshman Pan- Hellenic Council ; Dramatic Club, Manager, 2 years; De- partment Manager, 19l:i Hawkeye. HARRY D. BYERS K 2 ' ' Byersie ' ' Omaha, Nebraska Law Baseball Team. FRANK COMFORT K 2 ' ' Comfy ' ' Mason City Ames, 2 years Eng. ; Right Tackle, Freshman Football Team. CHESTER A. COREY Acacia, A 2 P, 2 A X " Chug " Fowa City B. A., Iowa, 1910; Candi- date for A. M. Degree, June, 1912; Final N. O. L.; Senior Play (4) ; Daily lowan; Commencement Orator, 1910 ; Forensic Council; Shield and Trident; Scimitar and Fez; Zetagathian; Headers ' Club; Hawkeye, Vol. XIX. to. 64 $ l frii P . . WILSON CORNWALL 2 X, A " Bill " Spencer Dramatic Club ; Scimitar and Fez; Senior Hop Com- mittee; Hawkeye, Vol. XX. WAYNE G. COOK 4 A A " Cookie " Davenport Augustana College; Fresh- man Track Team. B F. CLOOGH A 2 P, A A " Clow " iJverly " Don ' t make excuses, make good. " B. A., Iowa, 1911; Zetagath- ian ; Championship Debate, 1909 ; Iowa-Minnesota De- bate, 1910; Leader, lowa- Xebraska Debate, 1911; Senior Hop Committee, 1911 ; Treasurer Forensic League; Hawkeye, Vol. XX. HARRY J. CROWE ATA Boone ' The woods are full of them. " GLEN E. CUNNINGHAM A A, A 2 P " Cunny " Allerton B. A., Iowa, 1911; Leader Iowa-Minnesota Debate, 1910; Major, 2nd Batallion; Scimitar and Fez; Iroquois; Hawkeye, Vol. XX. JOHN DUNCOMBE " Dunk " Fort Dodge Irving; L. A., 1 year; Law Basketball Team. SAM H. EKWIN Ai , A2P, Acacia " Sam " Wapello B. A., Iowa, 1911; President of Irving (4) ; Scimitar and Fez; Iroquois; Leader Ju- nior Debate; Leader Cha mp- ionship Debate; Iowa -Ne- braska Debate, 1911; Viee- President Forensic League; Hawkeye, Vol. XX. G. G. GABEIELSON " Gabe " Webb " Success comes in cans; failure comes in can ' ts. " Philomathean ; Manager Iowa Union; Highland Park Law, 1 year; L. A., Special. 65 . ' . - ' .- ARTHUR C. GORDON A ! , A 2 P, 2A X " Art " Iowa City B. A., Iowa, 1905; Country Club; Manager Iowa Union; General Manager, Daily lowan ; Hawkeye Club ; Editor-in-Chief, Daily lo- wan; Iowa Union; Hawk- eye, Vol. XIV; The Iowa Journalistic Club; La Fol- lette Club. EARL A. HOFFMAN " Jack " Denison Irving; L. A., 1 year. FRED J. HORKEY Acacia Berkeley, California CHARLES E. HUGHES 4 A 6 " Judge " Ruthven ROBERT SINCLAIR JACKSON S X " Bob " Muscatine A. B., Iowa, 1911; Taft Club. VERXOX JOHNSON Bartlett Omaha Business College. RUSSELL PAUL JONES 2 AE " Buss " Des Moines " Thou shalt not sing the Rosary to make a girl sentimental. " Captain Freshman Football Team ; Manager Freshman Athletic Association ; Quar- terback Varsity Football Team, 1909; Si Mu. WALTER KOERNER " Walt " Dubuque L. A., 2 years. lif i.5 TA --- - ULRIC G. KRAPFL K S Kingsley University of Chicago, 1 year. HARRY C. LAXGLAXD Harry.-- Btirf Cambridge Irving; Scimitar and Fez; Hawkeye. VoL XX; The Iowa Journalistic Club. THOMAS LEVITT " Tom " Des Moines University of Michigan, 1 year; La Follette Club; Hy- perion; Iowa Union. Rt ' EL EL LIGGETT AA, BK Hampton B. A.. Iowa, 1911; Irving; Scimitar and Fez; Iroquois- Hawkeye. VoL XX. DOXAIJ) C. Lcrz ATA " Mollie " Mapleton TOM MCCLELLAXD B 8 n " Tom " Davenport JAMES E. McViCKER A K " Mac " Sigourney " The millg of the god grind slotrly, but they p - rerize middling fine. " B. S.. Valparaiso University, 1902; B. A., State Univer- sity of Iowa, 1911; The State Historical Society of Iowa. RICHARD F. MITCHELL S X. A " Pint " Fort Dodge " am a Junior lav, that is enough for anybody. " Law Basketball Team; Pres- ident of the Junior Class; Scimitar and Fez; Newman; Junior Prom Committee ; Hawkeye, VoL XXI; Mem- ber Pan-Hellenic Council ; L. A., 3 years. 67 NEAL M. MONROE Iowa City Cataloguer, Law Library ; Secretary to Dean Teeters. GEORGE F. MORRISON Washington B. A., Iowa, 1907; Hawk- eye, Vol. XVI. JAMES P. MURPHY ' ' Murph ' ' Dike " Stale your money on Iowa. " " Philomathean; Newman. WILLIS J. O ' BRIEN 2 A E " Fat " , " Obie " Des Moines " I " in Football, 3 years (Center); " I " in Track (Hammer Throw and Shot) ; L. A., 2 years; All Western (Center, 1911; Hyperion. CLIFFORD POWELL BK, ASP " Colonel " Bed Oak " A stitch in time xarex em- barrassing exposure. ' ' B. A., Iowa, 1910; Scimitar and Fez; Sultan (4); Iou:i- Illinois Debate (4) ; Presi- dent Senior Class (4) ; Se- nior Class Play (4) ; Colonel of Cadets ; Graduate Col- lege ; Assistant Economics Department (4), (5) ; Law Editor, 1913 Hawkeye; Gen- eral Assistant, State His- torical Society (5), (6) ; Country Club; Contributor to The lou-a Journal of His- tory and Politics; Hawkeye, Vol. XIX; Geology Club; Winner Colonial Dames Prize ; Republican Club. HIRAM T. PRICE Marengo B. A., Iowa, 1906; Irving; Marshall Law Society; Hawkeye, Vol. XV. WILL D. RANDALL I K " Bill " , " Tubby " Museatine Secretary of the Class. JAMES E. REANEY A A Columbus Junction L. A., 2 years; Marshall Law Society. 68 CLIFFORD E. RICHMAX " Sichy " Oelwein ' Bu of those things that be not law inquire and learn of my wise masters learned in the lave. " WlLLARP F. BCSSELL " Bits " Tama Marshall Law Society. E. B. STILLMAX Acacia " Stilly " , " Stub " Emmetsburg Irving; Scimitar and Fez; Hawkeye, VoL XX. VERXOX K. SEEBERGER A A. 2 A X Des Moines B. A., Iowa, 1911; Daily lowan; Hawkeye, Vol. XX: The Iowa Journalistic Club. L. L TRUAX " Trux " Yale Zetagathian; Cornell Col- lege, 2 years. H. B. TURXIPSEED Acacia " Nips " Wellman " He who hollers down a welt, about the goods he has to sell; Witt not make as many dollars, as he who climbs a tree and hol- lers. " Men ' s Glee Club, 1910-1911; Band. JACOB VAX DER ZEE BK, A4 " Jal-e " Sioux Center B. A., Iowa, 1905; Rhodes Scholar, 1905-1908; B. A., Oxford University, England; Harvard Law School, 1 year ; Research Associate, The State Historical Society of Iowa; Contributor to The Iowa Journal of History and Politics; Author of The Hollanders in Iowa; Hawk- eye, VoL XIV; La Follette Club. F. M. VARGA B n " Count " Leon Delphian; Senior Hop Com- mittee; L. A., 1910; Hawk- eye, VoL XX. -- 69 EOSCOE B. AYERS i A A Iowa City Hawkeye, Vols. XIX and XXI; Delphian; B. A., Iowa, 1910. J. S. BAIN Iowa City Ph. B., Taylor University, 1906; Northwestern Univer- sity, 1 year. EDWIN A. BALDWIN Iowa City " Never a default judg- ment. ' ' W. A. BYERS " Bill " Chetopa, Kansas L. A., 3 years; Hawkeye, Vol. XX. L. E. CASTERLINE " Cos " Tipton B. A., Iowa, 1911; Hawk- eye, Vol. XX. CABLE G. VON MAUR " Dutch " Ben, A I Davenport Vice-President of the Junior Class; Football Team; L. A., 1 year; Iowa Union. W. R. WATSABAUGH A K " Watsy " Van Wert Philomathcan; B. A., Town, 1911; Hawkeye, Vol. XX. CLEM F. WADE K2 " Judge " Des Moines " Bet your money on the Irish. " Newman; St. Joseph ' s Col- lege ; Zetagathian ; Class Representative; L. A., 1 year. CHAS. G. WHITING 2 N " Chuck " Mapleton Band; Orchestra. HORACE C. YOUNG A e, B K, J A Fargo, North Dakota B. A., Iowa, 1911; President Senior Class (4) ; Scimitar and Fez; Member Laysan Island Expedition ; Hawk- eye, Vol. XX; Taft Club. ROBERT G. REMLEY 2 AE, A " Bob " , " Slceeter " Anamosa FREDERICK ELAINE SHAFFER " Indian " , " Shafe " , ' ' Delmonico Club ' ' Irving; " I " in Track; Scimitar and Fez; B. A., Iowa, 1908; Capt. Cross Country Team ; Waskwi ; Hawkeye, Vol. XVII. New Hampton " I live with an Irishman but I ' m Dutch. " Harvard Law, 1 year; Foot- ball Squad. S. COSHMAN HAVEN I K " Gush " Ottumwa Sophomore Cotillion Com- mittee; L. A., 2 years. MAX HOWELL 2 A E " Sox " Centerville L. A., 2 years; University of Nebraska, 1 year. L. S. JACKSON Ben Des Moines Hawkeye, Vol. XXI; Taft ' lub. CURTIS G. UPDEGRAFF " Upty " A X, Acacia Sigourney B. A., Iowa, 1910; Irving; Chicago University, 1 year; Hawkeye, Vol. XIX. GUY C. RICHARDSON " Dutch " Jefferson Marshall Law Society. 70 ' f-W. i TlSfr fog CABL E. BOSLEY j B n Ladora S. U. I. Band, ' 04, ' 05, ' 06; I. F. C., ' 05; Freshman Track Team, ' 04; Hospital Corps I. N. G. LESLIE L. CAEB B II Wellman Liberal Arts, 2 years; Irv- ing; S. U. I. Band, ' 08, ' 09; Freshman Track Team ; Hospital Corps I. N. G. ; Department of Medicine Editor Hawkeye, ' 13. ALVIN H. CHIKON Sioux City EUSHMER CHRISTIANSEN S P2 Hospital Corps I. N. G. WM. H. CLARY Otto Department Manager, Hawkeye, ' 13. PAUL C. COLGROVE 2 A E, 4 P S Cedar Falls Hospital Corps I. N. G. WENDELL T. GARRETSON Salem B. S., ' 11; Class President (1); Irving. W. W. LARSON N 2 N Decorah 72 JOHN MAXWELL What Cheer C. W. McQriLLEX X 3 X Dubuque Class President, ' 13; Xew- man; St. Joseph ' s College. PEED W. SALLAXDER Ben, Pi Ft. Madison Freshman Track and Basket- ball Teams; " I " in Bas- ketball and Baseball; Owl and Keys; Hospital Corps I. X. G. E. VEBXON SHEAFE Tacoma, Wash. Middletonian Medical Soci- ety; A. B.. University of Pnget Sound, ' 06. CLYDE EARL THOMAS Toledo Vice-President Junior Med- ical Class; B. S., Leander Clark College, ' 09. J. E. WESTABY P 2 Madison, S. Dak. B. S., Coe College, ' 09. J. ROBERT WEIGHT Knozrillc B. A., lows., ' 07. 73 74 appi f fisln liyfe ' V: FS iife sQ2J V; ; ; r-- " - !: r-rrr-- ---- -r- - IT ' GEORGE BLAHA A r Iowa City Class Vice-President ; Hahn- eraannian. EDITH M. GLICK Anamosa Hahnemannian. Avis HOLMES Sigourney Hahnemannian. ARTHUR L. LOCK A r Mason City Class President; Hahneman- ANNA MADSON Exira Iliilincraannian; Park College, 1 year. CECIL G. MOREHOUSE A r Des Moines Junior Interne; Hahneman- nian. MEL E. WAGGONER A r DeWitt Senior Interne ; Hahneman- nian. WALDO W. WALKKER t A r Clatonia, Nebr. Department Editor for Hawkeye; Member National Eifle Association ; Hahne- mannian. - - 76 m w n teWpfcH F- :McSSili IVAN ANDERSON Fort Collins, Colo. P. M. ANDRLE North Liberty OLIVER E. BAIRD Morning Sun FRED F. BALLARD Iowa City Featherweight Champion Wrestler, ' 11, ' 12; Fresh- man Track Team, ' 11. W. J. BARRY Iowa City Liberal Arts, 2 years. A. E. BURGFRIED Fort Dodge JAMES 8. CAMERON Dubtique CLYDE E. CHITTY Nevada Department Manager Hawk- eye, ' 13; Department Man- ager of Athletics; Class President (1). 78 ARTHUR A. COXXOR Cedar Rapids Class Treasurer. MRS. SYLVIA A. COXXOK Cedar Rapids Class Secretary ; Secretarv of Professional Club. Women " s HUGH B. COLVER Idaho Falls, Idaho Class President (2); Glee Club. ' 11. WILLIAM A. CUTLER K2 Council Bluffs X. E. DRAKE Oakland FRAXK B. EBERSOLE Manson Liberal Arts, 1 year. H. S. EMBREE n, ATQ Indianola Basketball Team. ' 12; Band, ' 11, ' 12; Dent. Baseball Team. ' 11; Captain Dent. Basketball. ' 12; Simpson College. 2 years. RICHARD A. EMMOXS Iowa City Philomathean ; Liberal Arts. 1 year; Glee Club, ' 10, ' 11, ' 12; President Glee Club, ' 12; Choral Society, ' 10, ' 11, ' 12. 79 FRITZ W. ENGLUND Wallace, S. Dak. President Edda Society. C. L. FARREL Bellevue Dent. Baseball, ' 11. 0. W. GRAUEL Acacia Lisbon J. L. HARTMAN Q Cedar Rapids OSCAR E. HIRT Hills Dent. Baseball, ' 11. EOQUE L. JUSTINIANI Jaro, P. I. Cosmopolitan Club ; Cali- fornia College, 2 years; Uni- versity of Pacific, 1 year. A. H. KNOWLES Livermore Dent. Basketball (2) ; Dent. Football (1) W. G. LEXA Lonsdale, Minn. 80 BATMOND P. McDosALD Cherokee W. C. MAYLAXD tiBj Afinn ALFH E. MEBBICK Corydon K. PAKSOXS Traer Department Editor Hawk- eve. ' 13; Dent. Baseball, ' 11 ; Class Vice-President (2). J. L. PAULEY Vinton C. B. PKNBOSE Independence WALTER L. REICHELT Grinnell Captain Dent, Baseball, ' 11; Dent. Basketball, ' 11, ' 12: Dent Football, ' 11. C. P. BEX Marble Bock Liberal Arts, 1 year. CARL G. BOSELL Sioux Bapids Edda Society. 81 82 -, = ,,, JAMES W. AULD Oquawka, 111. Mortar and Pestle. GEORGE W. BAILEY Letts President of Mortar and Pestle. VERN W. BALES Albion, Ind. President of Junior Class; Captain of Pharmacy Foot- ball; Mortar and Pestle; Pharmacy Basketball. WILLIAM Ross BRYANT Terry, S. Dak. Secretary and Treasurer Junior Class; Mortar and Pestle. JOHN H. FIELDS ATA Tipton College Editor and Manager of 1913 Hawkeye; Liberal Arts, 1 year; Mortar and Pestle; Captain of Pharm- acy Basketball ; Pharmacy Football. B. EMMET FRIDLEY Floris Vice-President of Mortar and Pestle; Pharmacy Base- ball. RAYMOND C. HARVEY Guttenberg Mortar and Pestle; Captain of Pharmacy Baseball. WM. J. HUSA Iowa City Komensky Club. 84 ' n ysr = i j in$w [VJ? H. D. JESS Sabnla Mortar and Pestle. THCRSTOX J. LOXG Iowa City Viee-President of Junior Class; Mortar and Pestle; Pharmacy Basketball and Football. ' LOUIS J. LCTJESS HuU Mcrtar and Pestle. IVA MCCBEDIE Cedar Bapids B. S., Coe College; W. P. L.; Mortar and Pestle; Secretary and Treasurer Mortar and Pestle, WADE H. MCCBEE St. Louis, Mo. Mortar and Pestle. NELLIE L. MAXBECK Armour. S. Dak. Mortar and Pestle. R. A. Luverne Mortar and Pestle EDWIN A. OEHLEK Hawkeve 85 ... . . EDWARD J. PROCHASKA Pine City, Minn. Komensky Club; Mortar and Pestle. J ULIAN KENDALL Kensett Mortar and Pestle. WM. M. BIEMCKE Muscatine Mortar and Pestle. RAYMOND J. SCHNEIDER Lyons Newman ; Mortar and Pestle ; Class Representative; Phar- macy Basketball. ERLING THOEN Kensett Mortar and Pestle. CEDRIC WILLIAMS Richland Mortar and Pestle; Phar- macy Baseball and Basket- ball. LYMAN C. WOODFORD Sargeants Bluff Mortar and Pestle. 86 WALTER E. BAUM Wexo Garrison Civil Engineering, A. I. E. E. BEN. C. BOER T B n Sioux Center Civil Engineering; Zeta- gathian; Treasurer (3); Leader Sophomore Debate ; Junior Debate; Manager St. Patrick ' s Day Parade (3); Engineering Editor 1913 Hawkeye; Compass Club. WILLIAM E. BOWERSOX Shueyville Civil Engineering; Coe Col- lege, 2 years; Compass Club. JAMES S. BOWMAN T B n Downey Civil Engineering ; Geology Club ; Secretary-Treasurer Compass Club ; Associate Editor 1912 Transit (3) ; Class President (3).- If WALTER H. GAVIN Estherville Chemistry; Transit Board (3). HOMER CLEMENS Marshalltown Mechanical Engineering ; Transit Board (3) ; Class President (2); " I " in Football, ' 10. HARVEY A. DAVIS Otranto Civil Engineering; C ' om| .i s Club. JOHX H. EDWARDS Williamsburg Electrical Engineering, A. I. E. E. 88 Louis M. FELLER Victor Civil Engineering, Wash- ington State University, 1 year; Newman; St. Pat- rick ' s Day Show Committee (3) ; Compass Club. ERNEST FOGELBERG Shenandoah Electrical Engineering. A. I. E. E. ; Class Vice-Presi- dent (3) ; 1st Lieutenant LO. A. A. N. HAXSOX T B n Decorah Civil Engineering; Compass Club. LEONARD F. HATZ Yankton, S. Dak. Electrical Engineering, A. I. E. E. AGUSTIN JEREZA Jaro Hoilo, P. L Civil Engineering. JOSE JEREZA Jaro Iloilo, P. I. Chemistry. GEORGE H. KELLER Sabula Civil Engineering; Compass Club; Band (2). GEORGE J. KELLER Iowa City Mechanical Engineering. i- SR ?? Art- GEORGE B. KINGS Sanborn CHARLES W. KNOTT Canton, 111. Electrical Engineering; Ser- geant Co. A. (2). LESTER LORD Cedar Bapids Electrical Engineering, A. I. E. E. FRANK G. McCoy Sargeants Bluff Electrical Engineering, A. I. E. E.; Class Treasurer (3); St. Patrick ' s Day Par- ade Committee (3). CARL O. MARTIN Dayton Electrical Engineering, A. I. E. E.; Vice-President A. S. of A. 8. (3) ; Associate Editor 1912 Transit (3). BOY C. MORSE Gilmore City Mechanical Engineering ; Liberal Arts, 1 year. ALFRED NORBERG Iowa City Civil Engineering. THOMAS ORIGER Estherville Mechanical Engineering ; Newman; Football Squad, ' 12; Wrestling Club, ' 11, ' 12. i 90 Kfitr.- ' _ PERBY E. OXLEY K Cedar Rapids Civil Engineering. FRANK J. PHILLIPS Iowa City Civil Engineering; Xewman. GLEN K. PIERCE Weio Ionia Civil Engineering, A. L E. E. ; Engineering Manager, 1913 Hawkeye. CH AKLES L PRESTON T B n Davenport Mechanical Engineering; Cosmopolitan Club. FOREST A. RICHARDS Sloan LEE W. STEBBIXGS Spencer Chemistry ; Cosmopolitan Club ; Regimental Commis- sary Sergeant (2) ; Member American Chemical Society. STEPHEN J. STONE Wexo Waukon Mechanical Engineering. G. E. WALLJN Stanton Civil Engineering ; Edda Society; Liberal Arts, 1 year; Western Normal Col- lege, 1 year; Compass Club. 91 Actiwttea FORENSIC! M Hivm Jflorotstt Council Roller Anderson Abrams McEaith Wylie Ansley Gillin Kay Bordwcll OFFICERS OF THE FORENSIC COUNCIL Chairman, PROF. C. F. ANSLEY President, 3. H. ANDERSON Vice-President, DEAN ROLLER Secretary, PAUL ABRAMS Treasurer, Louis McRAiTH FACULTY MEMBERS PROFESSORS C. F. ANSLEY G. F. KAY Louis MCRAITH J. H. ANDERSON STUDENT MEMBERS R. B. WYLIE W. P. BORDWELL J. L. GlLLIX DEAN ROLLER PAUL ABRAMS THE FORENSIC LEAGUE The Forensic League, organized in 1906 through the efforts of Professor Henry Evarts Gordon, for the purpose of promoting interest in forensic work, is composed of the four literary soci- eties, Zetagathian, Irving, Philomathean, and Marshall Law. Under the supervision of this league, the University holds a Freshman and a Sophomore oratorical contest, together with a se- ries of championship debates among the societies. Each year the University sends a represen- tative to the Northern Oratorical League, and enters into the series of intercollegiate debates carried on by the Central Debating Circuit of America. That the Forensic League is doing successful work is seen from the fact that Iowa holds first place in debating, among the uni- versities of the middle west, and is rapidly coming to the front in oratory, having won first place in the Northern Oratorical contest of 1910. Through the efforts of the league, forensic work is each year taking a more prominent place in University activities. 94 -=!_ . Oratory ani E. C. ROBBINS Mr. E. C. Bobbins, who for the past two years has coached Iowa ' s debating teams, took an active part as a student in forensics at the University. He was elected leader of the freshman debating team from the Zetagathian society. The following year he repre- sented the same society upon her championship team which won the championship of the University. In his junior year he was a member of the inter- collegiate team that won a unanimous decision from Wisconsin, and was awarded the Frank O. Lowden prize for excelling in debate. The following year he was elected as leader of the team against Nebraska, but was obliged to resign before work was started. He is a member of the Iowa chapter of Delta Sigma Rho. an honorary debating fraternity. During the past two years Mr. Robbins has con- tributed three volumes to the Debaters ' Hand Book Series a set of debating books which is published liy H. W. " Wilson Company of Minneapolis. He has also edited a volume entitled The High School Debate Book, which is published by the A. C. McClurg Co.,of Chicago. In addition to his duties as coach, he is Secretary of the Alumni Bureau of Information and editor of The Iowa Alumnus. Mr. Robbins will not be in the University next year for he has decided to take post graduate work in Economics with the idea of eventually teaching the subject. Mr. Robbins ' absence will be a decided blow to Iowa ' s public speaking department as she owes much to him for her present high position in debate. MISS NORMA REID HARRISON The University owes much to the exceptional talents .of Miss Xorma Reid Harrison for its preeminence in forensics. As acting head of the public speaking de- partment she has been of invaluable assistance in the training of students in the art of public address. She is a graduate of the Cumnock School of Oratory, class of 1909, and has had one year there of post graduate work. Combining the manifold benefits of such prep- aration with rich natural endowments Miss Harrison is thoroughly competent to fill the position she oc- cupies. 95 Question. Resolved : That the United States should adopt a policy of shipping subsidies. Masson Affirmed for Iowa by J. E. ASHTON R. L. MASSON O. K. PATTON Ashton Denied for Illinois by A. V. ESSIX ' iTON L. E. FRAILEY R. G. REAL Decision : Two for Illinois. Patton Judges DEAN- W. G. HASTINGS, Nebraska University. PROFESSOR E. B. COXAXT, Nebraska University. PROFKSSOR C. E. PERIXCER, Nebraska University. Denied for Iowa by R. F. CLOUGH S. H. ERWIN R. N. BEEBE Beebe Clough Affirmed for Nebraska by R. W. GARRETT A. R. RAYMOND JOSEPH GOLDSTEIN Decision : Two for Iowa. Erwin Judges D. F. SWEXSOX, University of Minnesota A. B. WHITE, University of Minnesota C. D. ALLEX, University of Minnesota 96 - B . r _.. T _l_ rr " . J-T ? Central B abating CfrntftnfAmerfra 1907-12 1907 Question: Government ownership of corporations doing interstate business. Iowa-Nebraska Debate. Lincoln IVnied for Iowa by IRVING BBAXT H. O. FIELD CARL BYOIB Decision: 3 for Nebraska. Iowa-Illinois Debate, Iowa City Affirmed for Iowa by VINCENT STARZIXGEK CHAS. BRIGGS GBO. LUXFORD Decision: 3 for Iowa. 1908-9 Question: Commission form of government. Iowa-Minnesota Debate, Minneapolis Denied for Iowa by VINCENT STARZINGEK W. E. STEWART CHAS. BRIGCS Decision: 2 for Iowa. Iowa-Wisconsin Debate, Iowa City Affirmed for Iowa by GBO. LUXFORD C. F. COULTER E. C. BOBBINS Decision: 3 for Iowa. 1909-10 Question: Income tax. Iowa-Nebraska Debate, Iowa City Affirmed for Iowa by GEO. ALLEN GLENX CTNXIXGHAM FRANK JONES Decision: 2 for Iowa. Iowa-Illinois Debate, Urbana. Denied for Iowa by W. E. STEWART CARL BTOIR CLIFFORD POWELL Decision: 3 for Iowa. 1910-11 Question: Closed shop. Iowa-Wisconsin Debate. Madison Denied for Iowa by FRANK E. JONES LEOX W. POWERS J. E. ASHTON Decision: 3 for Iowa, Iowa-Minnesota Debate, Iowa City AJJirmed for Iowa by GLENN CUNNINGHAM; KARL Loos B. F. CLOUGH Decision: 2 for Iowa. 1911-12 Question: Shipping subsidies, lowa-niifflois Debate, Iowa City Affirmed for Iowa by J. E. ASHTON O. K. PATTON B. L. MASSON Decision: 2 for Illinois. Iowa-Nebraska Debate, Lincoln Denied for Iowa by R. F. CLOUGH B. N. BEEBE S. H. ERWIN Decision: 2 for Iowa. Comparative Record of the Universities in Debate, 1912 Won Lost Judges ' Decisions Iowa 8 Minnesota 7 Illinois 7 Nebraska 4 Wisconsin 4 97 4 - - 8 i 21 18 18 16 15 .,.- AM;- -K jS ' g : MJ l gli m R m f?a f?SSSK % R f StMl- ' lv s r i? : ' ir tis . M? 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. PROGRAM " Israel ' s Triumph " " Everyday Democracy " " The Key to American Influence " " A Battle for Principle " " The Pearl Diver " " The Cry of Humanity " " The Passing of a Prophet " JUDGES LEON W. POWERS HERBERT H. HINES ROBERT L. MASSON Louis P. PENNINGROTH FLOYD A. SHAW FRED R. BLYTHE C. H. FISHBURX FOREST C. ENSIGN, E. A. WILCOX, BOHUMIL SHIMEK, J. J. LAMBERT, P. S. PEIRCE WINNERS L. W. POWERS, winner of second place; Leader of Irving Freshman and Sophomore debating teams; N. 0. L. preliminaries, 1910; Iowa-Wis- consin debating team, 1910; Iowa-Illinois de- bating team (resigned), 1911. FRED R. BL.YTHE, winner of first place, Fresh- man Oratorical Contest ; winner Sophomore Ora- torical Contest; Leader Zet-Irving Sophomore Debate ; Championship Debating Team. 98 . 3C. History THE HONORABLE FRANK O. LOWDEN Each year the University holds an oratorical contest to select two men, one of whom will represent Iowa in the Northern Oratorical League contest later in the year. This league is composed of seven of the prom- inent universities of the middle west and was organ- ized in June. 1890. with the purpose of promoting public speaking. It remained, however, for Frank O. Lowden, an alumnus of Iowa, to give these annual contests a needed impetus. In 1901, he placed in the hands of the Regents of the State University of Iowa securities which yield annually one hundred and seventy-five dollars. This sum, excepting twenty-five dollars, which is reserved as a sinking fund to event- ually increase the amount, is awarded the winners of first and second place in the final contest. Mr. Lowden while a student at Iowa was a mem- ber of the Zetagathian literary society. His scholar- ship is attested not only by the records, but also by his being honored by election to the honorary frater- nity of Phi Beta Kappa. Since graduation his advancement in life has been steady, and he has but recently retired from Congress, where he served the Thirteenth District of Illinois as rep- resentative. Iowa rejoices in the distinction that one of her sons has brought her. IOWA ' S RECORD IN NORTHERN ORATORICAL LEAGUE Tear Representative 1891-92 1S92-93 1893-94 1S94-95 1S95-96 I8M-97 1S97-9S 1899- :; - : 13 I- - 19 .- i 191 ::- ' 4 U - ' U .- B U . ' - - :: ' :- - -;. ,. ;. U .-: 1910-11 1911-12 Geo. Beardsley O. H. L. Mason Geo. C. Fraeker H. VT. Hanson W. C. Keeler H. W. Hanson Fred P. Williams Percival Hunt Otto Braekett E. K. Brown E. J. Shannafaan Henry G. Walker H. C. Anderson F. J. Cunningham Walter L. Meyers W. E. Stewart Chester Corey Paul Collier Maev Campbell Fred R. Blvthe Oration The Xew Morality The Submerged Tenth The Tribe of Ishmael The Wandering Jew The Theory of the Growth of Man The Bight of Revolution On the Suppression of Crime Samuel Adams Israel ' s Last Captivity The March of the Constitution Daniel O ' Connell Alexander Hamilton Fisher Ames Alexander Hamilton and the Xew Individualism The Spirit of Commercialism Alexander Stephens A Living Issue The American Navy and the World ' e Peace The Thinker Unafraid The Cry of Humanity 4 5 6 3 6 3 4 7 7 1 4 4 99 Class Contests in . opljomare April 16, 1912 Oration Poverty Determines Liberty The Problem of Monopoly Crime and the Child The Awakening of China The True Imperialism A Plea for International Arbitration Speaker JOHN McSwiGGix MELVIN J. MUCKEY IVAL McPEAK C. B. ISAAC JOHN H. GABRIEL AUSTIN B. DE FBEECE Contest Subject The Optimist and Democracy Daniel O ' Connell The Call of the Country Judges Name W. J. AUSTIN J. L. CARBEBRY L. H. BACKER C. W. WASSAM G. F. KAY F. A. STROMSTEN M. G. WYER P. S. PEIRCE L. H. BACKER Winner of First Place Zetagathian High school debating team, 2 years; two oratorical contests, first place in second ; commencement oration of graduating class, Waverly High School, 1911. 100 tea FORENSIC SOCIETIES ' rities are generally agreed that the seat of forensic activities, at the present time, is in the middle west. It is in the great Mississippi valley that there is the keenest interest in both ora- tory and debate. By far the most pretentious forensic organization in the middle west is the ' .-ntral Debating Circuit of America, which includes the state universities found in the five commonwealths of Illinois. Iowa. Minnesota. Nebraska, and Wisconsin. In this debating circuit, Iowa has attained, and still holds, first place. This fact may be attributed to an organization within our University which has for its specific object the promotion of forensic activities. It is directly due to this organization, the Forensic League, that Iowa holds the leadership in ora- tory and debate in the middle west. The Forensic League is an organization composed of the four men ' s literary societies in the University: the Zetagathian Society, the Irving Institute, the Philomathean Society, and the Marshall Law Society. As the University progresses, the tendency is for the number of literary societies to increase. The Zetagathian Society was organized in 1861 and has an enviable record to its credit. For decades, it has held the leading place in forensics at Iowa. During its existence of more than fifty years, it has aided, more than any other one society, in the development of men capa- ble of upholding successfully Iowa ' s record in debate and oratory. This year, the society has captured the championship of the University in debate, thereby winning the prize for excel- lence in that branch of forensics. The sister society of the Zetagathians is the Hesperian Lit- erary Society. Irving Institute, organized three years after Zetagathian Society, has always been a close rival of the latter. This year a member of Irving Institute will represent the University in the Northern Oratorical League contest. The Erodelphian Society is the sister organization of Irving Institute. The Philomathean Literary Society although with a relatively short history has assumed a position of growing importance. This society held the University championship in debate for the two years previous to 1912 and it was a member of the Philomathean Society that won first honors in Northern Oratorical League contest of 1910. The sister society is the Octave Thanet Literary Society. The Marshall Law Literary Society completes the list of literary societies at the State Uni- versity of Iowa. Together these societies control the forensics and oratory, the politics and the class spirit of the entire University. Their power extends to nearly every department of uni- versity activities and their benefit to the students who are fortunate enough to be members is inestimable. 101 TOP EOW (Left to right) Garfield, Sumner, Cassin, Seydel, Stubbart, Kelly, Bnieckner, Reed. Philbriok, Antes SECOND ROW Boer, McRaith, Chamberlin, M. Sumner, Holt, Muckey, Harris, Ashton, Hobbett, Figg THIRD ROW Beebe, Salyards, Korab, Baker, Hart, Glick, Jordan, Spencer, Smith, Myers, Dyer FOURTH ROW Hildebrand, Raker, Laughlin, Van Nostrand, Masson, Prafl, McGinnis, Hanna, Bashe, Truax Motto " Vita sine litteris mors est " Colors Wine and Old Gold Oncers SPRING TERM 1911 President, MACY CAMPBELL Secretary, R. L. MASSON FALL TERM 1911 President, J. E. ASHTON Secretary, L. R. SPENCER WINTER TERM 1911 President, R. L. MASSON Secretary, L. R. SPENCER Vice-President, A. M. CARMICHAEL Treasurer, OTIS GILBRECH V ice-President, L. W. BAKER Treasurer, B. F. BOER Vice-President, P. E. VAN NOSTRAND Treasurer, B. F. BOER Seniors WILLIAM H. ANTES J. EDGAR ASHTON LYNN N. BAKER RAYMOND N. BEEBE MORRIS LEIGHTON CLIFFORD HAKES ROBERT L. MASSON CHARLES PRALL NORVEN E. SMITH LE ROY SPENCER P. E. VAN NOSTRAND Juniors JOHN ARTHUR LEO BREUCKNER BENJAMIN F. Bow T. PERCY CASSIN JOHN DYER JOHN LAUGHLIN WILL R. HART EDWARD KORAB MEMBERS Louis L. MCRAITH FRANK SEYDEL LAURENCE TRUAX Sophomores STEPHEN CASEY GEO. GLUCK WALKER HANNA L. N. HILDEBRAND CARL F. JORDAN OSCAR HOBBET JOHN KELLY RALPH McGiNNis LYNN MYERS MELVIN J. MUCKEY RICHARD SALYARDS JAMES SUMNER Freshmen EDWARD BASHE KARL BREUCKNER JOE L. CARBERRY E. CHAMBERLIN WALTER FIGG THEODORE GARFIELD ORVILLE HARRIS PAUL S. HELMICK HOWARD HOLT FLOYD PHILBRICK LEONARD RACKER HARRY REED LEE SHILLINGLAW IRA STUBBART MAXVILLE SUMNER 102 TOP ROW (Left to right) EDwood, Rogers. Andrews, Melzian, Brown, Ellison. Lawrence, Bsrnharl SECOXD BOW W. Williamson. Baldwin, Kessler. O. Thomas. Potrate. A. Russell, Lee, M. Williamson THIRD ROW Sty, Elliot, Panlus. Brinton. Carson, Hughes, Denzler, Krenz, Kane FOURTH ROW Adv. L. Rhyno, L. Russell, Shimek, Leonard, Allen, L. Rhvno, Silsbee, L. Thomas blotto Ad astra per aspera Colors Corn and Wine President, LONIA KRENZ Pnsidcnt, JOSEPHINE LEONARD President, ADA YOCUM HELEN CARSON ANNA DENZLER RUTH ELLISQN Officers FALL TERM 1911 Secretary, HELEN BALDWIN SPBING TERM 1912 Secretary, ANNA SHIMEK SPRING TERM 1911 Secretary, VELMA MARSHALL MEMBERS Seniors LONIA KRENZ HEDWIG POTRATZ WILMA LAWRENCE LOUISE RHTNO JOSEPHINE LEONARD ALICE ROGERS Treasurer, VERA WHITACRE Treasurer, VERA WHITACRE Treasurer, LONIA KRENZ HELEN SILSBEE DOROTHY FLUKE BEATRICE EARNHARDT ANGELA RUSSELL LYDIA THOMAS VERA WHITACRE HARRIET ELLWOOD JANET ADY MARGARET HUGHES ANNA SHIMEK RUTH ANDERSON RUTH ANDREWS Juniors MARY SAN DERS MAUD BRINTON GENEVTEVE BROWN EDNA ALLEN MAE WILLIAMSON Sophomores FANNY BRADLEY HELEN BALDWIN- ESTHER PAULUS MARGARET KANE ELLAOUISE KESSLER OLIVE THOMAS Lois RUSSELL Freshmen ADA ELLISON MABEL ELLIOT MARY LEE HELEN HEBERLING RUTH MILZIAN LENORE RHYNO MARGARET STEYH WILMA WILLIAMSON 103 Irumrj TOP BOW (Left to right) Spies, Drennen, Frost, Brown, Korf, Gustafsor., Reynolds, Mayne, Gil!iland, Sitz SECOND ROW Stafford, Martin, Brunner, Shultz. Oviatt, Jones. Williams. Tisdale, Meloy, Browning, Shepherd THIRD ROW Darling, H. R. Powers, Diven, Hodgson, Holmes, Blythe. Heiman, Gripp, Caswell, Gilroy FOURTH ROW Norris, Hosier, Gould, Swan, De Freeee, Guthier, Gla ' sgow, Mak, Goddin, Applebee FIFTH ROW Perry, Hines, Murphy, L. W. Powers, Cordell, Patton, Anderson, Brooks, McNeal, Gadbury, Mather Colors Crushed Strawberry and Apple Green Motto Ever Onward Step by Step Officers SPRING TERM, 1911 President, RUEL LIGGETT Vice-Preside nt, CLARK BURKHEIJIER Secretary, RICHARD VAWTER Treasurer, W. E. TISDALE FALL TERM, 1911 President, LEON W. POWERS V ice-President, W. E. TISDALE Secretary, M. D. McNEAL Treasurer, J. H. ANDERSON WINTER TERM, 1911-12 President, 0. K. PATTON Vice-Preside nt, W. S. CARDEI.L Secretary, J. W. BROOKS Treasurer, J. H. ANDERSON Seniors J. H. GADBURY A. G. GUSTAFSON 0. K. PATTON LEON POWERS CONGER REYNOLDS W. E. TISDALE Juniors J. H. ANDERSON P. R. BLYTHE J. F. DUNCOMBE B. E. FROST H. H. GOULD H. H. HINES ALEX. HOLMES E. 0. KORP M. D. MCNEAL H. H. HOSIER R. F. PHILBROOK Sophomores PAUL ANDERSON CLAIRE APPLEBEE J. W. BROOKS MEMBERS C. H. BRUNNER C. C. CASWELL A. D. DE FREECE Gus HEIMAN E. K. JONES C. B. MARTIN C. D. MELOY A. V. MATHER W. E. MURPHY E. F. OVIATT D. A. GILROY A. R. SHEPARD 104 Freshmen H. R. POWERS ROB ' T PERRY H. H. SCHULTE H. C. SCHULTZ WALTER SITZ W. T. SPIES OSCAR STAFFORD H. B. SWAN D. H. WILLIAMS J. C. BARR L. H. BROWN R. M. BROWNING L. E. DARLING W. L. DIVEN L. W. DRENNEN JAS. DWIGHT A. L. GAUTHIEK F. H. GlLLILAND JAS. HODGSON LEO MAK C. F. MAYNE E. E. NORRIS . _s2fe . - . TOP ROW (Left u right) W-np-r. Lake. Peebles. WestfalL Paxson. Myers. Bradley. NiroL Hojjrland SECOND ROW IWrv. Van Dergw. F. Mcl wan. Snnier. Warner. C. Xeweomb, Van Wagenen. D. Xewoomb. Loos. Royal THIRD ROW Sykes. Martin. Kara. Xntting. Bonnet. Zimmerman. Blrthe, Freyder. Taylor. Dayton FOfBTH ROW Clarke, Hayden, Ruwr, Manin. Eastman, Thomas, R. MeGowan, Gotten, Brown, Kifer I Motto We gather light to scatter Colors Pink and Green idoif, MARY HAYDEX I ' ri xuhnf. FRIEDA Krsz hut. ETHEL MARTIN Office rg SPRLNG TERM 1911 X (-retort , ANNA PARSON FAIX TERM 1911 - retary, LUCILE W T AHNER SPRING TERM 1912 - iary. NATALIA HEMINGWAY Treasurer, HELEN Treasurer, HELEN Treasurer, FLORENCE MAGOWAX MEMBERS IOXE BROWN- ETHEL MARTIN IRENE McCoxLOGUE DEAN XEWCX MB HELEN BEERS NATALIA HEMINGWAY RUTH GOTTEN SARAH HAYDEX EDITH EASTMAN RTTH MAGOWAN GERTRUDE VAN A T AGENEN N niors HELEN RUSER ALTA SCHENCK union FLORENCE M. GOWAN ELIZABETH MARTIN- ELIZABETH NUTTING HAXXAH PEBBLES Sophomores ANNA ROCK CAHOLYN NEWCOMB LUCILE WARNER IILDRED ZIMMERMAN MINNIE D. LOUTZENHIZER ANNA MCCOLLISTER DORIS LAKE BERTHA NICOL, Freshmen MAGDELENE FREYDERAIMA BLYTHE HELEN DAYTON FLORENCE TAYLOR JANETTE ROYAL, HELEN STOCKMAN RlTH BONNETT VERNA BURD ELOISE BR.VLNERP VICTORIA CU HKE HELEX Loos ESTHER THOMAS MARGARET SEIDLITZ FRIEDA KURZ MILDRED SYKES LYDIA SUXIER MARY KIFER KATHERINE PAXOX RUTH FALL GRETCHEN HOAGUND HARRIET WENGER EDNA WESTFALL, MARY MEREDITH ALICE Loos ANNA VAN DER ZEE 105 m I .? $P fei f STw a D W,J s r lHP?$3i fc3iS$ if _ , -- p R gU3i(CQ ' Motto Labor Omnia Vineit Colors Purple and White Officers SPRING TERM 1911 President, THEO. HOOK Vice-President, AVERY L. CARL.SOK Secretary, EDWIN GLAZIER Treasurer, FLOYD BEACH FALL TERM 1911-12 President, PAUL R. ABRAMS Vice-President, HARRY L. JOHNSON Secretary, MORRIS WILKINSON Treasurer, WILL O ' RIELEY WINTER -TERM 1911-12 President, JOHN W. FISHER Vice-President, Louis PENNINGROTH Secretary, HARRY A. WALCOTT Treasurer, WILL ' RIELEY MEMBERS Seniors PAUL R. ABRAMS LEO CHAPMAN CARL CLOE JOHN W. FISHER HARRY JOHNSON LESTER SHEPARD C. W. GALLAHER Juniors FLOYD BEACH HOYT COOPER RICHARD EMMONS MORRIS H. WILKINSON- HENRY BELL HARRY FISHBURN JAS. P. MURPHY L. 2 M. W. O ' RIELEY WARREN KLINE ADRIAN FOLEY Louis PENNINGROTH L. R. FIELDS JAMES TRICKEY WRIGHT STACEY Sophomores CLARENCE B. ISAAC JOHN M. STOKES L. C. KUHN VERLE J. VINCENT WALTER PENNINGROTH HAROLD L. GILMORE PAUL J. PIERCE H. A. WALCOTT Freshmen R. I. BEESON L. M. PERKINS C. C. JONES F. C. BINNALL EDW. A. FEENEY HARRY GERHART R. E. THOMAS RALPH COCKSHOOT CHASE HOADLEY W. F. HAMSTREET IVAL McPEAK BRUCE MAHAN VERNE FOLEY C. R. TOWNSAN CHAS. H. BURKE C. W. CAIN H. C. AUSTIN C. R. McCuoBY 106 PAUL WILLIAMS i - : :BOB: -L TOP ROW (Left to right) Arthur, Crawford, Meadows, Koch, Miller, Leighton, Speight, Taft, Burke SECOND ROW Johnson, Silverthorn, Bishop, Axten, Schultz, Meadows, Smith, Worster, Henley, Walter THIRD ROW Smith, Koch, Dallas, Walz, Patton, Wells, Beach, Farrell, Kisor, Edelstein Motto The Beautiful is the Glory of the True Colors Violet and Cream President, BELLA PATTON President, FANNIE KOCH Pra-idtnt, MAUDE WALZ IRENE FARRELL JESSIE ARTHUR ELSIE AXTON BLANCHE BISHOP ADA BEACH BETH CRAWFORD NORA BURK VERA HENLEY HELEN JOHNSON HARRIET KOCH Officers FALL TERM 1911 Secretary, IRENE FARRELL SPRING TERM 1911 Secretary, ELSIE AXTON SPRING TERM 1912 Secretary, GERTRUDE TAFT MEMBERS Seniors BELLA PATTON Juniors FLORENCE MEADOWS EDNA MEADOWS ZORA WELLS Sophomores AMY ELLEN BALLAS NORMA EDELSTEIN BUDA KELLER Freshmen CHARITY KISOR INEZ McGowAN MAUD SILVERTHORN MARGUERITE SPEIGHT Treasurer, ZORA WELLS Treasurer, ZORA WELLS Treasurer, NORMA EDELSTEIX MAUD WALZ LILLIAN MILLER MABEL SMITH GOLDA LEIGHTON MYRTLE SCHULTZ ELSIE SNAVELY MAUD SMITH GERTRUDE TAFT NANNIE WORSTER EDNA WALTER , - 107 Bp pMMsmtp:, ;i r ;:::;.v.; ;iv.:..i- ' K - " -- v ,-i .3 .. ,- t, ' Marshall 2Iaui TOP ROW (Left to right) Morrison, Wenstrand, Byers, Berner, Reed, Brown, Waller MIDDLE ROW Roller, Sjulin, Hunt, Richardson, Turner, Creswell, McSwiggen BOTTOM ROW Richman, Pillenwarth, Curtis, Off, Gammon, Lewis, Hood, Gage Colors Old Gold and Purple Officers OFFICERS FOR LAST TERM OF 1910-11 YEAR President, FRED HAMILTON Vice-President, L. E. LEWIS Secretary, J. E. REANEY Treasurer, C. 0. SJULIN OFFICERS FOR FIRST TERM 1911-12 YEAR President, L. E. LEWIS Vice-Preside nt, 0. WENSTRAND Secretary, C. T. BROWN AND E. HUNT Treasurer, M. I). ROLLER OFFICERS FOR SECOND TERM 1911-12 YEAR President, CLARENCE ROBERT OFF Vice-Preside nt, A. FILLENWARTH Secretary, MILTON GAGE Treasurer, B. H. MO RRISON MEMBERS Seniors EMORY N. BOWMAN WM. H. CRESSWELL LEIGH F. HOOD ARTHUR FILLENWARTH LLOYD E. LEWIS CLARENCE R. OFF OSCAR WENSTRAND Juniors J. E. REANEY C. E. RICHMAN WM. BYERS WILLARD RUSSELL H. J. PRICE GUY RICHARDSON Freshmen M. D. ROLLER H. L. SNAKENBERG M. S. TURNER C. B. WALLER B. H. MORRISON W. A. BUTTON ALBERT STEINBERG Louis SETZ F. 0. BERNER M. G. GAGE Combined Course F. C. REED C. T. BROWN CHAS. DEALY ELMER HUNT C. 0. SJULIN M. J. CURTIS J. J. McSwiGGEN J. M. GAMMON F. H. FILLENWARTH LAWRENCE MOREHOUSE 108 Grants Competing far th? Hntu rstty Championship Zrthagnthtnn Muckey Glick Pierce Isaac McPeak Resolved : That all monopolistic combinations doing an interstate business should be regulated by a federal commission. January 19, 1912 Affirmed for Zetagathian by Denied for Philomathean bv - Wic. H. ANTES, leader C. B. ISAAC, leader MELVIX MUCKJET p. j. PIERCE FKAXK SETDEL (resigned) IVAL McPEAK GEORGE GLICK. alternate Decision: 3 for Zetagathian iHarslyaU Caui Blytbe Anderson Affirmed for Irving by J. H. AXDERSOX C. D. MEU Y F. R. BLTTHE lieloy Sjulin Reed Denied for Marshall Law by F. C. BEED C. O. SJULIX D. M. ROLLER Decision: 3 for Irving 109 Roller tew MtRfefeMttaw ' - . HIM. Vfe. w:; ii ' :.!_:, -i2l SfflgKaaaESKJisJ Class Contests 1910-11 JUNIOR DEBATE May 3, 1911 Question. Resolved: That a system of compulsory industrial insurance is desirable for the United States. Affirmed for Irving by 0. K. PATTON C. G. GUSTAFSON C. C. REYNOLDS Denied for Zetagathian by LYNN BAKER R. L. MASSON R. N. BEEBE Decision : 2 for Zetagathian SOPHOMORE DEBATE May 9, 1911 Question. Resolved : That the future tariff policy of the United States should be toward a tariff for revenue only. Affirmed for Zetagathian by BENJ. BOER FRANK SEYDEL JOHN LAUGHLIN Denied for Irving by FRED BLYTHE FRANK MENAGH HARRY GOULD Decision : 2 for Zetagathian FRESHMAN DEBATES May 19, 1911 Question. Resolved : That the results of the Fifteenth Amendment have justified its adoption. Denied for Zetagathian by S. L. CASEY L. N. HlLDEBRAND OSCAR S. HOBBETT Decision: 2 for Zetagathian Affirmed for Irving by Gus HEIMAN EVERETTE JONES H. R. POWERS Affirmed for Zetagathian by G. G. GLICK W. D. HANNA MAX HOUGHTON Denied for Irving by CHAS. D. MELOY R. W. STEARNS JAMES LIGGETT Decision: 2 for Zetagathian 110 , Bt C ' ! J K-ife! ' ' " - sfl!lM:I dramatic Club TOP BOW (Left to right) Kinne, Cornwall, Wheeler, Keefe, Hull SECOND ROW Meloy, Jensen, Stewart, Loos, Nicol, Cunning, McGinnis THIRD ROW Burdick, Keating, Loveland, Dugan, Bradley, Miller, Williamson. Clarke, McClelland OFFICERS 1911-1912 FALL TERM President, FERDINAND F. DUGAN Secretary, CHARLOTTE LOVELAND Business Manager, DENTON BURDICK SPRING TERM President, FRANK JENSEN Secretary, NAOMI STEWART Business Manager, DENTON BURDICK MEMBERS J. CLARKSON MILLER CHARLES BRAINERD ROY KINNE FERDINAND DUGAN WILSON CORNWALL LOUISE CLARKE DENTON BURDICK CHARLES MELOY ZOA KEATING FANNY BRADLEY JEFFERSON WHEELER TOM MCCLELLAND RALPH McGiNNis BARTER B. HULL ELIZABETH BRAINERD FRANK JENSEN CHARLOTTE LOVELAND BERTHA NICOL MAE WILLIAMSON HERBERT KEEFE NAOMI STEWART ALICE Loos 112 - - - from thr Drawtattc Club V . ' -frit V -,. - i_ ' J - ' ,; ' i y.l S ' -..i T! l 1 J? ' i t5i e:i v t ' Bramattc Club Casts for lai| au6 " THE STRANGER " Presented at the Coldren, December 19, 1911 A. Overture. FRED SHAFFER LOUISE CLARKE B. " The Professor ' s Campaign. " FRANK JENSEN BERTHA NICOL CHARLES MELOY NAOMI STEWART HERBERT KEEFE JEFF WHEELER Hull and Loos. " Those Lively Kids. " 1. " Boogie-Man Moon. " 2. " Child Love. " Fanna-Eva-Fay. Assisted by FERDINAND DUGAN " The Course of True Love. " MAE WILLIAMSON ALICE Loos BERTHA NICOL TOM MCCLELLAND RALPH A. McGiNNis C. D. E. Dave Hardy CLARKSON MILLER Esmeralda Rogers FANNY BRADLEY .Mr. Elbert Rogers ROY KINNE Lydia Ann Rogers BERTHA NICOL Mr. Estabrook MAX CUNNING Nora Desmond LOUISE CLARKE Marquis De Montessin BARTER B. HULL Jack Desmond FERDINAND DUGAN Kate Desmond MAE WILLIAMSON George Drew JEFFERSON WHEELER Sophia the maid ALICE Loos VAUDEVILLE February 14, 1912 F. Loveland and Wheeler. Song and Dance Artists Extraordinary. G. Miller Clark Burdick. " The Scandal Mongers. " Introducing, " That Scandal Rag. H. Illustrated Song. " Everybody ' s Doing It. " Sung by MR. WHEELER. I. " The Barnstormers. " Musical Comedietta. HARTER B. HULL FANNIE BRADLEY NAOMI STEWART WILSON CORNWALL ALICE Loos RALPH McGiNNis ZOA KEATING FERDINAND DUGAN LOUISE CLARKE JEFF WHEELER MTSICAL NUMBERS 1. " Dixie Moon. " MR. HULL, Miss BRADLEY AND CHORUS 2. " You Can ' t Expect Kisses from Me. " Entire Company. 3. " The Chicken Rag. " HARTER B. HULL 4. Dance " The Bo-Bo Rag. " Composed by FRED SHAFFER HARTER B. HULL 114 i A 7?-- : i rv N i ; r- r a r J -f j ILG Jl K ' V vvy iicL : ' -- -J fe jjl ' - eCJ,, ' . , F " AT INGLE HALL " CAST Sir Jasper r ollie 115 The Stilt Walter JL in k WwS ' SyS M A er : |i -. i ' -i ife VK- " V r_ sxyjj ' | jS l ' - ' ' " X . TOP ROW (Left to right) Bailey. Shillinglaw, Seydel, Vigars. Thomas, Malmberg SECOND ROW Peebles, Paxson, M. Arthur, J. Arthur, Miles, Kifer, Axten OFFICERS 1911-1912 FALL TERM President, JOHN B. ARTHUR Secretary, HAROLD C. THOMAS Business Manager, LEE SHILLINGLAW SPRING TERM President, RICHARD VIGARS Secretary, MARY KIFER Treasurer, ARTHUR BAILEY Business Manager, ROWLAND PHILBROOK MEMBERS JOHN ARTHUR RICHARD VIGARS ELSIE AXTEN FRANK SEYDEL HANNAH PEEBLES HAROLD THOMAS MURIEL ARTHUR MARY KIFER ROWLAND F. PHILBROOK KATHERINE PAXSON ARTHUR BAILEY ROBERT PARRY CONSTANTINE MALMBERG CARROLL MARTIN LEE SHILLINGLAW HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. HAROLD MILES Miss NORMA HARRISON INACTIVE MEMBER WALDRON PATRICK 116 ' " AT INGLE HALL " Presented at the Coldren February 6, 1912 Presented at the Gedney, Independence February 10, 1912 CAST Dorothy Cruikshank MURIEL ARTHUB William Westwood LEE SHILLINGLAW George Minifie ARTHUR BAILEY Sir Jasper Thorndyke . . . .RICHARD VIGARS Abraham ROBERT PARRY Captain Cruikshank JOHN ARTHUR Mrs. Cruikshank ELSIE AXTEX Priscilla MARY KIFER Professor Jogram CONSTAXTJXE MALMBERG Mrs. Minifie KATHERIXE PAXSOX Waiter ROWLAXD PHILBROOK Stilt Walker . . . FRANK SEYDEL WHEN WE WERE TWENTY-ONE " THE CAST Richard Carewe RICHARD VIGARS Sir Horace Plumely, Bart. JOHN ARTHUR Colonel Miles Grahame FRANK SEYDEL Terrence McGrath ARTHUR BAILEY Richard Terrence Miles Audaine ROWLAND PHILBROOK Herbert Corrie ROBERT PARRY David Hirsch JAY BARR Hughie Helmont ROBERT PARRY Wallis Brundall HARRY REED Mrs. Ericson ELSIE AXTEN Phyllis MARY KIFER Kara Glynesk MBS. HAROLD MILES Budgie Culpepper KATHERINE PAXSON Babette (a maid) MURIEL ARTHUB 117 m raS ; : ' S2 S " THE MELTING POT " (An Adaptation) Presented at the Coldren, March 26, 1912 THE CAST Mendel Quixano Louis McRAixn Kathleen HELEN BALDWIN Prau Quixano OLIVE THOMAS Vera Revendal MAE WILLIAMSON David Quixano GEORGE GLICK Quincy Davenport JOHN LAUGHLIN Herr Pappelmeister MELVIN MUCKEY Baroness Ravendal MARGARET KANE Baron Revendal HARRY REED Business Manager, LYNN BAKER Senior Class 1911 " IN QUALITY STREET " Presented at the Coldren, Monday, June 10, 1911 THE CAST Phoebe Sparrow DEBORAH WILEY Granville Howard HOWARD ANDERSON Lieut. Wright E. L. GLAZIER Captain Winchester S. L. IRWIN Lieut. Small F. M. MACDOWELL Major Pepper OTIS GILBRECH Albert Sidney Wallace, Jr OTIS GILBRECH Sergeant GLENN CUNNINGHAM Sarah Sparrow RACHEL MAGEE Julie Langwood ETHEL CHAMBERLIN Matilda Langwood JESSIE STRAWBRIDGE Isabel Appleton HANNAH PHELPS Ellen . . . BERTHA REICHERT 118 N_ 1. f U;l ;r- " THE OTHER FELLOW " Presented at the Coldren, February 22, 1912 THE CAST Ebenezer Goodly CONGER REYNOLDS Mrs. Goodly KATHERINE PAXSON Mar jorie Goodly HANNAH PEEBLES Richard Heatherly (engaged to Mar jorie) MORLEY McNEAL Helma ANNA ROCK Betty ELIZABETH MARTIN Minerva Goodly ALTA SCHEXK Miss Alvina Starlight MARGARET SEIDLITZ Jones CARROLL MARTIN Holder MORRIS BROWNING The Bishop of Ballarat HERBERT HINES Bigbee (an insane man) JAMES HODGSON Fuller (Superintendent) CARL GUSTAFSON Business Manager. " W. S. CARDELL SCENE FROM " THE OTHER FELLOW 119 " CHERCHER LA FEMME " Presented at the Coldren, March 14, 1912 Professor Goodwillie VERNE FOLEY Doctor Coseus CHASE HOADLEY Sir George Gilding BRUCE MAHON Doctor Yellowsleaves CHAS. GALLAHER Renders HARRY GERHART Pete HAROLD AUSTIN First Footman RICHARD EMMONS Lucy White CAROLYN BRADLEY Effie CHARITY KISOR Lady George Gilding JESSIE ARTHUR Dowager Lady Gilding . . .MAUDE SILVERTHORNE Agnes Goodwillie HARRIET KOCH Business Manager, WILLIAM O ' RIELY SCENE FROM " CHERCHER LA FEMME ' 120 PUBLICATION _i 3 I CL 1 rW " r.v r ' " 3 " ' " ' ; 5 J ' ' ' r ' " ' " ' " ' " l S ' 1 ( " " " ' ' " i ' - f ' -- - ' S-vi ' .f; ' ; ' J ' . -- ' ' ! " ' -6-S? 1 fejl ?RSSj f. ' " - ' . F; 3 V V Jv ' fl ' f? ' J_:l $r!L;j J j ' : ii ' ' TOP ROW (Left to right) Chitty, Pierce, Clary, Lott SECOND KOW Burdick, Fields, Foley General Manager A. L. FOLEY D. G. BURDICK Law W. H. CLABY Medicine A. L. LOCK Homeopathy C. D. CHITTY Dentistry J. H. FIELDS Pharmacy G. K. PIERCE Engineering 122 ' - ' - ' . TOP ROW (Left to rigbt) Bell. Penningroth. UrIUith. Weeks. Schroeder, Hanson, Ashton. Strickler SECOND ROW O ' Riely, Goald, Hart, Anderson, Cooper, McRaith, Langhlin, Blvthe, Swab THIRD ROW Masowan. Eastman. Van Wagenen, Browne, Rogers. Seydel, Rogers, Cotten. Meadows, Stewart, Durnin Editor-in-Chief SEYDEL Assodatet " W. R. HART " W. P. ASHTOX J. H. AXDERSOX GERTRUDE VAX WAGEXEX L. P. PEXXIXGROTH Liberal Arts Louis McR-tira EDITH EASTMAX Forensic J. L. LAUGHLIX H. W. GOULD Dramatics J. B. ARTHUR NAOMI STEWART Pan-Hellenic CARL E. STRICKLER MARGARET DURXIX Departmental Head HENRY BELL Humorous B. G. SWAB WRIGHT WEEKS F. B. MEADOWS Music CHARLOTTE ROGERS Civics M. W. O ' RlELY Athletics S. A. STREETER JOHN HAN-SOX Art RUTH COTTEX Literary HOYT COOPER r. if. c. A. MORLEY McXEAL Scenic Alumni RALPH SCHROEDER ALICE ROGERS GEXEVTEVE BROWX r. w. c. A. FLOREXCE MHitary F. R. BLYTHE 123 __ fifT riBSsr rHx TOP ROW (Left to right) Parsons, Walker, McKaith, Boer, Fields SECOND ROW Powell, Seydel, Carr Editor-in-chief PRANK SEYDEL LOUIS McRAITH Liberal Arts L. L. CARR Medicine L. R. PARSONS Dentistry C. G. POWELL Law B. J. BOER Engineers W. W. WALKER Homeopathy J. H. FIELDS Pharmacy 124 M i v V x- " " ?- .; - B I fl I X ! C t ' t n -Z |(|j LSg ' rr Safly Sniuan TOP ROW (Left to right) Fishbum, Reynold . Spies Hanna. Hanson. Seydel S isher, Huribnrt. Bell SECOND ROW Xorris. Austin, Pierce. Seeburger, Thompson, Baldwin, Swab. Martin, CaswelL V Editor-in-chii f G. K. THOMPSON Managing Editor A. C. GORDON Monday . . Tuesday . . Wednesday Thursday . Saturday . Business Manager J. E. ASHTON Desk Editors V. R. SEEBURGER BESSIE C. FORD C. MARTIN AY. T. SPIES J. J. HANNA F. SEYDEL M. H. WlLKINX ' X L. F. DARLING H. S. AUSTIN Editorial Writers Women Editors Associate Editors H. BELL . . . . C. REYNOLDS P. J. PIERCE . . C. C. CASWELL .V. R. SEEBURGER Reporters E. FOGELBERG C. COREY E. PAULUS F. BALDWIN C. H. FISHBURN W. HURLBURT H. D. HANSON A. I. SWISHER B. SWAB E. E. NORRIS 125 JL_ vr- XfH THE ALUMNUS Published monthly during the school year by the Alumni Bureau of Information E. C. ROBBINS, L. A. ' 10 Managing Editor BOARD OP MANAGERS J. J. McCoNNELL, L. A. ' 76, Chairman Cedar Rapids CARL F. KUEHNLE, L. A. ' 81, LL. B. ' 82 Denison EUCLID SANDERS, L. A. ' 74, LL. B. ' 76 Iowa City W. 0. FINKBINE, L. A. ' 78, LL. B. ' 80 Des Moines W. T. SHEPHERD, L. A. ' 83 Harlan E. C. BOBBINS, L. A. ' 10 Iowa City THE TRANSIT Published annually by the Associated Students of Applied Science at the State Uni- versity of Iowa Editor-in-chief W. E. TlSDALE Business Manager L. J. KIESER Associates J. S. BOWMAN, Civil C. 0. MARTIN, Elec. HOMER CLEMENS, Median. W. H. GAVIN, Chem. L. B. DAVIDSON, Min. P. W. NEWMAN, Gen ' l THE STUDENTS ' DIRECTORY Published each semester by FORREST C. REED and CARL 0. SJULIN The Directory was established for the first time at Iowa last year and is of invaluable as- sistance in determining students ' addresses and classification. THE STUDENTS ' HAND BOOK Published annually by the Christian Associations at the State University of Iowa. Managing Editor FRANK SEYDEL Assistants HENRY BELL LUCILE WARNER LOUISE CODY 126 I I M s Si . liwr 1 Armory . - : --- THE JUNIOR PROM HE MILITARY BALL 3unl0r COMMITTEE WRIGHT WEEKS 2 A E Chairman HENRY D. HAXSOX 2 A E BEXJ. J. SWAB A HAL H. MOSIER ATA FRED R. BLTTHE GRANT HAYES A A E. H. POLLARD B n JAMES ROCK K 5 REECE STEWART 2 N CHARLIE ROOT K 129 Cotlllmn McClintock Cooper . Wright Morton Hansell Gardner Wilson Oviatt Martin Jones COMMITTEE VANCE MORTON ATA Chairman E. F. OVIATT EVERETTE JONES HENRY MCCLINTOCK A EMERSON E. COOPER 2 N CARROLL B. MARTIN 2 A E ROBERT L. WRIGHT 2 X RAY I. GARDNER B n HUGH E. WILSON K 2 W. W. HANSELL J K 130 Sjuliu Conroj- Muil nliur r Fidler Urick Spencer Chapman Roller COiLMITTEE CAPTAIN H. F. FULLER, Company A. Chairman CAPTAIN B. URICK, Company B CAPTAIN M. D. ROLLER, Regimental Adjutant CAPTAIN G. A. MLTLENBUBG, Regimental Commissary CAPTAIN L. " W. SPENCER. Company ( ' CAPTAIN J. L. CHAPMAN, Company I) CAPTAIN C. " W. CLOE. Company E CAPTAIN C. O. SJULIN. Company F CAPTAIN J. C. McilAHON. Regimental Quartermaster CAPTAIN E. H. CONROY, Regimental Ordnance 131 CLIFFORD HAKES B n Chairman R. L. MASSON ARLO WILSON S A E PAUL ABRAMS RIC HARD MITCHELL 2 X CHARLES PRALL LEON POWERS H. L. JOHNSON J. CLARKSON MILLER 3 A WALTER CARDELL H. R. YOUNG 2 N A. INGALLS SWISHER $ K FERDINAND DUGAN K 2 Muscatine, Iowa Washington, Iowa Iowa City, Iowa Iowa City, Iowa Ft. Dodge, Iowa Lamoni, Iowa Ft. Dodge, Iowa Iowa City, Iowa Iowa City, Iowa Perry, Iowa Winfield, Iowa Iowa City, Iowa Valley Junction, Iowa L. L. MAK, Chairman ALICE Loos L. H. BROWN MAGDALINE FREYDER R. M. BROWNING W. AVERT C. F. MAYNE E. GODDEN CHARITY KISOR L. W. DRENNEN W. L. SPIES FLORENCE TAYLOR R. L. PARRY HELEN DAYTON W. FITZ H. C. AUSTIN J. CARBERRY Inwood, Iowa Iowa City, Iowa Creston, Iowa Iowa City, Iowa Iowa City, Iowa Savage, Montana Emmetsburg, Iowa Emmetsburg, Iowa Kalona, Iowa Osceola, Iowa Creston, Iowa Iowa City, Iowa Williamsburg, Iowa Iowa City, Iowa Davenport, Iowa Osage, Iowa Panora, Iowa 132 i-K : CAPTAIN MORTON C. MUMMA Commandant of Cadets at the State University of Iowa 134 An Appreciation Captaiii Morton C. Mumma has won for himself, during his commandantship at the Univer- sity of Iowa, an endearing and lasting place in the hearts of all the students. HL, genial per- sonality, strong character, and comprehensive view of human nature have won friendships for him not only among the cadets hut among the faculty and citizens of Iowa City as well. It is with deep regret that Iowa learns that he has been detailed elsewhere by the Federal govern- ment. Captain Mumma is a graduate of the United States Military Academy at West Point, class of 1900. While there he distinguished himself in athletic and social affairs, and managed his class annual. " The Howitzer " . After graduation he experienced active duty in Cuba, and was promoted to the office of first lieutenant while there. After several years of active service in the Philippines and in this country, he was (eventually) transferred to Fort Des Moines in 1907 where he remained until detailed for special duty at the State University of Iowa in 1909. To Captain Mumma. more than to any other one person, Iowa is indebted for the wonder- ful success of her rifle team. A marksman of national repute himself, he not only installed a rifle gallery in the armory but organized and developed, out of practically inexperienced cadets, a ritie team which has brought national attention to the University, has captured first honors in the Western League, and only lacked two points, in a shoot with Massachusetts Agricultural College, from winning the National Intercollegiate Indoor Championship for 1912. To her cadet regiment Captain Mumma has been of inestimable value to the University. He has reorganized the complete regiment into an efficient and progressive body of cadets. His splendid management of the annual camps will always be recalled with gratitude by the cadets who participated. The officers " schools, the signal corps, and physical training for cadets are all innovations of Captain Mumma which have added to the prestige of the military depart- ment. In fact. Captain Mumma has brought and given to Iowa all the benefits of his years of active military service. Captain Mumma ' s activity in athletics will always be appreciated by Iowa, A keen en- thusiast, a loyal supporter, and an authority in athletics, his talents have been recognized not only by the students of this University but by the Universities throughout the country, and he has been called repeatedly to officiate in athletic contests between other colleges and universities. On the eve of his departure Iowa extends to Captain Mumma her deepest thanks for his efforts, and gives him Godspeed in his future work. 135 I I f Clifford Cadet Colonel Powell entered the Liberal Arts College hi September, 1906, and was assigned by the Commandant of Cadets, Captain C. W. Weeks, to Co. " B " , where he drilled as a private during his freshman year. At the beginning of his sophomore year he received the appointment as Quarter- master-Sergeant of Co. " B " . Later in the same year he was made Regimental Quartermaster-Sergeant and acted as Color Sergeant and also Regimental Sergeant-Major. His next promotion was to the rank of Captain and Commissary, which he received in his junior year. During this year he also was acting Adjutant and Quartermaster. In 1909 Captain M. C. Mumma appointed Colonel Powell. Major of the first battalion. This was followed in 1910 by the rank of Lieutenant Colonel and in the present year by the highest rank in the cadet regiment, that of colonel. During his first two years Colonel Powell was a member of the Varsity Rifles, being a corporal his second year and taking charge of its publications. He was also one of the organizers of the Rifle Club. Colonel Powell has been twice in the Iowa National Guard, enlisting as a private in Co. " I " of the 54th Regiment, I. N. G. and in Co. " M " of the 55th I. N. G. Colonel Powell has attained his present rank by consistent work and study, thus winning the confidence of the officers and men under his command. His aim has been to do every task thoroughly, and, as a result, he has been a valuable assistant to the Commandant in producing one of the best cadet regiments in the country. Sergeant-Major Wm. De P. Rahming, retired, who was assigned by the Department of War as assistant to Captain M. C. Mumma, was born in Brooklyn, N. Y., on March 16, 1868. He enlisted Nov. 26, 1886, in the U. S. Army and was assigned to the 5th Cavalry. Upon his discharge, he reenlisted on Dec. 11, 1891, in the 2nd Cavalry, and again on Jan. 13, 1896. Upon his discharge, he reenlisted five different times, his discharge papers reading " Excellent " as to character each time. On July 1, 1902, Sergeant Rahm- ing received his appointment as Regimental Sergeant-Major of the llth Cavalry, which post he held until retired after 30 years ' service. Sergeant-Major Rahming has seen considerable foreign service. He served in Cuba twice, from February, 1899, until April, 1901, and from October, 1906, until February, 1909. He also served in the Philippines from March, 1902, until March, 1904. While in active service Sergeant-Major Rahming made an enviable record. Upon one of his discharge papers Capt. Herbert A. White wrote " Sober, Reliable, Industrious. Always at his post of duty. . . . Recommended for any position, including field officer, in a Volunteer Regiment. " During his period of service here, Sergeant-Major Rahming has shown himself to be a thor ough soldier and has won the respect of all. He has become a favorite with the cadets, while at the same time, he has secured from them the very best in matters of drill and discipline. J-T- fftrrrs Maj. H. L. ANDERSON ' Coh C. POWELL Upt. M. C. MUMMA Lieut. P. E. VAK XOSTRAXD Mo. G. E. CCXXIKOHAH Captains MrMahon Oriot Conroy Spencer Muilenburg Chapman Roller Cloe Sjulin ' I _. n ,, .-s-wrari H r-? , r JL- . r " " - tf pnrr M -f ' tl (lai iT K W i d? ' rpr- bv w 3 i M5 1 ' 1 fl-iH i - l [| s| r0 rganizatfnn of tlje (Eattet Stegimwtt Commandant of Cadets CAPTAIN MORTON C. MUMMA, 2nd Cavalry, U. S. Army Colonel Lieutenant Colonel CLIFFORD POWELL PERCY E. VAN NOSTRAND REGIMENTAL STAFF Chaplain REVEREND DWIGHT WITHERSPOON WYLIE, D. D. Captain and. Adjutant Captain and Quartermaster M. DEAN ROLLER JEROME C. MCMAHON Captain and Commissary Captain and Ordnance Officer GARRETT A. MUILENBURG EDWARD H. CONROY FIRST BATTALION MAJOR HAROLD L. ANDERSON Adjutant MORLEY D. McNEAL Quartermaxti r MALVERN W. ILES COMPANY A CAPTAIN HARRY F. FULLER First Lieutenant, ERNEST FOGELBERG Second Lieutenant, HUBERT F. MOTTET First Sergeant, STONG Sergeants, KNOTT, ARP, STRIKE, JENKINSOX Corporals, KIRK, REINER, THOMAS, OATS, H. L. BROWN Privates Privates Privates Privates Privates AUSTIN BARRY BOG ART BRYAN CONNOR, T. COOK DEAN DENNISON DRAPER DUNCOMBE ENGELDINGER GARDNER HILL HOVEY JAEGER JONES, E. K. KETTLEWELL LA FOLLETTE MclNTYRE M. XSFIELD MAYNE MOEN MUILENBURG MURPHY, W. E. OEHLER PETERS PHILBRICK POTTER KEKD SCI! A P SCHULTE SPIES COMPANY B CAPTAIN RONALD H. URICK First Lieutenant, Louis P. PENNINGROTH Second Lieutenant, J. HAMILTON JOHNSON First Sergeant, GLICK Sergeants, HAMILTON, SCANLON, WRIGHT, STOCK.M N Corporals, B. M. SMITH, FISHER, VAN CAMP, SINN, MORAVEC Privates BASHE BEER BUCK CARBERRY DAVIS Privates DOERINGSFELD DWIGHT FARR GARFIELD GROTHANS TREY Privates HAMILTON HOLT HUNEFELD HUNTER KUHN VAN WICHEL Privates LAKE, H. LlTTLEFIELD LOEB NORRIS OLIVER, E. L. B. VINCENT Privates ROYAL SHEPARD SUMNER, M. L. THOMPSON TOWNSAN COMPANY C CAPTAIN LE ROY SPENCER First Lieutenant, FRED R. BLYTHE Second Lieutenant, CARROLL B. MARTIN First Sergeant, HILDEBRAND Sergeants, KONVALINKA, ROYCE, SNYDER, PIERCE Corporals, RANKIN, MEYERS, GERHART, HOTZ, A. R. SHEPARD Privates APPLEBEE BUCHANAN CURTIS CASWELL COLEMAN, J. FALK Privates GAUTHIER GILBERT GILMORE GOULD GRAN HANSON Privates HOLLOWAY HULL JEFFERY JONGEWAARD KENT LlLJEDAHL 138 Privates MARTIN MOORHOUSE McCRORY POTTER, E. G. RlLEY SCHOEL Privates SWAN SlFFORD STAFFORD TYLER WILLIAMS, G. W. WILLIAMS, P. Qls W $ ?C w W } (Organization 0f it}? (EaJtet Adjutant PERRY E. OXLEY (Conthutrft) SECOND BATTALION MAJOR GLEXX E. CUNNINGHAM Quartermaster JOHX W. A. JEPSOX COMPANY D CAPTAIX J. LEO CHAPMAN Firxt Lieutenant, 3. HOWARD ANDERSON Second Lieutenant, VERNE HAYS First Sergeant, FIELDS ?i rgeants, A. T. BAILEY, FLUCK, HOBBET, LUCKEXBILL Corporals, REED. BARR, ALTFILLISCH. WENGER, BOOKER Privates BAYLOR BLAKEMAX C ' OLTOX DIYEX FEEXEY Privates GABRIEL. GLASGOW GAUNT GILROY HARTSHORX WOLF Privates Privates Privates IXGVALDSOX MEYERS. L. L. PENNINGROTH,W.J KOLSTAD MCMILLAN. D. W. SMITH, P. W. LLTPPOLD NADT TUDOR MAK NOORDHOFF WAHLGREX Moss PARRY WOLCOTT YODER COMPANY E CAPTAIN CARL W. CLOE First Lieutenant, JESSE B. HOWELL Second Lieutenant, EARN IE O. KORF Fir.ft N, .rgta n t, HOADLEY Sergeants, HOUTH. RAYMOND. MAHAX. CRAWFORD Corporals, ANDREWS. ISAAC. DE FREECE, BRUNXER, J. W. SUMNER Priv-- BEESOX BIXXALL BROWNING BUTLER CAIN COCKSHOOT Privates CORNWALL COOPER, E. E. COOPER, H. FAULKS GALVIX GORDON Privates GREEN GULDXER HAXXA HEISTERMAXX HUNT, G. E. JACOBS Private KERMAX MULHAli. MUELLER OLH-ER. E. H. POWERS, A. R. SAL-YARDS. J. SCHULZ Srrz STEXTZ WHEELER WILLIAMS. D. H. COMPANY F CAKTAIX CARL O. SJULIX First Lieutenant, ROWLAND F. PHILBROOK fl ' nd Lieutenant. FRANK SEYDEL Fir f . ( . V. M. MORTON Sergeants, AXTHES. BROOKS, GABLEMAX. HAXSELL Corporals, LARSON, F. M. MORTON. C. J. BROWN. FULLER-TON. KRAKOW Privates ADDISOX A VERY BAILEY. A. M. BEEM BRUECKXER CASSIX BEEBE BELSKY BOXE CHE.SEBRO, H. Privates CHESBRO. J. K. CROSSLAXD DREXXEX FOLEY FOSTER FRAXK Signal Corps CAPTAIN EDWARD H. COXROY Commanding DARLIXG HAMSTREET HUNT DOUGHERTY HARRIS LILLY POWERS. H. R. WEST Privates GUXDERSOX HELMICK HOERCH INGHAM JONES. C. C. KECHERER Privates MARTIN. R. B. MORSE McGuiRE McSwiGGIN PRIXCE ROCK Privati x SAUERBRY SHRADER SMITH, M. C. SXYDER STOCKES WALKER GODDEX HUKIIX, Trumpeters MARTIN, L. H. TRANTER W T HITE TAYLOR WASHBURX McCLINTOCK MORRISSEY WILLIS WlLSON 139 Philbrook Howell Korf lies Mottet Seydel Oxley McNeal Fogelberg Johnson Penningroth Jepson Anderson Ely the Hayes Martin Morton Stong Hoadley Fields Glirk I _ SUf le Browning J. S. Leeper Jans lies Arneson L. Leeper Brooks Wilcox Loos Tpam Mum ma Htestern Oebler Chapman Taeger Sbepard Hansel) 1912 Xame 951 1. ARTHUR I. ARXESOX .. 190 2. LEO ROY LEEPER 191 3. MALVERX W. ILES f!91 4. LESTER SHEPARD 192 5. PAUL G. IXGHAM 183 6. Jokx S. LEEPER 186 7. KARL Loos 183 ARXOLD J. OEHLER 192 9. RAYMOXD L. JAEGER . . 176 10. R. MORRIS BROWXIXG . . y 11. JOHX W. BROOKS y 12. JAY C. BARR y 13. GEORGE E. CAIN y 14. WHITFIELD W. HAXSELL 186 ' Score counted in team total. did not shoot, is r - - 961 193 195 191 179 191 179 181 184 191 182 y y y y tc _- o r. 950 196 193 186 180 183 185 190 176 184 17 y y y y M i s s. 953 944 954 964 940 958 191 188 191 196 187 192 1724 194 190 193 190 186 191 1723 M91 ;: ' 192 193 186 193 1713 187 184 189 193 185 191 1680 Mi.0 187 188 181 180 186 1669 185 185 185 180 190 191 1666 1x4 184 189 176 t!91 186 1664 1S1 189 179 7187 191 185 1664 186 | 184 187 186 186 1664 185 179 187 192 no 7183 xl610 y 7177 t!86 183 177 tl S3 xl6ol y y y y 185 185 M y y y y t!80 f!87 t y y y y y y Z not shoot in all matches; total made from average of those shot, ?Did not shoot in enough matches to get a total. tAlternate for that shoot. .vNot a member of team for this match. Final Standing Won Lost University of Iowa 9 University of Minnesota 8 1 Michigan Agricultural College 6 3 Purdue University 6 3 University of California .... 6 3 Final Standing Won University of Arizona 3 University of Xebraska 3 College of St. Thomas 1 University of Kansas Lost 6 6 8 9 Iowa shot with Massachusetts Agricultural College, who were the champions of the Eastern League, for the National Intercollegiate Indoor Championship on March 20 with the result that Iowa was defeated, the SCOT resting 973 to 971 in favor of Massachusetts. The individual scores were: Loos, 196; Arneson, 196; L. R. Leeper, 195; Brooks, 195; J. S. Leeper, 189. 141 I Chief Musician DR. 0. E. VAN DOREN, D. D. S Principal Musician G. L. HAYES J. T. HANNA H. B. SEAMEN J. J. ROCK J. M. STOKES J. A. WARNOCK Chief Trumpeter C. G. WHITING Sergeants Corporals Drum Major HARVEY W. MINER R. A. McGiNNis F. H. GURNEY WM. CAHILL P. H. GlLLILAND R. M. CULLISON Clarinets G. L. HAYES R. A. McGiNNis H. C. Ross M. V. SMID F. W. SLOB R. M. CULLISON G. W. CARPENTER W. W. TOWNSEND F. H. GURNEY I INSTRUMENTATION Trombones J. J. ROCK J. A. WARNOCK D. U. VAN METER PAUL WELLER OVAL QUIST Baritones F. H. GlLLILAND F. F. WILSON 142 Horns R. C. STANTON H. B. SEAMEN W. J. CONNELL Cornets C. G. WHITING R. C. HARVEY T. KLAY R. A. NETTLETON C. F. JORDAN E. J. HINES Basses WM. CAHILL H. W. ANDERSON Drums J. T. HANNA J. M. STOKES CHARLES HUBER STARTING FOR CAMP MACLEAN (The Campaign of 19 IX THE STORY OF CAMP GEORGE E. iLicLEAX By an eye witness who ran through the gauntlet. ' Anna virumque eano. ' ' YirgiL When spring comes the thoughts of young men lightly turn to thoughts of love and war, and it was with much apprehension that the gay cadets, about May 1, 1911, heard the declaration of war read to them. The war, as outlined in the official order, declared that the beautiful and PARTIAL VIEW OF (. ' AMP MACLEAN romantic town of West Liberty was to be occupied for a four-day period from May 27 to 30 Preparations for the impending struggle were immediately begun and Capt. Spencer ' s auto mobile was drafted into the service to carry various officers over the prospective battlefields. 143 iM: m mmMmM Im MU$M j DINNER AFTERNOON CONCERT A few days before the starting each brave man was given a knapsack, canteen, cup, plate, knife, fork and spoon and was ordered to be on hand at 5 :30 A. M. on the morning of the 27th. The intervening time was utilized in writing those farewell notes to the folks at home and to " her " , and in filling the knapsacks with bologna and pretzels, which are the regulation first day rations. The day of starting dawned bright and clear. Not a cloud in the sky, it was an ideal May morning. At ten minutes of six the bugles sounded " assembly " and nearly every soldier had responded to the call to arms. The ranks were full so were those knapsacks. At six the regi- ment was formed and with flags flying and the band playing, the boys in khaki marched up the hill and down Clinton street to the train. Here was a " special " awaiting the heroes and each company was assigned to a car. It was the work of a few moments to board the train and the boys gave a farewell glance at the Athens of Iowa as the train pulled out for the east. Midway between Iowa City and Downey the first accident occurred. The Lieutenant Col- onel was snakebitten and insisted on being treated. The medical corps had taken an earlier train, however, and the gallant officer speedily recovered. Upon arrival at Downey the troops alighted, and the train, with the handsome band-boys aboard, including " Fat " Hanna, was sent on to West Liberty. After parting words of advice from Captain Mumma the second battalion, under command of Major J. S. " Little " Leeper, was sent out ahead. The second took the northern road and after marching through beautiful vales and timberland took up a stand at a corner of the road in plenty of shade. After the second battalion had been gone an hour it was followed by the first under the command of Major L. R. " Big " Leeper. The first took a devious and intricate route and al- most got to Cedar Rapids, but finally, about eleven o ' clock, the advance guard opened fire on the second battalion and the battle, the bloodiest in the history of the University, was on. The writer ' s pen hesitates to give the gruesome details of this awful carnage. Frank Baldwin, a dashing young infantryman, threw his rifle into the thick of the fight and was badly wounded crawling into a hedge fence. But after war comes peace. So in this case. Immediately after the battle, " taps " was sounded for the fallen heroes, and " mess call " was given. One kindly disposed farmer threw open his lawn for the hungry fighters and the carnage was resumed upon the knapsacks. This battle was quickly terminated and after policing the grounds, in which act Private Korf played a leading role, the march was resumed into West Liberty. When the soldiers entered the town, they were met by the band and the grand march was begun down the main street. But Nature quickly put a stop to such a display of grandeur and the worst dust storm in years scattered the ranks of the brave men. So much wind entered " Fat " Hanna ' s horn that the poor thing was wrecked, and so much dirt was deposited on Capt. Van Nostrand ' s face that it took a spade and pick to remove it. But even this was not sufficient 144 THE WANDERER WAS SCRUBBED AND FED APTAIX ANDERSON RUNS THE GAUNTLET to rout the advance ; and. as the men entered the camp grounds, the gathering rain clouds let loose. However, it was the work of but a few moments for the men to pitch the White City and get their luggage under shelter. After the camp was pitched, the storm abated and a grand rush was made for the shower tent, with the natural result that this popular dispenser of joy was overcrowded. However, few accidents resulted from the slippery floor and the men were soon attired in dress uniform. The evening air carried the odor of fried bacon and at the bugle call for " Mess " ' every man. including the wounded hero, Baldwin, was in line with a shining plate and smiling face. How well we remember those good old cooks : those whole-souled sons of Africa who dished up the prunes and potatoes, and poured out delicious Mocha and Java. When the starving fighters had consumed from five to a dozen helpings they cleaned their eating machinery and wandered up town in twos and threes to resume acquaintance with the West Liberty maidens and to buy out the soda fountains in that fair city. Two men gained fame the first night. Had it not been for Privates Isaac and Jarvis of Co. K ' . the writer would never have been able to write this story. Private Jarvis kept vigilant watch over the grave-yard from two to four o ' clock A. M., and did not allow a spook, which Private Isaac brought him from the hospital tent, to cross the guard line. Saturday, in camp, was an eventful day. After the rainy season in the morning, the sun came out bright and clear and the real army life was begun. Companies and battalions were drilled and re-drilled and finally drilled again. Two more men gained fame on this day. Ser- geant-Major Philbrook accepted the position of mail carrier for Uncle Sam and was the most overworked man in camp. Private Origer gained the title of strongest man in camp by " lift- inri " Private Korf. Not to be outdone, and lose the fame already won, Private Isaac pulled square holts and backed into a receptive pan of water. That evening the band gave a grand concert up town and the gay young veterans again resumed acquaintance with the maids of West Liberty. Some, however, remained after " taps " and when they returned they found Co. " D " on guard. What harrowing experiences those were ! Sergeant Anderson had his hands full writing permits of various characters. The sprightly boys of " D " did their duty well and the Guard Tent was filled to overflowing. On this same day Col. Schenck reached camp and the severity of the discipline was in- creased. Orders were issued decreeing that everybody should stand at attention when anybody of importance passed and Sergeant-Major Philbrook saw that the rule was rigidly enforced, especially with respect to himself. Sunday morning the band arose early and marched around the camp, playing " Ramble " three times before four o ' clock. It was soon discovered that Fischer, of Who-wah-irali fame, had reached camp and things began to pepp up. The men were unjointed in going through the 145 setting up exercises and then given a prolific breakfast of strawberries, bacon, potatoes, fritters, pancakes, etc., etc. The next hour was spent policing, for a vast crowd was expected from the " city " . " Big " Leeper pinned on all his medals because, as he said, he " was expecting com- pany " . After police duty, Co. " E " was placed on guard and the remainder of the regiment was marched into the Grandstand where Captain Fox, the Regimental Chaplain and a prince of a man, delivered a sermon entitled, " What he saith unto you, do it. " During the services a violent storm broke loose and the poor sentries in " E " declared they were never so anxious in their lives to go to church. After church, the rain stopped and the sun came out. In less than half an hour the ground was dry and visitors flocked to the grounds. Words cannot describe the sumptuous dinner that was served that day. The officers were aristocratic and insisted on having plates set for 64. One of the field officers graciously spilled the cream to amuse the assembled crowd. But after dinner more visitors came, and, at three o ' clock, came the star performance of the afternoon. The band was the star in guard mount and never showed off to such a good ad- vantage. After guard mount, Dress Parade was held and was one of the finest of the year. The DEAN ROLLER RUNS THE GAUNTLET distinguished visitors stood on the reviewing line and the men went by in perfect lines. The camp equipment was then inspected by Capt. Mumma and Dean Gregory and designs too nu- merous to mention were presented to the inspectors. After a gorgeous supper, the guard, consisting of Companies " A " and " B " , was placed and again the brave heroes wandered up town. The evening was ideal. The moon glistened in the balmy atmosphere and many a cadet paced the streets of the old town dreaming of his past or future. In camp the band softly played those far-away songs that made life worth living. But suddenly " taps " sounded and then began a night of wild excitement. The guards, however, were fully competent to handle the situation and if a man was refractory he was im- paled upon a glistening bayonet. Lieutenant-Colonel Powell was the first victim. At eleven-thirty, as the sturdy warrior was returning from visiting one of the West Liberty maidens, he was suddenly halted by Corporal Leo and Private Brooks of Co. " F " . The two highwaymen were armed with good boards and were looking for " Freshies " . The good colonel recovered quickly from his fright and the two young offenders were shot at sunrise. 146 MM dyi Mtif t 5 _ PREPARATION MEMORIAL DAY Suddenly a shrill yell pierced the air and a drunken rider broke through the lines. He " must see Cap ' n Mooma " and no one else. After being assisted under the fence by Capt. Sjulin ' s sentries, he appeared before headquarters. After stating his mission, namely, to pay an evening call, he was again assisted under the fence by Captain Sjulin, stating, in a philo- sophical manner, that " Under the fensh ish out, boys, under the fensh ish out. " But the saddest tale we must relate is that of the non-commissioned staff and Lieutenant Roller, all men of experience and military bearing. Through some inadvertence, these dashing young knights were forced by Co. " A " to take their bedding and waltz to the Guard House. An hour later, after they had recovered from their first great chagrin, they were ordered by Captain Van Xostrand to waltz right back to their siesta places. This same evening one of the brave field officers plunged headlong into a ditch in his ef- forts to capture an offender and became very intimate with an herb called nettles. Monday was decoration day and was the busiest of the entire encampment. After the pre- liminary routine, such as breakfast and police duty, was disposed of, a kangaroo court was formed and every man in the regiment received the hearty spanking of his fellows. ' ' Big " Leeper was the star performer, running the gauntlet in 10 seconds in full dress, and cheered on by some admiring co-eds from the College of Liberal Arts. Down in the hospital tent Co. " C " was giving Private Gerhart a court martial for be- ing disrespectful to the drum-major. Private Van Camp was also tried on a serious charge preferred by Lieutenant Kemp. After being sentenced, the punishment was inflicted by Dr. Call. The field meet was the next event of importance. Co. " F " , represented by Private Gable- man, ran away with everything and if a high board fence hadn ' t been erected to stop him, the galloping young soldier would have been going yet. He was hard pressed by Private Hagopian of Co. " D " who, with Daniels who was dressed in a union track suit, made a good running team for Co. " D " . After the track meet, the men made ready for the competitive drills and during the inter- val Co. " E " took occasion to send its compliments, through " Sandow " Origer, to the Lieut- enant-Colonel. The competitive meet was judged by Lieutenant-Colonel Holstien of the 54 I. X. G. Co. " F " under Captain Klein won the premier rank and Co. " B " under Captain Van Xostrand took second place. Captain Van Xostrand won the Lilley sabre for the best drilled company in the manual. The individual and squad competitions came later and excited a great amount of interest. In the afternoon the regiment was formed and marched at the head of the parade to the cemetery, where a salute was fired. After the return the camp was struck and the march was made to the depot where the gallant fighters again boarded the special. Ben Swab seemed to 147 THE WINNING COMPANIES be badly scared, having been given a rather severe turn-down the evening before by a young lady whom he mistook for his girl, and Conger Reynolds was taken in the ambulance, having been cruelly injured in an engagement with an umbrella. The journey to Iowa City was made in safety and the march up Clinton street was one of the grandest in history. " Ramble " was once more played by the band and crowds lined the streets to gaze at the sun-burned defenders of the University. After the regiment had been again formed on the parade grounds, the band played " The Star Spangled Banner " , the bugles sounded " retreat " ; and, after a few words of praise from Captain Mumma, the companies were dismissed. The men placed their rifles away with regret, and, as they slowly climbed the hill, de- clared that the campaign had been the greatest in history, and vowed to respond at the first call, if their services were ever needed again. Taps. HEADQUARTERS 148 ' , ' " ' . Camp MacLean, Wednesday, May 31, 1911 Competitive Drills Company drill, Company F, first plr.ce. Manual of Arms, Company B, first place. Squad drill, Co. F, first place ; Co. B, second place ; Co. A, third place ; Co. C, fourth place. Class Competitive Freshman, Glick, Co. B, first place. Sophomore, Fogelberg, Co. A, first place. Junior, Fuller, Co. A, first place. Company Races 100 yard dash Gabelman, Co. F, first place; Brunner, Co. E, second place; Hanson, Co. A, third place; Hines, Co. C, fourth place. ; ' . ' . yard dtt.fh Gabelman, Co. F, first place ; De Freece, Co. E, second place ; Korf, Co. A, third place; Hines, Co. C, fourth place. Captain ' s daxh Baer, first place; Kline, second place; Browning, third place; Gilbert, fourth place. Equipment race Kemp, Co. E, first place; Kline, Co. F, second place ; Barger, Co. C, third place; Mottet, Co. A, fourth place. Potato race Sjulin, Co. A, first place ; Jans, Co. F, second place; Gifford, Co. E, third place; Hagopian, Co. D, fourth place. Half mile relay Co. A. first place; Co. F, second place; Co. D, third place; Co. E, fourth place. Co. F. won 27 points. Co. A won 18 points. Company Points Co. C won 7 points. Co. E won 14 points. Co. D won 3 points. Co. B won 3 points. art Now, come, you Freshie rookies, you ' ve got to take your taste, Two bitter years of dreary drill you sure will have to face, Our authoritative captain will make you learn your place, Drill ' s at 4:30 tomorrow! CHORUS Oh. it ' s " one. two. three, four, out of step again ! ' ' It ' s " squads right, march " and it ' s " more pep, men ! ' ' It ' s " right shoulder, arms. Did you ever see a gun? " While we are serving in the Armory. in ttf Armjj 3 But, oh ! you blooming rookies, when Mum- ma leads our band And makes you " set ' em up " again till you ' re too stiff to stand, Be careful or he ' ll bawl you out before the whole command, Drill ' s at 4:30 tomorrow! You look fine in your uniform: oh, yes, it may be so. The girls are used to those gray rags around this town, although. And don ' t do like one greenhorn did, he wore his home, you know Drill ' s at 4:30 tomorrow! At first you take it easy, and you think it ' s fun to fight, But you soon will have this notion of your work set right, And tho ' you kick against the pricks and cuss with all your might, Drill ' s at 4:30 tomorrow! But, say, you Freshie Rookie, at a spring- time dress parade, When the grand old flag goes down the line, and the " Starry Banner ' s " played. You may feel that for this kind of life there ' s something to be said, Drill ' s at 4:30 tomorrow! HOYT COOPER. 149 jt, atlW r " ?iJ a JW- JJ 1 ! kt zb rv - ' . : .y.3? -lL ' ' i3 -. wa. . ' :: : ;r-: : : f? BREAKING CAMI 150 I ' , " . - S t ; -. " l " - : -.=-,...- J ---:. ' ' . J ' . RTBLZZi - . .: ' . ?!! In Professor Gustav Schoettle the University lias had as di- rector of the School of Music a person of exceptional talents and rare executive ability. In his short connection of two years with this school he has given it an impetus which is ex- tending throughout the middle west, and is best reflected in the increased number of students enrolled in this department. Having devoted practically his whole life to the study of music he understands the fundamen- tal qualities which must be in- separably linked to a school of music to insure its advance- ment, and Professor Schoettle has brought with him to the University and to the School of Music these rich gifts resulting from study, and to these, to- gether with the aid furnished by a highly efficient corps of assistants may be attributed the present high standard of the school. Club During the regular spring recess the Men ' s Glee Club of the University enjoyed a most suc- cessful tour of the state. The trip extended over a circuit of about 500 miles and lasted for twelve days. No mishap or friction occurred to mar the complete success of the undertaking and this fact is only one indication of the unselfish and consistent way in which each man con- nected with the club cooperated to make this tour a memorable one. Messrs. Heed and Sjulin, as managers, especially deserve praise for the efficient manner in which they conducted the tour this year. In previous years the trip was managed by a mem- ber of the club and backed financially by the University Music Council, but this plan proved very unsatisfactory from a financial standpoint. This year a new plan was decided upon, and Reed and Sjulin, young men of keen business ability, were induced to take the entire responsi- bility of conducting a tour through the northern part of the state. After the trip, the man- agement, under the new plan, received a fitting tribute in the form of a resolution, passed by the club, commending their work and requesting that they be retained in the same capacity for the trip next year. 152 . , JL . ._ " " CUth (trip The uncertainty of the plans for the trip this year caused a long delay at the first of the season. Professor Sehoettle held the first try-outs, but little was accomplished in training the men until Professor Christy took charge of the club, as director, shortly before the holiday recess. Immediately, upon assuming his duties as director, he reduced the club, which had consisted of twenty-five voices under Professor Sehoettle, to sixteen voices, a more desirable number for traveling purposes. Active work was started at once and in a few weeks Pro- fessor Christy succeeded in developing the latent powers of the club to a high state of ef- ficiency. On March 15, 1912, the initial concert was given at Marion, Iowa, under the auspices of the Ladies ' Bethany Circle of the Methodist Church. The program was well received and elicited much favorable comment, which augured well for future performances. .Manager Reed spent the next week in booking the following dates for the spring tour: April 3, Manchester; April 4, Iowa Falls; April 5, Webster City ; April 6, Eagle Grove; April 7. Helmond (Easter program); April 8, Clear Lake; April 9, Mason City; April 10. Charles City: April 11. AVavcrly; April 12, Oelwein; April 13, Independence ; April 14, Cedar Rapids i sacred program). In as many cases as possible the management arranged to give the con- cert under the auspices of the High School Athletic Association of each city, thereby creating among the college men, a personal interest in the State University of Iowa. In nearly every place visited the members of the club were provided with entertainment at the homes of the young people in the city and through this personal contact many friendships were formed that should mean much to Old Gold in the future. The first entertainment of the tour was given before a large and appreciative audience at Manchester, Iowa. From here the fame of the Iowa University Men ' s Glee Club as high class entertainers, spread rapidly, and in every town visited the boys were greeted with a crowded house. At Belmond and Cedar Rapids where the Sacred Concerts were given, many were turned away because of lack of room. After the performances at Iowa Falls and Clear Lake the Alumni tendered the boys fine receptions. At Mason City the club was especially well re- ceived and when " Old Gold " was sung about fifty Alumni showed their loyalty to Old Iowa by rising to their feet. Here, again, the boys were entertained by the Alumni at a dainty recep- tion. With such royal entertainment provided in every city the trip developed into a con- tinual round of pleasure, for all concerned. Usually a part of each day was spent in an automobile trip about the city and to the near by places of interest. In nearly every town the Glee Club or the Iowa Male Quartet, consist- ing of Wilkinson, Emmons, Kerman and Johnson, together with Verne Foley. the reader, gave a short program at the High School. At these little informal entertainments the boys made a decided " hit " and succeeded in creating a wholesome enthusiasm, among the high school pu- pils, for Old Iowa. The regular program was well arranged, and certain numbers received much favorable comment. The readings and impersonations of Mr. Foley were especially clever and elicited much favorable criticism. One paper in commenting on his work said, " Mr. Foley has few equals in this part of the country. Not only do his readings lend variety to the program but they make a decided hit in themselves. His impersonation of the various debaters in a country school house and of a minister preaching on the ludicrous subject of ' Old Mother Hubbard ' is of the highest class and he is capable of keeping an audience convulsed continuously with laughter. ' ' Another feature of the program was the fine solo work of Professor Christy and Mr. John- son. Both men were enthusiastically received and each number rendered was heartily applaud- ed. The song, " Romeo and Juliet " , sung by Mr. Franzen and Mr. Kerman, in costume, was very popular with every audience and added materially to the general tone of the program. In summing up this year ' s trip, no more fitting tribute can be paid to the club than the following criticism, offered by a disinterested party, in The Mason City Times, " The program was a piece of genuine serious art and beauty flawlessly rendered, for in tonal beauty nothing was left to ba desired. " 153 .-.. t $)t .. .-Of -zjyr r SS touia ' s Cite? Club for 1311 - 1912 FIRST ROW (Left to right) Hanna, Widen, Johnson, Malmberg, V. Foley, Emmons, Bellamy, Hines, Cole SECOND ROW Brueckner, Kerman, Pierce, Franzen, Prof. Christy, Wilkinson, Larson, Galvin WILLIAM P. CHRISTY, Director OFFICERS RICHARD A. EMMONS, President JOHN T. HANNA, Secretary and Treasurer MORRIS H. WILKIN SON, Vice-President VERNE HAYES, Librarian Managers FORREST C. REED CARL 0. SJULIN ORGANIZATION First Tenor RAY GALVIN, ' 15 VERNE HAYES, ' 13 MORRIS H. WILKINSON, ' 13 OSCAR W. LARSON, ' 14 WILLIAM P. CHRISTY Second Tenor JOSEPH BELLAMY, ' 14 HERBERT H. HINES, ' 14 RICHARD A. EMMONS, ' 13 WILLIAM K. KERMAN, ' 14 First Bass PAUL J. PIERCE, ' 14 CARL H. BRUECKNER, ' 15 CARL G. F. FRANZEN, G Second Bass CONNY F. MALMBERG, G VERNE FOLEY, Reader and Impersonator HARRY L. JOHNSON, ' 12 JOHN T. HANNA, ' 12 LEO J. BRUECKNER, ' 13 MARY E. HITCHCOCK, Accompanist 154 t ' - ; , - " .1 . IJt- _ _ " - -. " -i ?- ' Hnfu rstty JR:it -IMBrfMs r f . - ' ft sfes r-! y ' f;-: 4 2-5 J : fi ; F 1 Mifi " - ffliam K; i|fe ' j | ! : | : ;.p 0| - , -..- - ; %Pf The department of music of the University of Iowa owes its prominence among the music schools of the west in no small measure to one who has been associated with it since its foun- dation six years ago. Untiring in her labor, constant in her devotion, Miss Proffitt has wit- nessed the school extend its influence throughout the state, and she may without censure experi- ence the satisfaction which follows a work well done. Club OFFICERS President, MRS. E. R. FRIED Vice-President, NATALIA HEMMINGWAY Business Manager, UNDA HAMREN Secretary, GENEVA HANNA Treasurer, A. M. SCHENCK Librarian, SAR AH HAYDEN Accompanist, A. L. DALRYMPLE First Soprano HAZELLE LISTEBARGER NATALIA HEMMINGWAY SARAH HAYDEN NEVA SMITH Second Soprano GENEVA HANNA ORGANIZATION MYRTLE MOORE ANNA VAN DER ZEE First Alto ETHEL ADDINGTON ADA BEACH FLORENCE FRANZEN UNDA HAMREN GERTRUDE JAMES ALTA SCHENCK Second Alto MRS. E. R, FRIED BERNICE NEITX HELEN SILSBEE LYDIA THOMAS 156 (girls ' (gli Club OUTSIDE CIRCLE (Beginning at top to the right) L. Thomas, Tan der Z , Hamren. Dalrymple, James, Ha.vden, Hanna, Schenck. Xeitr. Moore INSIDE CIRCLE (Beginning at top) Xewcomb, Fried, Franzen, Addington, SHsbee, Beach, Smith, Jones, Listebarger CEVTER Proffitt, directress 157 PROFESSOR SCHOETTLE ' S OFFICE MISS PROFFITT ' S STUDIO 158 J %,- rf5vSW. " nsw iiS: IP r i f- ' L UL OL A FIRST ROW (left to right) Albright, McNeal, Seydel, Blythe, Bell SECOND ROW Coffeen, Fisher, Penningroth, Williams, Anderson, Beach, Ut ' rhait OFFICERS General Secretary, HOWARD Y. WILLIAMS President, L. P. PENNINGROTH T : ' ice-President, J. H. ANDERS-OX Treasurer, J. W. Fismcu CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES. Bible Study, HENRY BELL Missions, H. S. GERHART Religious Meetings, R. J. CLAMPITT Membership, J. H. ANDERSON Church Cooperation, M. D. McNEAL Extension, G. C. ALBRIGHT Recruiting, F. C. BEACH House, A. R. COFFEEN New Students, F. R. BLYTHE Hand Book, FRANK SEYDEL ADVISORY BOARD PROF. P. S. PEIRCE, Chairman PRES. J. G. BOWMAN DEAN W. G. RAYMOND PROF. G. W. STEWART PROF. G. F. KAY PROF. R, B. WYLIE PROF. H. G. PLUM PROF. F. H. POTTER PROF. F. C. EN SIGN MR. E. E. JOHNSTON MR. S. K. STEVENSON MR. J. U. PLANK MR. S. L. CLOSE MR. Louis P. PENNINGROTE MR. JOHN W. FISHER 160 r Vrs r?7r??V- (trams Rockwell City Team Xorth English Team Louis PENNINGROTH LEIGH HOOD JAMES TRICKEY HOWARD Y. WILLIAMS HARRY GERHART CARL F. JORDAN ALBERT GRAN MORRIS WILKINSON FLOYD BEACH CLARENCE OFF MORRIS BROWNING Tlie sending out of Gospel teams is a comparatively new Christian activity at the State Uni- versity of Iowa. Five teams have thus far been sent out, the places thus visited being Manson, Columbus Junction, West Branch, North English, and Rockwell City. In each of these places the teams have met with success. In each case the work proved beneficial and helpful to not only the boys of the town but to the men as well. Week-end teams have also been sent out to neighboring towns and villages, during the past year. Aside from the helpful influence for liuilding character and the influence on the moral life of town and communit.v visited, these week-end teams have proven valuable training for the men who have constituted the teams. ffp ilmuprstty astnr ntr A new phase of religious work among University students is the University pastorate. In fifteen of the universities of our land pastorates have been established by one or more of the great churches, the University of Wisconsin leading with five University pastors. It is the purpose of the Church to place in these student centers mature men of wide experience who are deeply interested in the prob- lems of student life, to become their spiritual counselors and personal friends. The Presbyterian Board of Education and the Synod of Iowa have placed Francis Morton Fox, D. D., at the State University of Iowa to devote his entire time to the interests of their students. Dr. Fox is an alumnus of Wabash College from which he has received the degrees of B. A., M. A., and D. D., and he is also a graduate of the MeCormick Theological Seminary. He has traveled ex- tensively in this country and Europe, has been a successful city pastor, a sympathetic student of the problems of men, and is well fitted for the work. BEV. FOX 11 161 fe h i A ' s, if ra , - ;;;: vSa.S-iSS ' - : Jflresljman to Ijts Iowa City, la. Sept. 20, 1911. Dear Mather: Before going walking this warm evening, I must write you a letter to tell you some of my experi- ences of the first week at S. U. I. First about the Y. M. C. A. You remember some of the alumni in our town told me to be sure and get connected with the Y. M. C. A. Mother, I say they told me the truth. To be- gin with, the moment I stepped off the train, a fellow grabbed me, as if I were his long lost brother; he seemed that glad to see me. He took me up to Close Hall, the Association building, and there I met Williams, the general secretary, who is a graduate of the University of Minnesota, and one of those persons whom you like at first sight. Well, Williams found me a room and a boarding house, and another student took me to the nice room where I am now writing. That night I made a mistake and went up town. Before I knew it, I was up on a box making a speech to some upper classmen who seemed to enjoy and get lots of fun out of it, and I didn ' t care, so that was all right. Monday night I went to a Stag Social at the armory and I certainly did enjoy myself. I met a big bunch of men and heard some good talks Wednesday night, that was at Close Hall. A fellow by the name of Penny led the meeting and Dr. Fox, you know, talked. But Fridav night was the best of all the Y. M. and Y. W. at the armory. Professor Wilcox told some funny stories, and I met more people there than ever before. It certainly was great. A fellow-freshie (that ' s my new name) whom I met at the stag social is here to go walking, so will write you later, about the pushball contest and my studies. Y. M. C. A. MEETS ON THE RIVER 162 : - L . A. Cabinet t ILt t. a - . 0 . 4 3 f qfc L. ' ' Cv ' viysr , j TOP ROW Sifford, Williamson, Nutting, Brown, Potgeter, Stanley, Thatcher, Duffus SECOND ROW Bateman, Bothell, Scherrebeck, Kurz, Magowan, Thomas, Warner, Lasher, Cody CABINET General Secretary INA SCHERREBECK OFFICERS President, RUTH MAGOWAN Vice-President, FRIEDA KURZ Secretary, LUCILE WARNER Treasurer, ALICE BOTHELL Assistant Treasurer, ESTHER THOMAS ADVISORY BOARD MRS. G. W. RIGLER MRS. W. G. RAYMOND MRS. A. J. BURGE MRS. E. W. ROCKWOOD MRS. H. G. PLUM Miss ANNA KLINGENHAGEN MRS. BARRY GILBERT MRS. C. H. WELLER MRS. R. B. WYLIE MRS. RAY AURNEU CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES Bible Study, IONE BROWN Extension, MARIE BATEMAN Finance, JENNIE POTGETER Intercollegiate, MAE WILLIAMSON Membership, FRIEDA KURZ Missionary, ELIZABETH NUTTING Practical Service, CARRIE STANLEY Records, WANDA SIFFORD Religious Meetings, EDNA THATCHER Social, LOUISE CODY Visiting, BEULAH LASHER 164 : Boxing Stamen ' s Association The Young Women ' s Christian Association of the Univer sity of Iowa was organized during the fall term of 1886 ; but as there were only a few girls that year who could carry on the work. the Association did not become active. However, in 1888 the work was taken up again with a renewed interest. Practically the only work done during the first year by the Association was the organization of a class in Systematic Bible Study to meet every Sunday afternoon. In the latter part of the year of 1889-1890 religious meetings were held in connection with the Bible readings. In October, 1906, the Iowa Association became a charter member of the Young Women ' s Christian Associations of the United States of America. Since its organization, it has grown continuously, though slowly, until now its student membership numbers two hun- dred and fifty -seven, and its affiliate membership, eighty. The home of the Association has been in Close Hall since its completion in 1896. Although this building is owned by the two Associations, only three rooms are used exclusively by the young women a reception room, an office, and the tower room, which was fitted up last year for a girls ' rest room. The objects of the Association, as stated in the constitution, are the development of Chris- tian character in its members, and the prosecution of active Christian work, particularly among the young women of the University. The Association, therefore, has endeavored to develop the spiritual life of the girls by means of the cabinet and committee meetings and through the weekly devotional meetings where the strongest speakers available have given most helpful mes- sages. The largest undertaking along this line for the year was a series of Lenten services held from March fifth to tenth and led by Miss Bertha Conde, a national secretary of the Young Women ' s Christian Associations from New York, and by Mrs. Emma F. Byers. also a national secretary and executive secretary of the North Central territory. These meetings were opened by a large banquet for all University girls, accompanied by toasts along the line of the claims of scholarship, the community, friendship, and Christ upon the college girl ' s life. The meet- ing on Sunday afternoon, at which the two national secretaries spoke, closed the series of very helpful and inspiring meetings. The purpose of these meetings was three-fold : to bring every girl in the school into a realization of her relationship with God as revealed by the life, and through the message, of Christ; to bring to the girls of the University a realization of a def- inite purpose in their lives : and to establish true friendships among the girls of the University. This year the Young Women ' s Christian Association has cooperated with the various churches of the city in having its Bible classes in these churches on Sunday morning during the Bible class hour. Aside from these, there have been classes in some of the sorority houses. This plan has been very gratifying as the number in Bible study this year has increased nearly one-half. Our mission classes also have undergone a change, and there are now about two hun- dred girls who are actually interested in mission study. In the fall. Travel Clubs were organ- ized according to denominations and these clubs have met one evening each month at the home of some member of the faculty, where refreshments are served and talks are given on home and foreign missionary work. These clubs have not only been a means of increasing the interest in mission work, but they have also aided greatly in helping the girls of the University to be- come acquainted with other girls of their own denomination and with the town and faculty women of their own churches. This work is to be culminated in a joint meeting of all the clubs to be addressed by Miss Marjorie Melcher. Traveling Secretary for the Student Volun- teer Movement. The extension work of the Association has been exceptionally strong this year. As former- ly, a committee of girls has called on and read to lonely people in the h ospital whose friends cannot be with them. This committee has also furnished music on Sunday afternoons at the hospitals in town, and at Oakdale, and has sent Christmas cards to all those in the hospital at the holiday season. Before Christmas, classes in Irish crochet, tatting, embroidery, and plain sewing, were organized. About twenty-five town and faculty women generously gave their time to the hundred girls who were enrolled. This venture proved such a success that the As- sociation will, without doubt, hold these classes regularly every year. Not satisfied with limit- 165 OTont n ' s Assortatton ing the Association work to the Uni- versity girls, this same committee has organized a gymnasium class for of- fice and shop girls which has also been very much worth while. During the year the social com- mittee has provided entertainment for the student life of the University through its joint receptions, its fresh- man frolic, and its reception to fresh- men. In addition to these the Asso- ciation has been at home several times during the year to the Univer- sity girls. The expenses entailed by the As- sociation have been met by the mem- bership fees, the proceeds from " Mrs. Dockstader ' s Minstrels " and from the Johnson County Fair. This is the second year that the girls have given a minstrel show. This year the Johnson County Pair was held again after an interval of four years, only upon a much larger scale than formerly. AT GENEVA Y. W. C. A. MINSTRELS Afoot and light-hearted I take to the open road, Healthy, free, the world before me, The long brown path before me leading wherever I choose. WALT WHITMAN. 168 c t __ S _ BY JOHN GWYXXE (Winner of. Annual Hawkere Short Story Contest.) Dick pushed aside the last filled egg case and glanced across the counter where his father was T over the small account book, his stubby finger moving up and down the page. Between the rows of brightly papered cans, the hands of the clock pointed to 7:30; but the delivery boy had not returned. The telephone bell feebly stuttered out two long rings. Mr. Kennedy looked up, his finger on the page. ' Was that our ring, Dick ? ' ' " Y - Dick straightened up and stretched out his long arms. His father ' s rumbling voice came back to him. V--V This is Kennedy ' s store. Colored sug- ar? We ' re clean out. Xo. AVe ain ' t goin ' to handle it any more. ' ' " Why. Father, we ' ll have some when we get the next order, won ' t we? " The old man slipped down into his chair and opened the book. I didn ' t send for any. It ' s too much bother. Dick brushed the dust from his coat with a clumsy sweep of his big hands, walked to the door and glanced down the street. On each side the little chain of light was broken by dark gaps. A buggy with a lantern tied beneath came creak- ing up from the depot. Even Old Davis who lit the street lights was late. Dick walked back toward Mr. Kennedy. ' ' Say, I ' ve been thinking that if we got rid of some of this old stuff we could put the groceries all on one side and get in a line of shoes and dry goods. His father stuffed the papers and book into a drawer. " No. we don ' t want any dry goods. They ' re too much bother. ' ' " Shoes aren ' t much bother. " Mr. Kennedy glanced around the store, jum- bled from front to back with dirty heaps of boxes and cases. ' ' We ain ' t got room. This store is too much littered up now. I don ' t want to bother am- way. But I ' ll do the work. We ought to branch out a little now since I ' m going to be in here. " " No, I don ' t want to bother. There ain ' t anv money in a store. I didn ' t mean to keep at it more ' n this year if you ' d kept at school. " Dick walked quickly back among the empty boxes. His father followed him and sat down near the stove, his back against the counter. " Young Kane said you ought to go back to college this fall like he ' s doin ' . " " Did he? " " He ' s comin ' in here tonight to talk it over with you. Dick frowned and began to nervously brush the splintered counter. He stopped and exam- ined its ragged edge. " There ' s a thing we ought to fix. " Mr. Kennedy ' s one foot slipped noisily from his knee to the floor. " Oh, never mind the counter. It ' s done me thirty-five years, and I guess it ' s good for a while longer. " ' But you forget I ' m in the firm now. ' ' Dick ' s smile fell cold before his father ' s sullen look. " Anyway. I think we ought to broaden out a little and get out of the rut. Advertise, and " " Advertise! Who ' s goin " to pay for it? I tell you there ' s no money in a store. " The old man leaned back, his hands clasping his knee. " The best thing you can do is to go back to school. Maybe they ' ll fix up some of them ' cons ' , or whatever you call ' em. " Dick ' s lips set firmly. " I thought we settled that all last night. " " Well, we did, but Kane says you ought to go back. He ' s comin ' in here to see you before he goes. ' ' Dick turned away, impatient. " I don ' t want to see him. " " All right then. " Mr. Kennedy settled back against the counter. Dick hesitated a moment, then sat down, his eyes on the floor, and the buzz of the gas lamp was broken only by the tick of the clock. The door banged against the wall, and the de- livery boy came reeling in with a clatter of fall- ing boxes and baskets. " Gee whiz! Quarter to eight ! I won ' t be to choir practice until it ' s all over. ' ' Dick watched him scramble out of his floury coat and into his sweater. " You ' re a little late tonight, Glenn. " 169 " Late! Well, I should shout yes! It ' s old Fred. He ' 11 be droppin ' in his tracks some day. Say, ain ' t we ever going to get a new horse? " He wiped his face on his sleeve and raked his curly hair with his floury hands. " Say, Mrs. Lane is mad about that last butter. She says she ' s got to have good butter for them board- ers. " Mr. Kennedy followed him toward the door. " Tell her if she don ' t like it, she can leave it alone. Ain ' t you goin ' to sweep up? " The boy, passing, grabbed a handful of matches from the front counter. " Ain ' t got time. Will in the morning. " At the door he fumbled, his cap in his hand ; a girl stepped in. Dick heard her low " thank you, Glenn " and he drew himself rather con- fused behind the tall stove. In spite of himself, he found himself comparing her in her plain, blue dress to some of the girls that had been in his English class. She smiled, a calm, friendly smile, as Mr. Kennedy propped himself ques- tioningly behind the counter. " Did you think I wasn ' t coming today, Mr. Kennedy? " The storekeeper was bending over the written order which she had given him. Dick remem- bered that Ruth always had it written and knew just exactly what she wanted. ' ' Did you want the big crackers ? ' ' " No, the small ones, if you have them. " Mr. Kennedy looked into several boxes. " No, we haven ' t got a one. I forgot to send for them last time. Sorry, too. " " 0, never mind. The others will do. Jimtnie just took a notion to some this afternoon. ' ' ' ' How is your brother tonight ? ' ' For an instant the girl ' s face was sober. " Oh, his arm pained him quite a bit today. But he ' s better tonight. " She picked up the small packages. " One dollar forty, isn ' t it? " She dropped the money ringing on the counter. " I meant to phone my order this afternoon but I didn ' t get around to it till after Glenn was out in our part of town and I didn ' t want to give him a second trip. " Mr. Kennedy scraped at the counter, picking up the money. " Why didn ' t you phone? Dick could have took it up when he went home to- night. " " Dick? Why, I thought " Dick felt her looking at him and he stammered something about " not going back " . His face was as red as if he were talking to a perfect stranger instead of to his old class mate and next door neighbor. He heard his father ex- plaining. " Well, I told him he ought to go. Tain ' t been any of my fault. Goodness knows, I don ' t want him slavin ' at the store like I ' ve done. " For a moment there was an awkward silence, then Mr. Kennedy broke in. " I ' ll bet you ' d be mighty glad to had the chance. ' ' Dick looked up in time to catch the quick flush on the girl ' s face. He remembered that Ruth had been the best scholar in the class, bet- ter even than Kane. He was glad she did not join Mr. Kennedy in urging him to go. Her face had even a quiet look of sympathy as she stood by the door. " I think Dick is very kind to stay with you, Mr. Kennedy. I ' m sure you ' ll appre- ciate it. ' ' " Oh, I don ' t want him to stay. ' Tain ' t on my account. It ' s just because he don ' t want to go back. " But the door had closed. Dick watched her disappear in the black ring beyond the lamp post. His father was again helplessly shuffling over the slips of paper. Dick knew it would be useless to offer to help him ; he never could make anything of his father ' s jumbled accounts. Then he remembered Kane ; he had heard enough about school for one night. His father did not look up as he pulled the door shut behind him and started up the creaky board walk. He did not stop at the lighted kitchen where his mother was washing dishes, but walked around to the front porch and sat down with the dark shadows. The night a year ago came into his mind. He remembered a hundred things of that first year at college. From the first month. it was clear how it would all end. Through the silent trees, and mingling with the shadows, fil- tered the occasional beating of the choir practice. A pump across the street squeaked and thumped and then was silent. A buggy with a swaying lantern beneath crept to the corner and Old Davis made his regular nightly attempt to light the broken lamp. What a miserable town this was ! Dick sat up with a jerk. Why, he would have to live here, would have to grope about here all his life. Back in the cut, shrilled the sharp, nervous whistle of the passenger. On the corner nearest the church a sickly glow strug- gled feebly through the dark. Finally the chil- dren came from choir practice, the girls stub- bing along the shadowy walk in a giggling bunch, the boys playing tag through the street. Almost imperceptibly their noise trailed off into 170 - tlie dark, and the dull, dead silence came to him again, all alone. For the first time, he noticed the light, in the house ' next door. At the table bending over a book a little boy sat, propped up in pillows: then a blue-sleeved arm pulled down the blind. At the end of the street sounded the throb and rattle of the passenger; a light cut into the dark, creeping along until it lost itself behind the hills. All day the wind had swept the snow up and down the street; but with sundown the night had settled into a frosty calm. In the lighted square in front of the store Dick could see the people hurrying by ; occasionally sleigh bells and bumping bob sleds jerked over the crossing. It would be a good night for the Christmas tree after all. " Dick? " Mr. Kennedy brought in the thrill of winter before he slammed the back door. " That Puffed Rice man was in here this after- noon when you was up at the church. Wanted to know if we didn ' t want to take an order. " Well, what did you tell him! " Mr. Kennedy sized up the boxes near the front window. " I don ' t know. We got a couple of kinds now. V s but he handles a good line. " The old man hesitated, looking intently at Dick. " Maybe we better try an order. What d ' ye think? " Dick nodded. ' I believe it would pay. We ' 11 have more room, too, when the new front is put in. " Mr. Kennedy glanced down at his brown suit. " What time is your Christmas tree, Dick! " " Why, seven thirty. Are you going up? " ' I kind of think I will. I we really ought to go. Most of the Methodists trade here. ' ' Dick smiled as he helped him into his overcoat. " Sure you ought to go. We ' re they ' re going to have a great time. " At the door he called after him, " Look out for the walks. " For a moment Dick stood, his back to the stove, intently studying the clock. He meant to close early. Every one would be at the Christ- inas tree anyway. The door swung open ; a boy in a light overcoat came in. " Good evening, Kaney. How ' s vacation? " " Punk! How ' s the grocery business! " He blew the ashes from a glowing cigarette and flicked them from his overcoat with his glove. " The grocery business is fine. Busier today than ever. ' ' " Oh, I ' ll tell you, there ' s some sense to Ken- nedy Son. " Kane reached out behind the counter, then jerked his hand back empty. " Why, what ' s become of the cracker barrel that used to be here ? ' ' " There. " Dick indicated a new glass case. " Everything under cover. Keeps fresher, you know. " Kane was rolling a cigarette. ' Yes. I suppose so. " He blew out a thin line of smoke and looked around the room. ' ' Say. you ' ve been cleaning house here, haven " t you ! ' ' " A little. We ' re handling shoes now, you know. " " Oh, I see. Sort of a general store. " He slapped the tips of his gloves against the coun- ter. " You have certainly made a great im- provement here, Dick. They tell me you are getting to be the leading grocer in town. " Do they really. ' " Kane tossed his cigarette stub toward the stove. " But I sure was surprised when I saw your ad in the Chronicle. That ' s the first I knew of it. You know you used to hate the grocery business. ' ' " Yes, I know I did. But you never told me how school was. Still getting A ' s, I suppose. " Kane had buttoned his long overcoat and was squeezing on his gloves. " I am getting along pretty well. Math is about the hardest thing. " " I hear you made your championship team. " " Yes, that takes a good bit of time, but we ' re going t o beat ' em, Dick. " I hope you do, Ed. I believe you got it in you. Going to the Christmas tree, I suppose? " " Yes, I guess so. Seem ' s like every body is going up there tonight. Well, so long, Dick. Dick watched him pick his way over the drift- ed crossing, and kick his snowy shoes against the lamp post. A girl emerged from the dark and crossed the patch of light. Dick jerked open the door. " Why. Ruth, how did you come down here? " Ruth threw back her fur collar, her face aglow with winter. " Jimmie came with me to the cor- ner. He was in a hurry and couldn ' t wait. I was afraid you would be so wrapped up in the store that you might forget to come after me. " " Forget " ? I should say not. Why. Ruth. I ' ve been looking forward to this for a long time. " Ruth had turned her back and walked over to the little corner which Dick called the office. " Oh. you got your new desk! You got the one I liked, too. didn ' t you! " " Sure! Don ' t I always take your advice? " 171 He came over and leaned on the desk. Ruth smiled and tapped the new blotting pad with a stubby pencil. " Well, sometimes you do. " ' ' Do you remember that night, when after I didn ' t go back to college ? ' ' Ruth dropped the pencil, her face sober in an instant. ' ' I should say I do ! Are you really glad that I that it turned out this way? " " Glad? " Dick stood up straight and threw back his broad shoulders. " You can ' t think how good it feels to be working hard at some- thing you know how to do. ' ' " But just think, you might have been like 0, Ed Kane, say. ' ' Dick shook his head. " No, I couldn ' t. I ' d never be like Kane. Say, he ' s getting along great up there, isn ' t he? He ' s just the kind of fellow to go to college. Remember how I used to envy him last fall? " " But you don ' t now, do you? " " Well, I guess not! This suits me. " Ruth glanced up at the clock. " Why, Dick, look at the time. " Dick hurried to the back after his overcoat, " I ' d completely forgot about that Christmas tree. " A little later, the store was dark and Dick felt the wind on his face and saw before him the glistening street, white and still. Neither spoke as they passed under the buzzing lamp and went on together, into the starry night, JUNE UPON THE CAMPUS ' Tis June upon the campus, and the dandelion ' s There ' s no happier place than Iowa, when the blooming, long school year is ending, And all the ground is spread with green and When the fair young co-ed blooms beneath the gold trees, The great ca talpa blossoms are like censers filled And there are no luckier fellows than the gallant with perfume, loyal Hawkeyes, And the girls are in their glory as of old. Who can daily gaze upon such flowers as these. 172 LAURA There ' s beauty in the cold gray hills, - ripped bare by the grim north gale ; There ' s majesty in the leafless trees, That guard each hill and vale. The streams have ceased their gurgling song; They sleep in icy gleam. Their waking thoughts proud autumn stole, And left them in a dream. Sleep on, ye hills, ye trees and streams ! Fair dreams your rest attend. For thee, brown autumn, just for thee, My prayers ne ' er shall end. To me thou hast revealed a light ; A strange yet wondrous goal, A Woman, pure and beautiful, Of golden heart and soul. There ' s saintly glory in her ; So dark , and deep, and brown ; A world of tenderness and love, No mortal ' s e ' er unbound. Two magic lips that softly droop, To hide some secret thought. Conceal the wealth of mystery. Her heart and soul have wrought. Her voice so soft and sweet and low, Reveals Life ' s waking powers ; Like the dreamy sway of the breeze at dawn, It marks the sunlit hours. All this, proud autumn, thou hast shown, Within the sleepless night, When in thy chariot unseen, With thee I bent in flight. E ' en though I ne ' er may reach the goal; Yet have I gained the prize. I Ye seen the light of purity And truth, in Laura ' s eyes. G. G. G. WHEN INDIAN SUMMER SMILES Through mellow hazes of this perfect day. We wander through the woods along the banks Of Iowa, our river beautiful. The maples flame in scarlet and the ash And purple sumacs burn along the way. While roadside hedges wear the dear old gold. Down all the lazy autumn afternoon, We loiter in the pleasant paths and lanes That lead to fairer visions o ' er the hills. And now as sunset fills the western sky With gorgeous brocades like to cloth of gold, AVe stand upon some breezy upland swell, And view our city, fading far away. There comes the sound of old St. Mary ' s chimes. And then the music of the Angelus. Borne over miles of drowsy woods and fields. The sunset glory fades into the dusk. An evening wind blows soft upon the cheek. And, saturate with sweetness, comes the. night, A night of shadows and of misty stars. Ere turning to retrace our homeward way, Through the chill river mists that fill the vales. We look upon the faintly gathered glow Which marks the town, and see, akin to stars, The clustered lights which limn the well-known dome Of that fair landmark, our Old Capitol. 173 _ . ,. ..-jtr. ' 4 1, , ' .--, - . ;.--.--,..., -.--Vv, " IN IOWA " ! come from those burning sands to me, And live among the cool, green hills, And hear the sweet birds ' minstrelsy Make music with t " he running rills. ! come from those barren plains, and behold A land whereon the gods have smiled, With want unknown and wealth untold, And golden grain in the fields up piled. At morn we ' ll wake when the rising sun Scatters the dense, white fog away, And then to the fields and hills we ' ll run To spend a wild and gladsome day. Through fields of corn and pastures green Where sleek red cattle have their fill, Through orchard shades with wealth unseen, We ' ll wander over plain and hill. We ' ll climb gray cliffs all cedar-crowned, We ' ll plunge down into valleys deep, And find some damp, dark caves, where sound Of running waters lulls to sleep. And then at dusk when the day is done, We ' ll climb the highest woodland hold For one last look at the setting sun, As he sinks amid the red and gold. Then by the light of the great white moon Through the tangled dark of the woods we ' ll roam, And back through the fields again, till soon A twinkling light doth beckon home. By the far-off whippoorwill ' a mournful cry, And the tu-whit tu-whoo of the owl above, With the cheerful song of the cricket nigh, We ' ll lie down to dream of the land we love. IVAL MCPEAK. UNREST 1 The darkness falls, and night ' s dim wavering forms, In ever changing imagery descend To veil with shadows, soft and indistinct, The light of this one day, so quickly spent. 2 The countless hosts of by-gone days sweep on, Each in its turn, one step more near that goal, And in the pulse of each there beats the throb Of life, achievement, work and then the dark. The spirit, worn and wearied of its toil, Breathes out its longing, whisp ' ring in its pain, Its tired hands in anguish lifts, and yet, Though spent and sore, ' tis not for rest it cries. 4 It longs to act, accomplish, do, create; The burden of its prayer the great unrest ; That on the morrow it may bravely strive. And sink exhausted with the dying day. Contributed. 174 - oil MURPHY O ' BRIEN ALEXANDER SCHMIDT WRIGHT HOOK FOOT BALL HANSON PEXXINGROTH BAIRD REPASS TRICKEY MELOY XEY BUCKLEY CURRY A. I. U. PATTERSON BASKET BALL SCHMIDT BERRY MAIDEN S A i. LANDER GARDNER LEO TRACK WILSON JOSLYN STREETER STEINBERG TENNIS TlLTON f BASE BALL ALCORN MERICLE Grrrixs FERRIS STRICKLER BAIRD LOUDEN McWHIRTER SALLANDER VON LACKUM WILLIAMS ? 175 MANAGER KELLOGG This spring marks the close of Nelson A. Kellogg ' s second year at Iowa as director of athletics and as track coach. Through his efforts, athletics at Iowa is receiving more support both financially and among the students than hitherto in the history of the Uni- versity. As head of the athletic department lie is a man of unusual ability and large experience. He is a graduate of the University of Michigan, and while a student there performed the remarkable feat of win- ning the two-mile run at the conference meets four consecutive years. Having trained under the direc- tion of Keene Fitzpatrick, recognized as one of the leading track coaches of the country, Kellogg is thor- oughly familiar with his methods. After graduation, he taught at De Kalb, Illinois, for four years, gaining much valuable experience. His ability as director of athletics is attested to by the prosperous condition of the athletic department at the present time. It is to Kellogg ' s business management that Iowa is indebted for the superior football, basket ball, and baseball schedules of the past two seasons, and for the inaugu- ration of the season athletic tickets, which have proven to be such a success. The regard of other colleges for Kellogg is evidenced by the frequent invitations for him to officiate at athletic contests between other schools. Iowa is indeed fortunate in having the services of such an efficient man at the head of its athletic department. COACH HAWLEY Coach Jess B. Hawley, of the football team, needs no introduction to the Iowa students. The remarkable re- sults he attained at Iowa during the seasons of 1910 and 1911 stamp him as one of the very best coaches in the whole country. His fame as a football player was established at Dartmouth College where he played on the Varsity team for three years. In 1908, he was regarded by the best critics as a sufficiently great play- er to be placed on the All-American team at the half- back position. Hawley is a man whom the players love and respect; a man of the highest character and ability ; a man in whom everybody has the utmost con- fidence. Every follower of the Old Gold experienced great joy when Hawley was induced to return to Iowa to coach the football team of 1912. Iowa needs men of the caliber of Jess Hawley to coach its athletes. " Clean athletics " has always been his slogan and rather than sacrifice principle to win an athletic con- test he would prefer to lose. All will unite in a hearty welcome when he returns next fall. 176 COACH STEWART The efficient work of Walter R. Stewart as Varsity basket ball and baseball coach in 1910-11 and as the coach of the freshman football team, has won for him the same positions this year. In again recognizing his ability. Iowa is repaying, in part, one of her most famous athletes for the honors he brought to the Uni- versity while participating in her athletic contests. He performed the very difficult feat of winning nine " I " s, besides being the captain of the baseball team in 1909-10 and of the basket ball team in 1910. Too much credit cannot be given him for the strong fresh- man football team which he developed last fall. He instilled into the members of this team the same fight- ing spirit that has always characterized his own play- ing. The baseball team of 1911. in spite of the fact that it was composed largely of new men. reflected the superior ability of its coach. DIRECTOR SCHROEDER For several years Mr. Ernest G. Schroeder has had charge of the Physical Training Department of the University. Under his influence and direction, de- partment teams have been organized into all forms of athletics and the interdepartment contests between these teams have taken a large place in University activities. As wrestling coach, he has developed some of the best collegiate grapplers in the west. Since the new faculty ruling providing for physical training for cadets, great numbers of students are being intro- duced to the " gym " . There is probably no class in the University where the students get as desirable a combination of real work and pleasure as in the ' gym " class. This great popularity of the " gym " among both students and faculty is due largely to " Dad ' s " influence. 177 in rmwi K m ?ftSTi COACH EHY Morey L. Eby has just completed his fifteenth year ' s connection with athletics at the State University of Iowa. He played on the Varsity football team for four years, being right-end on the famous champion- ship teams of 1899 and 1900, and has been assistant football coach for the past three seasons. Eby is well versed in all the phases of the game and his services in assisting the coach in the preparation of the team have become almost indispensable. He has won the confidence and admiration of all by his hard and con- scientious work and a united attempt to again secure his services was made when it was unknown whether he would return to Iowa or not. It is expected and most earnestly hoped that he will accept the position of assistant coach and come back to the University in the fall of 1912. COACH PACKARD The last addition to Iowa ' s coaching staff is Louis A. Packard, who has charge of the freshman track candi- dates and besides, will assist Coach Kellogg with the varsity. Packard has a great track record, having been a member of the Mercersburg Academy track team when it won the Harvard, Yale, and Pennsyl- vania interscholastic meets for several years. He was a member of the Michigan track squad while there, but was held from competition because of ineligibility. He coached the Elmira, New York, Academy teams and later had charge of the Colorado University track squad. " Pack " says that he will get the men out if he has to make a house-to-house canvass and we feel confident that he will do much for Hawkeye track athletics. TRAINER MANN It is a well known fact that no football team can hope to have a successful season without being in perfect physical condition. The small number of injuries to the individuals of the 1911 team and the excellent physical condition of the team as a whole may be attributed to Prank Mann ' s skillful work as trainer. He came to Iowa highly recommended, having filled a like position as trainer at Indiana University for two years and having made good from the start. Mann is a tireless worker, his one ambition seeming to be that of keeping the team in perfect condition. How well his ambition has been gratified is attested by the very short list of in- juries to the 1912 football players. With Mann at Iowa again in 1912, the coaches and the students can feel confident that the team will always be in the very best physical condition. 178 or TOP ROW Kellogg, Hawley SECOND BOW L. Penningroth, Drasda, Von Maur, Patterson THIRD ROW Repass, Kline, Jans, Richards, Clemons, Korf FOURTH ROW Louden, Triekey, Alexander, Hanson, " Jimmy, " O ' Brien, Ney, W. Penningroth FIFTH ROW Von Lackum, Baird, Murphy (Captain), Curry, McGinnis, Meloy " Buster " THE SCHEDULE Team Played Morningside Cornell Minnesota Wisconsin Purdue Ames Northwestern Place Iowa City Iowa City Minneapolis Madison LaFayette Iowa City Iowa City Date October 14 October 21 October 28 November 4 November 11 November 18 November 25 Score Iowa 11, Morningside 5 Iowa 0, Cornell 3 Iowa 6, Minnesota 24 Iowa 0, Wisconsin 12 Iowa 11, Purdue Iowa 0. Ames 9 Iowa 5, Northwestern 180 0f tit? " With nearly a full team of veterans anxiously awaiting Coach Hawley ' s call, Iowa enthusi- asts looked forward to one of the most successful football seasons in Hawkeye history. Con- ditions seemed to have shaped themselves for just such an occurrence. We had a coach whose ability and earnestness were proven ; a captain with a football record equal to any in the coun- try : and a schedule that would unmistakably show the standing which Iowa deserved among the middle-western institutions. Confidence was not lacking, and many soaring hopes and glisten- ing expectations were formed; some to be realized, others to collide impetuously with unex- pected defeats. The opening game, played with Morningside on Iowa Field on October 14, gave local root- ers cause to reflect upon Coach Hawley ' s urgent and repeated calls for new material. Ail through the game the men worked hard, but the best they could do was to score eleven points, while Morningside crossed the Hawkeye goal line for a touchdown. The showing made by the m. INTEREST IN THE AMES GAME Hawkeyes was not, however, taken over-seriously and the consensus of opinion was that they would get their stride by the following Saturday when Cornell was scheduled to play on Iowa Field. All week the team practiced behind closed gates and it was with a feeling of hope, not unmingled with anxiety, that the Iowa rooters saw the teams line up for this combat. The first half ended without a score but with the play entirely in Iowa ' s favor. The second Imlf found both teams playing evenly and it looked like a tie until Pony West of Cornell, who was playing brilliantly at quarter, sent over a drop kick and gave Cornell the winning points. Near the close of the game Curry was severely injured, leaving an almost irreparable vacancy in the backfield. After this defeat, coaches and players worked all the harder, and in the game they played on Northup Field with Minnesota they made a very creditable showing against the powerful goph- ers. The first half, with the exception of the last three minutes, was Iowa ' s and when O ' Brien made a 50 yard drop kick from a difficult angle, he registered for Iowa the first points she had ever made against Minnesota. During the second half O ' Brien made a still more spectacul ar drop kick from the 52 yard line. Meanwhile the Gophers, with a series of forward passes and long runs, reeled off several touchdowns, the game ending Minnesota 24, Iowa 6. Hampered with an increased hospital list, the Hawkeyes met Wisconsin on the latter ' s field, November 4. Few followers of the team expected a victory over the Badgers and the score of 12 to in favor of Wisconsin was regarded as satisfactory in view of the fact that Wisconsin tied for the Conference championship. Iowa won the Purdue conflict 11 to and under favorable circumstances could easily have doubled the score. The Hawkeyes played for a larger margin because of the ranking it would give them in the Conference through comparative scores, but almost every time they got the ball near the Purdue goal line something occurred to stop the play. Considering the destruc- tive nature of the three preceding games and the long, hard trip, the showing made was ex- cellent and local rooters read in it a prophecy of victory over the Aggies. Iowa met her traditional foes on the local field on November 18, but the " hoodoo " was still busy and a drop kick and touchdown from an intercepted forward pass gave Ames the points needed to win. Iowa ' s field work, especially during the first half, was the superior, but 182 rf . . .. MUT " AND HE CROWD AT AMES GAME opportunity to score came only to the opponents. A week later Northwestern appeared on Iowa Field and showed their complete inferiority to the local warriors. Of the four touchdowns made, only one was allowed as legitimate. This gave Iowa the game 5 to 0. The men granted " I " s for the season of 1911 were Murphy, O ' Brien, Alexander, Hanson, Curry, Trickey, Ney Buckley, Meloy, McGinnis, Von Lackum, Penningroth, and Baird. Patter- son and Repass were awarded " AIU " s. Several star players ended their football careers with the Northwestern game. Captain Murphy, O ' Brien, Alexander, and Repass have played their allotted number of years and their places will have to be filled with new recruits next year. Ney will probably be in school again next fall and take his place with the regulars. With the varsity man still eligible and several good men from the Freshman squad, Coach Hawley may hope to build up a team which will follow Captain Hanson through a series of victories in 1912. by MURPHY Morningside, Cornell, Minnesota, Wisconsin, Purdue, Ames, Northwestern. O ' BRIEN Morningside, Cornell, Minnesota, Wisconsin, Purdue, Ames, Northwestern. ALEXANDER Morningside, Cornell, Minnesota, Wisconsin, Purdue, Ames, Northwestern. HANSON Morningside, Cornell, Minnesota, Wisconsin, Purdue, Ames, Northwestern. TRICKEY Morningside, Cornell, Minnesota, Wisconsin, Purdue, Ames, Northwestern. VON LACKUM Morningside, Cornell, Minnesota, Wisconsin, Purdue, Ames, Northwestern, McGiNNis Morningside, Cornell, Minnesota, Wisconsin, Purdue, Ames, Northwestern. PENNINGROTH Morningside, Minnesota, Wisconsin, Purdue, Ames, Northwestern. MELOY Cornell, Minnesota, Wisconsin, Purdue, Ames, Northwestern. CURRY Morningside, Cornell, Purdue, Ames, Northwestern. NEY Minnesota, Wisconsin, Purdue, Ames, Northwestern. BUCKLEY Morningside, Cornell, Minnesota, Wisconsin. BANTON Morningside, Minnesota, Wisconsin. REPASS Morningside, Cornell, Wisconsin. BAIRD Purdue, Ames. BOWMAN Morningside, Cornell. BOWEN Morningside. VON MAUR Morningside. PATTERSON Northwestern. 184 i -__ j-k f tit e . .- F 185 Steam of 1911 " MURPH " RAYMOND JAMES MURPHY For three years All-State fullback and con- ceded by many a like position on the All-Confer- ence team of 1911, Captain Murphy has enrolled himself in the list of Iowa football heroes. Playing in offensive fullback and defensive cen- ter, his work was the nucleus of both offensive and defensive strength. Whenever a gain was absolutely necessary, it was " Murph " who car- ried the ball; his successful line plunges were seen in every game he played. Always full of fight and covering the whole field, many Hawk- eye victories can be attributed directly to his work. WILLIS JOHN O ' BRIEN Unanimous choice for All-Western center and chosen by some as All- American center, " Fat " has proven himself to be one of the best football players the west has ever known. To his phe- nomenal drop kicks many Iowa points are due. With conditions favorable, he was reasonably sure of his kick anywhere within the 50 yard line. His passes at center were accurate and made Hanson sure of his punts. Playing at de- fensive tackle, he repeatedly broke through the line, destroying dangerous plays before they could be developed. ARCHIE A. ALEXANDER Another All- State man for three years is Alex- ander, the great colored tackle. No one feared the opponent ' s plays when they were directed at his position and few gains were made through him. His ability to open holes in the opposing line was one of his strongest points and added many yards to Iowa ' s gains. Attempts on the part of other institutions to bar him from com- peting, in most cases, no doubt, were for reasons other than his race. HENRY DANIEL HANSON In her Captain-elect, Iowa has a veteran of proven qualities. Although weighing nearly 200 pounds, he was the fastest man on the squad and, once started, to stop him was almost an impos- sibility. His runs on fake punts were features and he was recognized as one of the best kickers in the conference. Under his leadership great things are expected of the Hawkeyes of 1912. " FAT " " HANS 186 BURTON A. BATRD Another man who made good was Baird. the varsity baseball pitcher. Baird played a half- back position and together with his teammate. M ' -Ginnis. ran great interference and smashed holes in the line for Captain Murphy and Meloy. Playing consistently at both offense and defense, he gives every indication of still greater im- provement under Captain Hanson. JAMES JOSEPH TRICKEY Quiet and unassuming in manner but fear- fully aggressive in the line, ' ' Jim " has well de- served his All-State position for the past two years. He was always a menace to the opposing team, charging through the line and blocking punts with remarkable regularity. His timely recovery of fumbles has placed Iowa in good scoring positions on several occasions. There is not the slightest doubt that he will be one of the fastest guards in the west again next year. JIM GEORGE M. BUCKLEY The services of another All-State player were lost to the Hawkeyes when Buckley, left end. was taken seriously ill just after the Wisconsin game. His work was little less than phenomenal in all of the games that he played. Seldom did a runner circle his end with the ball and. on the offense, his interference left many holes for the backfield. Local rooters expect to see him hold- ing down his old position at end again next season. JOHN JOSEPH XEY In her right tackle Iowa has a man whose " brawn and brain " have saved his team many a dangerous line smash. He is a stone wall in de- fense and is one of the best tackles in the state. His quick and heady work was a feature in the Minnesota game and on one occasion nearly scored a touchdown for Iowa. It is hoped that he will so arrange his time of graduation that he will be eligible again next year. 187 t ' :! . : S3 : f jfe fc K3t is ; rti ' S --y.-..-.r- - ' - ' ,::_ v.i.-. y. ' i.-.;. V-j ' -ay ' " .-. Sfsim l $ !atii CHARLES D. MELOY Iowa may consider herself fortunate in having more than one good quarterback. When Curry was injured in an early -season game, " Pat " took his place and played the position like a veteran. His headwork is largely responsible for the showing made in both the Minnesota and Wisconsin games. Critics believe he will devel- op into one of the best quarters Iowa has ever had. RALPH A. McGINNIS Greatly handicapped by a severe injury re- ceived in early-season practice, " Mac " worked into form in surprisingly short order and before the end of the season proved himself to be one of the best ground gainers on the team. An opening in the opposing line seldom escaped him; it was his run that made the only touch- down of the Northwestern game possible. ' PAT " HERMANN VON LACKUM " Von " , playing at right end, was one of the most popular men on the squad. Few gains were made around his end, chiefly because of his ability to dodge interference and his nervy tackles. " Von ' s " work was best on the defense where he overcame his handicap of size by speed and headwork. f WALTER J. PENNINGROTH " Penny " was called into the game to fill the vacancy left by Buckley. This was his first year of college football and his work at both end and halfback indicate that he can make good in either position. With the experience gained this year he will undoubtedly star in either the line or backfield next season. 188 t i TA, .ts B.ifc . ' s. ' p y - ROBERT B. PATTERSON " Pat ' s " showing in practice during the sea- son was good and, when Coach Hawley started him at quarter in the Northwestern game, he showed that he could play fast football. Pat has had much experience, both in High School and University, and will probably be one of Iowa ' s chief ground gainers in the back field in 1912. MAURICE A. REPASS Among the reserve list who were frequently seen in the line was Repass, left guard. Repass showed good form in the games which he played, handling himself well, especially in the offense. His graduation this spring takes a strong man away from the list of 1912 varsity candidates. " PAT " RIP PAUL JACOB CURRY With his remarkable showing of 1910, much was expected of the former Ida Grove star, but an unfortunate injury in the Cornell game kept him out of the most important games of the schedule. He is noted for his long end runs, quick passes, and his clever returning of punts has covered many chalk lines for " Old Gold " . He will probably enter the game with renewed strength and vigor next year and give Iowa rooters some of the real thrills of which he is capable. 189 Jfaot 21 all - v ' - _ FRESHMEN AWARDED FOOTBALL NUMERALS, SEASON OF 1911 C. W. BOWLES, Left Guard KARL BRUECKNER, Right Tackle L. J. BRUECKNER, Bight Guard JOE CARBERRY, Left End H. 0. CLANCY, Center (Captain) L. G. DICK, Left Half J. M. GARRETT, Quarter Back F. H. GILLILAND, Full Back L. L. MAK, Right End C. L. PARSONS, Quarter Back R. A. POTTER, Linesman (Sub Guard H. H. SCHULTE, Left Tackle L. W. SETZ, Right End F. B. SHAFFER, Right Half EARL P. TUCKER, Right Half M. S. TURNER, Full Back FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Much of the success of the Varsity football team the past season may be directly attributed to the strong, well-balanced freshman team that was developed by Coach Stewart, The unusual strength shown by the freshman squad is indicative of some fine material next fall to fill the vacancies made by men who have finished their football career with last season. The freshmen who practiced so consistently to contribute their efforts toward a better Varsity team certainly deserve commendation, and the athletic board recognizes this loyalty toward the University when it awards each player an Old Gold jersey with the numeral " 15 " in black across breast. 190 ; ' IS ' [-: .-.- :. ' LL -. -, ' , J ..x- pfifea t r J V ' K r Barsfttj TOP KOW (left to right) Studebaker, Trexel, Fields, Kellogg, Brunner, Hanna, Stewart FRONT ROW Berry, Gardner, Sallander, Schmidt, Maiden, Leo THE VARSITY BASKET BALL SCHEDULE 1911-1912 Date December 20, January 5, January 16, January 22, January 27, February 9, February 12, February 13, February 14, February 20, February 22, February 29, March 2, March 3, Place at Iowa City at Iowa City at Iowa City at Iowa City at Iowa City at Iowa City at Dubuque at Prairie du Chien at Madison at Iowa City at Grinnell at Cedar Falls at Minneapolis at Northfield Score Iowa 41, Iowa Vesleyari Iowa 12, Wisconsin Iowa 23, Leander Clarke Iowa 17, Minnesota Iowa 28, Normal Iowa 19, Grinnell Iowa 9, St. Joseph Iowa 14, Sacred Heart Iowa 5, Wisconsin Iowa 24, Cornell Iowa 13, Grinnell Iowa 17, Normal Iowa 10, Minnesota Iowa 9, Carleton 22 38 11 36 8 20 12 12 29 10 17 13 29 15 192 SCHMIDT u. for itf nil The 1912 basket ball team was composed largely of new men, Schmidt and Sallander being the only veterans on the line-up. A large number of players from last year ' s Varsity " subs " and freshmen turned out, however, and Coach Stewart siicceeded in developing a very acceptable quintet. Early in the season, games were lost to Minnesota and Wis- consin, but good showings were made against both considering the ranking thej T have in conference basket ball. Iowa Wesleyan, Leander Clarke, Normal, and Cornell were easily defeated and Drake and Ames would probably have been treated in the same manner had they been on the schedule. The team as it played the first of the season, with Leo at center, Gardner and Brothers forwards, and Schmidt and Berry guards, re- ceived a shakeup when Brothers was declared ineligible after the mid-winter examinations. Coach Stewart shifted Schmidt to for- ward and gave his position at guard to Maiden, a former Normal star. This combination worked well but an opportunity for im- provement came when Sallander was induced to come out for the Grinnell game. " Sally " was placed at Schmidt ' s forward while the latter replaced Leo at center. With this last combination Iowa met Grinnell to decide the state championship. The game was the fastest played on the local floor this season and resulted in a 21 to 20 victory for Grinnell. The Scarlet and Black victory may be attributed to the fact that Slutz did not miss one of the many chances at free throws. After a hard trip to Wiscon- sin, the Hawkeyes met Grinnell on the latter ' s floor and were de- feated 18 to 14. Grinnell rooters declare it was the fastest and hardest fought game seen in Rand gymnasium for years. The team, though not the best that has represented Iowa in recent years, has not been excelled in the matter of fight or real endeavor and in looking over the showing made throughout the season, we must consider that almost all the men upon whom Coach Stewart had to work were inexperienced in college basket ball. The freshman team was exceptionally fast, winning easily over high school opponents and often playing even with the BERRY 193 1Q SALLANDER Uasket Si all (Continued) Varsity. The usual line-up included Beem at center, Stevenson and Prince forwards, Dick and Parsons or Snyder guards. Owing to the new season athletic ticket plan, larger crowds than usual attended the games. The largest basket ball crowd in Iowa basket ball history attended the Grinnell-Iowa game. This increased enthusiasm will do much to bring out more material for both freshmen and Varsity teams, and will thus become a factor in raising the Hawkeye basket ball standard. Captain Schmidt ended his basket ball career of three years this season. The teams of which he was a member are counted as among the best that have represented Iowa in this branch of ath- letics. His dribbling, and his exceptionally aggressive playing have marked " Dutch " as a star in any position, forward, guard, or center. Harry " Bud " Berry was elected for the season 1912-13. During the present season he held down a guard position where he played an aggressive game. With the advantage of a year ' s experi- ence, he should play an exceptional game next year. Though acknowledged as one of the best forwards in the state Sallander was unable to play the out-of-town games because of heavy school work. His playing was marked by clever field work and basket shooting. Gardner played his first year in intercollegiate basket ball this season. His playing was the best in the offensive and he could usual- ly be counted on for several points. Leo played center in a part of the games this year. His jumping at center was good, as was also his guarding and long baskets. With this experience Leo should hold the regular -center place in very cred- itable form next year. Though handicapped by size, Maiden was probably the best de- fensive guard on the Hawkeye team this year. Coach Stewart saw fit to place him against the best basket shooters of the op- posing teams as in the case of Slutz of Grinnell. Maiden played with Normal before entering Iowa. Among the experienced candidates for next year ' s team will be Hanna, Fields and Brunner, all of whom have had some ex- perience both in freshman and Varsity basket ball. Hanna is especially promising in the guarding position. 194 GAKDXER (The JFr shman Sfosk t 2Iali TOP ROW (Left to right) Sradebaker. Prince, Kellogg, CUussen, Stewart SECOND ROW Dick, Beem, Stephenson, Brneckner, Parsons FRESHMAN BASKET BALL Iowa was represented by a very satisfactory freshman basket ball team in the season just passed. Some of the best High School teams in the state were played and defeated. The first game, with Iowa City High, was won by the freshmen by a wide margin as was also the game with Waterloo High. Ottumwa won on their home floor but the next evening the fresh- men defeated Iowa Wesleyan, a team which made a good showing against the Iowa Varsity earlier in the season. Encouraged by a good schedule, quite a large squad of freshmen competed for positions on the team, among them some former stars of high schools and smaller colleges. Coach Stewart took personal charge and under his direction the players probably got as much knowledge and experience in the game as they would have gotten in a year ' s regular intercollegiate playing. The value of this experience will be realized next year when these men appear for Varsity po- sitions. February 9, February 24, March 8, March 9, . .. at Iowa City at Iowa City at Ottumwa at Mt. Pleasant SCHEDULE Iowa City High School 4, Waterloo High School 19 Ottumwa High School 44 Iowa Weslevan 33 Freshmen 24 Freshmen 31 Freshmen 31 Freshmen 34 195 ' -. ' j. 1 -. . liv ' ii Aj.- ' JaiiiJUp READY FOR THE GAME THE CAMPUS BEFORE THE GAME ILLUMINATED AFTER THE GAME 196 Barstty itf asrhall TOP ROW (Left to right) Stewart, Kellogg SECOND ROW Strickler, Baird, Wagoner, Louden, Sallander, Von Lackum, Williams THIRD ROW Gittins, Alcorn, Mericle, Hook (Captain), Schmidt, Wright HOOK, Catcher VON LACKUM, Catcher GITTENS, Pitcher BAIRD, Pitcher STRICKLER, Outfield THE TEAM ALCORN, Pitcher LOUDEN, First Base SALLANDER, Second Base SCHMIDT, Third Base, First Base WILLIAMS, Outfield McWuiRTER, Short Stop FERRIS, Third Base, Outfield MERICLE, Outfield WRIGHT, Outfield Iowa 1, Leander Clarke Iowa 1, Chicago 8 Iowa 2, Illinois 10 Iowa 1, Illinois 14 Iowa 0, Ames 2 Iowa 0, Minnesota 2 SCHEDULE Iowa 7, Morningside 8 Iowa 1, Ames 5 (11 innings) Iowa 1, Cornell Iowa 3, St. Joseph 2 Iowa 5, Minnesota 2 Iowa 5, Wisconsin 2 Iowa 3, Iowa 0, Iowa 2, Iowa 1, Iowa 3, Iowa 4, Cornell 2 Waseda 2 Waseda Grinnell Minnesota 5 Grinnell 198 i ' . r Sasrball of 1011 Not until the first call for practice did Coach Stewart realize the enormity of the task confronting him to develop a strong team. Only five of the 1910 squad were back. The biggest hole was in the infield where the operation of the three year rule to former Captain Stewart, the graduation of Bryant, and the failure of Hanson to return to school, swept away a highly efficient combina- tion. The pitching staff was badly depleted through the failure of West and Hanlon to return. The outfield was intact with the ex- ception of Benson. Captain Hook catcher, Wright and Mericle outfielders, and Schmidt guardian of the third sack were the old men to report. Alcorn, a twirler of the year before, came out later. The work of the team was greatly retarded by the cold spring, and the absence of the customary spring series, with professional teams, which was prohibited by Missouri Valley Conference rules. A game with Leander Clark opened the season and was merely a tryout for the men. Then followed the eastern trip which proved so disastrous. The lack of sufficient practice was clearly shown when they lost to Chicago 8-1 and two games to Illinois. 10-2 and 14-1. The untried pitchers were sorely lacking in experience. After the return home Gittens twirled Iowa to a well earned 5-2 victory over Wisconsin. Stewart called on the reserves of his pitching staff to conquer Morningside, but the untamed twirlers were too wild and the game went to the visitors 8-7. A rare treat was offered to the fans when the Waseda team of Japan was placed on the schedule for two games. The rooters and fans alike were surprised at the class of ball put up by the sons of ' Nippon " . Both games were hard fought and were divided, the score being 2-0 in both cases. The two games with Ames, which decided the state championship, were lost by Iowa. In the first game at Ames Baird showed that he was a pitcher of great promise, holding the hard CAPTAIN HOOK. 19J1 199 IOWA VS. WASBDA hitting " Aggies " to four hits and two runs; Iowa could not score. The return game again saw Baird hooked up in a pitching duel with the mighty Clarke, who is now in the major league, but Baird weakened in the eleventh and we received the short end of a 5-1 score. On the northern trip St. Joseph was humbled 3-2, and then we proceeded to Minneapolis where two games were split with the ' ' Gophers ' ' , Iowa winning the first 5-2 and losing the second 2-0. The last home game of the season was played with Minnesota ; here McGovern showed that he was as great in baseball as in foot- ball, for his home run and three bagger won the game for the visitors. The 1911 team proved to be a very light hitting aggregation. Ferris was the only member to shine in this department although Schmidt and Wright added some timely hits when called upon. Gittens and Baird developed into reliable twirlers and were ably assisted in the box by Alcorn. Captain Hook played his usual aggressive game, but his work was handicapped part of the season by a lame shoulder. Schmidt, captain-elect, was the most valuable man on the team. He played a brilliant game at third base and when he was called to the first sack he responded in a manner that pleased both the coach and the fans. After taking into consideration the number of recruits that had to be broken in, the season was a success. They finished sec- ond in the state race and were only prevented from repeating their feat of the year before, namely, winning the state championship, by the unhittable Clarke of Ames. As all the men except Wright, Mericle and Hook are back in school this year, the students are feeling no alarm over the position that Iowa will occupy in the state and " big eight " races this spring. 200 TRACK --if, , ' ?! ' -- Viv - J -Hir--- ' .-:: ; j ai i : ::j? 1 V i . U _ - 3SB Uarsfttj Steam TOP ROW (left to right) Seydel, Kellogg, Foley, O ' Connor, Korf, Smith. Alexander, Repass SECOND ROW Steinberg, N. E. Smith, Baer, Wilson (Captain), Jans, Joslyn, Mounts THIRD ROW Streeter, Burkheimer, Loutzenhiser, Hartupe RESULTS OF MEETS FOR 1911 Event Iowa-Minnesota Meet (May 19) 100 yard dash Hill (M), Joslyn (I), Vanstrum (M). 10 1-5 Mile run Tydeman (M), Brown (M),Chapin (M). 4:444-5 440 yard dash Hill (M), Anderson (M), Jans (I). 52 3-5 120 yard hurdles Wilson (I), Smith (M), Korf (I). 17 2-5 220 yard dash Hill (M), Joslyn (I), Burkheimer (I). 24 1-5 220 yard hurdles Wilson (I), Merdiek (M), Wilson (M). 28 1-5 Half mile Bush (M), Anderson (M), Baer (I). 2:00 Discus throw Lambert (M), Frank (M), Smith (M). 112 feet, 7% inches Connely (M), Badswald (M), Smith (I). 10:07 Cody and Peterson (M), Hartupe (I). 9 feet, 9 inches Peterson (M), Carman (M), Wilson (I). 5 feet, 5 inches Frank (M), Lambert (M), Smith (M). 38 feet, 11% inches Hammer throw Streeter (I), Crinslie (M), Wipperman (M). 115 feet, 6 inches Lambert (M), Hanson (I), Cody (M). 20 feet, 6 inches Two mile Pole vault High jump Shot put Broad jump Annual Some Meet (May 10) Joslyn, Gableman, Burkheimer. 10 2-5 Reed, Sheehan, Steinberg. 4:57 1-5 Jans, Loutzenhiser, Overholt. 53 1-5 Joslyn, Burkheimer, Ballard. 22 3-5 Baer, Seydel, O ' Brien. 2:11 4-5 Repass, White, O ' Connor. 92 feet, 11 inches Smith, Mounts, Smith. 10:39 2-5 O ' Brien, Williams, Cook. 8 feet, 11 inches Wilson, Cook, Alexander and Thomas 5 feet, 2 inches Streeter, White, Repass. 31 feet, 8 inches Streeter, White, Repass. 112 feet Foley and Hanson, Thomas. 19 feet 202 _ Erark ear of 1911 CAPTAIX WILSON 1911 The 1911 track season was characterized by the lack of in- terest displayed by the student body. It was almost impos- sible to get men out for the different events and the resultant lack of competition hampered the work of the men who were in training. However Kellogg, the new track coach, did not give up hope, but immediately proceeded to develop a team from the few men who answered his first call for practice. It was deemed advisable to do away with indoor work, and this. combined with the unfavorable spring weather which kept the track in a poor condition until after the spring vacation, pre- vented the men from showing up to their true standard. An irreparable blow was administered to the team when Alderman, winner of the discus at the conference and the Missouri Valley meets and probably the greatest track athlete that ever represented Iowa, failed to return to school. Other members of Jerry Delane y ' s 1910 team who were not available were O ' Brien, Engstrom, Baer, Tallman, Hoerlein and Chase. These men represented a well balanced track team in them- selves and consequently it was impossible to develop successors to them in one season. An interdepartment meet was arranged for April 30th from which the Liberal Arts emerged victors with 49 2-3 points, the Laws coming second with 32 1-3. No records were broken, but Jans made good time in the quarter, as did Joslyn and Wilson in the sprints and hurdles, respectively. O ' Brien of the Laws was the chief point winner with eleven points. The annual home meet was held May 10. A high wind was blowing which made good time impossible and also prevented the hurdle races from being run. On May 19, the exceptionally strong team from Minne- sota defeated us on our own track by the score of 9531. The " Gophers " took eleven out of fourteen firsts and, in three events, the shot put, discus throw, and mile run, grabbed all three places. Captain Wilson and Streeter were the only Hawkeyes to win firsts. Wilson easily outdistanced his com- petitors in the hurdle races while Streeter surprised the en- thusiasts by winning the hammer throw from the northern giants. Joslyn showed unexpected strength in the sprints and pushed the mighty Hill to his limit. Iowa failed to secure a point at the Missouri Valley meet which was held at Des Moines on May 27. Wilson, who was conceded a place in the hurdle races, was taken ill before the meet and did not compete. Joslyn showed up well in the sprints, taking both his preliminaries, but was nosed out by 203 CAPTAIX JAXS 1912 ___ -D--J , , -,-.,. ._ -- a , ' 7?? ALBERT JOSLYN making it impossible to work outdoors. This spring the track was inundated for two weeks during the first part of April by the Iowa River. These factors handicap Iowa in producing a successful team, and occasionally, when such a team is de- veloped it is more of a remarkable occurrence than an unusual effort. This year, however, one drawback, that of indifference on the part of the students, was almost successfully eliminat- ed. The year ticket books, introduced for the first time at Iowa, drew unprecedented crowds to the track contests and developed an enthusiasm which can not but evidence itself upon the Iowa track squad next year. Indifference in track work passed into an interest as keen as in basket ball and the other sports, and this renewed interest will furnish an incen- tive for the athletic students to participate. So with the other obstacles minimized or eliminated, with a good coaching staff, there remains only inclement weather to be battled with, and it is to be hoped that in a very few years Iowa may rejoice in the possession of a huge gymnasium, with a circular, indoor track course, and a swimming tank included that will rival any in the west. With such facilities, the University will send out winning track teams every year that will add to her position in athletics, among the educational institutions of the west. 204 the narrowest margins in the finals. The barring of the ham- mer throw prevented Streeter from competing. The Confer- ence meet was almost a repetition of the Missouri Valley meet, for Missouri again won the banner while Iowa failed to place in any event. The members of last year ' s team will all be back in school this year and eligible for the team while, in addition, O ' Brien and Engstrom will be available and should prove a source of strength. Then there is the freshman team, which contained some stars, to draw from. John Jans was elected captain by a mail vote during the summer and better success is expected from the team which will be under the guidance of the hard working and consistent quarter miler than attended the efforts of last year ' s team. The unusually poor showing in track and field events made by Iowa the past few seasons does not result from any incapability upon the part of any of her coaches. They have persistently and tirelessly endeavored to bring out the mate- rial with which to develop a winning team. But their efforts have met with but feeble response from the student body. Lack of incentive, disinclination and indifference combine to effectually defeat the work of the coaches by keeping the stu- dents away from the gymnasium. The climate also aids nearly every spring in preventing a good team being developed, by STANLEY STREETER Event 100 yard dash 220 yard dash 440 yard dash 880 yard run Mile run 2 mile run High hurdles Low hurdles High jump Broad jump Pole vault Hammer throw Shot put Discus throw S. U. I. Records 10 21% 51% 2:02% 4:36% 10:18 26% 6 22:8 10:6 146:6 40:2 122 :4 (track S. I ' . I. Holders J. V. Crum J. V. Crum A. M. Hazard D. Campbell W. Riley F. O. Smith A. Wilson R. M. Anderson J. J. Louis C. Ross C. W. Smith M. Alderman M. Alderman M. Alderman Conference Records 9% 21% 48% 1:56% 4:20% 9:50 15:2 24% 23:1 157:1 47i 4 140:2% Conference Holders C. A. Blair, Chicago W. W. May, Illinois Hahn, Michigan Davenport, Chicago Davenport, Chicago Baker, Oberlin Roeve, Michigan Baker, Oberlin Steele, Missouri Maloney, Chicago Garrels, Michigan Fletcher, Notre Dame Pooge, Wisconsin French, Kansas Allen, California Samse, Indiana Thomas. Purdue Rose. Michigan Garrels. Michigan (The JFreaJtman (Track (Tram TOP ROW (left to right) Overboil, Brown. Hoerlein, Brunner, Kellogg, De Freeee FRONT ROW O ' Brien, James, Gabe ' .man. Ballard. Sheehan 205 M - ' cSi ' -rat ; .a i-iCS _ 3- -.rM ?!-; man .-s-::.- l i il g M sa i s nopg ft rfk ti Cross Country Ames 32 Wisconsin 58 Minnesota 103 Smith, Steinberg (Captain), Gadbury, Yarco, Jans, Seydel, Kellogg RESULT OF BIG EIGHT MEET Iowa City, Nov. 25, 1911 Purdue 114 Nebraska 130 Iowa 132 Indiana 139 Northwestern 142 Chicago 227 Two Mile 1. Sumner 2. Smith 3. Seydel 4. Steinberg 5. Gadbury 6. Yarco 7. Scanlon 8. Schrader 9. Berry 10. Preston RESULTS OP THE HOME CONTESTS Three Mile 1. Sumner 2. Steinberg 3. Smith 4. Seydel 5. Brunner 6. Scanlon 7. Muilenburg 8. Walford 9. Preston Five Mile 1. Sumner 2. Brunner 3. Smith 4. Gadbury 5. Jans 6. Seydel 7. Steinberg 206 Cross Country Cross country running at Iowa received a great impetus when the annual " big eight " run was secured by Manager Kellogg. This is the first time that Iowa students ever had an op- portunity to witness this event and as the run is now held at different schools of the conference each year it will be impossible to secure this treat again for eight years. The team participated in no other event so the training was directed entirely toward making a good showing on our home track and before the Iowa rooters. Active training was begun with the opening of the school year and about twenty men donned track uniforms and reported to Manager Kellogg when the first call for practice was issued. This number rapidly diminished and the team was selected from the ten faithful men that remained at the end of the first month. Three practice runs, a two mile, a three mile, and a five mile, were staged by Kellogg in order to view the men in actual competition. A novel feature was introduced by Professor Bush when he offered a cup to the fraternity which secured the largest number of points in the three practice runs. By this incentive men were brought out who otherwise could not have been induced to compete. The big race came off on Nov. 25 before the large crowd that had assembled for the Iowa- Northwestern football game. The start was made in front of the grand stand. At the report of the starter ' s gun about 60 athletes were set in motion for the strenuous five-mile run. The course led out of the south gate, across the river and then a circuit was made up to Black Springs and back, t he contestants coming through the south gate and finishing before the grand stand. The team that represented Iowa was developed through a long season of hard, consistent training on the part of the men that made up the squad. Three times a week " jogs " were taken by the men over the country roads around Iowa City. The individuals representing Iowa, named in order as they finished, are as follows: Steinberg, Seydel, Jans. Smith and Gad- bury. JL,- Albert Steinberg, who was competing for the third successive time, was elected captain of the team. He was probably the most diligent and consistent trainer on the team ; few practices did he miss and he could always be found near the lead when a run was finished. Frank Seydel was running his first race and his good work was a surprise to the rooters. However, he has had considerable experience in track work; he represented Iowa in the mile run against Minnesota last spring and this training and experience aided him in the longer race. Paul Jans was another three year man on the team. His efforts have not been confined to cross country alone. He was a distance runner on the strong 1909 freshman team and for the past two years has been one of the best two mile runners in school. N. E. Smith and J. H.. Gadbury were the two remaining members of the team. Both have taken an active part in athletics for three years. Smith was one of the strongest distance run- ners in school last year, while Gadbury ' s previous experience was gained while a member of Delaney ' s 1910 team. Sumner was the surprise of the year in this branch of sport. He won the three prelim- inary races but was barred from competing in the big race on account of being a freshman. The accomplishment of the Iowa team in finishing sixth place is better than any record hitherto set by representatives of this school. There has been a great revival of interest in this form of athletics in the last two years at Iowa and this can largely be attributed to the encour- agement received from Kellogg, himself an old cross country star. His experience and knowl- edge contributed in no small degree to the showing made in the conference run by Iowa. With him as coach next fall and with a large number of men who were ineligible last fall, together with the old men, Iowa ' s chances for placing in the conference meet are better than ever before. 208 14 .,,,.. Sfetmla TENNIS AT IOWA UNDERGRADUATE PALL CHAMPIONSHIP TOURNAMENT PRELIMINARY ROUND Cardell v. Adamson (6-1) (6-1) Cole v. Larson (6-0) (6-3) Kent v. Sehroeder (6-2) (6-1) SEMI-FINALS Hems worth v. Clay (4-6) (6-2) (8-6) Larson v. Cardell (6-1) (6-0) Slof v. Sehroeder (6-2) (6-3) Chapman v. Fas (6-3) (4-7) (7-5) FINALS Larson v. Hems worth (6-4) (6-2) Slof v. Chapman (6-4) (6-0) DOUBLES Larson and Klay v. Cole and Slof (6-1) (7-5) Larson and Klay v. Adamson and Kent (6-0) (6-2) (6-1) ANNUAL STATE TOURNAMENT OF THE I. I. C. T. A. Iowa City, May 18-20, 1911 DOUBLES SEMI-FINALS Greene and Snyder (Coe) v. Tryten and Opstadt (Luther) (6-0) (6-4) FINALS Greene and Snyder (Coe) v. Tilton and Anderson (Iowa) (6-3) (6-3) (6-4) SINGLES SEMI-FINALS Greene (Coe) v. Tryten (Luther) (6-2) (6-3) FINALS C A.PTAIN TILTON Awarded His " I " by the Athletic Board in TiltOD (Iowa) V. Greene (Coe) (1-6) (4-6) (6-3) (6-2) Recognition of His Superior Work in Tennis (6-4) 210 Hnfu rsltg Hfr stlfmj TOP ROW (le.t to right) Wendstrand. Bowles, Reichelt. Korf, Carmichael. Ingham. Origer, Hobfcett SECOND ROW Bell. Fluck, Gould, Parsons, Muilenburg. Thomas, Cockshoot. Garrett, Mak THIRD ROW Smith, Meyer, Ballard. Gran, O ' Connor. Schroeder (Director). O ' Riely. Fanton. Secoy President, EDW. O ' CoxxoR OFFICERS Secretary and Treasurer, DANIEL GILROY MEMBERSHIP COMMITTEE LLOYD MYERS (Eng.) WALTER MAYLAXD (Dent.) GEORGE GOULD (L. A.) HOME TOURNAMENT HIRAM PRICE (Law) CLAKK FANTON (Medic.) BANTAM WEIGHT Meyers v. Mak. Meyers 1st fall 18 min., 2nd fall 14 min. FEATHER WEIGHT Ballard v. Fluck. Ballard 1st fall 28 min., 2nd fall 17 min. LIGHT WEIGHT Gran v. Crass. Gran 1st fall 8 min., 2nd fall 12 min. WELTER WEIGHT Cockshoot v. Hobbett. Cockshoot 1st fall 37 min., 2nd fall 24 min. MIDDLE WEIGHT Gilliland v. Larson. Gilliland 1st fall 15 min., 2nd fall 15 min. LIGHT-HEAVY WEIGHT O ' Connor v. Korf. O ' Connor 1st fall 13 min., 2nd fall 8 min. IOWA-NEBRASKA MATCH March 30, 1912, at Lincoln HEAVY WEIGHT LIGHT WEIGHT O ' Connor (I) v. Harmon (N) ; O ' Connor Gran (I) v. Ruby (N) ; Ruby won; first fall won ; first fall 25 min., second fall 15 min. 32 min.. second fall 18 min. MIDDLE WEIGHT Gilliland (I) v. Miller (N) ; Miller won; first fall 38 min., second fall 24 min. " 211 COCKSHOOT THROWS OLSON (AMES) THE SQUAD AT PRACTICE IOWA WINS FROM AMES LIGHT WEIGHT Gran, Iowa, 135, won over Clutter, Ames, 1st fall 31 min., 2nd fall 15 min. WELTER WEIGHT Cockshoot, Iowa, 146 1 ), won over Olson. Ames, 148. 1st fall 14 min., 2nd fall 17 min. Referee, JACOBS MIDDLE WEIGHT Gilliland, Iowa, 165, won over Weyrauch, Ames, 161i o. 1st fall 30 min., 2nd fall (draw) 60 min. LIGHT HEAVY WEIGHT O ' Connor, Iowa, 175, won over Vincent, Ames, 1701 2. 1st fall 66 min., 2nd fall 4 min. GYM TEAM IN ACTION The school year of 1911 and 1912 ushered in an unusual amount of interest in gym work which resulted in the organization of a gym team. The team practiced faithfully for the state contest at Cedar Falls but was prohibited from participating because of the financial difficul- ties. It is to be hoped that future endeavors along this line will meet with better support, as these exercises are invaluable to the physical development of the student. 212 0f Sralnm0 for MISS ALICE WILKINSON Director of Physical Training for Women The increasing number of freshmen girls at Iowa, and the faculty rule that all freshman and sophomore students are required to take physical training two days of the week, has had a direct effect upon the Department of Physical Training for Women. Athletics and the elective courses have proven so popular that five hundred students, including two hundred upper classwomen, have enrolled in them, and the gymnasium floor is now in demand every hour of the day. The Department of Physical Training is under the direc- tion of Miss Alice Wilkinson, who is a graduate of the Mil- waukee Downer College, the Chicago School of Physical Edu- cation, and for two years was a student of Rush Medical College. Under the direction of Miss Wilkinson, gymnastic and athletic activities have so materially broadened that the large enrollment has made it necessary to give additional in- structional force to the department. Miss Mary F. Roe, a graduate of the Chicago School of Physical Education, com- petently holds the position of assistant instructor. Three new courses have been added to the department this year, the " Corrective Class " being of first importance. After the much dreaded medical examination the freshmen are assigned, if found to be of average physical standard, to the regular class work, but, should the examination or previous history determine ill health or low vitality, corrective work is recommended. The course in " The Theory and Practice of Teaching Physical Training " came in response to the request of upper class students and is attended by those who expect to teach some phase of the work. Notes are taken on lectures and each stu- dent is given the opportunity of conducting classes. Ten young ladies of the class of ' 11 are holding positions as physical directors in the High Schools of Colorado, Oklahoma, California, Washington, Minnesota, and Iowa. Organized games have been introduced for their practical value for the prospective playground director or settlement worker and constitute one of the important classes for future teachers. The Esthetic Dancing Class, another innovation of Miss Wilkinson, started with a large enrollment but the extreme difficulty of attaining adeptness in this art reduced the size of the class one-half at the end of the first semester. The Folk Dance course holds a popular place on the pro- gram, for the girls like the dances and do them with enthusi- asm. National and American Country Dances are revived in the gymnasium. The Heavy Apparatus Class has enlisted a large number of aspiring freshmen, with here and there an enthusiastic sophomore. Parallel bars are pulled out on the floor; birds nests, somersaults and rear vaults become common feats. The department altogether is showing a most rapid growth and extension. The energy of Miss Wilkinson has made itself felt through the whole department and meets a response to its efforts in a hearty commendation from all the girl students. MISS MARY F. ROE Assistant Director of Physical Trainin 214 touia ' s Attjtetfr Association TOP ROW Spencer, Purvis, Bowie, Shontz. Bateson SECOND ROW Erricson, Weimer, Koch, Wilkinson (Director), Rogers, Bolte, Jordan OFFICERS President, AMY PURVIS Vice-President, HAZEL SPENCER Secretary, FANNIE KOCH Treasurer, STELLA WEIMER HAZEL SPENCER AMY PURVIS MARY BOWIE MEMBERS GERALDIXE SHONTZ CLARA ERRICSON STELLA WEIMER FANNIE KOCH ALICE WILKINSON- ALICE ROGERS HULDA BOLTE GLADYS BATESON KATHLEEN JORDAN History of tlj Association The Iowa Women ' s Athletic Association was organized March 10, 1911, for the purpose of promoting athletic interest and activity among the women of the University. Eight charter members drew up the constitution and by-laws, and worked for the organization, with the re- sult that in less than a year the membership has increased threefold. The membership in the Association is composed of only upper classmen, freshmen girls being barred. All upper class- men regularly registered in elective courses in the gymnasium, and those who have made class teams in hockey, basket ball, indoor baseball and tennis are eligible. Regular attendance at business meetings is a strict ruling of the organization, and if a member shows lack of interest by non-attendance, she is dropped from the roll. In this way, the Association maintains the standard of enthusiastic athletic spirit with which it was organized. Completing the activities of the organization are a few social functions. On February 3rd the Association gave a " hard time " dance at Majestic Hall. The final event of the year is to be the annual formal dinner given the last week in May as a farewell party to the seniors of the Association. 215 j.ist p jpwl lllltofp i;;! I ;c_-?.-_- -! r J . fi LJ . v. ' -i M a at . (Left to right) Burd, Elliott, Stahl, Frampton, Bradley, Brainerd, Pieper, Tieden, Biddle, Moon, Davidson THE SOPHOMORE HOCKEY TEAM Center FANNIE BRADLEY R. Inside Forward HELEN MOON L. Inside Forward ELOISE BRAINERD Bight Wing GAIL STAHL Left Wing ETHEL BIDDLE Right Half RUBY FRAMPTON Left Half BEULAH ELLIOTT Right Full VERNA BURD Left Full CLARA DAVIDSON Center Half TILLA TIEDEN Goal SELMA PIEPER Umpire . ALICE E. WILKINSON Referee MARY F. ROE Hotkey 1911 Who are those excited girls wielding sticks as they dash up and down the Iowa football field? Such a question puzzled the mind of many a passerby during the months of October and No- vember. There on the field, little awkward trembling " Freshies " are changed miraculously into quick, level-headed girls by a few lessons in running and drilling in the rules of the game Hockey. The first few classes come dressed in long skirts, high-heeled shoes or pumps, no sweat- ers, and huge hats ! After a despairing glance the coach instructs the girls to wear caps, low- heeled boots, and short skirts. 216 ' f3_ p " ? - -- - tZ r :-: -r ! _j ar| jT Q ' 1- 4 .A : Rjy I ft Wjh ' L S -L . , T i at . H. JL right) Svkes. Knrz, Beers. Kasse 1 . Xutting, Williges. Smith. BriKierick. Parizek. Walker. Bnsse THE JUNIOR HOCKEY TEAM (. ' nter ELIZABETH NUTTING E. Inside Field HELEN BEERS L. HMY Fiihl FRIEDA KUBZ Bight Wing ZORA WELLS Left Wing ANNA PARIZEK C( nter Half JOANNA BUSSE Right Half MILDRED SYKES Left Half ROSE BRODERICK Right Full LILLIE WALKER Left Full ELSIE WILLIGES Goal RUBY KASSELL .ALICE E. WILKINSON Referee .MARY F. ROE liorkeij IB II Then comes the training for class teams. Here strength, endurance, and skill must play important parts, and the coach ' s warnings of " off side " , " sticks " , and " team work " are heard repeatedly as the novices are developed. But after weeks of preparation, the class teams are at last chosen, and the date for the junior-sophomore contest is scheduled. This year the match was held on Tuesday afternoon, the second week of November. A large inter- ested crowd witnessed the game, the day being fine. After more than an hour ' s hard play on soft, wet grounds, the score was declared 4-0 in favor of the sophomores. - 217 r ii$M ' :M-. ! ;A-C. " - ; ' -? -. " ' :; " -- .-J SEsSM i ' i.;.: . H ' - (girls ' SSasbet FRp:SHMAN TEAM Taylor, Raske, Koch, Ward, Steyh FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE GAME Freshmen Sophomores MARGARET STEYH Right Forward TILLA TIEDEN FLORENCE TAYLOR Left Forward Lois RUSSELL HARRIET KOCH Center FANNIE BRADLEY AMY RASKE Right Guard ANGELA RUSSELL HANNAH WARD Left Guard SELMA PIEPER Won by the Freshman Team (champions for 1912) SOPHOMORE TEAM A. Russell, Tieden, Bradley, L. Russell, Pieper 218 (Strls ' JUXIOR TEAM Thomas, Tan Wagraen, Elwood, Arthur, Osher JUNIOR-SENIOR GAME Juniors - wr GERTRUDE VAX WAGENEN Bight Forward HAZEL SPENCER JESSIE ARTHUR Left Forward DOLLIE DAY HARRIET ELWOOD Center GERALDIXE SHONTZ OLIVE THOMAS Bight Guard CLABA ERRICSON LTDIA OSHER Left Guard MARY BOWTE Won by the Junior Team SEXIOB TEAM Boirie, Spencer, Shontt Day, Erricson 219 The whistle blew. Line up ! Hardly was the command given when the floor was cleared and all were in line ready for roll call. More class enthusiasm and greater competitive spirit is shown in basket ball than in all other athletic activities at Iowa. No time is lost in this hour, the first practice call is anxiously awaited. Freshmen, sophomores, even juniors and seniors re- spond quickly, all eager to make their class teams. Each girl, accustomed to her own style of play, did not easily adapt herself to the play of the others. Their individual work was good but little team work was developed. The seniors for three years had kept the championship to themselves and it was not really as hard work for them to get together as it was for the " Fresh- ies " . On January 25, the freshmen played the sophomores and the same evening the juniors met the seniors. The freshmen carried off the honors of the first game ; the sophomores worked hard the first half but steady practice told and the freshmen pulled ahead in the second half. The junior and senior teams then took their places on the fioor. They were better matched and the first half ended in a tie, but during the second half the juniors ou tplayed the seniors three points and when time was called the game stood 18-15 in their favor. February 8, the freshies played the juniors and a large crowd of University girls thronged the gymnasium balcony to witness the final and close contest for class championship. Excite- ment was intense. Again team work showed, however, and the freshmen walked off with the basket ball championship of 1912. THE GIRLS AT WORK IN THE GYM Love! Fifteen! Thirty All! Deuce! These calls may be heard early in the spring and even late in the fall from the newly equipped tennis courts for women. The annual gymnastic demonstration scheduled for the latter part of April closes the indoor season and the tennis courts are quickly filled. Play is begun by the real enthusiastic in the early morning hours, and by afternoon the courts are crowded, and interested spectators line the benches. Even evening hours show a few players, volleying back and forth till dusk stops the play. Plans are being made for a tennis tourna- ment this spring. This event is to become a permanent feature of Women ' s Athletics at Iowa. Who will win the first championship, is a subject of current interest. 220 " ' ' - : ' ' !. " ' ' r " ' ' " - $ - jh " vVgS ' f-j ,Tf,, ' f f l?j?. " --i ; S- , frtSsiK w a c?x fep p i-fesi BB. ' ? 4tel?i riJ Beta Theta Pi, 1866 Phi Kappa Psi, 1867 Delta Tau Delta, 1880 Phi Delta Theta, 1882 Sigma Chi, 1882 ; reestablished 1902 Sigma Nu, 1893 Kappa Sigma, 1902 Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 1905 Acacia, 1909 Phi Alpha Gamma (Homeopathic), 1897 Phi Rho Sigma (Medical), 1902 Phi Beta Pi (Medical), 1905 Psi O mega (Dental), 1906 Nu Sigma Nu (Medical), 1906 Wexo (Engineering), 1907 Phi Alpha Delta (Law), 1908 Phi Delta Phi, 1893 Phi Beta Kappa, 1896 Sigma Xi, 1900 Delta Sigma Rho, 1906 Tan Beta Pi, 1909 Phi Delta Kappa, 1909 Sigma Delta Chi, 1912 222 Ken = Hnkill $1 an-li?U?mr CCounrtl O ' Brien Butler Kellogg Fortune Walters President, OWEN MEREDITH 2 X Vice -President, C. E. FORTUXE K2 Secretary-Treasurer. WILLIS O ' BRIEX 2AE 0. V. HUKILL ATA B. F. BtTLER K P. A. WALTERS A F. M. VARGA Ben Varsm Cnunnl P I- 1 :.. i Cornell Keeffe Buck Bogart M -C nlogue Hull Feeney Presidtnt, R. B. McCoxLOGUE K 2 Vice-Preside nt. A. FEEXEY ATA - --ttary, R. H. KEEFFE i X Trcastirtr, H. B. HULL A R. J. CORXELL 2 A E N. BUCK 2 X L. BOGART H. M. REED K 223 ;::::, ; . Flower Red Rose MILTON REMLEY C. T. DEY H. P. CHAPFEE HARRY MORROW C. S. GRANT TOP ROW (left to right) Gardner, Pollard, Jackson, Fullerton, Bogart, Anthes SECOND ROW lies, Mulhall, Jepson, Barry, Wilson, Hill, Loos BOTTOM ROW Hartshorn, Kerman, Hakes, Varga, McClelland, Finkbine, Von Maur, Howell Alplja nets Established 1866 Fratres in Urbf J. W. RICH P. C. COAST M. H. DEY Fratres in Facilitate C. B. WILSON B. GILBERT K. D. Loos Fratres in Universitate College of Liberal Arts RAY GARDNER ' 14 D. P. FULLERTON ' 14 WEIR JEPSON ' 14 JESSE HOWELL ' 14 Colors Pink and Light Sky EMLIX McOi.-ux W. 0. COAST A. J. Cox M. G. WVKK J. K. BROWN C. C. HAKES 12 B. E. FINKBINE ' 13 E. H. POLLARD ' 13 M. W. ILES ' 14 J. L. BARRY T. W. MCCLELLAND ' 13 L. S. JACKSON ' 13 College of Medicine F. W. SALLANDER ' 13 ' 15 L. A. BOGART ' 15 BYRON HILL ' 15 W. K. KERMAN ' 14 H. H. HARTSHORN ' 15 W. MULHALL ' 15 College of Law F. M. VARGA ' 13 C. G. VON MAUR ' 13 College of Engineering G. P. ANTHES ' 15 224 K. D. Loos ' 14 C. C. HAKES ' 14 College of Dentistry E. HAROLD WILSON ' 14 Miami Cincinnati V tern Reserve Ohio Transylvania Washington and Jefferson Harvard De Pauw Indiana Michigan Wabaah Central (Ky.) Brown Hampden-Sidney North Carolina Ohio Wesleyan Hanover Knox Virginia Davidson Bethany Beloit Iowa Wittenberg 1839 5 nll Iowa Wesleyan Chicago Denison Washington (Mo.) Wooster Kansas Wisconsin Northwestern Dickinson Boston Johns Hopkins California Kenyon Rutgers Cornell Stevens Institute of Tech- nology 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 Applied Science Iowa State College Colorado School of Mines Oklahoma Oregon Toronto Tulane 225 ,,_etf;W m- ' ' ' L - " CSSS .C33 ! " ' r ' efe-ta- - ' .tiM ' HtS ' -isj y ' wJli TwuV_-;;W.tV, " A s TOP ROW (left to right) Bell, Wohlenberg, E. Stephenson, White, Stong, Hansel), Kettlewell, Addison, Reed MIDDLE ROW L. Stephenson, Claussen, Brainerd, Shillinglaw, Swisher, Arthur, Townsend. Dick, Gnrfield BOTTOM ROW Haven, Washburn, Pfeiffer, Chamberlin, Butler, Oxley, Root, Davis, Randall, Sims Flower Sweet Pea W. G. RAYMOND W. M. DAVIS ARTHUR SWISHER W. G. RAYMOND A. I. SWISHER 12 C. W. GARFIELD 12 C. W. ROOT 13 J. B. ARTHUR 13 C. L. BELL 12 W. D. RANDALL ' 13 luuia Alpha Established 1867 Fratres in Urbc W. W. MERCER LOVELL SWISHER 0. H. BRAINERD H. C. HORACK Fratres in Facilitate G. W. STEWART Fratres in Universitate College of Liberal Arts L. SHILLINGLAW 13 J. D. SIMS 13 C. L. BRAINERD 13 J. C. ADDISON 15 College of Law B. F. BUTLER 12 W. M. WHITE 12 A. C. DAVIS 15 E. CLAUSSEN College of Medicine W. W. HANSELL 16 A. M. WASHBURN 16 H. M. PFEIFFER 17 College of Engineering P. E. OXLEY 13 W. KETTLEWELL 15 L. B. STEPHENSON 14 E. J. STEPHENSON 15 226 Colors Lavender and Pink G. W. STEWART L. S. MERCER LOVELL SWISHER, JR. H. C. HORACK W. W. TOWNSEND 15 H. M. REED 15 E. CHAMBERLIN 15 S. C. HAVEN 13 14 E. STONG 16 L. WOHLENBERG 17 Graduate College ROB ' T DICK , .JL |Jlft pst 1B52 Chapter Pennsylvania son College Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania College Pennsylvania Pennsvlvania Alpha Washington and Jeffer- Beta Allegheny College Gamma Bucknell University Epsilon Gettysburg College Zeta Dickinson College Eta Franklin and Marshall Theta Lafayette College Iota Universitv of Pennsvl- vania Pennsylvania Kappa Swarthmore College New Hampshire Alpha Dartmouth College Massachusetts Alpha Amherst College Rhode Island Alpha Brown University New York Alpha Cornell University New York Beta Syracuse University Xew York Gamma Columbia University XVw York Epsilon Colgate University Xew York Zeta Brooklyn Polytechnic Insti- tute Maryland Alpha Johns Hopkins University Virginia Alpha University of Virginia Virginia Beta Washington and Lee Univer- sitv West Virginia Alpha University of West Virginia Mississippi Alpha University of Mississippi Tennessee Delta Vanderbilt University Texas Alpha University of Texas Ohio Alpha Ohio Wesleyan University 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 University Illinois Beta University of Chicago Illinois Delta University of Illinois Michigan Alpha University of Michigan Wisconsin Alpha University of Wisconsin Wisconsin Gamma Beloit College Minnesota Beta University of Minnesota Iowa Alpha University of Iowa Missouri Alpha University of Missouri Kansas Alpha University of Kansas Nebraska Alpha University of Nebraska California Beta Leland Stanford University California Gamma University of California 227 Flower Pansy W. J. McCHESNEY E. B. WILSON TO I ROW (left to right) Klay. Morrisey, Hemsworth, Hemsworth, Gist, Janes, Crawford, Hukill MIDDLE ROW Fields, Garrett, Willis, Raymond, Packard, Murphy, Black, Feenev BOTTOM ROW Feeney, Snyder, Crowe, Lutz, Gottsch, Morton, Moser, Nady, Martin mfrrun Established 1880 Fratres in Urbe H. H. CARSON F. C. CARSON Colors Purple, White and Gold C. H. BURTON JOHN H. MORTON C. VAN EPPS E. J. GOTTSCH ' 13 B. V. WILLIS ' 14 T. E. KLAY ' 14 0. V. HUKILL ' 14 D. C. LUTZ ' 13 J. C. MURPHY ' 14 R. W. SNYDER ' 14 Fratres in Facilitate T. H. MACBRIDE Fratres in Universitate College of Liberal Arts V. MORTON ' 14 I. CRAWFORD ' 14 E. BLACK 13 H. MOSER ' 13 College of Law H. J. CROWE ' 13 College of Dentistry CLEAGER HEMSWORTH ' 14 College of Engineering EDWIN RAYMOND ' 14 College of Pharmacy J. H. FIELDS ' 13 EDWARD FEENEY ' 14 ARTHUR FEENEY ' 15 XAVIER NADY ' 15 JOHN GARRETT ' 15 C. HEMSWORTH ' 14 JAMES MARTIN ' 14 H. M. JANES, Special Graduate College JULIAN H. GIST 228 JL Itelta IWta ISGO Chapter Lehigh University Allegheny College Ohio University Washington and Jefferson 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 Renssaeler Polytechnic 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 University of Georgia Iowa State Agricultural 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 229 (Pj! TOP ROW (left to right) Keeffe, W. Cornwall, Jackson, Friedman, Dennison, Drennen, Wright, Gabelman MIDDLE ROW Parsons, West, Wahrer, Meloy, Mansfield, Mitchell, H. Davis, Mulroney, Ackerman BOTTOM ROW French, Stentz, Faulkes, Stover, Packard, Kellogg, R. Davis, Love, M. Cornwall Flower White Rose Colors Blue and Gold PROF. STEPHEN H. BUSH PROP. PERCIVAL HUNT LESTER DRENNEN ' 15 ROB ' T WRIGHT ' 14 HERMAN GABELMAN ' 15 Fratres in Urbe BRUCE MOORE Fratres in Facilitate DR. FRANK TITZELL PROF. C. F. ANSLEY Fratres in Universitate College of Liberal Arts EMERY WEST, unclassified JOHN MANSFIELD ' 15 HARRY DAVIS ' 15 PRES. JOHN G. BOWMAN JUDSON PACKARD PHILLIP ACKERMAN ' 15 JOE STENTZ, unclassified JAMES FAULKES, unclassified MORGAN CORNWALL ' 14 Ross DAVIS ' 12 College of Law HERBERT KEEFFE ' 14 CHAS. MELOY ' 14 RICHARD MITCHELL ' 13 ROB ' T JACKSON ' 13 WALTER STOVER ' 12 ROBERT MULRONEY ' 14 WALTER FRENCH ' 12 WILSON CORNWALL ' 13 College of Dentistry HORACE LOVE ' 14 College of Engineering JOHN DENNISON ' 15 CHAS. PARSONS ' 15 230 tgma Clji 1855 Chapter Alpha Miami University Beta University of " Wooster Gamma Ohio Wesleyan University Delta University of Georgia Epsilon George Washington University Zeta Washington and Lee University Eta University of Mississippi Theta Pennsylvania College Kappa Bueknell University Lambda Indiana University Mu Denison University Xi DePauw University micron Dickinson College Rho 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 University Alpha Lambda University of Wisconsin Alpha Nu University of Texas Alpha Xi University of Kansas Alpha Omicron The Tulane University of Louisiana Alpha Pi Albion College Alpha Rho Lehigh University Alpha Sigma University of Minnesota Alpha Upsilon University of Southern Cali- fornia 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 University Beta Theta University of Pittsburgh Delta Delta Purdue University Delta Chi Wabash College Zeta Zeta Central University of Kentucky 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 Chicago Rho Rho University of Maine Tau Tau Washington University Upsilon Upsilon University of Washington 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 231 TOP ROW (left to right) Swallum, Williams, Schiltz, Xorris, Fahey, Morse, Fisher, O ' Brien MIDDLE ROW Casady, McNeil, Langworthy, McClintock, Burdick, Hull, Curry. McGinnis BOTTOM ROW Baldwin, Swab, Young, Ehret, Walters, Murphy, Miller, Cunning, Reed louia Sieta Chapter Established 1882 Fratres in Urbe DALE E. CARRELL Flower White Carnation GEO. W. BALL Colors Argent and Azure WM. PERCELL Fratres in Facilitate DEAN W. S. HOSPORD A. G. SMITH J. C. MILLER ' 12 FRANK BALDWIN ' 13 B. G. SWAB ' 13 Fratres in Universitate College of Liberal Arts LEFF EEED ' 14 TROY SWALLUM ' 14 G. W. WILLIAMS ' 15 PAUL T. NORRIS ' 15 GRAHAM FISHER ' 15 HENRY MCCLINTOCK ' 14 M. C. MORSE ' 15 R. A. McGiNNis ' 14 College of Law MAXWELL O ' BRIEN ' 14 J. G. MCNEIL ' 14 E. G. FAHEY ' 14 MAX CUNNING ' 14 H. L. ROBERTS ' 14 J. R. MURPHY ' 12 D. G. BURDICK ' 13 H. C. YOUNG ' 14 C. W. CASADY ' 14 College of Dentistry P. J. CURRY ' 14 ALBERT F. SCHILTZ ' 14 JAMES EHRET ' 12 College of Engineering H. B. HULL ' 15 College of Medicine MITCHELL LANGWORTHY ' 15 Graduate College PERLE WALTERS 232 h-. fe . -f -.- - " " - - .. a 4 7S3 2 S Mj 59;!?L phi 1848 Chapter Alabama Alpha University of Alabama Alabama Beta Alabama Polytechnic Insti- tute California Alpha University of California California Beta Leland Stanford, Jr., University Colorado Alpha University of Colorado 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 University 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 University Iowa Beta University of Iowa Kansas Alpha University of Kansas Kansas Beta Washburn College Kentucky Alpha Delta Central University Kentucky Epsilon Kentucky State Univer- sity Louisiana Alpha Tulane University Maine Alpha Colby College Massachusetts Alpha Williams College Massachusetts Beta Arnherst College Michigan Alpha University of Michigan Minnesota Alpha University of Minnesota Mississippi Alpha University of Mississippi Missouri Alpha University of Missouri Missouri Beta Westminster College Missouri Gamma Washington University Nebraska Alpha University 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 University North Carolina Beta University of North Car- olina 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 College Pennsylvania Beta Pennsylvania College Pennsylvania Gamma Washington and Jeffer- son College Pennsylvania Delta Allegheny College Pennsylvania Epsilon Dickinson College Pennsylvania Zeta University of Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Eta Lehigh University Pennsylvania Theta Pennsylvania State Col- lege Quebec Alpha McGill University Rhode Island Alpha Brown University South Dakota Alpha University of South Da- kota Tennessee Alpha Vanderbilt University Tennessee Beta University of the South Texas Beta University of Texas Texas Gamma Southwestern University Vermont Alpha University of Vermont Virginia Beta University of Virginia Virginia Gamma Randolph College Virginia Zeta Washington and Lee University Washington Alpha University of Washington Wisconsin Alpha University of Wisconsin 233 1 TOP ROW (left to right) Brown, Engledinger, Brueckner, Allen, Brueckner, Foster, Draper MIDDLE ROW Gripp, Buck, Duncombe, Callander, Gilbert, Cooper, Whiting, Dwight BOTTOM ROW Harper, Stuart, Stewart, Meredith, Young, Shepherd, McMahon Flower White Rose J. M. FISK W. R. WHITEIS ALEXANDER BROWN ' 13 WAYNE FOSTER ' 15 JOHN GILBERT ' 14 CARL ENGLEDINGER ' 15 Established 1893 Fratres in Urbe H. F. MARTIN Fratres in Facilitate DR. L. W. DEAN Fratres in Universitate College of Liberal Arts EARL DRAPER ' 15 EMERSON COOPER ' 14 CARL BRUECKNER ' 15 NATHANIEL BUCK ' 15 Colors White, Black and Gold JOHN DUNLAP JAMES DWIGHT ' 15 LEO BRUECKNER ' 14 CARL DUNCOMBE ' 14 REECE STUART ' 13 ALLAN SHEPHERD ' 14 JEROME McMAHON ' 12 WALTER STEWART ' 12 JACOB GRIPP ' 14 College of Law OWEN MEREDITH ' 12 FRANK CALLANDER ' 14 C. F. ALLEN ' 13 DON HARPER ' 14 CHARLES WHITING ' 13 HOYT YOUNG ' 14 234 1S89 Cltapter 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 Universitv 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 University 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 235 TOP ROW (left to right) Rock, Wade, Comfort, Kelly, Dean, Wheeler, Martin MIDDLE ROW Strickler, Warner, Smith, D. U. Van Metre, Dugan, Holmes, McConlogue BOTTOM ROW Krapfl, H. Van Metre, Cutler, Byers, Jensen, Fortune, Tobin, Breen, Wilson Chapter Established 1902 Colors Red, White and Emerald Prater in Facultate S. B. SLOAN Flower Lily of the Valley Prater in Urbe W. J. MCDONALD Fratres in Universitate College of Liberal Arts FRANK WARNER ' 12 F. F. DUGAN ' 12 C. E. STRICKLER 13 J. J. ROCK ' 13 A. H. HOLMES ' 13 H. E. WILSON 14 M. C. SMITH 14 R. B. MARTIN 15 D. W. DEAN 15 D. U. VAN METRE 15 J. F. KELLY 14 College of Law F. T. JENSEN 12 C. E. FORTUNE 12 R. W. HASNER 12 F. J. COMFORT 13 H. D. BYERS 13 M. J. BREEN 13 U. G. KRAPFL 13 J. E. WHEELER 14 R. B. MCCONLOGUE 14 H. D. TOBIN 15 College of Medicine H. L. VAN METRE C. F. WADE 13 College of Dentistry W. A. CUTLER 13 236 o s t ! v i. -t? ? ' i i ft 4 to h l. ; - v - " - - ' - ' " - 5 ' - ' _ mM MSm Jfounfcrii 1BB7 Chapter Psi University of Elaine Alpha-Lambda University of Vermont 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 Pennsylvania 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 University Beta-Beta Richmond College Delta Davidson College Eta-Prime Trinity College Alpha-Mu University of North Carolina Beta -Upsilon North Carolina A. M. College Beta University of Alabama Alpha-Beta Mercer University Alpha-Tau Georgia School of Technology Beta-Eta Alabama Polytechnic Institute Beta-Lambda University of Georgia Theta Cumberland University Kappa Vanderbilt University Lambda University of Tennessee Phi Southwestern Presbyterian University Omega University of the South Alpha-Sigma Ohio State University Beta-Delta Washington and Jefferson 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 Oklahoma Gainma-Nu Washburn College Gamma Louisiana State University Iota Southwestern University Sigma Tulane University Tau University of Texas Alpha-Upsilon Millsaps College Beta-Omieron University of Denver Beta-Omega Colorado College Gamma-Gamma Colorado School of Mines Beta-Zeta Leland Stanford. Jr., University Beta-Xi University of California Beta-Psi University of Washington Gamma-Alpha University of Oregon Gamma-Theta University of Idaho Gamma-Mii Washington State College - 237 ..__. P;m;tt$ ti i " . ' . ' ,;..- I-;- ' .... ' S rf, f- ' vV I-TSteT??.-. y ; T-r -,-.v V i - u ' iiJWSaEis! TOP ROW (left to right) Patrick, Teeters, Mclntyre, Hanson, Wilson, Shrader, Beem, Colgrove, Kirk. Barngrover MIDDLE ROW Cornell, Gittins, Knoepfler, W. Weeks, Thomas, L. Martin, Hovey, Carberry, F. Hamilton, Chase, Hotz, E. Hamilton BOTTOM ROW Riepe, C. Martin, Jeffrey, Johnson, O ' Brien, S. Weeks, Vincent, Jones, Remley, Hxirlburt, Meek In in a Uu ' ta (L ' hapirr Established 1905 Fratres in Urbe N. W. JONES RODNEY PRICE Fratres in Facilitate F. B. STURM C. O. STEWART R. A. KUEVER Fratres in Universitate College of Liberal Arts E. C. HAMILTON ' 14 C. B. MARTIN ' 14 A. R. KIRK ' 14 H. J. HOTZ ' 14 - W. W. PATRICK ' 14 J. L. CARBERRY ' 15 College of Law R. G. REMLEY ' 12 S. B. WEEKS ' 12 Flower Violet H. G. WALKER DEAN W. J. TEETERS DEAN C. E. SEASHORE J. T. McCLINTOCK A. WILSON ' 12 H. D. HANSON ' 13 E. W. WEEKS ' 13 S. R. MEEK ' 13 J. H. JOHNSON ' 13 W. HURLBURT ' 13 E. W. VINCENT ' 12 C. C. RIEPE ' 12 Colors Purple and Old Gold GLENN GRIFFITH W. L. MEYERS M. B. CALL E. R. COBB C. BEEM ' 15 L. B. MARTIN ' 15 F. S. HAMILTON ' 15 G. JEFFREY ' 15 E. G. SHRADER ' 15 H. THOMAS ' 15 W. J. O ' BRIEN ' 13 R, P. JONES ' 13 W. J. BARNGROVER ' 13 J. R. CORNELL ' 14 P. C. COLGROVE ' 13 College of Medicine S. B. CHASE ' 15 College of Applied Science G. G. HOVEY ' 15 T. R. GITTINS ' 15 Graduate College K. J. KNOEPFLER 238 I JUplta 1856 University of Maine Boston University Massachusetts Institute of Technology Harvard University Worcester Polytechnic Institute Dartmouth College Cornell University Columbia University St. Stephens 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 University of South Carolina Davidson College 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 Milliken University University of Georgia Mercer University Georgia School of Technology Southern University University of Alabama Alabama Polytechnic Institute University of Missouri University of Nebraska University of Arkansas University of Kansas University of Iowa Washington University Iowa State College University of Colorado University of Denver University of South Dakota Colorado School of Mines 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 Emory College 239 Acacia TOP ROW (left to right) Bailey, West, Woodruff, Kinne, Tnrnipseed, Horkey, Erwin, Hazelrigg MIDDLE ROW Stillman, Coon, Shirley, Greenawalt, Stiles, Corey, Evans, Showers BOTTOM ROW Cloe, Updegraff, Howard, Osmundson, Torp, Wilkinson, Grauel, Snakenburg, Warnock CHARLES M. BUTCHER Established 1909 Colors Old Gold and Black Fratres in Urbe HENRY GREEN WALKER G. A. KENDERDINE Fratres Honorary NEWTON R. PARVIN Cedar Rapids FRED W. CRAIG, Des Moines THOS. H. MACBRIDE, Iowa City HORACE M. TOWNER, Corning C. P. ANSLEY P. E. BOLTON P. C. ENSIGN Fratres in Facultate G. P. KAY A. 0. THOMAS C. W. WASSAM H. M. TOWNER R. B. WYLIE DEAN OSBORN C. W. WILKINSON T. R. HAZELRIGG ARTHUR BAILEY ' 14 ROY E. COON ' 12 C. W. CLOE ' 12 C. A. COREY ' 13 H. EVANS ' 14 S. H. ERWIN ' 13 R. U. KINNE ' 12 Fratres in Universitate College of Liberal Arts J. HOWARD ' 12 G. E. OSMUNDSON ' 12 W. J. SHIRLEY ' 12 College of Law H. L. SNAKENBURG ' 14 E. B. STILLMAN ' 13 C. N. SHOWERS ' 12 FRED HORKEY ' 12 B. R. STILES ' 14 E. B. WOOODRUFF ' 12 H. WEST ' 13 H. B. TURNIPSEED ' 13 C. N. TORP ' 14 J. WARNOCK ' 14 C. G. UPDEGRAFF ' 12 College of Engineering J. EHRET ' 12 College of Dentistry C. GREENAWALT ' 13 C. W. GRAUEL ' 13 240 1 Atana 1904 Aleph Chapter University of Michigan Beth Chapter Leland Stanford, Jr., University Gimel Chapter University of Kansas Daleth Chapter University of Nebraska He Chapter University of California Wa w Chapter University of Ohio Leth Chapter Harvard University Heth Chapter University of Illinois Yodh Chapter University of Pennsylvania Kaph Chapter University of Minnesota Lamedth Chapter University of Wisconsin Mem Chapter University of Missouri Nun Chapter Cornell University Somelk Chapter Purdue University Ayin Chapter University of Chicago Pe Chapter Yale University Tsache Chapter Columbia University Koph Chapter Iowa State College Resh Chapter University of Iowa Shin Chapter Pennsylvania State College Tav Chapter University of Oregon Aleph Aleph Chapter University of Washington Aleph Beth Chapter Northwestern University Aleph Gimel Chapter University of Colorado Aleph Daleth Chapter Syracuse University 241 iff i i iiSiir t ' A ' ' - ' - : T v r - P.- .r, K: " ' ii Sttp?S5 7T7 fe ::-.,:-.; - . ,..:-V : |Jljf (Samma TOP ROW (left to right) Walker, Waggoner, Jones, Kennell, Arneson, Rohrbacker, Vanatta, Palmer, Blaha FRONT ROW Vaughn, Stockman, Hazard, Davis, Lock, Titzell, Royal, Taylor, Moorehouse t p si Inn (L hapi r r Established 1897 Color Violet F rat res in Urbe G. A. BLAHA T. L. HAZARD R. D. TAYLOR F. C. TITZELL R. H. VOLLAND Fratres in Facilitate D. L. DAVIS T. L. HAZARD G. ROYAL L. A. ROYAL F. C. TITZELL C. E. PALMER ' 12 W. M. ROHRBACHER ' 12 C. F. VANATTA ' 12 F. W. VAUGHN ' 12 G. A. BLAHA ' 13 Fratres in Universitate A. L. LOCK ' 13 C. G. MOOREHOUSE ' 13 M. R. WAGGONER ' 13 W. W. WALKER ' 13 R. D. TAYLOR ' 14 242 A. I. ARNESON ' 15 P. A. ROYAL ' 15 C. C. JONES ' 16 L. A. KENNELL ' 16 R. STOCKMAN 16 I iS . (ixmmm jFounlirlt 1894 Chapter Alpha New York Homeopathic iledical College Beta Boston University, School of Medicine Gamma Halmemann Medical College, Philadelphia Epsilon Homeopathic College, University of Iowa Zeta Cleveland Homeopathic Medical College Eta-Lambda Hahneinann Medical College, Chicago Kappa Homeopathic College, University of Michigan Mu Hahnemann Medical College of the Pacific X Kansas City Hahnemann Medical College Boston Alumni Boston Buffalo Alumni Buffalo Chicago Alumni Chicago New York Alumni New York Philadelphia Alumni Philadelphia Rochester Alumni Rochester. N. Y. Wisconsin Alumni 243 ?Rlj0 TOP ROW (left to right) Christiansen, White, Updegraff, Harlow, Colgrove, Gregg, Weih MIDDLE ROW Ward, Brothers, Coleman, Westaby, Maiden, Lambert, Sallander, Russell BOTTOM ROW Fritz, Boiler, Witte, McClintock, Van Epps, Love, Wille, Burge, Albert, Reed, Grant, Cobb iJJu Chapter Established 1902 Colors Scarlet and Old Gold Fratres in Urbe DR. A. J. BURGE DR. C. S. GRANT DR. F. L. LOVE DR. A. L. GROVER Fratres in Facilitate DR. W. JOHNSON DR. A. J. BURGE DR. C. S. GRANT DR. F. L. LOVE DR. J. J. LAMBERT Fratres in Universitate 0. V. WILLE ' 12 P. C. COLGROVE ' 13 LAUVAINE WARD ' 13 R. WESTABY ' 13 R. C. CHRISTIANSEN ' 13 W. D. GARRETSON ' 13 DR. J. T. MCCLINTOCK DR. HENRY ALBERT DR. C. S. CHASE DR. CLARENCE VAN EPPS DR. J. T. MCCLINTOCK DR. HENRY ALBERT DR. C. S. CHASE DR. CLARENCE VAN EPPS DR. M. E. WITTE RAY COLEMAN ' 12 T. B. HERRICK ' 12 ELMER WEIH ' 12 C. L. UPDEGRAFF ' 12 M. W. WHITE ' 12 R. E. RUSSELL ' 12 DR. W. F. BOILER DR. PAUL REED DR. EDWIN COBB DR. H. L. SCARBOROUGH DR. W. L. BOILER DR. C. S. KRAUSE DR. PAUL REED DR. EDWIN COBB DR. LAFETTE FRITZ F. W. SALLANDER ' 13 R. M. AYRE ' 14 H. E. HARLOW ' 14 W. W. BROTHERS 14 L. T. DYK ' 14 SYDNEY MAIDEN ' 14 J. B. GREGG ' 15 E. G. SCHROEDER ' 15 L. A. NELSON A. D. BAILEY C. H. BURK A. B. DE FREECE Pledges R. S. GROSSMAN W. W. HANSELL H. D. LAMBERT WM. MARIS A. M. WASHBURN L. B. OLIVER F. S. STONG E. M. THIES B. L. TREY 244 1S90 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 Iota Beta Omaha College of Medicine 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 Alpha Omega Delta University of Buffalo 245 TOP ROW (left to right) Fillenwarth, Nett ' .eton, Stoner, Hewett, Sather, Martin, Anspach FRONT ROW Smith, G. Clapsaddle, Banton, Carr, Bosley, C. Clapsaddle, Miller, Enright Chapter Established 1905 Colors Green and White F rater in Facilitate JOHN HAMILTON, M. D. A. H. ARP ' 17 W. B. ANSPACH ' 15 0. H. BANTON ' 12 C. E. BOSLEY ' 13 L. L. CARR ' 13 J. G. CLAPSADDLE ' 12 C. J. CLAPSADDLE ' 15 Fratres in Universitate L. D. CHENEY ' 15 F. J. ENRIGHT 15 P. H. FILLENWARTH ' 15 J. E. HEWETT ' 15 M. C. HENNESSY ' 12 R. R. MILLER 15 J. W. MYERS ' 14 L. L. MYERS (Pledge) ' 16 R. A. NETTLETON ' 17 E. R. SATHER ' 15 F. H. LITTLEPIELD (Pledge) ' 16 J. N. SMITH, M. D. J. N. MARTIN ' 17 P. W. TRANTER ' 17 J. W. TRAVERSE (Pledge) ' 17 J. E. STONER ' 15 246 ! IB91 Alpha University of Pittsburg Beta University of Michigan Gamma Starling, Ohio, Medical College Delta Rush Medical College 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 Lambda 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 247 TOP ROW (left to right) Kbersole, Greef, Anderson, McDevitt, Pauley, Scholten, Connor, Hartman, Morse. Feuling FRONT ROW Wormhoudt, Rex, Embree, Duffin, Naumann, Lynk, Xorris, Arganbright, Daley, Graham (hanuna ittit (L ' hapi rr Established 1906 Colors -Blue and White Frater in Urbe DR. JOHN Voss Fratres in Facultate DR. R. H. VOLLAND DR. R. P. SUMMA H. R, NORRIS ' 12 P. C. NAUMANN ' 12 I. B. LYNK ' 12 H. L. DUFFIN 12 J. C. FEULING ' 12 LE ROY GRAHAM ; 12 Fratres in Universitate C. P. REX ' 13 H. S. EMBREE ' 13 J. L. HARTMAN ' 13 F. B. EBERSOLE ' 13 J. L. PAULEY 13 A. A. CONNOR 13 JOHN SCHOLTEN 14 G. H. WORMHOUDT 14 M. A. MCDEVITT 14 N. A. ARGANBRIGHT 14 C. O. GREEF 14 P. M. ANDERSON 14 R. L. MORSE 14 L. R. DALEY 14 248 JFo unite J 1392 Chapter Alpha Baltimore College of Dental Surgery Beta New York College of Deutistry Gamma Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, Philadelphia Delta Tufts Dental College. Boston. Mass. - Ion Western Reserve University. Cleveland. Ohio Z ' -ta University of Pennsylvania. Philadelphia Eta Philadelphia Dental College Theta University of Buffalo, Buffalo. N. Y. Iota Northwestern University. Chicago, 111. Kappa Chicago College of Dental Surgery. Chicago, 111. Lambda University of Minnesota. Minneapolis, Minn. Mu University of Denver. Denver, Col. Nu Pittsburg Dental College. Pittsburg, Pa. -Xi Marquette University. Milwaukee, Wis. Mu Delta Harvard University Dental School Omicron Louisville College of Dental Surgery Pi Baltimore Medical College, Dental Department Beta Sigma College of Physicians and Surgeons, Dental Department. San Francisco. Cal Rho Ohio College of Dental Surgery. Cincinnati Sigma Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia Tau Atlanta Dental College. Atlanta, Ga. Upsilon University of Southern California, Los Angeles. Calif. Phi University of Maryland. Baltimore Chi North Pacific Dental College. Portland, Oregon Psi Starling, Ohio, Medical University, Columbus. Ohio Omega Indiana Dental College. Indianapolis, Ind. Beta Alpha University of Illinois. Chicago. Beta Gamma .... George Washington University, Washington, D. C. Beta Delta University of California, San Francisco. Beta Epsilon New Orleans College of Dentistry Beta Zeta St. Louis Dental College, St. Louis, Mo. Beta Theta Georgetown University. Washington, D. C. Gamma Iota Southern Dental College, Atlanta. Ga. Gamma Kappa . . University of Michigan. Ann Arbor. Gamma Lambda . . College of Dental and Oral Surgery of New York Gamma Mu University of Iowa. Iowa City Gamma Nu Yanderbilt University. Nashville. Tenn. Gamma Xi University College of Medicine. Richmond, Ya. Gamma Omicron Medical College of Yirginia. Richmond, Ya. Gamma Pi Washington University, Dental Department, St. Louis, Mo. Delta Rho Kansas City Dental College Delta Tau Wisconsin College of Physicians and Surgeons. Milwaukee, Wis. 249 TOP ROW (left to right) Stevens, Baird, Culbertson, Shafer, HundMnj, Sieg, Larsen, Ware, Cutler MIDDLE ROW Von Lackum, Wahrer, Hermence, Chase, McQuillen, Block, Gittins, Field BOTTOM ROW Lambert, Packard, Miller, Osborn, McEwen, Albertson, Rohner, Powers, Prentiss DR. H. J. PRENTISS DR. WM. JEPSON Established 1906 Colors Wine and White Fratres in Urbe DR. W. H. DONOVAN DR. M. R. POWERS Fratres in Facultate DR. J. J. LAMBERT DR. H. E. PFEIFFER DR. D. H. OSBORN DR. G. R. ALBERTSON Fratres in Universitate 1912 F. R. CUTLER G. E. HERMENCE E. M. McEwEN A. D. MILLER L. E. SHAFER W. W. LARSEN H. H. CULBERTSON 1913 C. W. MCQUILLEN 1914 L. A. PACKARD B. A. BAIRD C. E. BLOCK 1915 C. G. FIELD T. R. GITTINS JOHN WEAVER F. L. WAHRER H. W. BUNDLING H. L. SIEG F. A. STEVENS M. WARE S. B. CHASE H. L. VON LACKUM Pledges J. J. ROCK 250 Hit 1882 Chapter Alpha Michigan University Beta Detroit College of Medicine Delta University of Pittsburg 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 251 TOP ROW (left to right) Hayes, F. Fuller, Olson, H. Fuller, Clough, Cunningham MIDDLE ROW Seeburger, Ayers, Norman, Browning, Liggett, Roller, Cook BOTTOM ROW Hager, Lee, Hunt, Gunderson, Tullar, Lynch, Reaney Ijamm0tt Chapter Established 1908 Fratres Honorary HOWARD W. BYERS Fratres in Urbe FRANK F. MESSER Colors Old Gold and Purple ALBERT B. CUMMINS MILTON REMLEY FRANCIS M. FULLER ROSCOE B. AYERS EARL S. BROWNING Flower Red Carnation J. L. PARRISH FORREST B. OLSON Fratres in Universitate 1912 GEORGE B. GUNDERSON G. LLOYD NORMAN HARRY E. TULLAR 1913 WAYNE G. COOK GLENN E. CUNNINGHAM RAPHAEL F. CLOUGH RUEL H. LIGGETT JAMES L. REANEY VERNON R. SEEBURGER 1914 HARRY F. FULLER PAUL W. H. HAGER DUANE G. HUNT WARREN W. LEE M. D. ROLLER GRANT HAYES Pledges ARCHIE C. LYNCH Louis PENNINGROTH 252 189T Chapter Soil Blackstone Chicago-Kent College of Law Story Illinois College of Law- Fuller Northwestern University School of Law Webster Chicago Law School Marshall University of Chicago Ryan University of Wisconsin Magruder University of Illinois Campbell University of Michigan Garland University of Arkansas Hay Western Reserve University Benton Kansas City Law School Capon Illinois Wesleyan Hammond University of Iowa Chase Cincinnati Law School Williams University of Oregon Rapallo New York University Lawson University of Missouri Taft Georgetown University Calhoun Yale University Green University of Kansas Jefferson University of Virginia Gunther University of Colorado Hanilin University of Maine Corliss University of North Dakota R oss University of Southern California Holmes Leland Stanford, Jr., University Temple University of California Staples Washington and Lee University 253 TOP ROW (left to right) Drasda, Miller, Anderson, Baum, Pierce, Repass, Utterback MIDDLE ROW Wenger, Altfillisch, Crane, Gearhart, Seaman, Konvalinka, Coffeen, Stone BOTTOM ROW Renshaw, Bates, Miner, Hill, Newman, Ford, Dvorsky, Wodrich, Hazard Organized 1907 Colors or Emblem Royal Purple and Orange Prater in Urbe 0. H. BRAINERD Fratres in Facilitate A. H. FORD J. B. HILL F. G. HIGBEE G. J. KELLER Fratres in Universitate H. L. ANDERSON 12 JAMES EHRET ' 12 P. W. NEWMAN ' 12 H. G. MILLER ' 12 P. L. HAZARD ' 12 M. A. REPASS 12 A. E. CRANE ' 12 R. W. GEARHART ' 12 F. H. BATES ' 12 F. W. WODRICH ' 12 C. A. RENSHAW ' 12 F. A. DRASDA ' 13 S. T. STONE ' 13 PAUL DVORSKY ' 12 A. R, COPPEEN 12 E. R. UTTERBACK 12 G. K. PIERCE 13 W. H. MINER 14 CHAS. ALTFILLISCH 14 G. J. KONVALINKA 14 W. E. BAUM 14 E. C. WENGER 14 H. B. SEAMA N 14 H. W. PAUL 12 254 - (Djt TOP ROW (left to right) Gordon, Baldwin, Vincent, Bell. Seebuiger FRONT ROW Hanson. Thompson, JUhton, Sevdel. Reynolds. Corey (Honorary Journalistic Fraternity) Established 1912 FRANK SETDEL HENRY BELL CHESTER COREY ARTHUR GORDON HARRY LANGLAND Fratres in Universitate FRANK B. JLD WIN- EDGAR ASHTON VERNON SEEBURGER GEORGE THOMPSON- EARL VINCENT CONGER REYNOLDS HENRY HANSON WM. HURLBURT PERCR-AL VAN NOSTRAND Chapter Alpha DePauw University Beta University of Kansas Gamma University of Michigan Delta University of Denver Epsilon University of Virginia Zeta University of Washington Eta Purdue University Theta Ohio State University Iota University of Wisconsin Kappa University of Iowa Lambda Universitv of Illinois 255 Delta V hi TOP ROW (left to right) Treichler, Cornwall, Butler, Murphy, Kinne, Thompson, Erwin MIDDLE ROW Gordon, Von Maur, Riepe, Jensen, Osnvundson, Vincent, Meredith BOTTOM ROW Allen, Prof. Bordwell, Prof. Gilbert, Dean Scott, Prof. Horack, Prof. Otto, Stewart President, F. T. JENSEN W. M. BALL W. R. HART EMLIN MCCLAIN AUSTIN W. SCOTT BARRY GILBERT F. T. JENSEN B. F. BUTLER R. U. KINNE R. G. REMLEY A. C. GORDON C. G. VON MAUR (Honorary Law Fraternity) Established 1893 OFFICERS Secretary, A. C. GORDON Fratres in Urbe W. M. DAVIS N. W. JONES M. J. WADE Fratres in Facilitate W. P. BORDWELL E. A. WILCOX Fratres in Universitate 1912 C. P. RIEPE R. H. THOMPSON E. W. VINCENT G. E. OSMUNDSON 1913 JACOB VAN DER ZEE C. F. ALLEN Treasurer, C. P. RIEPE H. G. WALKER C. M. BUTCHER R. P. HOWELL H. C. HORACK RALPH OTTO W. L. STEWART 0. E. MEREDITH W. E. TREICHLER J. R. MURPHY S. H. ERWIN W. W. CORNWALL R, F. MITCHELL M. J. BREEN 256 i Pit 1SB9 Chapter 1869 1878 1881 1883 I 1SS4 .A 1884 J 1885 1886 I 1886 1887 ( 1887 - 1888 I 1888 ( 1890 1 1890 : 1891 I 1891 1 1891 ( 1891 ] 1893 i 1893 : m r ? 1895 ] m - - m % Kent University of Michigan 1896 Benjamin Illinois Wesleyan University 1896 Booth Northwestern University 1897 Story Columbia University 1897 Cooley Washington University 1899 Ponieroy University of California 1899 Marshall Geo. Washington University 1900 Jay Union University 1901 Webster Boston University 1901 Hamilton University of Cincinnati 1902 Gibson University of Pennsylvania 1903 Choate Harvard University 1907 Waite Yale University 1907 Field New York University 1907 Conkling Cornell University 1907 Tiedeman University of Missouri 1907 Minor University of Virginia 1908 Dillon University of Minnesota 1908 Daniels University of Buffalo 1909 Chase University of Oregon 1909 Harlan University of Wisconsin 1912 Swan Ohio State University 1912 McClain State University of Iowa 1912 Lincoln University of Nebraska 1912 Osgoode Law School of Upper Canada Fuller Lake Forest University Miller Leland Stanford. Jr.. University Green University of Kansas Comstock Syracuse University D wight New York Law School Foster University of Indiana Ranney Western Reserve University Langdell University of Illinois Brewer University of Denver Douglas The University of Chicago Ballinger University of Washington Malone Vanderbilt University Evarts St. Lawrence University Thomas University of Colorado Beatty University of Southern Calif. Reed University of Maine Tucker Washington and Lee University Roberts University of Texas Shiras Univ ersity of Pittsburg Bruce University of North Dakota White Tulane University Holmes Oklahoma University University of South Dakota 237 17 |Jljt Alpha of outa OFFICERS 1911-1912 President, PROFESSOR CHARLES HEALD WELLER Vice-President, PROFESSOR HUGO CLAUDE HORACK Secretary-Treasurer, PROFESSOR HERBERT CLIFFORD DORCAS MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY AND THE CITY LOUISE ADAMS, Alpha of Iowa, 1911 PROFESSOR CLARK FISHER ANSLEY, Alpha of Nebraska, 1890 MRS. CLARENCE RAY AURNER, Alpha of Iowa, 1903 MARY BROOKS, Alpha of Iowa, 1909 MRS. ADELAIDE LASHECK BURGE, Alpha of Iowa, 1900 JULIAN EDWARD BUTTERWORTH, Alpha of Iowa, 1907 DR. DAN ELBERT CLARK, Alpha of Iowa, 1907 MRS. LAURA CLARKE ROCKWOOD, Alpha of Iowa, 1892 PAUL STANLEY COLLIER, Alpha of Iowa, 1911 PROFESSOR HERBERT CLIFFORD DORCAS, Alpha of Iowa, 1895 ASSISTANT PROFESSOR JOHN HOFFMAN DUN- LAP, Alpha of New Hampshire, 1905 PROFESSOR FOREST CHESTER ENSIGN, Alpha of Iowa, 1897 CLIFFORD HARRISON FARR, Alpha of Iowa, 1911 RAYMOND ALBERT FRENCH, Alpha of Iowa, 1897 PROFESSOR BARRY GILBERT, Alpha of Illinois, 1899 BERYL HART, Alpha of Iowa, 1911 MRS. ROBERTA HOLMES SEASHORE, Alpha of Iowa, 1891 PROFESSOR HUGO CLAUDE HORACK, Alpha of Iowa, 1899 MRS. ELEANOR MCLAUGHLIN HORACK, Alpha of Iowa, 1903 ASSISTANT PROFESSOR PERCIVAL HUNT, Alpha of Iowa, 1900 SARAH DELIA HUTCHINSON, Alpha of Iowa, 1883 GERTRUDE MARTHA JAMES, Alpha of Iowa, 1911 RUEL HARRISON LIGGETT, Alpha of Iowa, 1911 KARL DICKSON Loos, Alpha of Iowa, 1911 JUDGE EMLIN McCLAiN, Alpha of Iowa, 1871 VERNA MOULTON, Alpha of Iowa, 1910 WALTER LAWRENCE MYERS, Alpha of Iowa, 1908 MRS. GRACE PARTRIDGE SMITH, Alpha of Iowa, 1891 KATHARINE PAINE, Alpha of Iowa, 1889 PROFESSOR GEORGE THOMAS WHITE PATRICK, Alpha of Iowa, 1878 ASSISTANT PROFESSOR EDWIN FORD PIPER, Alpha of Nebraska, 1897 CLIFFORD POWELL, Alpha of Iowa, 1910 JENNIE ELLEN ROBERTS, Alpha of Iowa, 1905 PROFESSOR ELBERT WILLIAM ROCKWOOD, Beta of Massachusetts, 1884 INA MAY SCHERREBECK, Alpha of Iowa, 1909 ASSISTANT PROFESSOR GEORGE M. SHARRARD, Alpha of Kansas, 1901 ASSISTANT PROFESSOR SAM BERKLEY SLOAN, Alpha of Nebraska, 1899 PROFESSOR ARTHUR G. SMITH, Alpha of Iowa. 1891 PROFESSOR EDWIN DILLER STARBUCK, Gamma of Indiana, 1890 MRS. ANNA DILLER STARBUCK, Beta of Cali- fornia, 1903 PROFESSOR GEORGE WALTER STEWART, Alpha of Indiana, 1898 ASSISTANT PROFESSOR HOLLAND MACLAREN STEW- ART, Alpha of Iowa, 1904 ABRAM OWEN THOMAS, Alpha of Iowa, 1904 ASSISTANT PROFESSOR ELBERT NEVIUS SEBRING THOMPSON, Alpha of Connecticut, 1900 HAZELDEAN OLIVE TOOF, Alpha of Iowa, 1909 JACOB VAN DER ZEE, Alpha of Iowa, 1905 FRANCIS MAURICE VAN TUYL, Alpha of Iowa, 1911 MRS. MABLE MONTGOMERY VOLLAND, Alpha of Iowa, 1906 ASSISTANT PROFESSOR HERTHA LOUISE Voss, Alpha of Iowa, 1904 PROFESSOR LAENAS GIFFORD WELD, Alpha of Iowa, 1883 PROFESSOR CHARLES HEALD WELLER, Alpha of Connecticut, 1895 PROFESSOR ELMER ALMY WILCOX, Alpha of Rhode Island, 1891 PROFESSOR WILLIAM CRAIG WILCOX, Iota of New York, 1888 PROFESSOR CHARLES BUNDY WILSON, Theta of New York, 1884 KENT J. BROWN, Alpha of Pennsylvania, 1901 EDWARD H. LAUER, Alpha of Michigan, 1906 JOHN LEWIS GILLIN, Beta of Iowa, 1895 258 I It Founded 1886 (Honorary Scientific Society) Chapter OFFICERS OF LOCAL CHAPTER President, W. G. RAYMOND Vice-President, C. E. SEASHORE according Secretary, J. X. PEARCE Corresponding Secretary, G. L. HOUSER Treasurer, R. B. WYLIE MEMBERS HENRY ALBERT ' 03 N. D. KNUPP ' 11 C. M. ALEXANDER ' 11 A. KUNTZ ' 10 R. P. BAKER ' 07 B. J. LAMBERT ' 04 F. C. BROWN (Illinois ' 05) ' 10 J. J. LAMBERT ' 02 SARAH E. CRONE ' 03 C. H. FARR ' 11 B. P. FLEMING ' 10 A. H. FORD ' 07 !. M. FRASER ' 11 L. A. GlDDINGS ' 11 BEULAH HAYDEN ' 11 F. G. HIGBEE ' 10 J. B. HILL ' 12 G. L. HOUSER ' 00 A. C. P. HOWARD ' 11 W. JEPSON ' 06 W. J. KARSLAKE ' 06 T. H. MACBRIDE ' 00 J. T. MCCLINTOCK ' 12 W. R. MILES 11 C. C. NUTTING ' 00 J. N. PEARCE ' 09 A. G. SMITH ' 00 F. O. SMITH ' 07 G. W. STEWART (Cornell ' 00) ' 10 DAYTON STONER ' 09 F. A. STROMSTEN ' 02 A. O. THOMAS ' 10 A. C. TROWBRIDGE (Chicago ' 07) ' 12 O. H. TRUMAN ' 11 C. VAN EPPS ' 07 F. M. VAN TUYL ' 11 H. J. PRENTISS ' 06 W. G. RAYMOND (Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute ' 95) ' 05 J. F. REILLY ' 10 H. F. WICKHAM ' 00 EDITH G. RIGLER ' 10 MABEL C. WILLIAMS ' 10 E. W. ROCKWOOD ' 05 S. M. WOODWARD ' 05 C. E. SEASHORE ' 06 R. B. WYLIE (Chicago ' 03) ' 07 B. SHIMEK ' 00 F. C. YOUNG ' 09 G. F. KAY (Chicago ' 03) ' 07 L. P. SIEG ' 01 MILDRED R. YULE ' 06 Admitted by certificate from other chapters. College of Liberal Arts ERNEST OTTO DIETERICH HELEN EMMA RUSER ALBERT ELI CRANE LLOYD BOOTH DAVIDSON College of Applied Science GEORGE EMANUEL ENGSTROM HARRY GARFIELD MILLER Graduate College MAURICE ALGER REP ASS FRANK EDWARD YOUNG HOMER LEVI DODGE NELLIE DELILAH FISHER MARGARET MILDRED SHIRCLIFFE THOMAS FRANKLIN VANCE LUTHER E MANUEL WIDEN JACK BRUNT HILL Faculty JOHN THOMAS MCCLINTOCK 259 TOP ROW (left to right) Collier, Beebe, Loos, Clough, Masson, Powers, Fatten FRONT ROW Gordon, Corey, Cunningham, Ashton, Powell, Erwin Jnuia Established 1906 (Honorary Debating Fraternity) IRVING W. BRANT Fratres in Urbe H. G. WALKER S. K. STEVENSON BARRY GILBERT KARL Loos Fratres in Facilitate PERCIVAL HUNT WALTER MYERS E. C. ROBBINS GLENN CUNNINGHAM J. E. ASHTON E. C. ROBBINS CLIFFORD POWELL PAUL COLLIER Fratres in Universitate SAM ERWIN RAY BEEBE R. L. MASSON KARL Loos LEON W. POWERS A. C. GORDON R. F. CLOUGH GEORGE ALBRIGHT CHESTER A. COREY 0. K. PATTON 260 19D8 Chapter State University of Iowa Albion College Beloit College Brown University Carleton College Chicago University Colorado State University Columbia University Cornell University Dartmouth College George Washington University Harvard University Illinois State University Indiana State University lowa State College Kansas State University Knox College Leland Stanford, Jr.. University Michigan State University Minnesota State University Missouri State University Nebraska State University North Dakota State University Northwestern University Ohio State Univers ity Pennsylvania University Princeton University Swarthmore College Syracuse University Texas State University Virginia State University Western Reserve University Williams College Yale University 261 TOP ROW (left to right) Bates, Carew, Crane, Miller, Young, Boer, Tisdale FRONT ROW Young, Hill, Lambert, Repass, Raymond, Woodward, Fisk Ti rtn of Jniua Chapter Established 1909 (Honorary Engineering Fraternity) Colors and Emblem Seal Brown and White Prater in Urbe J. M. FISK J. B. HILL J. B. HILL B. J. LAMBERT F. C. YOUNG M. A. REPASS Fratres in Facultate W. G. RAYMOND B. J. LAMBERT F. C. YOUNG S. M. WOODWARD Fratres in Universitate W. G. RAYMOND W. E. TISDALE H. G. MILLER F. H. BATES A. E. CRANE 262 S. M. WOODWARD F. E. YOUNG B. C. BOER J. A. CREW i j Sftiw-- t Sfi ?. -g pi 1B85 Alpha of Pennsylvania Lehigh University Alpha of Michigan Michigan Agricultural College Alpha of Indiana Purdue University Alpha of New Jersey Stevens Institute of Technology Alpha of Illinois University of Illinois Alpha of Wisconsin University of Wisconsin Alpha of Ohio Case School of Applied Science Alpha of Kentucky State University of Kentucky Alpha of New York Columbia University Alpha of Missouri University of Missouri Beta of Michigan Michigan College of Mines Alpha of Colorado Colorado School of Mines Beta of Colorado University of Colorado Beta of Illinois Armour Institute of Technology Beta of New York Syracuse University Gamma of Michigan University of Michigan Beta of Missouri Missouri School of Mines Alpha of California University of California Alpha of Iowa Iowa State College Gamma of New York Rensselear Polytechnic Institute Beta of Iowa University of Iowa Alpha of Minnesota University of Minnesota Delta of Ne%v York Cornell University Alpha of Massachusetts Worcester Polytechnic Institute Alpha of Maine University of Maine 263 . JU-, , 5 ' ' s ' ! ' " - ' vi 1 ' S J ' il ' : t i ?55BW 1 ,V- - ' - r " ' ' j ! ' tf fWI? ' . " l r :31 ' -W : . ' Established 1909 (Honorary Educational Fraternity) i mua Chapter Object To Promote Efficiency, Social Service and Research Among Students of Education. Date of Organization, June 1, 1909 OFFICERS J. E. BUTTERWORTH, President F. 0. SMITH, Vice President D. A. ANDERSON, Recording Secretary D. A. ANDERSON, Corresponding Secretary R. G. SMITH, Assistant Secretary JAMES RAE, Treasurer Fratres in Facilitate F. E. BOLTON IRVING KING H. C. DORCAS F. C. ENSIGN R. M. STEWART C. R. AURNER A. A. SLADE G. C. ALBRIGHT T. A. WANERUS Fratres in Universitate W. R. MILES J. R. McVlCKER L. A. GlDDINGS W. I. WOLFE W. J. SHIRLEY W. R. WATSABAUGH R. G. SMITH J. C. KENDRICK 0. S. VON KROG 264 . _, . . f- r : ' - . ;iW j Pi Beta Phi 1882 Kappa Kappa Gamma 1882 Delta Gamma 1886 Delta Delta Delta 1904 Alpha Chi Omega 1911 Achoth 1910 Theta Phi 1907 Svendi 1909 266 (girls ' ffiZF (Dnmrtl Eastman S " idliti Rhyno Batemau Hanna Hemingrray Moore Ady Stewart Xurting OFFICERS I ait, EDITH EASTSIAX FIRST SEMESTER Secretar y, ELLEN BOLSER Treasurer, iLusGARET SEIDLTTZ President, BETH BRAIXERD SECOND SEMESTER Secretary, NATALIA HEMINGWAY Treasurer, MARGARET SEIDLITZ EDITH EASTMAX OB MARGARET SEIDLITZ A r LOUISE RHYNO A A A MARIE BATEMAN A X Q GENEVA HAXNA A r NATALIA HEMINGWAY K K r MYRTLE MOORE A X O JANET ADY A A A NAOMI STEWART n B ELIZABETH NCTTING K K r 267 f f ff?t TOP ROW (left to right) Westfall, Beers, Ward, Ranke, Bradley, Brainerd, James, Thomas, Adams SECOND ROW Thurston, Irish, Lauder, Clarke, Nicol, Langstaff, Dunnegan, H. Dayton, Loveland FRONT ROW E. Eastman, Cody, O. Eastman, Martin, J. Dayton, Kessler, Pierce, Stewart, Gabriel Chapter Established 1882. Flower Wine Carnation MRS. S. A. SWISHER MRS. G. W. BALL, SB. MRS. NYLE JONES Miss CARRIE BRADLEY 1912 LOUISE CODY FAYE JAMES KITTIE THURSTON ESTHER THOMAS 1913 BETH BRAINERD HELEN BEERS EDNA IRISH NAOMI STEWART EDITH EASTMAN S or ores in Urbe MRS. M. G. WYER MRS. J. H. DUNLAP MRS. W. G. RAYMOND MRS. G. W. BALL, JR. MRS. ARTHUR ROBERTSON Sorores in Universitate 1914 CHARLOTTE LOVELAND FANNIE BRADLEY BERTHA NICOL PEARL MARTIN ANNA WARD 1915 EDNA WESTFALL HELEN DAYTON ELLAOUISE KESSLER RUTH LAUDER 268 Colors Wine and Silver Blue MRS. H. F. WICKHAM MRS. B. F. SHAMBAUGH MRS. C. H. DAYTON Miss FLORENCE FOSTER LOUISE CLARKE JENNIE DUNNEGAN EMILY RANKE HAZEL LANGSTAFF Graduate LOUISE ADAMS ANNE PIERCE MYRTLE GABRIEL Pledges OLIVE EASTMAN JEAN DAYTON ' Vermont Alpha Middlebury College Vermont Beta University of Vermont Massachusetts Alpha Boston University Ontario Alpha University of Toronto New York Alpha Syracuse University New York Beta Barnard College Pennsylvania Alpha Swarthmore College Pennsylvania Beta Bucknell College 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 Wisconsin 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 Newcomb 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 269 , a;H SCappa C amma TOP ROW (left to right) Keating, D. Newcomb, Kifer, Van Wagenen, Jackson. Musser, Ramsey, H. Loos, Bolser SECOND ROW Roseberry, Arthur, A. Loos, Graham, Burd, Pall, Hoaglin, Nutting FRONT ROW C. New-comb, Hall, Stockman, Hemingway, Dysart, Searle, Von Ach Flower Fleur-de-Lis MRS. P. BORDWELL MlSS MRS. W. D. CANNON Miss MRS. S. C. CARSON MRS. Miss KATHERINE CLOSE MRS. MRS. S. L. CLOSE Miss MRS. M. T. CLOSE MRS. MRS. W. D. COAST MRS. 1912 CORNELIA JOSEPHINE GRAHAM DEAN NEWCOMB ELLEN BOLSER 1913 ELIZABETH NUTTING CORINNE JACKSON GERTRUDE VAN WAGENEN MARY KIFER HAZEL HALL NATALIA HEMINGWAY Chapter Established 1882 Colors Light and Dark Blue Sorores in Urbe GERTRUDE DENNIS MRS. ELIZABETH SAWYER EULA DE VALL A. H. FORD ANNE HALL ADA HUTCHINSON E. W. ROCKWOOD E. B. WILSON Sorores in 1914 EDITH HOAGLIN VERNA BURD CAROLINE NEWCOMB RUTH FALL FLORENCE ROSEBERRY MURIEL ARTHUR 1915 HELEN DYSART HELEN STOCKMAN HELEN Loos MRS. JOHN G. BOWMAN MRS. WILLIAM RUTHROFF MRS. B. J. LAMBERT Miss HELEN LETSON MRS. W. J. MCCHESNEY MRS. ROBERT MCCOLLISTER Universitate ALICE Loos ELLA SEARLE FLORENCE VON ACH Jo RAMSEY ZOA KEATING Specials DICK RAMSEY DOROTHY MUSSER Pledge RUTH ASH ' 14 MRS. JOHN McGEE Miss CARRIE MORDOFF MRS. HENRY MORROW Miss MARY PAYNE MRS. H. G. PLUM MRS. D. W. WYLIE MRS. W. J. KARSLAKE 270 i WHl H S 13l_J3 dlamma 1878 Chapter Phi Boston .University Beta Upsilon Barnard College Beta Sigma Adelphi College Psi Cornell University Beta Tau Syracuse University Beta Psi Victoria College, Univ. of Toronto Beta Alpha University of Pennsylvania Beta Iota Swarthmore College Gamma Kho 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 Mn 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 micron 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 271 (Samma If m - 1 .. TOP ROW (left to right) Seidlitz, - Slade, Lee, Hanna, R. Main, R. Magowan, M. Main SECOND ROW Meredith, Carson, Lasher, Lambert, Rendall, Buckley, Brainerd, Parrish, Boerner FRONT ROW Sanders, Mclntyre, Biddle, Durnin, Appleman, Beebe, F. Magowan Flower White Rose MRS. WAI TER DAVIS MRS. CHARLES BUTCHER MRS. FRANK BREENE MRS. F. B. STURM 1912 BEULAH LASHER WINIFRED APPELMAN HELEN CARSON 1913 MARY MARJORY LEE ETHEL BIDDLE MABEL BUCKLEY Established 1886 Sorores in Urbe Colors Pink, Bronze and Blue MRS. C. HORACK MRS. H. STEWART MRS. F. STEVENS MRS. BIGGS ELSIE LYON Sorores in MARGARET SEIDLITZ RUTH MAGOWAN FLORENCE MAGOWAN MARY SANDERS RUTH MAIN MARY MAIN EDNA RENDALL MARGARET DURNIN MRS. WELD MRS. HAYES MABEL SWISHER ESTHER SWISHER BERTHA WILLIS Universitate 1914 ELOISE BRAINERD GENEVA HANNA 1915 MARY MEREDITH FRANCES MC!NTYRE ADELAIDE BOERNER VIRGINIA SLADE EDITH KOONTZ FLORENCE MAYER CORA MORRISON EDITH BURGE MARIE PARRISH Specials HENRIETTA KINNER ELIZABETH BEEBE HAZEL LAMBERT Graduate Student MRS. H. COFFIN 272 r . _ : . (iamma 1BT2 Beta Washington State University Gamma University of California Epsilon Ohio State University 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 Nu University of Idaho Xi University of Michigan Omicron Adelphi College Pi University of Montana Rho Syracuse University Sigma Northwestern University Tau University of Iowa Upsilon Leland Stanford, Jr., Universit " Phi University of Colorado Chi Cornell University Psi Goucher College Omega University of Wisconsin 273 r , _c::j!?Vi,. m m en f Mllli iP -Sgl rV-i-r P BBWswsKraHSsftax ft TOP ROW (left to right) Ady, Sykes, L. Ehyno, Schiltz, Kerns, L. Rhyno, Kurz, Reed, Loutzenhiser FRONT ROW Fisher, Schenk, Nicklaus, Armstrong, Neitz, Shipley, Lawrence, Lansing, Schneck, De Puy Established 1904 Flower Pansy S or ores in Urbe MRS. SARAH PAINE HOFFMAN Miss ETTA GRISSEL Miss ETHEL MACKNIGHT Colors Silver, Gold and Blue Miss VERNE SHEDD JOYCE REED WILMA LAWRENCE ALICE DE PUY LENORE RHYNO Sorores in Universitate 1912 ALTA SCHENK FRIEDA KURZ MARGUERITE FISHER LOUISE RHYNO 1913 MILDRED SYKES 1914 ADELINE KERNS RUTH NICKLAUS MARY SCHILTZ JANET ADY DEZENA LOUTZENHISER 1915 GLADYS SCHNECK BERNICE NEITZ LENORA ARMSTRONG Pledge ALICE LANSING ' 13 274 - ISSS Rho Barnard College Alpha Boston University Alpha Upsilon Colby College Beta St. Lawrence University Omicron Syracuse University Eta University of Vermont Sigma Wesleyan University Alpha Alpha Adelphi College Gamma Adrian College Epsilon Knox College Theta University of Minnesota Upsilon Northwestern University Mu University of Wisconsin Lambda Baker University Theta Beta University of Colorado Phi University of Iowa Kappa University of Nebraska Theta Gamma University of Oklahoma Delta Simpson College Theta Epsilon Southwestern University Tau Bucknell University Xi Goucher College Psi University of Pennsylvania Alpha Xi Randolph Macon Woman ' s College Zeta Cincinnati University Delta Alpha DePauw University Nu Ohio State University Chi University of Mississippi Beta Zeta Transylvania University Delta Beta Miami University Delta Gamma Vanderbilt University Pi University of California Theta Delta University of Oregon Omega Leland Stanford, Jr.. University Theta Alpha University of Washington 275 Ctjt t f TOP ROW (left to right) Harrison, Sherrebeck, Elwood, Cook, Moore, Shaffer, Kane FRONT ROW Bateman, Dalrymple, MacElroy, Hayden, Williamson, Rogers Established 1911 Flower Scarlet Carnation Colors Scarlet and Olive Sorores in Facultate NINA SHAFFER INA SCHERREBECK NORMA HARRISON Sorores in Universitate MARIE BATEMAN College of Liberal Arts 1912 MAE WILLIAMSON FLORENCE COOK HARRIET ELWOOD 1913 ALICE ROGERS 1914 MARGARET KANE 1912 MYRTLE MOORE Graduate College LENA DALRYMPLE School of Music 1913 SARAH HAYDEN Pledge MAY MCELROY 276 18B5 Chapter Alpha DePauw University Beta Albion College Gamma Northwestern University Delta Allegheny College Epsilon University of Southern California Zeta New England Conservatory of Music Theta University of Michigan Iota University of Illinois Eappa University of Wisconsin Lambda Syracuse University Mu Simpson College Nu University of Colorado Xi University of Nebraska Omicron Baldwin University Pi University of California Rho University of Washington Sigma University of Iowa Tau Brenan College 277 f ' ' - ' -- $fav: ifcs i. ' ;; TOP ROW (left to right) Nield, Wise, Shontz, Goodman, Slavata, Miller FRONT ROW Boiler, Walker, Page, McCall, Huston, Kassell, Bishop, Moore Flower Lily of Valley Established 1910 Colors Sapphire Blue and White MRS. FRANK A. STROMSTEN GERALDINE SHONTZ ' 12 NELLIE GOODMAN ' 12 LILLIAN MILLER ' 13 S or ores in Urbe, MRS. BRUCE MOORE MRS. ROY U. KINNE fiorores in Universitate RUBY KASSELL ' 13 BLANCHE BISHOP ' 14 FLORENCE WISE ' 15 HAZEL HUSTON ' 15 MRS. W. F. BOILER FLORENCE McCALL ' 15 MABEL NIELD ' 15 CONSTANCE PAGE ' 13 CLARA J. SLAVATA Special TESSIE K. WALKER 278 . %iCH 1 f % TOP ROW (left to right) Hurless, Simons, Andrews, Lloyd, F. Meadows, Hobbs, Wenger SECOND ROW Simons, Bock, Sifford, Brown, Hamilton, Lake, E. Meadows FRONT ROW Murphy, Taylor, Knease, Schneider, Mather, Hamren, Redmond Flower Red Rose LIDA SIMONS 1913 IOXE BROWN Founded 1907 Sorores in Universitate 1912 EVELYN MURPHY CORDELIA LLOYD REDMOND FLORENCE SCHNEIDER GRACE HOBBS FLORENCE MEADOWS 1914 DORIS LAKE UNDA HAMREN RUTH ANDRE HARRIET WENGER MARJORIE HURLESS Colors Crimson and Viridian WANDA SIFFORD 1915 BURNA SIMONS MERLE HAMILTON- FLORENCE TAYLOR Unclassified 1 1 A EL BOCK EDITH MATHER EDNA MEADOWS Post-Graduate TACIE KNEASE 279 - acr r -. --..-- ? " wm-w ' ' " " S " Sii " te S ' r _ .Ml?; 3 (i ' f ' -??- -- ' ? ' !l . : ' : ' - " -.T -rr r ' .v ' CStrts ' Sormltory TOP ROW (left to right) Burkley, Hobbs, Nield, Hines, Page, Stewart, Fuller, Thornley, McConlogue, Steffen, Bennett, Sherman, Raske. Milzian MIDDLE ROW Day, Blumenstein, McCurdy, Williges, Steyh, Blackman, Combs, Brinton, Kensler, Hoagland, Allen, Sherman, Woodward FRONT ROW Sims, Kifer, Hatswell, Van Wagenen, Ensign, Listebarger, Adams Established 1909, by Miss ANNA BURKLEY OFFICERS President, AGNES GREEN Secretary, CLARA SHERMAN House Committee, ESTHER STEFFEN, AMY RASKE, HAZEL LISTEBARGER, MABEL STEWART MEMBERS College of Liberal Arts EDNA ALLEN ' 13 LUCILE ADAMS ' 15 BEE BARNHART ' 13 MABEL BLACKMAN ' 15 MAY BLUMENSTEIN ' 14 MAUDE BRINTON ' 13 RUTH BONNETT ' 14 FLORENCE BRADLEY ' 15 SADIE COMBS ' 12 DOLLIE DAY ' 12 MARIANA SIMS ' 12 RUTH FULLER ' 15 AGNES GREEN ' 14 ALIDA HOBBS ' 15 HAZEL HINES ' 15 LEOTA HATSWELL ' 12 NORMA JONES ' 15 MARY KIFER ' 13 BLANCHE KENSLER ' 12 HAZEL LISTEBARGER ' 13 CLARA SHERMAN ' 13 MAE SHERMAN ' 15 RUTH MELZIAN ' 15 INA MCCURDY ' 12 MABEL NIELD ' 15 CLARA PEGLOW ' 14 CONSTANCE PAGE ' 13 MARGARET STEYH ' 15 ESTHER STEFFEN ' 15 MABEL STEWART ' 12 IRENE MCCONLOGUE ' 12 ETHEL MCFARLANE ' 15 GRETCHEN HOAGLAND ' 15 AMY RASKE 15 HAZEL THORNLEY ' 13 IRENE WILSON ' 14 ELIZABETH WOODWARD ' 14 ELSIE WILLIGES ' 13 GERTR. VAN WAGENEN ' 13 EDNA WEIS ' 14, Music 280 TOP ROW (left to right) Holmes, Strickler, Johnson, Weeks, Brown, Arthur, McRaith FRONT ROW Blythe, Anderson, Swab, Pollard, Stuart, Baldwin, Se.vdi-1 (Honorary Society of the Junior Class) OFFICERS Chief Ugimah, HARRISON POLLARD Wampum Holder, CARL STRICKLER Historian, JOHN ARTHUR MEMBERS FRANK BALDWIN REECE STUART ALEXANDER BROWN FRED BLYTHE FRANK SEYDEL Louis MCRAITH JOHN ANDERSON ALEXANDER HOLMES HAMILTON JOHNSON WRIGHT WEEKS BEN SWAB HARRISON POLLARD CARL STRICKLER JOHN ARTHUR 282 Kl, TOP ROW (left to right) Masson, Powers, Reynolds, Gustafscm. Wilson. Foller. Mitchell SECOND ROW Prall, Miller. Dngan. Swisher. Callander. Hakes, Young, Gar field BOTTOM ROW Roller, Johnson, Patton. Warner, Schmidt, Beebe, Antes Roval Color Kirimizi Honorary Society of the Senior Class) Flower Chirgh-dem Sacred Animal Erghech ZATIBS Xultan, FRANK WARNER Kyalib, ARLO WILSON Khazinedar, LEN POWERS Saki, RICHARD MITCHELL CLIFFORD HAKES LEON POWERS FRANK WARNER HOTT YOUNG BEGH-ZADE-BEGH ARLO WILSON EDGAR ASHTON FERDI.VAND DUGAN CHRIS SCHMIDT INGALLS SWISHER CONGER REYNOLD? DEAN ROLLER HARRY FULLER ROBERT MASSON RICHARD MITCHELL CHARLES GUSTAFSON OTIS PATTON WILLIAM ANTES CLARKSON MILLER JOHN FISHER CHARLES PRALL JOHN GWYNNE FRANK CALLANDER CLEMENT GARFIELD R. X. BEEBE HARRY JOHNSON 283 McGinnis Martin Jones Penningroth Reed Hukill Gardner Morton Vincent lies (Honorary Society of the Sophomore Class) OFFICERS President, LEFF REED Secretary-Treasurer, " W. J. PENNINGROTH MEMBERS MALVERN W. ILES VERLE J. VINCENT VANCE MORTON RAY GARDNER LEFF REED WALTER J. PENNINGROTH OLIN W. HUKILL. EVERETTE K. JONES CARROL B. MARTIN RALPH McGiNNis 284 .- . Vis .- . ... -_.-. TOP ROW (left to right) Vn Metre, Barry, Martin, Shrader. R d, Morrissey, Martin, Draper FRONT ROW Hartshorn, Williams. Swan, Fisher, Davis, Buck, Ross, Feenev, Ackerman (Honorary Society of the Junior Class) OFFICERS President, HARRY DAVIS Vice-Preside nt, K. A. MORISSET Secretary, LEO MAX Treasurer, NAT BUCK Ser geant-at-Arms, PHILIP ACKERMAN MEMBERS PHILIP ACKERMAN JAMES BERRY ARTHUR FEEXEY HARRY REED ROY MARTIN- GEORGE WILLIAMS HOWARD Ross EARL DRAPER HARRY PFEIPFER EDWIN SHRADER HARRY DAVIS LEO MAK D. H. VAN METRE H. HARTSHORN GEORGE . WILLIAMS LAWRENCE MARTIN A. K. MORRIS GRAHAM FISHER NAT BUCK HARRY SWAN 285 anft TOP ROW (left to right) Seitsinger, Waldron, Lasher, Denzler, Ruser, Silsbee FRONT ROW Thomas, Bateman, Weimer, Dean Klingenhagen, Brown, Martin, Rhyno OFFICERS President, BEULAH LASHER Secretary, ETHYL MARTIN MEMBERS MARIE BATEMAN EDNA IONE BROWN ANNA DENZLER DEAN ANNA KLINGENHAGEN BEULAH LASHER ETHYL MARTIN LOUISE RHYNO HELEN RUSER ETHEL SEITSINGER HELEN SILSBEE ESTHER THOMAS HELEN WALDRON STELLA WEIMER 286 J TE s g g ; ' ' - ' ' .- ' TOP ROW (left to right) Howe!!, Masson. Thompson, Bnrdick, Xey. Embree. Lynk. Murphy. Rock SECOXD ROW Maiden, Hull. Cunning. Pratt, Vincent, O ' Brien, Scanlon. Fisher. Des, Oittins FRONT ROW Carberry, Williams, Movers, Swab, Curry, Reed, McGinnis, Levitt, Beebe Motto Amieitia semper prodest OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER President, P. J. CURST Secretary, L. REED SECOND SEMESTER President, M. W. ILES Secretary, T. I. LEVITT J. B. HOWELL L. R. G. K. THOMPSON D. G. BURDICK J. J. NET H. S. EMBREE I. B. LYXK J. R. E. ROCK MEMBERS W. J. O ' BRIEN G. FISHER M. W. ILES R. T. GITTINS W. J. PENNINGROTH J. L. CARBERRY D. H. WILLIAMS L. L. MYERS B. G. SWAB L. SCANLON S. D. MAIDEN H. B. HULL M. W. CUNNING C. E. PRALL P. CURRY L. REED R. C. McGiNNis T. LEVITT R. BEEBE V. J. VINCENT E. B. WOODRUFF 287 1 ....,, f ., .- nfH ,., m IT mi unis TOP ROW (left to right) E. Hamilton, Spies, Philbrook, Potter, Brown, Hurlburt, J. Liggett, Oviatt SECOND ROW Cornell, Hanna, Evans, M. Browning, Beebe, Hayes, F. Hamilton, Schultz FRONT ROW Hukill, Weeks, Cunningham, Tisdale, Riepe, R. Liggett, E. Browning, Meek, Erwin President, CARL RIEPE OFFICERS Secretary, GRANT HAYES Treasurer, WILBUR TISDALE GLENN CUNNINGHAM WILBUR TISDALE RUEL LIGGETT CARL RIEPE SAM ERWIN MEMBERS MORRIS BROWNING ERNEST HAMILTON ROBERT WRIGHT STANLEY MEEK WALTER BARNGROVER ROBERT CORNELL HAROLD EVANS ROWLAND PHILBROOK LEWIS BROWN FARNHAM OVIATT HUGO SCHULTZ EDWIN SHRADER FRANK HAMILTON GRANT HAYES JAMES LIGGETT WILLIAM HURLBURT RICHARD BEEBE OLIN HUKILL RAY POTTER WALKER HANNA WARREN SPIES WRIGHT WEEKS 288 : " - ' ' .-- luy TOP ROW (left to right) Cornwall. Cooper. Brown, Morion. Hansell, Addison. Hnrlbnrt. Reed. Hotr FRONT ROW Dunnegan, Bord. Boerner, Loveland. R -ndll, Jepson, Arthur, Roseberrr, Bradley, Slade. Kealing Colors Ivy Green and Pearl Gray Emblem Ivy Leaf ident, WEIR JEPSON OFFICERS Vice-President, MURIEL ARTHUR Secretary-Treasurer, EDXA KENDALL MEMBERS LEFP REED MORGAN CORNWALL WHITFIELD HANSELL JAMES ADDISON WM. HURLBURT ' A -CE MORTON ALEX. BROWN EMERSON COOPER FAX BRADLEY CHARLOTTE LOVELAND JAXE DUNNEGAN VERNA BCRD FLORENCE ROSEBERRY ZOA KEATING VIRGINIA SLADE ADELAIDE BOERNER WEIR JEPSON EDNA REXDALL MURIEL ARTHUR HARLEY HOTZ 289 TOP BOW (left to right) Johnson, Oviatt, Wright, L. Martin, Wilson, Isaac SECOND ROW Fis her, Kurz, Sehiltz, Davis, Neitz, Reed, Nutting FRONT ROW Holmes, Kane, C. Martin, Brainerd, Weeks. Allen. Dugan OFFICERS President, WRIGHT WEEKS Vice-President, NAOMI STEWART Secretary, ROBERT WRIGHT Treasurer, ALEXANDER HOLMES MEMBERS JOYCE REED WRIGHT WEEKS FRIEDA KURZ NAOMI STEWART ROBERT WRIGHT BETH BRAINERD ARLO WILSON MARGUERITE FISHER MARY E. SCHILTZ CLARENCE ISAAC STELLA ALLEN BERNICE NEITZ LAWRENCE MARTIN CARROLL MARTIN HARRY DAVIS ALEXANDER HOLMES HAMILTON JOHNSON ELIZABETH NUTTING MARGARET KANE FERDINAND DUGAN FARNHAM OVIATT 290 TOP ROW (left to right) Larsen. Qually. Hoe. Gnstafson. Wenstrand, Quist. Bosell. Sjnlin. Westly SECOND ROW Soderlund, Quist, Sorenson. Widen. Eriksson, Malmberg. Kellogg, Liljedahl, Petereen FROST ROW Xordberg, Osia. Anderson. Swanson, England, Anderson. WaOlin. Christian on, Hobbett OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER President, FRITZ W. EXGLUXD Vice-President, PAUL B. AXDERSOX Secretary, EDITH GUSTAFSOX Tr -usurer. C. G. GUSTAFSOX SECOXD SEMESTER President, OSCAR HOBBETT Vice-President, C. F. MALMBERG Secretary, RUTH AXDERSOX Treasurer, C. G. GUSTAFSOX MEMBERS RUTH AXDERSOX CARL T. J. AXDERSOX D. A. AXDERSON MRS. D. A. AXDERSOX PAUL B. AXDERSOX LILLIAX CHRISTIAXSOX AXXA ERIKSSOX F. W. EXGLUXD ERXEST FOGELBERG CARL FRAXZEX FLOREXCE FRAXZEX CHAS. G. GUSTAFSOX EDITH GUSTAPSOX I ' XDA HAMREX OSCAR HOBBETT HAZEL P. KELLOGG MART JOHXSOX ELMER X. LILJEDAHL AXXIE LlXDBLOM O. W. LARSOX W. W. LARSEX W. C. MAYLAXD MARGARET MILLER C. F. MALMBERG VERA MOE MART OSIA LTDIA OSHER AXXA PETERSOX AXXA GJELLEPALD PETER QUALLY OVAL QUIST LUCILE QUIST CARL G. ROSELL MARIE SOREXSOX AGXES SODERLUXD O. C. SCHLAXBUSH CARL J. SJULIX ETHEL SWAXSOX C. E. SEASHORE O. O. WEXSTRAXD LUTHER EMMAXUEL WIDEX G. E. WALLIX G. S. WESTLY HONORARY MEMBERS EX-PRESIDEXT GEO. E. MACLEAX PROPESSOR R. B. AXDERSOX. University of Wisconsin PRESIDEXT C. K. PREUS. Luther College. Decorah, Iowa MR. JACOB Rns, New York City PRESIDEXT GUSTAV AXDREEX. Augustana College. Rock Island, 111. PROFESSOR W. H. CARPENTER, Columbia University. New York City PROFESSOR JULIUS B. OLSOX. University of Wisconsin 291 TOP ROW (left to right) Wade, MeEniry, Mottet, Probasco, Moore, Fahey, Streeter, McGuire, Origer, Burke SECOND ROW Connor, Kelly, Feller, Daley, McQuillen, Galvin, Rock, Wolfe, McGivern, Mulroney THIRD ROW Casey, McGuire, Laughlin, Joyce, Glasgow, Meloy, Mitchell, Lawrence, Kelly, Kalen, Barry FOURTH ROW Connell, E. Feeney, Burgfried, Gauthier, Gilroy, Esser, Schneider, Thies, A. Feeney, Curtis, Keeffe FIFTH ROW Phillips, McRaith, Murphj ' , Kennedy, Powers, O ' Rieley, O ' Connor, McSwiggin, Galvin, Mullhall OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER President, LEON W. POWERS Vice-Preside nt, FRANCIS J. KENNEDY Secretary, J. J. McSwiGGiN Treasurer, M. W. O ' RIELEY SECOND SEMESTER President, DAN MCENIRY V ice-President, FRANCIS J. KENNEDY Secretary, CLEM F. WADE Treasurer, M. W. O ' RiELEY MEMBERS Seniors AVALTER I. WOLFE F. E. JOYCE LEON W. POWERS F. J. KENNEDY C. W. MCQUILLEN F. A. LAWRENCE RICHARD MITCHELL ELMER BRODERICK ED BEEH Juniors EDW. L. O ' CONNOR E. CONROY W. M. O ' RiELEY A. E. BURGFRIED L. L. MCRAITH J. F. LAUGHLIN J. P. MURPHY L. M. FELLER E. A. BALDWIN E. A. FEENEY H. L. KALEN R. L. PROBASCO CLEM. F. WADE STANLEY STREETER W. A. BYERS DAN McENiRY J. J. ROCK P. M. LAWRENCE Sophomores F. C. ORIGER F. J. PHILLIPS STEVE CASEY DANIEL A. GILROY CHAS. D. MELOY R. E. MULRONEY LEO SCANLIN J. F. KELLY HERBERT MOTTET J. J. McSwiGGiN E. M. THIES Freshmen E. J. ROCK R. H. KEEFFE ALBERT GAUTHIER J. H. DOUGHERTY CHAS. H. BURKE M. J. CURTIS THOS. CONNOR A. C. LYNCH WARREN MULLHALL JAMES GRADY JOSEPH GLASGOW R. D. KELLY JAMES L. BARRY R. J. SCHNEIDER E. A. FAHEY P. F. NORRIS 0. C. DALEY W. J. CONNELL ARTHUR FEENEY F. J. MOORE JOHN McGuiRE C. F. GORDON HUBERT McGuiRE A. M. GALVIN J. R. GALVIN JOE ESSER % .- 292 JL c. 3f. a. TOP ROW defi to right) Reilly. McGuire. Keeffe. A. Fahey. Mihner. M. Barry. Stolteben. X. Barry, Hanatt Baum. Sherman BOH Baldwin. Kenney. A. Russell. Lee, H. Fahey. Redmond. O ' Brien. CoUoton. Hill, Metiger. Semrad ) ROW McConloeue. Mullm. O ' Nefl, Altfillisch. Broderick. Laughlin. O ' Malley. Frisbie. P. SneppeL MeLane Bowen ROW Ries. Jordan. L. Russell. Van Wagenen, Knni, FarreU. Foley. Fisher. Leni, MesserlL M. Soeppel OFFICERS President, IRENE FARRELL Secretary, OLIVE Kuxz Treasurer, FRAXCES ASHTOK Sergeant-at-Arms, AUKIA RIES Historian, IRENE McCoNLOGCE MEMBERS AvcrsTA ALTPILLISCH JOSEPHINE ETZEL FRANCES ASHTON HELEN BALDWIN- CHARLOTTE BARROWS MARIE BARRY NELL BARRY ANNA BAUM THERESA BOWEN MARIE BORDEAUX FLORENCE BRADLEY E THER BRENNAN ROSE BRODERICK MABEL BUCKLEY CECILE COLLOTON LUCILE ETZEL ANNE FAHEY HELEN FAHEY IRENE FARRELL AGNES FISHER ROSE FOLEY ETHEL FRISBIE VIVA GRADY AGNES GREEN OLIVE HILLS KATHLEEN JORDAN BERNICE KEEFFE HELEN KENNEY OLR-E KUNZ MARY F. LEE PAULINE SUEPPEL ROSE LAUGHLIX MINNIE LEUZ IRENE McCoNLOGUE RlTH McGuiRE AGNES MCLAXE RUTH MAXATT NELLIE MBSSERLI MARGARET MCTZGER RAYMONDA MILTNER CATHERINE MULLIN MARGARET MURPHY MAYME O ' BRffiN AGNES O ' MALLEY LELA O ' EIL RACHEL PARROTT GERTRUDE VAX WAGENEN MAE REDMOXD AURLV RIES ANNA ROCK EDNA ROHBET Lois RUSSELL ANGELA RUSSELL MARGARET RUTLEY KATHERINE SAUNDERS MARGARET SCHINDHELM FLORENCE SCHNEIDER AMELIA SEMRAD CLARA SHERMAN MAY SHERMAN HlLDEGARD STOLTEBEN MARGARET SUEPPEL 293 JL Wm M ' M l ' g ilS fS ' v; -.- ' ' -- " ' -L. ,- ' i i.i2?, SS TOP ROW (left to right) Silver, Tang, Williams, Clampitt, Charlson, Sitz, Ghose, Jereza, Teeuwen, Mohr, Bell, Boghossian SECOND ROW Masuda, Letson, Mekota, Hensel, Sorenson, Sherrebeck. Shaffer, Fisher, Caswell, Bose THIRD ROW McPeak, Bravo, Hagopian, Tsuchiya, Inouye, President Bowman, Chatterjee, Stebbings, Starbnck, Justiniani OFFICERS President, L. G. BOSE Vice-Preside nt, HIROMA TSUCHIYA Secretary, PAUL R. TANG Treasurer, EMMA HENSEL Editor, TETSU MATSUDA Assistant Editor, HENRY BELL Press Representative, ROY J. CLAMPITT I WALTER SITZ GEORGE N. FUKUSHIMA K. P. GHOSE ROQUE L. JUSTINIANI CHAS. HUGHES LUTHER E. WIDEN Directors, CHAS. PRESTON, M. H. TEEUWEN ACTIVE MEMBERS JOSE JEREZA KWEI TAN S. G. BOGHOSSIAN ACISCLO G. BRAVO IVAL McPEAK RAYMOND FRENCH SCOTT WALKER . TYS PALS M. HAGOPIAN JOHN MAHER R. AHMED CLAUDE H. STUDEBAKER RAYMOND H. DURBORAW C. F. MARTIN ANNA M. SORENSON, Director BEATRICE MEKOTA, Director HELEN LETSON JACK WRIGHT NORMA HARRISON MARGUERITE ROHRET KATHERINE STEWART EMMA HENSEL HERTHA Voss ASSOCIATE MEMBERS LENA DALRYMPLE INA SHERREBECK MAY SHUCK PROFESSOR E. M. WILCOX ANNA PURVIS PROFESSOR C. C. STEWART PROFESSOR B. SHIMEK PROFESSOR P. S. PEIRCE PROFESSOR E. D. STARBUCK PROFESSOR C. B. WILSON NINA SHAFFER PROFESSOR B. F. SHAMBAUGH H. Y. WILLIAMS PROFESSOR M. A. SHAW BESSE B. BAIRD IRENE FIGG THERESA BOWLER MAY WILLIAMSON HONORARY MEMBERS PRESIDENT J. G. BOWMAN DEAN W. G. RAYMOND 294 - (Camera Club TOP ROW (left to right) WUliges. Cole, Byers. Stubbart Page, Helmiek, Stewart. Taylor BOTTOM ROW Wolesensky. Shontz, Gammon, HatswelL Moffitt, Kassell, Fanton, Sparks OFFICERS President, O. L. MOFFTTT Vice-President and Librarian, BERTHA E. SPARKS Secretary, RUBY B. KASSELL Treasurer, LEOTA L. HATSWELL CONSTANCE PAGE MABEL BTERS BERTHA E. SPARKS Lvs. GAMMON ACTIVE MEMBERS RUBY B. KASSELL LEOTA L. HATSWELL CLARK D. FANTON GERALDINE SHONTZ MABEL STEWART ELSIE WILLJGES ROSCOE D. TAYLOR ORTILLE L. MOFFITT IRA D. M. STCBBART HONORARY MEMBERS DR. EDWARD WOLESENSKY R. A. KCEVEB PLEDGES PAUL S. HELMICK CLEMENT A. COLE 295 V IKom man TOP BOW (left to right) Benesh, Prochaska, Sulek, J. Kubioek, Anderle, Wolesensky, P. Lawrence, F. BOTTOM ROW P. Korab, Mezik, Lexa, Vesely, Mekota, Husa, Shimek, E. Korab, C. Kubioek, Valenta OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER President, EDWARD P. KORAB Vice-President, ANNA SHIMEK Secretary and Treasurer, PHILIP LAWRENCE Sergeant-at-Arms, WILLIAM LEXA SECOND SEMESTER President, MRS. B. MEKOTA Vice-President, ALMA PTAK Secretary and Treasurer, LIBBIE VESELY Sergeant-at-Arms, WILLIAM HUSA ME MBERS OF THE FACULTY B. SHIMEK, S. U. I. EDW. WOLESENSKY, S. U. I. ALUMNI MEMBERS IN THE CITY EDWARD W. BITTNER GEORGE F. BURESH ELSIE CERNY Louis CASLAVKA WILLIAM DOLASH VLASTA DRAHOS LILLIAN DVORSKY LUMIR VANE CHARLES K. FOUSEK IRENE (YAVORSKY) FOUSEK BERTHA (SHIMEK) HANZLIK ANNA B. HOLBERT LIBBIE HRUSKA HERMAN KLIMA P. A. KORAB FRANK VASKU J. F. MACHACEK JOSEPH MEKOTA EDWARD MOBAVEC W. F. MORAVEK ELLA SHIMEK EDWARD SULEK J. A. VALENTA PEARLE ANDERLE CHARLES BENESH PAUL DVORSKY WILLIAM HUSA EDWARD KORAB ANNA SHIMEK ACTIVE MEMBERS CLARA KUBICEK JOSEPH KUBICEK FRANK LAWRENCE PHILIP LAWRENCE WILLIAM LEXA LIBBIE VESELY MRS. B. MEKOTA JOHN MEKOTA BARBARA MEZIK ALMA PTAK EDWARD PROCHASKA 296 en IBr-M? -v. - t :, kYi rJ flF 1911-12 UPPER ROW (left to right) Ashton. Wilson. Fenton. White. Hagan, Van der Ze . Hazard LOWER ROW Fried, Premiss, Thomas, President Bowman, Martin, Scott, Ensign OFFICERS Chairman. W. MOUTH WHITE Secretary, ARLO WILSOX FACULTY MEMBERS DR. H. J. PREXTISS DR. R. H. VOLLAXD DEAN AUSTIN W. SCOTT PROFESSOR F. C. ENSIGN ALUMNI MEMBERS E. C. ROBBINS JACOB VAN DER ZEE ARLO WILSON COLLEGE REPRESENTATIVES Liberal Arts EDGAR ASHTOX ESTHER THOMAS ELIZABETH MARTIN Late RATMOXD MURPHY Homeopathic Medicine ANTON FRIED Pharmacy P. K. HAGAX Medicine W. M. WHITE Dentistry R. A. FEXTON Applied Science PHILIP HAZARD Graduate College DAVID A. AXDERSON 297 IS M Institute 0f Stectrfral TOP ROW (left to right) Edwards, McCoy, Ghose, Strike, Fogelberg, Wahlgren, Ererson SECOND ROW Ellinghouse, Carpenter, Wodrich, Lord, Hatz, Hopkinson, Bates FRONT ROW Bosworth, Martin, Ford, Crew, Kieser, Hill, Ehret, Baum UNIVERSITY OF IOWA BRANCH OFFICERS Chairman, L. J. KIESER A. H. FORD P. W. NEWMAN J. W. HOPKINSON F. G. McCoY L. J. KIESER K. P. GHOSE P. A. JANS F. H. BATES J. A. CREW J. E. EVERSON Vice-Chairman, J. A. CREW Secretary-Treasurer, A. H. FORD MEMBERS IN FACULTY WM. G. RAYMOND J. B. HILL MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY R. H. ELLINGHOUSE JAS. EHRET G. G. PERRY E. W. SIEGFRIED P. E. DVORSKY HAL SHORT L. F. HATZ L. LORD C. 0. MARTIN W. E. BAUM G. K. PIERCE J. H. EDWARDS W. R. BOSWORTH F. W. WODRICH JAS. ASHTON S. W. CARPENTER F. A. WAHLGREN E. FOGELBERG 298 _. = 3 , - SUSS 8 - 1 ' " fSE9 [? J rrssiiai;; Club OFFICERS Pn.xidt at, FLORENCE L. JOY Vii ' -President, WINIFRED BYRNE Secretary and Treasurer, BERYL HART MEMBERS MRS. ROXANNA ANDERSON PROF. C. F. ANSLEY MRS. C. R. AURNER MARIE BATEMAN BETH BRAINERD WINIFRED BYRNE LEO J. CHAPMAN- RAYMOND DURBORAW EDITH EASTMAN ELLEN GEYEB WILL R. HART BERYL HART LEOTA HATSWELL EMMA H. HENSEL PERCIVAL HUNT FLORENCE L. JOY ANNA LINDBLOM FLORENCE MAGOWAN LOOS L. McRAITH WALTER L. MYERS HELEX G. NOREX LETHA OAKES KATHERINE PAYNE EDWIN F. PIPER JENNIE POTGETER M. A. SHAW STANLEY A. STREETER ESTHER THOMAS E. N. S. THOMPSON MARIE SORENSON THEODORE G. WANERUS JAQUELINE WRIGHT 299 ' . ' ' ifournaltsttc Club OFFICERS Managing Editor, CONGER REYNOLDS Copy Reader, HENRY BELL Business Editor, HARRY LANGLAND Printer ' s Devil, FRANK BALDWIN Assistant Managing Editor, CARROL MARTIN MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY H. C. AUSTIN EDGAR ASHTON FRANK BALDWIN HENRY BELL R. N. BROWNING C. C. CASWELL CHESTER A. COREY L. E. DARLING HARLEY HUNT HENRY D. HANSON EDWARD KORAB HARRY LANGLAND W. 3. MUILENBERG CARROLL MARTIN CONGER REYNOLDS FRANK SEYDEL WALTER SITZ W. J. SPIES G. K. THOMPSON M. H. WILKINSON ARTHUR GORDON CLIFFORD POWELL JOHN HANNA HOYT COOPER PAUL J. PIERCE C. H. FISHBURN PERCY VAN NOSTRAND MEMBERS IN FACULTY JOHN G. BOWMAN C. P. ANSLEY S. B. SLOAN E. N. S. THOMPSON M. H. SHAW E. F. PIPER PERCIVAL HUNT 300 - - : SHI r nf " - " . i . . Class of 1913 Period of Diu-m-i rt . It was while seeking a more direct route to the Throop Polytechnic In- stitute at Pasadena, California, that Registrar Edward Barrett, sailing under Old Gold colors, expectantly discovered what was afterward christened the Class of 1913. For weeks his office crew had languished in the oppressive August weather, and ominous murmurings of discontent that threatened mutiny were begin- ning to be heard. It was with a shout of thanksgiving and relief when on Wednesday. September 15, Harold James Brady Coxe. the longest named and hence the outermost promon- tory of the future Class, hove in sight. By Monday, September 20. the entire Class could be seen, and a landing was effected among the I ' ppi-rclassmen, and the Class was claimed in the name of the " Greater University of Iowa. ' ' ' riod of Exploration. Once discovered, the Class of 1913 rapidly assumed university im- portance. Lead by such fearless Freshmen as the Meisner brothers, Kar l Rheinfrank, and " Every other day " Korf, the enquiring, in- quisitive crowd pushed their bark to the very uttermost recesses of knowledge, even the Iowa river being entered by some of the more curious. Even the President ' s office, and the Y. M. C. A. yielded before the inevitable progress of 1913. It was on the morning of the 29th of September that one of the exploring parties was startled by encountering green posters pasted conspicu- ously on the most frequented trails and paths. A hasty council of war was called and. after daubing each other ' s faces with burnt cork war paint, the bucks of 1913, captained by Ross Fife, with Frank Seydel and H. Hatton as lieu- tenants, formed their battle line in the shad- owy recesses of the College Street bridge and advanced to the ball park where in the push- ball contest they vanquished the Class of 1912 in one of the bloodless battles in the adminis- tration of President MacLeau. Period of Settlement. Having obtained a footing, the little band began to organize itself into a permanent body politic. Made confident by small political successes in their home high schools a number of the bucks began creating politics in the little class. The operations of these enthusiastic settlers resulted in the an- nouncement of and the first class meet at which President Mac-Lean attended. The urgent need of defense against the hos- tile sopliomores was the question at stake. President MacLean advised postponement and deliberative action. Baldwin and Fife, on the other hand, foreseeing further trouble, spoke with true Hawkeye eloquence for immediate organization. Harold Thomas, the gentleman from Iowa City, volunteered that to insure safety, election of leaders was essential. Then, J. Howard Anderson arose. Seeing beneath the apparent need of organization for defense a deep-laid political movement, he denounced ve- hemently the rule of the bosses, the Zets, and the Irvings, and condemned the actions of the speakers. His fiery words precipitated a most violent scene in the midst of which the meeting was declared adjourned. For a while the very existence of the little class seemed threatened. But under the wise guidance of the President of the University out of chaos came order. Following the sug- gestion of the Greater University Committee the day of class election was set and the system of election decided upon. It is unnecessary to narrate the trials and internal strife between this period and the day of election. Zets and Irvings became interlocked in a vital struggle for supremacy and while thus engaged in a mortal combat were both defeated at the polls by a newly formed third party, the Independ- ents, with Louis Penningroth carrying the standard. Administration of Louis Penningroth The Struggle for Revenue. The need of fi- nances to conduct the administration was the first problem which faced the new government. At the first general meeting of the class this question was ably debated. A motion of Frank Baldwin to levy a per capita tax of ten cents was defeated with the characteristic American opposition to all direct taxes. A final scheme was adopted which was to charge a fee of fifty cents for admittance to the coming Freshman social. Thus was the financial stability of the class established and future demands upon the treasury provided for. Social Life. The event of the administration was the Freshman party. Here was the Class of 1913 initiated into the social life of the Uni- versity. No Greek ever met Greek with the good fellowship of these pioneers. Not quite confident of themselves in society, they invited the Upperclassmen and with them as examples the Class of 1913 acquitted itself in a manner worthy of its name. Development. Of all historical classes the Class of 1913 was superior in the degree of de- velopment it attained in its first year. It was this Class which organized the Freshman Ath- letic Association with Ross Fife at its head . This organization succeeded in creating a live- lier interest in athletics among Freshmen than has ever been witnessed since. Many of the more daring and venturesome registered in the new course in Campustry. Helen Reaver, Mar- garet Seidlitz and 5largaret Durnin established an ineffaceable record for themselves by their active and ambitious experiments in the labora- tory of this department. It was in this course that Claire Clapsaddle and Ruth Gotten, Clar- ence Albrecht and Bee Barnhart, and Frank Baldwin and Winifred Appleman first drew A grades. Representatives of the class visited the dance halls of the city and reflected much credit upon the Class by their amazing development in the art of foot-control. Charles Block and Edw. O ' Connor set records for long distance dancing that can never be equaled, while Dean Harman carried away first money on fancy glides and turkey trots. Agnes Fisher still holds first honors as the supreme dreamy waltz- er and Natalia Hemingway became character- ized as " Lightfoot " by her clever dancing. Reports as to developments of Sunday night dates have been meagre, but this much is defi- nitely known: that Stanley Meek began in this administration to entertain his girl-friend with the piano, and that John Laughlin began to car- ry pound boxes of candy to his company. In scholarship the Class of 1913 worked in- dividually rather than collectively toward the goal of higher understanding. Those who were in the divisions of " Bunt " Kirk in economics, of Will Bennett in mathematics, or of Paul Curry in French, recall the desperate attempts of these sons of the soil to gain a grade in their respective studies; and the efforts of Carl Strickler in Public Finance, of Leo Dunton in English and of Hal Mosier in History will al- ways be remembered with reverence by the Class, collectively. The administration of L. Penningroth closed during a period of quies- cence with peace on earth, good will toward Old Gold. The second year of the Class of 1913 at Iowa was begun by one of those few political cam- paigns which become indelibly impressed upon the readers ' minds by the intense struggles of the opposing sides. The offices of editor-in- chief and business manager of the class annual, 302 the Hawkeye, to be published in 1912, along with the class offices were the positions which were so hotly contested. By the second year, the old Independent party had become disor- ganized, and the political field was left to the Zetagathians on one side and the Irvings, aided by the Philomathians, on the other. Secret caucuses were held ; subtle intrigues attempted and log-rolling resorted to. After considerable gossip as to who the candidates of the opposing sides would be the question was decided by the Irving-Philo combination sending personal let- ters to all sophomores in which they pleaded for " cleaner politics " and a " square deal for all " . Their candidates as announced were: for editor-in-chief of the 1913 Hawkeye, Wright Weeks ; for business manager. Adrian Foley : and for class president. Rowland Philbrook. The Zet-Independent confederation immediate- ly announced a ticket pledged to " better gov- ernment ' ' and submitted : for editor-in-chief of the 1913 Hawkeye. Frank Seydel ; for business manager, Ben Swab; and for class president. Paul Curry. The campaign, managed for the Irving-Philo side by J. H. Anderson and on the Zet-Independent side by James Sumner and Frank Baldwin, made a profound impression upon all other University activities. Lobbying between classes became a pestilence and was onlv ended bv the election on the third Fridav of the school year of a split ticket. Frank Seydel was elected editor-in-chief of the Hawk- eye over Wright Weeks by a majority of 24 votes ; Adrian Foley triumphed over Ben Swab for business manager by 33 votes, and Paul Curry nosed out Rowland Philbrook for presi- dent by 4 votes. Administration of Paul Curry Revenue. The financial demands of the C ' lass were very small and the administration was striking in that not one general meeting of the class was held. No assessments or taxes were levied and hence the administration may be justly called the " era of good feeling and closed purses ' ' . Social Life. The appointment of the cotillion committee and the Sophomore Cotillion were the principal class events. By the second year the class had become the peer of any of the so- cieties in the University when it fell to social etiquette. The grace and modesty of the maid- ens were the envy of the girls of all the other classes. The Class of 1913 gained this year the reputation of having the most refined girls in any class of the school. How fortunate the Class was to have girls such as Naomi Stewart. Alice Rogers and Elizabeth Nutting! The gra- ciousness of Edith Eastman, Ruth Magowan, and Geneva Grace will always be remembered. f MM]W sflEE:.p::I S ' - ' S ;i |feai ' aM -B: r T--.JM; ' ; ' i sS .v, ' , ' ' : , iMrft .K7S " W ' : e Vefew j ' , ' m M -f . iil ' Ji ' jJn lWA. ' i;WS .dru ? ' ' S$? - ' $j$ -iSf SiS ' isa i mpfiiBi:l t ; i ipS Ki Ivlh w ejls ;1 Development. Development in athletics, in social affairs, and in education proceeded with that same progress which had already char- acterized the class. The second year closed without any ostentation, and the members of the Class separated in perfectly good feeling toward each other. The third anniversary of the coming of the Class of 1913 was marked by the Junior elec- tion. The same parties were arrayed against each other and a campaign was fought out which was second only in importance to that of the previous year. Louis McRaith for Zeta- gathia was defeated by three votes by Fred Blythe of the Irving-Philo ticket. Administration of Fred Blythe Revenue. The lack of expenditures elimin- ated any necessity for revenue, and hence the duty of the class treasurer was very light. Social Life. The Junior Prom was the social event of the Class. The committee, with an economy which rivaled that of Silas Marner, spent many laborious hours in preparing the armory in a fashion suggestive of St. Valen- tine ' s day. The picture in the social section of this book will give some idea of the beauty of the armory when decorated. At the prom Edna Allen, Hazel Hall, Lydia Sunier, and Marjorie Lee again drew to the Class of 1913 the atten- tion of all the other classes. Fred Hlythc. Alex. Brown, James Sims, Grant Hayes, and Henry D. Hanson set a social pace indicative of long training, and established the Class upon an enduring foundation. Development. The making of the history of the Class of 1913 is going on as this book is pub- lished; its development is still progressing, and as the historian reaches the present day his imagination pictures the best of best tilings to the members of the most enterprising of any Junior class in the history of the I ' niversitv. HOME OF THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA 304 pot LIBERAL ARTS 20 j WlffMi - ' ;-:f:-3 CK? A v i V :, " WHYJ ' M SURPRISED ' 306 (The Haual SEPTEMBER 11. Jerry McMahon starts meeting interurban cars for the Sigma Nus. (This space has been reserved by Jerry for three years.) 12. " Freshie " Brown arrives in town. 1 " ). " Dippie " Stover helps the Pi Phis rush. 16. All green-looking freshmen are hazed. C. AY. Hoadley desires to deliver his high school oration in front of Buster ' s Smoke House. Clyde Greef thrown into the riv- er. Ben Frank speaks on " The Rights of Man. " James Sumner hazed by mistake. 18. First classes called at 8 o ' clock. Sorority pledge day. Bernice Neitz declares her intentions of joining A A A. Great cele- bration at A A A house. 19. Tri Delts still celebrating. 20. ii A E ' s congratulate A A A ' s and assist in a final grand celebration. Harry Gould learns that " Bunnie " Wassam has mar- ried his former sweetheart. 21. Coach Kellogg issues call for cross country team, i A E ' s start counting pledges. 23. 25. 28. 1. 2. 3. Freshman Reception at Armory. Sophs win pushball contest. Chester Corey re- turns. Football scrimmage begins. ' ' Every oth- er day " Korf makes his third annual ap- pearance in a football suit. Helen Beers and G. L. Norman spend the evening on the river. Art Gordon cuts law class to play tennis with the Dean of the Law College. Paul Abrams speaks to Philos on " Aspira- tions, or How to Become a Successful Fusser " . OCTOBER Third Sunday of semester. Present at church: Hugh Wilson. Casterline, See- man, Finkbine. Fullerton, and Alice Brooks. Sieg seen carrying Potts across a puddle. Bill Hurlburt starts on cross country run. Bill Hurlburt expected back any time. THE-BEANERY-FRAT-BOYS STUB-BOOKER -eta " BKERS -pOC ' yLKEH 5. " Don " Pullerton joins the Civic League. ' ' Mike ' ' Walters joins the Business Men ' s Association. 6. Kappas hold open house. Roll call at 8:30. Present: " Pink " Mitchell, " Pat " Meloy, Stanley Meek, " Mike " Walters, Lawrence Martin, John Arthur, " Ernie " Hamilton, and " String " Allen. Class elections: Reed and Martin tie for Hawk- eye managership. Blythe ' s chest expands seventeen inches. Tri Delts run on foot- hall field to cheer Bill Hurlburt on his re- turn from cross country run. 8. Church roll call : Bruce Finkbine. Frank Baldwin and " Skinny " Enright join Civic League. Charles Root appointed sergeant-at-arms at Svendi Hall. 9. Found Extract from Margaret Seidlitz ' s diary : Oct. 6. Date with " Tutie " White. " Tutie " told me how much he cared for me, and how hard he was working in the medical school so that when he graduated he would become a good physi- cian. Oct. 7. Date with " Tutie " . Danced from 10 until 12. " Tutie " again tells me of his growing affections, how he is laying a good foundation to become a suc- cessful physician, and that as soon as he had graduated, would begin payments on a house and lot. Oct. 8. " Tutie " pays his regular Sun- day night visit. Went walking and then to Reichardt ' s. Here he watched me continuously. At times his eyes seemed filled with love and then again with that distant far-off look of pity that our dog Sport sometimes has. 15. " Fat " Hanna, after three years ' effort. gets on Glee Club. You ' ll have to give him the belt. 21. Last appearance of Roscoe Ayers with Hazel Lambert as leading lady. Mary Kifer dons those furs. 22. Professor Sieg seen with Gretchen Potts. 24. Cassin calls on President Bowman for per- mission to make up three absences from convocation exercises. 26. New crush on campus. O ' Connor and Schindhelm. Ant ' Club HOUSER BUSH BAKER " FAT " HANNA " RED " ANDERSON TOM McCLELLAND MORLEY McNEAL BERNICE KEEFFE JANET ADY Founded at University of Elephantis, 402 B. C. Motto Down with the Little Feet Praters in Facilitate STURM WASSAM WICKIIAM OTTO SCHOETTLE LAMBERT Praters in Umversitate " MIKE " WALTERS RALPH SCHROEDER " CY " WEEKS ' ' TUTTIE ' ' WHITE HENRY HANSON " TINKLE " BELL ' ' JIM ' ' EHRET CABLE VON MAUR " STRING " ALLEN Sorores in Umversitate ALICE ROGERS HELEN STOCKMAN EVA WILLER MAE REDMOND " Fuss " FISHER 308 SEASHORE HOWARD GILLIN CARL Loos " DIPPY " STOVER " ERIE " GOTTSCH " GENE " FORTUNE LOUISE CODY MARY OSIA T a 1 r n fi a r ( CL U H t i i nun i i 27. Henry Bell and " String " Allen are takeu into Cosmopolitan Club. (The chain is now coinpk - 28. Saturday dancing school at Co. I. Roll call: ALEX HOLME BEX BUTLER TINKLE " BELL BRUCE FIXKBIXE IVAL McPEAK WALDEX PATRICK ED O ' CoxxoR HOWARD AXDERSON HERBERT Hi JOHX ARTHUR and some other " old scraps " . NOVEMBER 2. Dull day. Roland Philbrook passes in review. 3. O. 8. 10. 11. 13. " Hughie " Wilson said: " Popularity is damnation. " " Peeny " Fortune sends Ella Searle a dozen American Beauty roses. . . . Why ? " Russ " Jones begins a systematic fussing campaign with Hazel Lambert. Ivy Lane teaches " Clap-in, Clap-out " to initiates. " Peeny " Sims runs for two blocks to catch up with two Delta Gam- mas. Ralph McGinnis springs his new mackinaw. Wanda Sifford still pleads guilty of never having gone with a man. Helen Dysart makes a date with Morse Breen. " Laur- ie " Martin plays billiards. Helen Dysart goes to Co. I dance with Morse Breen. " Laurie " Martin stags it but fails to get a dance with Helen. Pi Phis elect " Dippy " Stover as guar- dian. " Tip " Fisher sent out of Was- sam ' s economics class for acting like a kid. r 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. Capt. Mumma began his military career at an early age. He was known to have a hobby very early in life. (Continued) 14. 15. Walden Patrick decides that he will cut out fussing Charlotte Loveland. " Laur- ie " Martin calls up Helen Dysart for a date but Helen is busy. The following was found from Charlotte Loveland ' s diary: Sunday, Nov. 12. Date with Mr. Morris- sey. Sat in the parlor and listened to Mr. Morrissey ' s life history. Mr. Mor- rissey tells me I must call him by his first name. Father and mother much enthused over Mr. Morrissey ' s appear- ance. Monday, Nov. 13. Mr. Morrissey met me on College Street, and we walked to school together. Prom nine to ten we were at Reichardt ' s. Went street-car riding for a while in the afternoon. Mr. Morrissey called in the evening and asked me to call him " Monk " for short. I believe " Monk " is a very aristocratic fellow and one who will be popular with the girls. Tuesday, Nov. 14. " Monk " took me to Bijou and Reichardt ' s. He told me that there is something very fascinating about the way I talk and that he feels very much at home with me. Invasion of the farmers from Ames. Iowa-Ames football game. Vance Morton really say " darn it " . Bruce Finkbine, Donald Fullerton, and " Bud " Pollard meet " Mike " Walters and go to church. Pearl Martin declares : " I think Ben Swab and Vance Morton are the two toughest boys in school. " Leo Brueckner fails to recognize past ac- quaintances. Marie Parrish and Virginia Slade enter- tained their company at the Bankers ' Dance in the Majestic Hall. Louis Jack- son and Francis Varga ask for dances, but are refused on account of their being taken for members of the Black Hand. Pandean Players are organized by John Arthur and Harold Thomas. The Pipe Paul Puffs Smile 310 AS FUSSED 6Y AWNV F JAT ME WHOM SHE Cwc UT SENT WXV, HER PlAr WITH FRESH E PlPGON W CRUEIY TO IMTCtf, AKJ THOUCH MTUUR LOVE ? HEK TEA8S HERE UL R?R IF FffWElf SPFEDS UP ft DWi fO Fll, WILL GOTTSCH COMB BACK ?? " Stub " Stewart: " Baird striu-k out nine men yesterday " (!). Reece Stuart : ' ' What inning ? ' ' Alice Bothel: " Does the Hawkeye junior an- nual come out every year? " Ruth Magowan: ' ' No. weakly. " Wayne Hagan : ' ' Baths are not taken to cleanse the body. They are considered a great luxury. Fred Blythe: i: What I can ' t get I won ' t take. " Lloyd Xorman: " How do you spell ' par- lor ' ? " Helen Beers: ' ' P-a-r-1-o-r. " Xorman: " I like it better with H in it. " " Cush " Haven: ' ; Outside. " Ernest Hamilton and Stanley Meek spent Saturday in Cedar Rapids . Verna Burd is visiting Muriel Arthur at the latter ' s home in Cedar Rapids. The above locals occurred three different times in the Daily lowan. A FLUNK!:: I dreamed a dream the other night, Most fair it seemed to me, I dreamed that I a learned Prof. Flunked all the faculty. But when I woke the following morn, ' Twas quite another way. For in my morning ' s mail I found A I regret to say. JAMES ROCK. (L ' nntimirfi 27. 28. 29. John Ney announces that he will honor some sorority by calling on one of their girls. King Thompson spends a dime. Olin Hu- kill goes to class. Frank Baldwin earns fifty cents. ' ' Bob " Wright attempts to boost Sigma Chi. " Ham " Johnson talks half an hour over the phone with Louise Cody. Adjourn for Thanksgiving. DECEMBER 11. Van Camp says grace at Taylor Hall. " Dippy " Stover makes a few remarks at the Pi Phi meeting. 12. " Angel-Face " Crawford recites today. 13. " Bob " Wright reviews the benefits of Sigma Chi at the Brunswick. 14. John Ney believes that Sigma Chi is a pretty good frat. 311 16. 17. 18. 19. 21. 2. 4. 6. 7. 8 - The city water company places a water 14. meter at the Tri Delt house. Conger Reynolds and Morley McNeal form a fussing alliance: " On to Svendi " . 15. " Fan " Bradley and Olin Hukill begin 16. Christmas shopping, Hukill acting as common carrier. 17. Vance Morton buys a manicure set. General exodus. Vacation. 18. JANUARY Return of Heaven ' s elect. " Sock " How- 19. ell and " Gush " Haven also return. Finkbine, Fullerton, and Walters, to- gether with John Arthur, attend prayer meeting. 20. Wright Stacey falls from grace. Henry Hanson on the job at dancing 22. school. Carl Strickler calls on " Fuss " Fisher. 23. He actually " sets ' em up " at Reichardt ' s. " Peeny " Sims attempts to speak at the Delta Gamma business meeting. 312 Elsie Axten falls over the banister at Raney Hall while eavesdropping on a couple in the parlor. Van Camp " says grace " at Taylor Hall. Professor Shaw appears at his 2 :30 class with plenty of powder on both cheeks. Miss - - leaves a sample can of face powder on Professor Shaw ' s desk. Voice heard at the corner of Davenport and Clinton : ' ' Get him in the house ! Get him in the house ! Quick ! ' ' ' ' Fuss ' ' Fisher asks every man she dances with at the Military Ball into what house they tried to smuggle the unfortunate man. Captain Muilenburg still maintains that he will learn to dance. Knoepfler and Drennan both try to escort Miss Armstrong from the library. R. L. Masson announces himself a candi- date for the social world. Mr. Masson was elected in, and is now fussing Miss Warner. HQtsseo Again Abrams: " An Octave is only a wom- an but a good cigar is a smoke. " WILL SHEPHERD GETS " WISE " Kitcherer: " Say, Shepherd, that girl you go with must be stuck on you? " Shepherd: " What girl? " Kitcherer: " Miss Wise. " Shepherd: " What makes you think or; Kitcherer: " When you are at the li- brary she watches every move you make. ' ' Shepherd: " That is just the way it goes every time I have anything to do with a girl, she gets daffy over me and I don ' t see why the girls are so crazy about me. " The above is a conversation which took place at the library one evening between two freshmen engineers. Miss Voss (in Freshman French) : " What ' s the rule for dividing French words into syllables? " Mr. Spies: " Place the consonants as far to the rear of the vowel as you can get them. " Calendar (Continued) 24. 27. 28. 29. 30. Lynn Baker cuts a class. ' ' Hughie ' ' Wil- son gets his annual shave. Walter Barngrover entertains a Bijou " belle " and tries to explain to Junior Laws, by saying that she is a girl from home. Bill Hart and " Tinkle " Bell study their Sunday School lesson. The Phi Psis hold a Sunday School class in their chapter room. John Arthur opens the services, Ben Butler conducts the class, and " Freshie " Addison pro- nounces the benediction. Jesse Moore and Theodore Garfield come to a decision. " Jeff " Wheeler recites. Louis Penning- roth cuts. Stella Allen flunks. Leff Reed goes to class. 9. 16. 17. 18. FEBRUARY John Hanson begins boning again. Clara Sherman smiles. Jesse Howell has a date with Adelaide Boerner again. Lynn Myers presses his trousers. Day of hope. Jeff Wheeler enrolls in the Liberal Arts College. Perry Oxley still insists that his nose is a malicious misrepresentative. Fred Ballard calls at Pi Phi house again. Junior prom. Henry D. Hanson attends too. Prom committee agree that this was a " clear " day. Bob Wright practices his new strangle hold at the Varsity dance. Charles Root, active sergeant at Svendi 313 Club Blotto Greater men than we never lived. Purpose To Expand Emblem Wish Bone Flower Button Weed REQUIREMENTS Head Measurement, 60 inches Chest Expansion, 10 inches Member of Literary Society Must Be Able to Dance OFFICERS Greatest Pouter, JOHN NEY Greater Pouter, " BOB " WRIGHT Great Pouter, FRED BLYTHE ' ' BEN " BOER TICK " FRENCH ' MODDIE " LOVE ' TUTTIE " WHITE Pouters hi Universitate " CHUG " COREY A. T. FlLLENWARTH EMERSON COOPER " DORK " DAVIS " PAT " MELOY JERRY MCMAHON JOHN ARTHUR FRANK CALLANDER : ' Moc " MORSE " Russ " JONES " SUM " CHASE HARRY CROWE MEFF " WHEELER FRANK BALDWIN ' DAN " GILROY 22. 23. 26. 27. 1. 3. 5. 6. 9. Hall and a member of prom committee, 15. wears a new suit. Carl Caswell escorts Helen Letson to Irv- 16. ing-Ero play. " Peeny " Fortune buys some cardamon 20. seeds. Colonel Powell eats pie with his fingers. 22. Jeff Wheeler hailed as Tracy Murdock. 23. MARCH 25 General thaw. Alice De Puy melts into a smile. 28. Margaret Kane receives a letter from My- ron of Annapolis. Blizzard. Geneva Hanna, Lenore Rhyno, 29. Dorothy Musser, and some other snow flakes are blown about a little. Reece Stuart defeats Leigh Hood at check- 1. ers in the Y. W. C. A. rooms. Clarence Albrecht and Bee Barnhart 2. dance a closed program at Varsity dance. Military editor Fred Blythe calls at HAWKEYE office. Engineers show their annual amount of " pepp " , and celebrate St. Patrick ' s Day. Anne Pierce receives caller in house slip- pers. Stella Weimer entertains again. John Howard orates on the state bank steps. Professors Riley and Kay get their hair cut. Spring cometh. Jennie Dunnegan enjoins all fraternity men from approaching her, Gottsch con- curring. Muriel Arthur still observing Lent. APRIL goes fussing. Were vou George Glick fooled too? Richard Beebe doesn ' t go to the Bankers ' dance. ! it ' s still Lent. 314 VV ' - ' ;. " ?, -,. .- . r . , ( if rr-i.,,,,. ' (C0tttttm ) 3. Spring recess. Carl Reipe is unable to realize on his wearing apparel and doesn ' t visit home. 10. Return of the prodigals and also Howard Anderson. 11. Six o ' clock drill. " Nuff ced. " 12. Fan Bradley refuses to sign with Louisi- ana Lou. 15. Paul Black, former student pastor, visits the Coldren with an all-men audience. 18. Mock presidential convention of Zets. Faculty attend. 19. Annual Pan-Hellenic. Armory noor re- ports that it was in its best condition and that Mary Kifer was the only one who took a fall on it. 20. Hal Mosier is with baseball team on a trip so calendar for this day is suspended. 22. Ruby Kassell tries to bribe the editor of the Hawkeye. 24. Jeff Wheeler, assisted by the Dramatic Club, entertains at the Coldren. 25. Edna Allen acts as chef pro tern at Sven- di. 26. Ruth Gotten returns from a bird hike. 27. Morris Wilkinson makes a fussing date. (This is not unusual and you will please forego smiling.) 29. Howard Sieg declared by observing stu- dents to be the winner of first honors in the annual men ' s beauty show. Frank Stevens takes second money. 30. Hawkeye humorous editors meet with the editor-in-chief and hold a prayer of Thanksgiving. Plans are made and routes are mapped out for the long distance run the day the book is published. 316 The Country Boy Charles Hoadley. The Little Damsel Geneva Hanna. Sweetest Girl in Paris Hazel Listebarger. A Chocolate Soldier Emerson Cooper. The Man of the Hour Frank Baldwin. The Flirting Princess Helen Dysart. Madame Sherry Miss Klingenhagen. Anti-Matrimony Dorothy Musser. Foolish Virgin Louise Clark. We Won ' t be Bad as All That Two Delts. Spring Maid Ella Searle. College Bachelors The Betas. College Widow Margaret Seidlitz. The Wolf Prof. Dorcas. The Girl of My Dreams (Paul Jans) Dora Keppler. Servant in the House Frat. freshman. The Climax " Monk " Morrissey, Charlotte Loveland. Mc- The Follies of 1912 Kappa Sigs. The Little Rebel Elsie Axten. Everywoman Verna Burd. The Man from Home Jessie Moore. The Gamblers John Arthur, Morley Xeal, Clarence Isaac, Art Gordon. When We Were Twenty-one Alpha Chis. Who Is She? Gertrude Van Wagenen. As You Like It All A ' s. The Other Fellow Ernest Hamilton. Love and What Then All " Cons " . Louisiana Lou Olive Kunz. A Modern Eve Corinne Jackson. Within the Law Clarence Off. The Divorce " Fat " O ' Brien and Janet Ady. The Melting Pot Cosmopolitan Club. A Romance of the Underworld The Y. M. C. A. A Single Man Will Hart. ' Itepartment 0f Campustry Professor C. O. STEWART Associate Professor GEORGE SHARRARD MR. E. R. LAUER Instructors Miss ANNA KLINGENHAGEX COURSES " SAMMY " SLOAX Mist- FLORENCE JOY Course (A) General Fussing (Elementary) This course is designed for those who have had some previous work of this kind, but not enough to qualify for course B which is a more advanced course. Credit will not be given in the course unless students register and later attend other courses. NOTICE: Only two cuts are allowed for the student during the first semester ' s work. Course (B) Leading to Engagement This is a course much more advanced than the one in General Fussing and will be given only to those who do well in course (A). It might be said that it takes more money in this class as the course includes moonlight rides, picnics, canoeing, walks to Reichardt ' s. city park, Svendi Hall. etc. The student by tin- i-ml of course is supposed to be able to take walks iu unknown territory. Texts: Mrs. Browning ' s " Love Sonnets " . Ella Wheeler Wilcox ' s " Poems of Passion. " Course (C) A course designed especially for those who expect to make campustry a life work. College widows are excluded from this -oursr. Text: By Bunny AVassam (not yet pub- lished). Thus far the following students have reg- istered : Course A RICHARD BEEBE EMILY RANKE RAY MURPHY LOUISE CLARKE LOUISE RHYNO AL. SCHILTZ PAUL ABRAMS ZORA WELLS " Russ " JONES HAZEL LAMBERT CLAIRE CLAPSADDLE RUTH COTTEX EMERSON COOPER MARIE PARRISH " JEFF " WHEELER " STRING " ALLEN FAY JAMES Course B " TED " STEWART " JOE " GRAHAM ANY SIGMA CHI " NAT " HEMIXGWAY " HucK " HUKILL " FAX " BRADLEY " BUBBLE " BALDWIN " Fuss " FISHER " Kio " FEEXEY JANE DUXXEGAX " Bo Bo " McCuxTOCK ELLA SEARLE " JESS " Ho WELL ADELAIDE BOERXER BLAKE WILLIS MARGARET KANE " LADDIE " SWISHER GENEVA HAXXA Course C WRIGHT WEEKS WILMA LAWRANCE " MONK " MORRISSEY CHARLOTTE LOVELAND " MIKE " WALTERS " DEB " WILEY ROBERT JACKSON " BESS " BEEBE " WALT " CARDELI RALPH FIXNICUM LORAIXE HILLIARD " JIM " EHRET LILLIAN DVORSKY RODNEY PRICE MARY SANDERS " LEFF " REED HAZEL NELSON LLOYD NORMAN HELEN BEERS " Axx " DEXZLER mm ! v 319 THE GOATS -MU ilrs A PROBLEM IN CALC. If W. ' s time is worth 40 cents an hour, why does he spend 15 minutes cleaning a test tube worth % cent? ANS. See Helen Ruser. Prof, (in Biology) : " Mr. Gabelman, what is ' Englena Virides ' ? " Mr. Gabelman : ' ' Englena is part animal and part plant and part and part- Prof. Houser : ' ' That ' s a great sufficiency, Mr. Gabelman. " ' ' Mogue ' ' Morse : ' ' Greater men than I may have lived but I do not believe it. " " Puss " Fisher (in a mad attempt to learn some scandal) : " Do you know any late ' dope ' ? I am just dying to hear some. sure you must. Is that right that your freshmen can not go fussing any more during week nights? I think that is perfectly absurd. You can call in the afternoons surely? etc. ??? after ?? Received of brothers Gottsch and Morton, with full sanction of Sigma Chi, one Slim Princess with name plate attached. Signed, Monk Morrissey. " Bunny " Wassam ' cross the campus sped, For an eight o ' clock had forced him out of bed, But, over his shoulder, back he gazed. For pretty girls always held him dazed. His toe struck the curbing and " Bunny " flew, A head over heels and then some too ; He picked himself up, a rubber shy, And ran in the building with one black eye. Prof. Wassam: " What well known animal supplies both food and clothing? " Miss Houston: ' " Father. " Little social strivings, Mixed with pure conceit. Make the Sigma nuisance Pretty hard to beat. 320 (The and Amounts 0f . nap-shut TRIALS OP OUR SCENIC EDITOR, SCHROEOER Schroeder had a little Kodak, Loved it like the very deuce. So when he got onto the Hawkeye Thought he ' d put it to some use. 2 So, with manner gay, he started ' Cross the campus, in a breeze That deployed his nervous coat tails In a pose of grace and ease. 3 First the gym class him attracted, Then repelled him with a thud To a posture on our Mother, Which, unfrozen, had been mud. 4 But, undaunted, then our hero Sought the women ' s drawing room, Tried to take a lovely snap-shot Of the Daisies there that bloom. 5 By the Engineering building Then he took a stand, ' tis said. When the joy of Celtic students. H 2 O fell on his head. 6 Next, avoiding clay ' s inertia And descending dampness, all, From a gas balloon he snaps the Dome of the Old Capitol. 7 Down to Svendi Hall one evening As the clocks the hour tolled. Wearily our hero wended, Snapped a story sweet and old. 8 ' At the end of his adventures. Back our Conquering Hero came, Borne by Medics on a stretcher, All demolished but his name. 9 Though at Schroeder ' s queer adventures Every Hawkeye reader laughs. It will have to be admitted That he got the photographs. 21 321 - _ L f jr il : $ @ i iiimiP-ll m:.r| K ' " 1 ip-U and tlj? World Smites uritlj you FAVORITE SONGS OF FRATS All Alone Theta Phi. I Want a Girl Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Stop ! Stop ! Stop ! Delta Tau Delta. Don ' t Wake Me Up, I Am Dreaming Alpha Chi Omega. Oh ! You Beautiful Doll Sigma Chi. . In the Land of Harmony ( 1) Kappa Kap- pa Gamma. Run Home and Tell Your Mother Sigma Nu. Sometime ! Delta Gamma. If You Talk in Your Sleep, Don ' t Mention My Name Beta Theta Pi. When I Woke Up Next Morning Kappa Sigma. It ' s Got to be Some One That I Love Phi Delta Theta. You ' ll Do the Same Thing Over Pi Beta Phi. Dreams ! Just Dreams Phi Psi. Knock Wood ! Tri Belts. Love Me and the World is Mine Psi Omega. I ' ve a Garden in Sweden Wexo. Everyone Makes a Hit with Someone Achoth. Day Dreams Acacia. You Gotta Quit Kickin ' My Dog Around - Phi Alpha Delta. It ' s Not for Me Phi Beta Pi. Dream of Heaven Psi Omega. DANCEALOT CLUB Founded 1051 B. C. Motto : Dance or Die Members in Faculty STEWART SHARBABD HARBISON WILKINSON BUSH WICKHAM Members in " BEN " SWAB " ED " SCHBADER " Bos " WEIGHT FEANK BALDWIN OLIN HUKILL " BILL " HUBLBUBT GRANT HAYES RALPH McGiNNis " DICK " BEEBE " RED " ANDEBSON University SADDIE SWISHEB HAZEL LAMBEBT " FUSS " FISHEB HELEN DYSABT LOUISE CLARKE JANET ADY EDNA RENDALL ADELINE KERNS ELLA SEARLE JENNIE DUNNEGAN AT THE BIJOU Coed: " Who is that pretty little boy sitting down in the bald-headed row in the ten-cent section ? ' ' Escort: " That is- . " Coed : " Oh ! hasn ' t he pretty brown eyes ? ' ' Escort: " Yes, very. That is Professor Lauer. " Prof. King (questioning on the summary of an inductive lesson) : " Mr. Foley, wouldn ' t it be better, in summarizing an inductive lesson, to leave some things for the pupil to discover for himself? " Mr. Foley: " No, sir, most teachers can tell all they know about a subject and then there will be plenty left for pupil to find out Shimek: " Stumped, pardon the expression, but I think I ' ll be understood. " Student (in Biology) : " Professor, I forgot my compass. " Dr. Kunz: " Use a dollar. " Student: " Lend me one, will you, please? " Dr. Kunz (hastily) : " Just a minute, and I ' ll find you a compass. " Prof. Macbride (in Botany) : " It may be some consolation to some of the members of this class to learn that the word ' green ' and the word ' growing ' have a common deriva- tion. " Sims (outside Piper ' s English class) : " Weil, let ' s go in boys and settle down to sleep. ' ' Feeney: " Do you want a general or a scien- tific answer? " Prof. Trowbridge : ' ' Any kind at all will do, Mr. Feeney. " Feeney: " I don ' t believe I know. " Harry Johnson : ' ' The Republican Party, the Masonic Lodge and the Catholic Church are the three greatest institutions on earth, Abs. " Abrams: " How about the Forensic Coun- cil? " IPS If Jerry McMahon should blow away, If Louise Clarke should die, If " Bunt " Kirk should graduate, Or " Marg " Seidlitz heavenward fly, Where then would the " funny editor " get His jokes and grinds for the Hawkeye ? 322 anfo ou i SOME OF WILKIE ' S STRIKING SAYENGS ' Miss W. ! ! ! When you bend over that way your back looks like a pussy cat. ' ' " You stand there like a bunch of grinning apes. " " Don ' t stop to use your handkerchiefs, just give your heads a toss. " Jimmy Addison (dropping a penny into the mail box. inside of Whetstone ' s) : " This isn ' t the brand I generally chew, but I guess it will do as well as pepsin. ' T Prof. Bolton: " Use perceive in a sentence. " Miss Bateman : " I perceive a desk. ' ' Prof. Bolton: " Is that all you perceive? " Miss Bateman: " I perceive all the things in the room. " Prof. Bolton: " Go on. " Miss Bateman: " What, naming all of them? " QUESTION, " WAS CLANCY ASLEEP? " Prof. Bolton: " Mr. Clancy has his eyes closed, perhaps he has an image of the book. ' ' A MERCENARY AMERICAN Prof. Bolton (demonstrating an inductive lesson in multiplication) : " Mr. Shephard, what would 8 in. X $5 give? " Mr. Shephard: " Forty dollars. " Prof. Bolton : " I fear that you are looking at things from a mercenary standpoint. Couldn ' t the result be inches just as well as dollars? " Prof. Bolton: " How does the size of the vo- cabulary show race intelligence? " Mr. Shirley: " A large vocabulary is indica- tive of high racial intelligence. " Prof. Bolton : ' ; Would this principle apply to Johnny in the lower grades? " Mr. Shirley: " Johnny might have a large vocabulary, but not one adapted to school use. ' ' Prof. Plum: " In 1492 when Washington made his trip Spain was recognized as a com- mercial power. " Prof. Shambaugh (in Introduction to Polit- ical Science) : " Ladies will please refrain from chewing in my class. " Prof. Baker (in Astronomy, after asking who had seen a certain star at 6 :30 A. M. No- body had) : " Astronomy is a beautiful sub- ject : it enables one to find out so much about one ' s pupils. " PROF. WILCOX IN THE CLASSROOM " Some people use religion as a fire-escape. " " Patrick Henry grew up, got married and then cried, ' Give me liberty or give me death ' . " " Calhoun gone Clay gone Webster gone (I don ' t specify where). " The Chaplain of the senate looks at the senators and prays for the people. " Prof. Wylie: " For vegetative propagation the water about this plant must be moist. Bear that in mind, the water must be moist. " AT THE IOWA UNION Miss Bennet: " Mr. Smith, (waiter) how many boarders are there in the dining room ? ' ' Mr. Smith: " Eighty-four, thank you. " Miss Bennet: " Well, here are two ' fishes and three loaves ' , you may now give them their dinner. ' ' Miss Roe (reading an invitation to the " fac- ulty ball " ) : " C. 0. Stewart! Why, I thought his first name was Frenchy. " Bright Freshman : ' ' No, we only call him Frenchy Stewart the same as we might call you (Gym) Roe. " SPECIAL FROM THE Sioux COUNTY HOLLANDER B. C. Boer of Sioux Center is one of the com- mittee of three elected by the engineering de- partment of the State University of Iowa to have charge of the St. Patrick ' s Day celebra- tion, the biggest event of the year at the Uni- versity. " EDUCATED " IN HUMOR Prof. Bolton: " We all thought the world was flat until Columbus sailed around it. " POPULAR GILLIN Prof. Gillin ' s " Social Amelioration " is a popular course. Prof. Gillin makes a hit per- sonally and pedagogically. The girls, especial- ly, like his lectures. The following was overheard when the class was dismissed Monday. Jan. 22: 1st Girl: " Say, Prof. Gillin is just a dear. Next year I ' m going to register ' special ' and take all my work under him. " 2nd Girl : ' ' Isn ' t he a darling ? ! I just can ' t contain myself in class sometimes. Some day I ' ll just have to jump up and grab him and " 1st Girl: " Yes, and his wife is a perfect an- gel, too, she " 2nd Girl: " I hate her, whatever she ' s like. " ' 323 Tv-y Weakly cu|t y Exercise (T NEVADA BOY HONORED JAMES ADDISON INITIATED INTO EXCLUSIVE SOCIETY (From the Nevada Journal) James Addison, of this city, a freshman in the College of Liberal Arts of the State Uni- versity, has just been initiated into the Ivy Lane society. The Ivy Lane society is founded upon the traditions of the old Ivy Lane society of London, in which Samuel Johnson was the The good fellowship which inspired men like Johnson, Burke, Goldsmith and others who met in the London society makes the Ivy Lane soci- ety especially sought by those who have more or less in mind a literary career. central figure. The society at Iowa has main- tained through its twenty years of existence an individuality as singular, probably, as any col- lege club in the country. Its purpose is to pro- mote interest in things literary and although the membership is restricted to freshmen and sophomores the purpose is seriously upheld. 324 WE H WE N ' T THAT BOOK YOU ' VE SEEN THIS BEFORE e Sftjjh 38r0uis of WHO WOl LD HAVE THOUGHT IT? 325 3S , : ju XJ. " - ' . ' h ' -I-:. ' V ' iVL..:-: L- iC ' -!l Ci:i Menu RELISHES Pickles (Sour) PICK(LES) FRENCH Pickles (Dill) HERBERT HINES SOUPS FISH Noodle CHARLIE ROOT Shrimp " HUGHIE " WILSON Bean " STRING " ALLEN Lobster " TUTTIE " WHITE Ox Tail " ERNIE " KORP Clam PHILBROOK Suckers JERRY MCMAHOX, JOHN NEY, N. E. SMITH, " LADDIE " SWISHER, " PINK " MITCHELL Veal CARL CASWELL Spring Chicken " ART " GORDON Hash WALDEN PATRICK MEATS Pork " FAT " HANNA Beef " DICK " VIGARS Mutt(on) JOHN ARTHUR Goose OLIN HUKILL To ngue ' ' MAGGIE ' ' SEIDLITZ VEGETABLES Greens HENRY HANSON, " MORLIE " McNEAL, ED O ' CONNOR Pumpkin IRVING CRAWFORD Beets (Dead) ROLAND PHILBROOK Ca b b age ' ' JEFF ' ' WHEELER Sweet HARRY JOHNSON Combination ED KORAB Devils Food Cake JOHN KELLY Rice Pudding ARLO WILSON Molasses Pie HAROLD THOMAS POTATOES SALADS DESSERTS Irish BILL O ' RiELY Nut(ty) BOB WRIGHT Angel Food VANCE MORTON Assorted Pie ALEX HOLMES Apple Dumplings " FAT " O ' BRIEN FRUITS Peaches FRIEDA KURZ, HELEN STOCKMAN, PEARL MARTIN, GENEVA HANNA Prunes JOHN GILBERT, KING THOMPSON, LEIGH HOOD, IRVING CRAWFORD, MAURICE SILVER Taffy CHESTER COREY SWEETS Bon Bons BRUCE FINKBINE, DONALD FULLERTON DRINKS Stick Candy 2 A E Claret Punch BETA THETA Pi Pop 2 A E Milk PHI Psi Root Beer 2 N NUTS CLIFF POWELL JERRY MCMAHON PAUL J. PIERCE " DORK " DAVIS KING THOMPSON BOB WRIGHT " TUTTIE " WHITE PHIL LAWRENCE EDW. KORAB Louis CHENEY LEO DUNTON 326 J_il_ IS NAMED CORPORAL GRAHAM FISHER WINS HONOR AT THE UNIVERSITY NAMED CORPORAL OF CO. B. A special to The Pioneer from the bureau of information of the Univei sity of Iowa announces that Graham S. Fisher, sou of Dr. and Mrs. B. E. Fisher of Ida Grove, has just been appointed corporal in Company B. of the University Cadet regiment. This is the highest appointment a fresh- man can secure and carries with it ?AN HONORABLE . Mr. Miller (after " Judge " Trumaii had de- livered a few scathing remarks on Lorimer) : " Now, Judge, what ' s the matter with Lorimer. isn ' t he a nice man? " " Judge " Truman: " Is he a special friend of yours ? ' ' Mr. Miller: " Sure he is. " " Judge " Truman: " I can easily believe it. " Miss Voss (explaining phonetic alphabet in French grammar): " This little character which is simply a small inverted e represents the sound of silent e in French. ' ' LOST Sigma Chi pin set with 4 diamonds, six sapphires. Finder return to Kappa Gam- ma house and receive reward. GRAHAM S. FISHER particular distinction owing to the exacting standards of the University military department. Under the direction of Capt. Mort- on C Muma, U. S. A., a West Point graduate, detailed, by the war depart- ment, the cadet regiment has achiev- ed a distinguished position and has been recommended by the govern- ment inspector as an example of what such a department should be. WE THREE WILL RUN THE HAWKEYE NEXT YEAR 328 WE WONDER! Who will Dr. Van Meter. Who will Mary Saunders. Who thinks she ' s worth the Price. Who considers Max Cunning. Who is the Beta ' s Gardner. Who goes to see Bernice Neitz. Who made Nora Ball. Upon whose neck will Ruth Fall. If Tommy Lawrauce will wait for Weeks. If Geneva Hanna would make Jess Howell, Would Adelaide Boerner. If any one heard Ola Chew. How often Sadie Combs. If you ever heard Harry Crowe. How any girl can C. Fortune. W T hat made Anna Gay. What brought Clyde Greef. Why you don ' t consider Stanley Green. Who thinks Edna Irish. Who considers Clarence Off. Why Walter Sitz. Who sold Henry Turuipseed. With whom does Maud Waltz. Who claims Bill ' s Hart. If you think Stanley Meek. Wlien Geneva said Grace. If Garfield likes Jesse Moore. What gave Herschell Payne. WANTED A blind, cl.-af and dumb chaperone Pi Beta Phi. Information how to bring up freshmen Kappa Gamma. A few more hours per day for dates " Fuss " ' Fisher. More freshmen Tri Delts. Tutor in social etiquette S. A. E. Surial standing Alpha Chi Omega. A man Helen Stockman, Ellen Bolser. Winifred Appleman. Mabel Buckley, Louise Clarke. Alice DePuy. Stronger " pull " Psi Omega. More social stars Sigma Nu. Cure for Sigma Chitis Ruth Fall, " Nat ' Hemingway. Less " importations " at formals The Girls. More proposals Sammy Sloan, Charles 0. Stewart, Percy Hunt. Brains Sophomore class. HAVE YOU SEEN Miss Hazel Listebarger ' s new long skirt? Miss Nina Shaffer ' s new beatific smile? Miss Keeffe ' s new suffragette coat? Dot Rank ' s new man? Marcellus More ' s new set of table manners ' John Ney ' s new opinion of John Ney ? McGinnis ' s new guardian angel? Miss Anderson ' s new disposition on reserve in library ? (N. B. Said disposition is always on reserve.) Madame Mekota ' s new protege? Margaret Seidlitz ' s new frown? Naomi Stewart ' s new blush? DOES ANYBODY KNOW Why ' Jeff " Wheeler thought he could beat Robert Jackson ' s time ? Why the Tri Delts set aside Thursday night for no dates " . Why Hostettler (the cabman) refuses to haul S. A. E. ' s to formal parties ? Where Leff Reed lost his A pin ? " Why Margaret Seidlitz broke her junior prom date? Why the Tri Delts broke their date with the Delta Gammas to dine with the Sigma Alpha Epsilons ? Why Al. Schiltz never goes to the Tri Delt house ? Why John Ney wore pink socks Sunday, Jan- uary 21. 1912? Why Henry Dan Hanson was pledged S. A. E.? Why John Arthur started the New Univer- sity Dramatic Club ? If he intends to begin agitation for a new Junior Honorary Society? Who " cribs " Olin Hukill ' s French book? OVERHEARD IN L. A. HALL Miss Hall: " Oh! they have hung pictures on the wall to relieve them of that awful bare- ness. " Walter Penningroth: " I think it ' s a waste of money when we have so many pretty " Miss Hall : " Well, I like that ! What do you think we are, wall-flowers? " 329 ;l " lI 7 s ' | SsS ' Hf . - . ' . - :. ??] Ruth Fall demonstrated once for all that she is a master hand, when she mounted the cab- man ' s seat and taking the reins, drove the Kappa Sigs home from the Dramatic Club formal, April 26, 1912. Captain Mumma : " Mr. Engledinger, what is your rank? " Mr. Engledinger : ' ' Freshman. ' ' WAS IT BILL HURLBURT ? " Yes, a college education. ' ' said Bill ' s moth- er, " brings out all the good there is in a boy. " " Yes, " retorted Bill ' s dad, " and in Bill ' s case it would have been just as well if a little of it could have stayed in. ' ' Mr. Luebke (in Dutch class) : " In what case are ' Weines ' and ' Biers ' ? " Voice: " Suit case. " 330 ' ; " C ' H Pt JffTO PI . ' V - ' - -. ' r ' - ' -VV ' -:.- ' -. ' .-.--. y:;i : . w . ..fr- . and Cfyarlfe ' s " There was a sound of revelry by night. " " Well, " concluded Rudolph, " if the thing is going to assume that character you ' ll have to count me out of it, ' ' and he arose, pushed back his chair and stood facing the other two. " You do just as you like about it, of course, " snapped Charlie, " George and I have certain social obligations which have been accruing for the past three years and we are going to give this little affair in an effort to discharge in part at least some of our debts. Of course, I will not invite anyone unless he be strictly within the social light of the University, as I see it, even if I must sacrifice some of my friends. Bon soir, monsieur. " And as the door slammed after the retiring grow. As name after name of the " probables " appeared on the list " why, I ' m surprised! " was passed all around the circle. Several in- vitations were " with regrets ' ' and many faint hearts only accepted for fear of giving offense to Charlie or to George. But George and Charlie didn ' t know. They were seen, here, there, everywhere on the camp- us, Charlie in his mackinaw and knit cap, George with his short overcoat and derby. Charlie ' s polite " how-do-you-do " simply ef- fervesced with good fellowship. To George, the classics of Latin scholars lost their attrac- tion ; all the world was a stage. The night of the party was only like other nights but to Monsieur Charlie, why, that lit- third party Charlie leaned back in his chair and crossed his feet over the desk and remarked, " Why, indeed, it is ridiculous to say the least, to invite everyone. One must be select in his choice, don ' t you think so, George? " George stirred uneasily in his chair but said nothing. " Now, I will have the invitation list ar- ranged by tomorrow; you arrange for the hall, music and refreshments and we ' ll get together tomorrow evening. Let us smoke to the success of our party, " and proffering a single cigar to George both lit up and strolled out doors and toward home. Mother Gossip two days after reported a formal party in prospect, and " were you in- vited? " became the greeting among the " pos- sibles " . Gradually, however, the entire ex- clusiveness of the affair became known, and simultaneously the list of uninvited began to " 0 wad some Pow ' r the giftie gie us To see oursels as others sec us! " tie essence of courtesy felt with true Parisian (or upper lowan) instinct, a feeling of celestial ecstasy. But an air of constraint that even Charlie ' s ragtime band could not overcome possessed the favored ones and more than once was evidenced by the little groups that would gather between music numbers and remain si- lent, gazing about them in an embarrassed man- ner as the absence of expected friends became more conspicuous. It was with a profound sigh of relief when " Home, Sweet Home " was ren- dered, and after superfluous handshakes and meaningless assurances of " a fine time " the merry makers straggled homewards. " Well, George, " remarked Charlie next day, " it didn ' t cost so much, after all, and we are even with our friends for past favors. " " Yes, " returned George, " but just the same I rather wish I, too, was singing my swan song like you are. " 332 . " f " ' . ' - T T_. MARINE LIFE AT IOWA Wjwas NOW DON ' T GET ANGRY WHO IS WAXING MONOTONOUS Koch and Collier, Even day, Side by side, Always stay. In the halls, On the street. His brown eyes Blue ones meet. Addy and Hurlburt, Just the same, Haunt the halls Like insane. Her red hair. Like magic power. Keeps him waiting By the hour. Lawrance and Weeks. This year as last, Keep on going Just as fast. No big quarrel To cloud the air. Pretty much The same as e ' er. Parrish and Cooper. We must declare, Keep such a pace, We stop to stare. But none of the looks Do they even feel, Nor their mutual love Attempt to conceal. Every night Does Finnicum call To fuss Loraine Hilliard At Svendi Hall. Oh, very brave Must Finnicum be To woo one girl ' Midst thirty-three! But. braver yet, Must Clapsaddle be, To wade the snow Every day to his knee. For Mary Main Must this lover see, No matter what The weather may be. Seidlitz and White We always see The two together In merry glee. Song and dance, Double time, Keep them going Till the bells do chime. Beers and Norman, As much as they, See each other Every day. Merry puns To help things go, Pretty much The same old show. Warner and Masson Were the latest pair To fall in pace In the momentous race. Song and dance : Love at sight; " Gingieree " ; Electric light. To see the courtship Of each couple. Near all the rest It does unruffle. Heads together, Always so; Pretty much The same old show. 333 :. . $ " i ' . m$z zmii t i.. m Ki, Htup Club CHAPTERS Use Ta Bees Would Bees May Bees Never Will Bees Purpose The exact purpose of this organization is not known, as the manuscripts made at the time of organization were destroyed three years ago by the 2 N goat. THE USE TA BEES Motto We came, we saw, we ran. (Some still running) Flower Weeping Willow OFFICERS King Bee, CLYDE E. ROBBINS Bumble Bee, CLIFFORD POWELL Drone Bee, FRANK CALLANDER HONEY BEES ARTHUR GORDON " KING " THOMPSON ' ' TUTTIE ' ' WHITE LEON POWERS " PERCY " VAN NOSTRAND CHESTER COREY " FERD " DUGAN CLIFFORD HAKES DRONE FRANK CALLANDER WOULD BEES Motto Let thy ambitions range as high as the stars. Flower Smart Weed OFFICERS High Hornet, " EVERY OTHER DAY " KORF Yellow Jacket, JOHN ARTHUR Wise Wasp (f), JOHN NEY " COMMON SWARM " JERRY MCMAHON " JIMMIE " SIMS " TED " STUART ARLO WILSON " JiM " ROCK CARL STRICKLER " DORK " DAVIS BEN BUTLER RAYMOND BEEBE ROBT. MASSON MAY BEES Motto We shall rise! Yea! We shall rise! Flower Shooting Star OFFICERS Will(f) Bee, RAY GARDNER Can Bee, CARROL MARTIN I May Bee, WALTER PENNINGROTH NEVER WILL BEES Motto Tomorrow is another day. Flower Daffie-dill OFFICERS Queen Bee, VANCE MORTON Lady Bee, ALEX BROWN Sister Bee, JOHNIE SIMS SORORES IN HIVE MORLEY McNEAL ROWLAND PHILBROOK MORRIS WILKINSON ' ' BOB ' ' WRIGHT EMERSON COOPER JOHN GILBERT GEORGE CAIN JEFF. WHEELER 334 V. JUST IMAGHMEU SAY, JUST Olin Hukill separated from Fannie. Margaret Seidlitz sad. Korf at football practice every day. Hazel Lambert hilarious. Clarkson Miller without a sweater. Orley Truman without an argument. Louise Clarke not at a dance. " Mogue " Morse polite. Bob Wright silent " Laddie " Swisher not fussing. Howard Anderson not busy. Helen Stockman popular. " Bunt " ' Kirk without a noise. Any Beta fussing. Ivy Lane a literary society. Charlotte Loveland alone. Jerry McMahon amounting to something. Ray Durboraw a youth. Ella Searle without a man. Iowa without Frank Baldwin. IMAGINE " Dippy " Stover in overalls. Bruce Finkbine in a gym suit. Guy Clapsaddle without a " Mam " . King Thompson a philanthropist. Sigma Nus without a collar. Theta Phis with a date. Dean Anna married. ' ' Jimmie " McNeil fussing. Stanley Meek smiling. Don Fullerton dancing. Louis Penningroth smoking. Morley McNeal playing pool. Clyde Bobbins loafing. " Laurie " Martin with Helen Dysart. Lenore Rhyno without that blush. Edna Westfall sober. Geneva Grace corpulent. Floyd Beach in a cigar store. Leland Fillenwarth a shot putter. 335 _d33 . IHtgljbrouJS of WHO WOULD HAVE THOUGHT IT " 3. ' ' -f : ' %ssn ; -:.;;n fei n 1 INSOLVENCY PROCEEDINGS An action of insolvency was begun in " Jus- " Huge Party Combine " as a result of fren- tice Mitchell ' s Court " of the Law Department, zied finance in the freshman class. Organiza- State University of Iowa. May 10, 1912, by the tion below : President, L. L. MAK Financial Backer, WARREX AVERT Directors W. L. SPIES J. CARBERRY MAGDALENE FREYDER HELEN DAYTON R. PERRY H. C. AUSTIN L. W. DRENNEN W. Srrz C. F. MAYNE ALICE Loos FLORENCE TAYLOR E. SODDEN L. H. BRUWN R. M. BROWNING CHARITY KISOR It is rumored that an assessment will be made on the stockholders. 1915 FABLE BY A. SOP An ass and a pony once had a dispute as to their rieetness of foot. " Well, " said the ass, " to prove my superiority I will run a race with you. on next Friday. " " I will run, " said the pony. The friends of the ass then came for- ward and bet many of their hard-earned (by their fathers) shekels. The ass strutted about in glory at having his name before the public, while tlie pony, being more modest and retiring, stayed at home and groomed himself for the race. " Bet your money, my friends, " said the ass. ' ' This pony is too fine a beast to run well, he has a pedigree and is more useful than orna- mental. " At last the eventful day arrived and the friends of both were at the place of run- ning. At the given signal both started for the goal, the ass greatly in the lead and the pony pacing slowly along. " Ah! " thought the ass, " I am indeed making a fine showing, my friends will be proud of me. " As he neared the goal he heard behind him a noise that sounded like thunder. Turning to see. a strange streak passed him and shot past the goal. It was the pony. Moral He who talks less runs more. BET ON FEEXEY. HE IS NO ASS. Presidential Campaign Literature. Freshie football stars: " I wonder if we can get credit for drill by playing football. It seems like we ought to. " Captain Mumma (overhearing the conversa- tion) : " Look here, you freshies, I want you to understand that you have mighty few rights and few privileges around this institu- tion. " Prof. Houser starts across the recitation room to close a window. Freshie - - to Freshie -: " See! I like the wav his mamma dresses him. " Nat Buck and Harry Davis (to the Civics Editor of the Hawkeye) : " Say, we would like to have you write up the history of Si Mu. We think it deserves recognition. " IN BIOLOGY LAB Prof. Kuntz (looking at Parry ' s drawing) : " Who told you to fix it that way? " Freshie Parry (pointing to Morley McNeal) : " That floor- walker over there. " Prof. Sieg (an exam question) : " What is an atomizer ? ' ' Someone answered : ' ' An atomizer is a thing for measuring atoms. " Was it Freshie Rock or Philbrick ? " MIGHTY GOOD ECONOMICS " Prof. Wassam spent a half hour re assuring the freshmen that he wouldn ' t flunk them if they didn ' t go to Amana with him, but urged them strongly to go if possible. After class the following conversation is supposed to have taken place. Freshie Wolf: " Say, Sitz, are you going over there? " Freshie Sitz: " You bet. It ' s mighty good economics to save a half year ' s work for $1.75. Are you going? " Freshie Wolf: " What ' s the use? He : ll flunk me anyway. ' ' Freshie Dean (at the end of the first semes- ter, talking to Du Hadway about his math, grades) : " Now, Professor Du Hadway, it ' s just this way : I sort of figured on passing up this math. " to get me through, because I flunked French and English. " A PRACTICAL QUESTION Freshie Schapp: " Say, Captain Mumma, how do you salute an officer with a gun in one hand and a cigarette in the other? " 337 338 J rfi; Vjj J . JL " " " " " : - ' " Same Weldon F. Adamson Clarence Albreeht Augusta Altfillisch J. Howard Anderson W. E. Aaspach Jessie G. Arthur John B. Arthur W. P. Ashton Elsie Axten Burton A. Baird Frank Baldwin Beatrice Barnhart Marie Barry Anna Baum Floyd Beach Harry Berry Helen Beers Lucile Best Henry Bell Ethel Biddle Eugene Black Charles Block Fred Blythe Hulda Bolte Taeke Bosch Alice Bothell Mary E. Brainerd Maude Brintou Alice Brooks Alex. Brown Genevieve Brown Leo Brueckner Mabel Buckley W. B. Burge Johanna Busse David Carlton Sam Charleson Louis Cheney Claire Clapsaddle ) Ruth Gotten j Jesse Crans Jim Cross Minnie Cushman Alice De Puy Leo Dunton Ray Durboraw Margaret Durnin Edith Eastman Harriet El wood Floyd H. Fillemvarth Leland T. Fillenwarth Bruce Finkbine C. H. Fishburn . _ .vv .Vi-.i .j ,-fer ' . urTTT Class of 1913 S553Ej . ;g STATISTICS Would Be A county judge A Smithsonian taxidermist Just right A national political power A graduate A nurse Second to none Like Edgar An actress A leading physician Editor of the Outlook Mistress of a women ' s dormitory President of C. F. U. A grind Just right Successor to ' ' Stub ' ' Stewart Married Better A journalist A social butterfly A student Athletic manager A 1 " . S. senator A society belle An American A Y. W. C. A. secretary Mrs. Thomas Queen Perfect A social dog A good Quaker Popular Cute A business man In earnest A professor A good dancer An aristocrat Together Winsome Powerful Suffragette leader A bride A country merchant Shark An attorney ' s wife A settlement worker A girls ' athletic director Brothers A bachelor An orator 339 Will Be A justice of the peace A side show snake-stuffer A school teacher A West Liberty mayor Expected A matron at a reform school An interurban conductor A bank director A minister ' s wife A baseball pitcher Police reporter on the Examiner A dancing teacher Defeated ? fElected Ground A waiter A cement contractor (Xo statistics) Still best A rounder A high school teacher Given plenty of chance A barber A county superintendent An Elk ' s wife A physician Just that M rs. Thomas Princess Almost A land agent A matron of Ranney Hall Like John Xey Just the same An auto agent A hockey player A civil sen-ice employe A good farmer A country doctor Together A chorus girl A bouncer It A bride A horse trader Imprisoned Married Dean of women A cook Brothers A benedict An auctioneer ' - ' Agnes Fisher Edward Feeney Adrian Foley Bert Frost Tom Gittins James Gammon Erwin Gottsch Harry Gould Geneva Grace Elwin Gray Hazel Hall Wayne Hagan Henry Hanson John Hanson Dean Harman Will Hart Grant Hayes Natalia Hemingway Alex. Holmes Hazel Hull Edna Irish Corinne Jackson Ruby Kassell Harry Kiesling Mary Kifer Warren Kline Edw. Korab Ernie Korf Olive Kunz Philip Lawrence Marjorie Lee Hazel Leinbaugh Richard Leo Forrest Lowden John Laughlin Rosemary Laughlin Archie Lynch Morley McNeal Louis McRaith Florence Magowan Ruth Magowan Mary Main Ruth Main Will Maris Elizabeth Martin Tetsu Masuda Florence Meadows Stanley Meek Nellie Messerli Lillian Miller Orville Moffitt Jesse Moore Hal Moser Hubert Mottet Elizabeth Nutting Cla00 of 1913 STATISTICS Would Be A blonde A politician A success A warm member An amateur A photographer Successor to Houser Married Smiling Short again A resident of Cedar Rapids A clean sweep A humorous editor Like Dan Some Terpsichorean Modest An attorney . With " Pink " Serious A dressmaker ' s model (Ben doesn ' t know) Assistant in psychology Independent A minister An actress An athlete Speaker of House Out every day A Lowden math prize winner An elocutionist President of Delta Gamma Thin Taller An athlete Conservative Perfect A baseball pitcher A preacher Class historian Nice Religious With Clapsaddle Shorter A doctor A settlement worker Americanized A humorous editor An auto agent Smart Select Photographer Neat Second baseman Napoleon A short storv writer 340 Will Be A society critic A chauffeur A success Like Jack Whitewashed A checker player Settled Lonesome Smiling Long drawn out Married A professor An editor of Scandal Rag A theologian A hash slinger Successful A leader of the village band With Clark A grocery merchant A nurse A wife Delegate from Achoth A lay member A Townsend model Great President of Komenian Every other day Successful An engraver Successful Obese Tallest " String " Confidential Almost A Phi Alpha Delta Disappointed Part of the history Nice President of Ladies ' Aid Married Still wishing A quack Working for Dean Raymond An embassador Late Quiet A missionary Assorted A drug store clerk A pugilist A Tau Delt The bony part Papa ' s assistant r p If5l - 1 mPI fV fl P ( Hl lJeilj - -. - -fer-ts - : - : - ' - v 2_ $? $ ' -. ' - $ S. V J %5f vj j p J L- .-yo 3 __ ' ' fcr- JTl _- ' . ' .. -- ' ' ' -- . ._ . -. ._ --, " -.. _ j-.. - . - . ' . . . - (Thr Class of 1913 (Con thutrft) STATISTICS VMM Would Be Witt Be Edw. O ' Connor A Gotch A long distance dancer M. W. O ' Rieley Private secretary to president A theatrical manager Lydia Osher A mathematician A prize winner Mary Osia Modest Modest John Owen Printer Editor of lowan Constance Page English shark A teacher Robert Patterson A member of the Giants On Independents Herschell Payne Orator A National Guard L. Perkins An inn keeper Bun in Scott Pidgeon A bird Clipped L. Penningroth A bishop A missionarv Eilw. Pollard A banker A jailer Hedwig Potratz Married (No data) Helen Pugh Tall As seen Mae Redmond Theta Phi Theta Phi James Rock A trombone player A philanthropist Alice Rogers A music teacher A chorus girl Charles Root Better A tree Paul Royal A doctor A bum Nellie Schenek A high school teacher Successful Mary Schiltz Jolly Jol ly Margaret Schindhelm Like O ' Connor Like O ' Connor Ralph Shroeder Kill-joy Murdered Edna Sexsmith Attractive Graduated Frank Seydel A doer of things Done. Amen Clara Sherman President of Svendi On the house committee Margaret Seidlitz Serious White James Sims A social lion A dreamer Mabel Smith Graduated Graduated Wright Stacy A business man Far from it Frank Stevens Precise Alright Naomi Stewart Thin Suecessful(?) Stanley Streeter An athlete An athlete Reece Stuart A student Successor to C. O. Stewart Minnie Sturtz Nice Nice Ben Swab A politician .Broke Ethel Swanson A brunette A blonde Mildred Sykes Lovely Loved Olive Thomas An athlete A missionary Lydia Thomas A flirt Successful Hazel Thornley Long distance walker A pedestrian Deborah Titus Mrs. Brant, Jr. A goose James Triekey A theologian A Salvation Army captain Hiromu Tsuchiya An envoy An envoy Gertrude Van Wagenen Unknown Famous Herman Von Lackum A good fellow A hardware merchant Wright Weeks Politician Broke Zora Wells Dry Deep Herman West Wise Going South Gabriel Westly One of the elect Elected M orris Wilkinson One of the select Selected Eva Wilier On exhibition Little Eva . Elsie Williges Cnknown Married Cass Tonde First Last (NrJ 1 ' 341 JUNIOR CLASS President, FRED BLYTHE Recording Secretary, ALICE ROGERS Vice-President, ELSIE AXTEN Tnnsurcr, AGNES FISHER Secretary, EDITH EASTMAN Class Delegate, LESTER SHEPARD SENIOR CLASS President, J. E. ASHTON Corresponding Secretary, DEAN NEWCOMB Vice-President, IRENE FARRELL Treasurer, HARRY FULLER Recording Secretary, RUTH ELLISON Class Representative, CARL SJULIN SOPHOMORE CLASS President, ARTHUR BAILEY Corresponding Secretary, ADA BEACH Vice-President, GENEVA HANNA Treasurer, BLAKE WILLIS Secretary, NORMA EDELSTEIN FRESHMAN CLASS President, LEO MAK Recording Secretary, ALICE Loos Vice-President, R. PARRY Corresponding Secretary, MAGDALENE FREYDER Treasurer, WALTER SITZ Class Representative, L. W. DRENNEN iE ftars an Jfflrst iEiltfnn snce Year 1891 F 1892 H 1893 1894 J 1895 A 1896 E 1897 L 1898 R 1899 G 1900 D 1901 M 1902 H 1903 E 1904 S. 1905 G 1906 H 1907 J( 1908 Ci 1909 E A J 191 F) CN 1911 PV?J 1912 Fi Fi Kyj CO f.i MU,. .,.. .!...- Editor-in-Chief F. G. PIERCE HARL MYERS W. L. CONVERSE J. H. ALLEN W. C. DEWEL E. G. MOON L. A. SWISHER R. M. HANSON G. W. EGAN D. F. MILLER MERRITT BRACKETT H. E. HADLEY E. R. JACKSON S. E. SKELLEY G. E. BREESE H. W. BARNES JOE S. BEEM CLEMENT L. LOEHR EABL STEWART FLOYD E. THOMAS FRANK WARNER FRANK SEYDEL Business Managers FRANK NELSON A. E. CHAPFEE, R. C. BUTLER, A. T. SANFORD A. S. HAMILTON, W. A. LOMAS, J. V. CRUM J. A. HULL, W. M. DAVIS, W. L. MASON W. H. CLARK H. W. HANSON E. E. HOBBY L. J. ROACH E. F. CONSIGN Y ROBERT BANNISTER W. 0. COAST A. W. VAN VLECK JNO. F. KUNZ H. C. DANIELSON B. G. BRADLEY, R. E. JONES W. R. SIEG R. B. PIKE JAMES L. OAKES CARL R. BYOIR C. H. CROWE A. C. TORGESON ADRIAN FOLEY fed mi 342 THE LAW Editor, CLIFFORD POWELL Manager, DEXTON BURDICK Austin Ulakeman Austin Wakeman Scott was born August 31, 1884. His preparatory work was received at Rutgers Pre- paratory School between 1891 and 1899. This was followed by four years in Rutgers College, from which he received the degree of A. B. in 1903. After his gradua- tion Dean Scott taught mathemat- ics in Rutgers Preparatory School for three years from 1903 to 1906. He then entered Harvard Law School in the autumn of 1906, graduating with the degree of LL. B. in 1909. Shortly afterwards, he became connected with the firm of Winthrop and Stimson, Attorneys and Counsellors at Law, in New York City, having been admitted to the bar of the State of New York in January, 1910. Upon the sickness of Dean Ames of The Harvard Law School in December, 1909, which subse- quently resulted in his death, Dean Scott took most of his classes, al- though still continuing in practice in New York City. In the fall of 1910 he gave up the practice of law in New York to devote all his time as Assistant Professor in The Harvard Law School. While in Rutgers College, Dean Scott was a member of the Delta Phi and the Phi Beta Kappa fraternities; and while in Harvard, of the legal fraternity of Phi Delta Phi. He was also an editor of the Harvard Law Review. Upon the resignation of Dean Charles Noble Gregory from the Law School of The State University of Iowa, Dean Scott was selected to fill this important trust. During the past year he has demonstrated his ability both as a teacher and as an administrative officer. He has in- troduced a new system of marking in the Law College which has proved very popular, and he has sought at every turn to bring greater efficiency into the management of Law School affairs. Dean Scott has become very popular with the students, not only of the Law College, but of the entire University. His unbounded enthusiasm and boosting spirit has put new life into the college of which he is the head, and made him a favorite with the student body generally. :!44 of THE FACULTY Dean, AUSTIK WAKEMAX SCOTT Professor, ELMER ALMY WILCOX Professor, BARRY GILBERT Professor, HUGO CLAUDE HORACK Professor, RALPH OTTO Professor, PERCY BORDWELL Librarian, PERCY BORDWELL CLASS OFFICERS SENIORS President, F. T. JENSEN Vice-President, J. R. MURPHY Secretary, E. J. HOOK Treasurer, W. E. STOVER Song Master, W. L. STEWART Chaplain, CHAS. L. BELL JUNIORS President, RICHARD MITCHELL Vice-President, CABLE VON MAUR Secretary, CHARLES E. HUGHES Treasurer, HARRY J. CROWE Be present at ii-f, FRANK COMPORT Editor of HAWKEYE, CLIFFORD POWELL Manager of HAWKEYE, DENTOX BURDICK Yell Master, TOM MCCLELLAN FRESHMEX President, DEAN ROLLER Vice-President, HAMER W. GREEN tary, CLEMENT GARFIELD Treasurer, MAX CUNNING Representative, PAT MELOY Scrgeant-at-Arms, CLIFFORD HAKES Ydl Leader, WENDELL BOWLES He That Keepdh The Law Becometh Master of The Intent Thereof. The question of insolvency and bankrupti-y was being threshed out between the Dean and Koerner. The Dean : ' ' Haven ' t you ever been well. I won ' t ask you. " Koerner: " Yes, you can. I am insolvent right now. " The Dean to Fillenwarth : ' ' This case assumes a knowledge of Bills and Notes which you do not have. " Turnipseed: " What kind of a tennis game does the Dean play? " Gordon : ' ' Pretty good. He and I play about alike. " McGregor friend, to Barry (after Barry had spent an hour explaining to said friend his rights in regard to a note) : " I don ' t believe you ' re right. I ' m agoin ' to see a lawyer about that. " 345 of The Order of the Coif is an honorary legal fraternity, based solely upon scholarship, and electing in yearly ten per cent of the senior class who have received the highest marks for five semesters. This organization was established in the spring of 1911 by Professors Barry Gilbert and Percy Bordwell and was known as Theta Kappa Nu. Subsequently the fraternity, which is national, changed its name to " The Order of the Coif " , the coif being the head- dress of the ancient Sergeants at Law. The officers and membership of the fraternity to date are : Secretary PROF. BARRY GILBERT DEAN AUSTIN W. SCOTT PROF. BARRY GILBERT PROF. PERCY BORDWELL Faculty Members PROF. E. A. WILCOX PROF. CLAUDE IIORACK PROF. RALPH OTTO From the Class of 1911 CHARLES W. STEELE JOHN CARL HOLM AX FRED HAMILTON JAMES L. OAKES FORREST B. OLSON HERBERT H. HOAR F. M. FULLER R. W. HASNER From the Class of 1912 F. J. JENSEN G. L. NORMAN OWEN F. MEREDITH ODE TO BARRY Prof. Gilbert says " I ' ll be lenient this year; Each freshman I ' ll give a square deal: I ' 11 close my classes promptly ; And briefness shall temper my zeal. " But when he starts in expounding the " lawr " , Some unwise freshy will find it a " borh " , If he happens to yawn, Alack, Barry says, " You can ' t come back. " Yes Barry, You ' ll do the same thing over, Over again over again. You ' ll do the same thing over, Over and over again. You will meet with some poor little freshman; You ' ll size him up sternly and then, You will say he is punk And you ' ll put down a flunk, OVER AND OVER AGAIN. SAYINGS OF GREAT MEN " What ' s That! What ' s That!! What ' s That!!! " " Subside, Duke, subside. " " An ' all. " ' My Case I had in the Supreme Court. ' ' " That will be all for this morning. " " Let me ask somebodv else about that. ' CLASS PICTURES Class pictures of the following classes are now in possession of the College. 1868 1869 1870 1871 18 18 1874 1875 18 18 1879 1881 1886 1887 1888 1889 1890 1891 1892 1893 1894 1896 1897 1898 1899 1900 1901 1902 1903 1904 1905 1906 1907 1908 1909 1910 346 ; S j s i - psv- " -: i. ftfts-W ' S :? ' ' s -ifS $ i!? 1 SS 1 ff- -- i L-. . 4;- - ;- i?,;-Fy ,fe , -,|| y|H . lttJMT(Q Jl ptf ' 4 ,-A jfe y ,, r 7 . ' .: . . . .:- lft ?S Bust Horack: " Mr. Gabrielson, if your chickens crossed the road and scratched my cabbage patch, what remedy could I have? " Gabrielson : ' ' You could enjoin the chickens or sue them in trespass. " Baldwin : " In order to get a good picture of the Dean you would have to have a moving picture machine. " Koerner: " Dawg gone, I read the encyclo- pedia through three times and then only drew a ' D ' . " Duncombe (telling a young lady about the first Lincoln pennies) : " You see, these pennies had ' B. V. D. ' on them. " Dean Scott (to a freshie) : " Do you mean to say that this rule is always true ? Suppose the defendant were an infant? Suppose he were a married woman ? ' ' ' Brien : ' ' Say, Jones, is it true that Shaffer drowned last night? " Jones: " What, how did it happen? " O ' Brien: " He was playing Down by the Old Mill Stream and fell in. " The Dean: " Mr. Hughes, you ' re bluffing. You know you are, Hughes. That sort of thing might go in your undergraduate days but don ' t try to spring it in the Law College. No, Hughes, you were bluffing, and bluffing don ' t go. " Barry: " Who brought this su it, Mr. Ful- ler? " Mr. Fuller: " The plaintiff. " Corey: " Hello, Bumpski. " Barngrover: ' ' Don ' t be scared, Bumpski, that ' s just Corey. " Cunningham: " What is a good text-book on Sales? " Gordon: " Get-Rich-Quick Wallingford. " Von Maur: " They are going to quit hauling corpses on the Rock Island. " Lutz: " Why so? " . Von Maur: " They won ' t get there in time for judgment. " Clough : " Shall we change the name of Arkansas ? ' ' Haven: " Nay, rather would we have Corey come to class late. " WAR TIME RELICS EXHIBIT " A " For President COREY MITCHELL For Vice-Preside nt- LEAVITT Vox MAUR For Secretary BALDWIX HUGHES F ,r TV ' asurer ' R AYE Manager Haickeye- BCRDICK CLOUGH LAXGLAXD Editor Haickeye POWELL SEEBURGER T(U Master McC ' LELLAXD Class Delegate COMFORT HE MUST HAVE PAWNED IT A ROBE FOR A GUESS ' ' One student in the University will wear a bath robe the rest of the year, that is, if he doesn ' t pawn it before the stated period ex- pires, for yesterday Manager Lichtenstein of the Willner Brothers clothing company, a local furnishing house, inaugurated a guessing eon- test with that much prized article of " at home " dress as the prize. Walter Barngrover of Denver. Colo., a junior in the College of Law. is the lucky man. But he came near not being so lucky for there were eight others who proved themselves equally good guessers. and it was not until the final toss-up that he was adjudged the winner. " Daily loican. THE WAY CUXXIXGHAM TRIED A CASE Scene Justice of Peace office. Cunningham : ' ' Your Honor, I move this suit be dismissed. " Cunny ' s Client : " I second the motion. ' ' J. P. : " It has been moved and seconded that this suit be dismissed. All in favor say ' aye ' . The ' aves ' have it. " OH ME ! OH MY ! WE W T ONDER WHY Is There Student Graft at Iowa? Hear Gordon, Powell and Other Promi- nent Students TONIGHT Y. M. C. A. 7:00 P. M CLOSE HALL LET US HAVE YOUR OPINION CANT THE LAWS BE HELD TO SPECIFICALLY PERFORM ? " IOWA FAILS ix ATTEMPT AT MARRIAGE " " Comparing conditions in various colleges of the school the researcher has to say that the laws become engaged more frequently than oth- er professional students, but their engagements are less likely to develop into marriage. On the other hand the dental and medical students though becoming engaged less frequently are more likely to stick to their promises. A liberal arts student is not to be depended upon at all is the final conclusion. " Daily loican. THE INVITATION THAT HORACK RE- CEIVED ON MARCH 21. 1912 Dear Mr. Horack: The class of 1913 cordially invites you to at- tend the lecture given by Attorney Gore. Sena- tor from Oklahoma, at the Court House at 1 :30 today. He will discuss equitable prin- ciples of government. Yours in hope, CLASS OF 1913. P. S. Please take an equitable view and judicial notice of our action. CLASS OF 1913. 349 M ; ' ti $Sli ' m f V - ' - ! J iv..;vi u THE IOWA CITY DAILY SUNRISE LAW EDITION Vol. 23 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1945 No. 13 IMMENSE THRONG HEARS JUDGE McCLELLAN RECALLS OLD DAYS FAMOUS JUSTICE GIVES GOOD ADVICE ALUMNUS OP IOWA ' S MOST FA- MOUS CLASS ADDRESSES UNIVERSITY ASSEMBLY Illustrates His Lecture with Many Interesting Scenes of By-gone Days. Class Has Made History. Last evening before a vast throng of the flower of the Athens of Iowa, Justice Thomas McClellan of the fa- mous Class of 1913, delivered his powerful, famous, and his- torical lecture on The Boys I Used to Know. The lecture was listened to with the great- est of interest, as the students of the present day are anx- ious to equal the unbeatable record of Judge McClellan ' s famous class. The speaker used the stereopticon to illus- trate his address and many of the nation ' s leading men were shown in their college pranks. The lecture was much too long to give verbatim, but certain parts are printed in full. In part the venerable Justice remarked, ' ' LADIES AND GENTLEMEN OP IOWA CITY, MEMBERS OP THE FAC- ULTY, AND FELLOW STUDENTS : It is a pleasure for me to get back with the boys and act like I used to [loud ap- plause]. Before I go further I must tell you the story of Iowa ' s greatest class. It still stands par excellence as the brainiest, brightest and most ingenious class that has claimed Old Iowa as its Alma Mater. We entered the law college one hundred and sev- , m} UND6I? A CERTA... BUTTERNUT TREE en strong in the fall of 1910. And we were strong in more ways than one. Neither the class ahead nor in rear of us ever called us out on the greensward in knightly com- bat. Indeed, after Langland killed our Dean ' s " Black- hawk " we had no charger to ride in such affrays. The first great event of our first year was the class elec- tion and it was there that Frank Jones sprang into fame from which he has nev- er been able to jump down. The Freshy president be- lieved in " pepp " and we started in to wipe the cob- webs off the building. We did it. We gave a stag social and Levitt drank s o much cider and ate so many dough- nuts we had to haul him home in a wheelbarrow, and at this same affair we learned of how our Dean dressed once in a beautiful robe as Robespierre. But our good old Dean sad- dened our hearts by announc- ing his resignation and Art Gordon spilled a lot of ora- tory in the Freshman room in presenting a loving cup. After singing a favorite little ditty which ran, " We love our Dean, we love our Dean, Nobody knows how we love our Dean, " we took our exams and after 350 Thur., Nov. 6, 1945 THE IOWA CITY DAILY SUNRISE Page 2 . discussing the same at various student gathering places we left for our summer ' s vaca- tion. The opening of the second year revealed the fact that fifty of our brethren of the former year were absent. After proceeding to the city hall with a writ of habeas corpus we came back to the law building a sadder but wiser bunch. Young men, let me advise you to study I never would have been where I now am had I not worked hard and studied long. Our second year was a glo- rious one. I cannot begin to relate to you the wonderful progress we made. After Pink Mitchell got to be presi- dent we settled down to work. There were five of my frater- nity brothers in class and we always were wide awake to catch the teacher ' s eye. But I must not tell of my own re- lations. " We also had other great men. There was Willis O ' Brien who made the All- western that year. He was an elegant fellow and is now a professor of anatomy at Wisconsin. We also exerted a powerful moral influence in the school life. Powell and Gordon thundered forth about " Graft " at the Y. M. ' . A . In fact our men were authorities on almost any line. But our leading man. the star, the leading lady and the chorus was Corey. Chester the pompous we called him. I still recall his shining face as he sat on the front seat drinking in the words of wis- dom from our beloved pro- fessors and trying his best to talk like Judge Wade. Chug was our student, too, for he read Beowolf at. sight. But the real show came when the Dean dropped in. Then the fireworks began. It was a three ring circus with all the side shows to see him per- form. It was more funny than watching Allen dress on the porch on the morning of the Sigma Nu fire. He would run and jump, yell and whoop, and raise such a dis- turbance that even staid old Cook admitted he couldn ' t think under pressure. We had to rebuild the floor for him three times that year be- sides fixing other pieces of furniture. But, ladies and others, I have kept you in suspense too long. I must not digress, our men have held all the posi- tions from President to Jus- tice of the Peace and I have served one term as sheriff. But I must now go on. Iowa never had such a class and never will. They were all good men and true and you will do well to follow in their tracks. " After showing several hun- dred views of his old class- mates, only a few of which the reporter was able to se- cure, the noted justice left in his private car for his home in Davenport. 351 LOST! TTif ' s handsome portrait was found near the desk f a prominent Junior, in the law library. Its owner may re- gain possession by producing proper affidavits of ownership to the editor and paying for the cost of this ad. 3!tt trtal Bust THINGS WE WOULD LIKE TO KNOW How King Thompson got bald headed. How Art Gordon got bald headed. How Cap Murphy got bald headed. Whether Clough is engaged. Whether Jackson is engaged. Whether Stover is engaged. What has become of the STUDENTS ' COUNCIL OP THE LAW COLLEGE. If Showers will graduate. If the Seniors had a hilarious time in Cedar Rapids. If the Dean is estopped from buying Allen the candy. If Casey has called on the Dean lately. If Dinky has the grades out yet. If Levitt has his cap factory established yet. What has become of the La Follette Club. How tall Allen really is. If Bain ever traded horses. If the girl at the Bijou was really Barn- grover ' s cousin. If Corey is precocious. If Gordon tries to work the Profs. If Sox Howell can sing. Whether Hughes meant to bluff the Dean. If Turnipseed sings in the glee club. If Wade will ever go to Congress. If Monroe is really " rabid " . If Murphy is Irish. How far O ' Brien can drop kick. How much Skeeter Remley weighs. Where Shaffer took his music lessons. If Corey thinks he imitates Judge Wade. Koerner: " Say, Johnson, I got a good job at the Iowa City Foundry. " Johnson: " What is it? " Koerner: " Taking the squeals out of the pig iron. " Corey: " I want to go to Harvard for a year to get the moss rubbed off my back. ' ' Hughes: " It ' ll be a darned hard job. " Barngrover: " I ' ll retract that statement, it as wrong. " Otto: " You ' d better not retract, you were right before. ' ' Haven: " They are going to keep the library closed the rest of the week, Sox. " Howell: " What for? " Haven: " They found measles in the diction- ary. " Dean: " Who said this man is estopped? " Clough: " I did. " The Dean: " The law is almost universally the other way. " 352 (Die Dpurlopnmtt nf the iCaut Percr Bordwell (on left) Claude Horack Ralph Otto Barry Gilbert SOME MEN HAVE HONOR THRUST UPON THEM YOUNG LADY AND ELDERLY GENTLEMAN PASS- ING THE LAW COLLEGE Young Lady: " Harry, come here. " Harry shambles out to the walk with his hat in one hand and a cigar in the other, the latter hand being behind his back. Young Lady: " Papa, this is Harry Turnip- seed, who comes up to Svendi to see my room- mate. I wanted you to meet him. " (Curtain.) Harrv fainted. Monroe: " Horack said that even the best men in the class missed at least one question in the Equity exam. ' ' Varga : " I knew I missed one. ' ' A BOY I USED TO KNOW Barngrover: the facultv. The Dean: " I want you fellows to take notes. just listen with one ear and write with the other. " Prof, (to a student I : " Can Corey make an argument before a jury ? ' ' The Student : " Yes. provided he doesn ' t bury his thoughts in a wealth of verdant verbiage. " IN KEITH AXD MCCHESNEY ' S Dinky (entering and feeling for his watch) : " I came in to set my watch but I find I have left it at home. " The Dean: " You ' ll really get more out of this course, Mr. Mulroney. if you take your sleep at some other time of the day. ' ' Barry is the fairest man on 353 GEM. CLIFFORD POWELL 23 i !M KlM:;i;;.p Bust OBRIEN. ALL AMERICAN CEA17E ? A BOY I USED TO KNOW CHAMPIONS OP IOWA Athletics ' BRIEN Fussing BOB JACKSON Beauty BUNCOMBE Wit BARNGROVEB Knowledge BROWNING Popularity MITCHELL Eating POWELL Honesty GORDON Oratory COREY Debate KOERNER Music SHAFFER Scholarship CLOUGH Bluffing HUGHES Sleeping BREEN, WATSABAUGH Politician LEVITT Lady Killer BILL BYERS Height ALLEN Horseman BAIN Toughest BALDWIN Wealthiest BURDICK Style CASTERLINE Swimming MORRISON Best Natured ERWIN Shortest Stillman Slowest CROWE Fastest MCVICKER Bravest LIGGETT Of Course The Junior Laws Can Smoke SCOTTISMS There is no such thing, Mr. Howell, as an implied Contract: What ' s that ! What ' s that ! ! What ' s that ! ! ! My rabid friend Monroe. A fiction is to me like a red rag. As Mr. Justice Holmes would say. Wellllllllll Put a little ginger in it, Mr. Howell. I don ' t give a continental. How about an oral silent transfer? I am free to confess that a fiction gets me very much excited. The Junior Trial PEPP v LAZINESS et al Spring Term 1912 On Appeal to the Class of 1913 (Statement of facts omitted) JUDGMENT FOR PLAINTIFF HOW ' ELL . andDUNCOMBEJ. Dissenting 354 p i p JFrrslrman (Class This space was to have been occupied by the picture of the freshman class. It is the cus- tom of each freshman class to have its picture in the law section. Such has been the usage from the time that man ' s mind runneth not to the contrary. But lo, instead of following this honorable and ancient custom, the Class of 1914 demurred. It was led to this action by one Beebe, who declared he was opposed to adver- tising. For another reason this distinguished class refused to have a banquet. BENEDICTS, AND NEAR BENEDICTS FlXXICUM JOHNSOX RAY THOMPSOX CLOUGH BAIX ROBERT JACKSOX NOR M AX BARXGROVER (!) HOOK VAX DER ZEE Barry: ' ' If this man had went a day later, what would have happened? " Lutz : " I ' m equity corporations partnership just scared to death of the bills and notes moot court V exam. " property 1st Junior Law : ' I wonder how we will get our grades from Dinky the last semester of our senior year. ' ' 2nd Junior Law: " Oh, he will send them to us during our first year of pract i WHAT DO YOU KNOW ABOUT THIS! FARM LOANS INSfRANCE SELLING BH ' E SKY A SPECIALTY THOMAS LEVITT, LL. B. Counsellor at Law- Tiffin Iowa WANTED Will some learned brother furnish us with the music of the good old song, entitled, We Love Our Dean. 355 Another Bust THE LEADING MAN AND THE CHORUS THE STUDENTS ' FACULTY " The Dean " " Dinky " " Barry " " Judge " " Claude " " Percy " The Dean: " Mr. Cook, can you work under pressure ? ' ' Cook : " I guess not. ' ' The Dean: " I thought so. " NOTICE TO THE FRESHMEN From p. 12 of the Announcement of the Col- lege of Law : " Any student displaying illiteracy in Eng- lish may at any time by the rule of the College of Law be required by the faculty to take in- struction in English. " Bordwell: " What does the class think about this proposition? " Corey (quickly) : " The court erred in this case, as I understand it. " Crowe: " I heard a case up home once that didn ' t accord with that. " The Dean: " You heard the case as a layman, ' t you? " The Dean: " Mr. .Murphy, what is the reason for this decision ? ' ' Murphy: " I have forgotten what the court gave. ' ' The Dean : ' ' For years old Lord Mansfield and .John .Marshall have been trying to find a reason for that decision and Mr. Murphy has just forgotten it. " Horack: " Mr. Mitchell, what does ' Sic utere tuo ut ahenitm non lacdas ' mean. ' " Mitchell : " Do others before they do you. ' ' Barngrover: " Say, Corey, you put up a great bluff this morning. " Corey: " Er g - Ixzfi - EIGHT WEEKS AFTER THE EXAM Student: " Has Wilcox brought up the Per- sons grades yet? " Monroe: " No, it ' s too snowy yet for Dinky to start his garden. " Barngrover: " I ' ll never take another Bijou girl to Reich ' s. She ate everything on the bill of fare and liollered for more. " 356 THE BOYS I USED TO KNOW " 1 ur . ' - X ' fA- ' 0 ' s Uttjo In Itnura CHAS. L. BELL. B. F. BUTLER E. N. BOWMAN W. H. CRESWELL C. E. DAVIS W. L. ElCHENDORF A. T. FlLLENWARTH R. E. FlNNICUM C. E. FORTUNE W. R. FRENCH CHARLES F. ALLEN ROSCOE AYERS JOSEPH S. BAIN EDWIN A. BALDWIN WALTER BARNGROVER MAURICE BREEN EARL S. BROWNING DENTON G. BURDICK HARRY BYERS WILLIAM A. BYERS LLOYD E. CASTERLINE FRANK J. COMFORT CHESTER A. COREY WILSON CORNWALL WAYNE G. COOK RAPHAEL F. CLOUGII P. R. ABRAMS G. W. ANDERSON ROSCOE ANDERSON W. H. ANTES LYNN BAKER P. G. BALCAR R. N. BEEBE C. L. BENESH FRANK BERNER WENDELL BOWLES F. G. CALLANDER S. F. CASEY J. L. CHAPMAN E. E. CLAUSSEN C. W. CLOE J. R. CORNELL PAUL B. CRONIN M. W. CUNNING HORACE DUBBELS F. F. DUGAN F. M. FULLER R. W. HASNER L. F. HOOD E. J. HOOK W. A. HUNT F. T. JENSEN J. F. JOHNSON F. J. KENNEDY R. U. KINNE J. S. LEEPER Seniors L. R. L. F. H. J. 0. F. J. R. M. H G. L. C. R. G. E. C. C. LEEPER LEWIS MAURER MEREDITH MURPHY , NEIDIG NORMAN OFF OSMUNDSON RlEPE R. R. WILLIAMSON Juniors HARRY J. CROWE ULRIC G. KRAPFL GLENN E. CUNNINGHAM HARRY C. LANGLAND JOHN BUNCOMBE SAM H. ERWIN G. G. GABRIELSON ARTHUR C. GORDON CUSHMAX HAVEN EARL A. HOFFMAN FRED J. HORKEY MAX M. HOWELL CHARLES E. HUGHES LEWIS S. JACKSON ROBERT S. JACKSON VERNON JOHNSON RUSSELL JONES WALTER KOERNER THOMAS LEVITT RUEL H. LIGGETT DONALD C. LUTZ C. N. SHOWERS W. L. STEWART W. E. STOVER R. H. THOMPSON ' W. E. TREICHLER H. E. TULLAR E. W. VINCENT H. E. WASHBURN S. B. WEEKS 0. A. WENSTRAND ROBERT G. REMLEY GUY C. RICHARDSON CLIFFORD E. RICH MAN WILLARD RUSSELL VERNON R. SEEBURGER THOMAS W. MCCLELLAN FREDERICK B. SHAFFER JAMES R. McVicKER RICHARD F. MITCH KM. NEAL M. MONROE GEORGE F. MORRISON JAMES P. MURPHY WILLIS J. ' BRIEN CLIFFORD POWELL HIRAM T. PRICE WILLIAM D. RANDALL JAMES E. REANKY WALTER R. WATSABAUGH Freshmen W. A. DUTTON J. B. DYER PAUL, ENDICOTT H. D. EVANS F. G. FAHEY M. F. FIELDS J. W. FISHER R. C. FOUNTAIN H. F. FULLER J. H. GADBURY MILTON GAGE C. W. GARFIELD W. E. GEARHART D. J. GILCHRIST H. W. GREEN J. W. GWYNNE C. C. HAKES D. W. HARPER CARL HEMSWORTH D. G. HUNT W. I. WOLFE R. W. JOHNSON R. H. KEEFE KARL KRAUSE PAUL KURZ K. D. Loos JOHN LOUGHLIN R. B. McCONLOGUE J. T. McGuiRE A. C. LYNCH J. G. MCNEIL C. D. MELOY E. D. MITCHELL CLIFFORD MOODY T. J. MOORE B. H. MORRISON G. F. MORRISON R. E. MULRONEY E. 0. NEWELL MAXWELL ' BRIEN 0. K. PATTON KKNKST H. STILLMAX LAWKKNCK I. TRUAX HARRY B. TTRNIPSEED CURTIS (i. I ' PDKGRAFF FKAXCIS M. VARGA JACOB VAN DER ZEE CABLE G. VON MAUR CLEMENT F. WADE CHARLES G. WHITING HORACE YOUXG L. W. POWERS C. E. PRALL H. L. ROBERTS M. D. ROLLER W. K. Ross C. R. SCHMIDT Louis SETZ N. E. SMITH H. L. SNAKEXBERG ALBERT STEINBERG A. I. SWISHER G. K. THOMPSON H. D. TOBIN C. N. TORP E. P. TUCKER M. S. TURNER H. K. VASEY E. E. WALLER C. B. WALTER J. A. WARNOCK 358 JUNIOR STATISTICS FRATERNITY MEMBERSHIP IN THE JUNIOR CLASS Beta Theta Pi 4 Delta Tau Delta 2 Phi Kappa Psi 2 Phi Delta Theta Sigma Nu 2 Sigma Chi 3 Kappa Sigma 5 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 5 Aeacia 6 Phi Delta Phi 10 Phi Alpha Delta 8 Delta Chi 1 Phi Beta Kappa 4 Delta Sigma Rho 6 Phi Delta Kappa 2 Sigma Delta Chi 3 JUNIOR " I " MEN O ' BRIEN Football, Track REMLEY Track, Cross Country COREY Oratory GORDON Debate CUNNINGHAM Debate POWELL Debate CLOUGH Debate ERWIN Debate TABLETS IN THE LAW COLLEGE To Lawrence Marshall Bvers In Memory of LAWRENCE MARSHALL BYERS Born 1872 Died 1909 Professor of Pleading and Practice In the College of Law 1903 1909 This Tablet Is Erected By His Friends CLASS MEMORIALS IN THE LAW COLLEGE 1910 Marble clock in library. BUSTS IN THE LAW COLLEGE WILLIAM G. HAMMOND Former Chancellor of the College of Law AUSTIN ADAMS Justice of the Supreme Court of Iowa 1876-1887 IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF IOWA IN AND FOR JOHNSON COUNTY V Discrimination Assault and Battery Comes now the plaintiff and for cause of ac- tion states that for several months previous to the end of the first semester plaintiff sat up all night writing up abstracts and outlines, not- withstanding the fact that the plaintiff is a married man. Plaintiff further states that the defendant did maliciously and designedly refuse said work, before the entire class, to the plaintiff ' s humiliation. Plaintiff further states that defendant gave him a " C " in Suretyship, although the plain- tiff admits that he wrote an " A " paper. Further, the plaintiff states that defendant has discriminated against him by placing him on a level with the rest of the class, when the plaintiff acknowledges that he is the only real student in the said class. For these reasons, plaintiff alleges that he was justified in marring the geographical out- lines of defendant ' s features. Wherefore, plaintiff demands judgment, that the defendant resign and give to the plaintiff his position, and in addition to pay to the plain- tiff the sum of thirty cents (30c) for having to go to additional labor and for the sleepless nights, together with the costs of this action. LEIGH FOTHERGILL HOOD. Attorney for plaintiff. f .i. ' . : ' ' 17 . _ - f . -tfr t ittar shnl I ICaut BY M. IMOGENE BENSON, L. ' 10 On Friday evening, October 5, 1906, a joint meeting of the Forum and the Hammond Law Senate was held in the Senate Chamber of the Old Capitol Building. After adoption of a joint constitution by the societies, election was held for officers of the new society, thereafter to be known as the John Marshall Law Society. In looking over the early records, one finds at almost every program some question for de- bate. In the year 1906-7, while the Forensic League was being framed, the Marshall Law Society opened correspondence with the Uni- versity of Kansas, and a debate was arranged. The three men chosen to represent the society were Realff Ottesen, Dan L. O ' Hern, and Fred C. Huebner. The debate was set for April 19, 1907, and the Law Society was the victor. The following year the society became a member of the Forensic League, and has entered into the inter-society debates of the University. Within half a year after its founding, the society began to shape its programs for the needs of its members. Mock trials became more frequent, and through the records are found subjects on legal topics by members of the in- structional staff. Until within the last two years extended work in practice court could not be had, and it was to meet this need that the society held mock trials. The purpose of these has been to familiarize the student with procedure in t he courts, to help him overcome the difficulties of the first year in the practice, and to promote within the college the spirit which comes from association with those interested in the same line of work. ?Hantttton Historical iCaut Collection The Law College possesses one of the most valuable collections of rare law books and works on jurisprudence that it has been the good fortune of any school to secure. It is the Hammond Historical Law Collection, gathered by Chancellor William G. Hammond during his lifetime and given to the University after his death by his widow. This collection contains 1200 volumes, relat- ing to the civil law and to the early common law, as well as many of the codes of the media- eval period. Some of these books are extremely rare, having been made in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries, and having been worked by hand. Among other things, this collection contains a complete set of the various editions of Blackstone. The collection is kept separate from the rest of the library and is on separate shelves under lock and key. However, it is always available for those who care to make use of it. portraits anfo pictures in tl?e 3aut College HON. JOHN F. DILLON LAWRENCE M. BYERS JOHN MARSHALL, BENJAMIN FRANKLIN RUFUS CHOATE THOMAS JEFFERSON ABRAHAM LINCOLN GEORGE WASHINGTON JAMES MADISON 360 htpf fcmlht i One of the most distinguished of the Alumni of the College of Law is Chief -Justice Emlin M.-I ' lain of the Supreme Court of Iowa. From his graduation in 1872 until the present he has been closely connected with the work in this department, serving in various official capaci- ties. and holding the position of Chancellor from 1890 until 1900. Chief Justice MeClain is a member of many organizations and has served the state in va- rious stations. No alumnus of this college, per- haps, has contributed as much to the literature of jurisprudence as has Justice McClain. A list of his more important writings is here ap- pended. M.-riains Annotated Statutes of Iowa (1880), with Supplement. McClain ' s Annotated Code of Iowa (1888), with Supplement. Report of Code Commission, transmitting the Code as prepared by the Commission to the i General Assembly (189- " . . Annotations in the State Annotated Code (1897). with Supplements (1902 and 1907). Synopses of Elementary Law and Law of Per- sonal Property (several pamphlets bound to- gether, 1891 . Outlines of Criminal Law and Procedure 1 -4 . McClauTs Iowa Digest (2 vols., 1887) and Sup- plement (1892 . McClain ' s New Iowa Digest (4 vols., 1908). M.-riiihr ( riminal Law (2 vols.. 18! ' " Cases on the Law of Carriers (1893; 2nd ed., 1896). Cases on Constitutional Law (1900; 2nd ed., Articles on Carriers, Fire Insurance, Insur- ance, and Life Insurance, in Cyclopedia of Law and Procedure (1903-1907). Constitutional Law in the United States (American Citizen Series, 1905; 2nd ed.. 1910). ADDRESSES ' ' The Legal Rights and Duties of Teachers ' " , (before Iowa State Teachers ' Association. Iowa State Normal Monthly, 1883). " The Introduction of the Common Law in Iowa " , (before State Historical Society. Iowa City, 1893). " Development of Nationalism " , (Iowa Histor- ical Record, 1889, Vol. 5, p. 319). ' ' History of Law " , (before Congress of Arts and Science, St. Louis Exposition, 1904). ' ' Constitutional Convention of 1857 " (before State Historical Society of Iowa, Fiftieth An- niversary of the Constitution of Iowa, 1907). ' " The Evolution of the Judicial Opinion ' ' . (be- fore American Bar Association, 1902). Various Law Commencement Addresses at Madison, Wis., St. Paul. Minn., Bloomington, Ind., and Convocation Address, University of Chicago. Various State Bar Association Addresses in Kentucky, Nebraska. Missouri. Illinois. Wis- consin, and South Dakota. ARTICLES ix MAGAZI ES Deed, Absolute in Form, When a Mortgage, (in Western Jurist, 1879). Validity of Unrecorded Chattel Mortgages, as Against Creditors, (in Western Jurist. 1882). Life Insurance, Interest of Beneficiary, (in IV.xftrn Jurist, 1883; ris j Late Times, Vol. 17. p. 539). Burden of Proof in Criminal Prosecutions. in American Late Rei ' iar, 1883). Trustees, Wlien Chargeable with Compound In- terest, (in Cent rat Lair Journal, 1883). Best Method of Using Cases in Teaching Law. (in Proceedings American Bar Association. 1893; Tale Law Journal, Vol. 3, p. 17). The Law Curriculum, (in Proceedings Amer- ican Bar Association, 1896). 361 Classification of Law for Lawyers, (in Pro- ceedings American Bar Association, 1891 ; American Law Review, 1892). Law Department of State University of Iowa, (in Green Bag, 1889). Federal Protection Against State Power, (in Harvard Law Review, 1892-93). Implied Warranties in Sales, (in Harvard Law Review, 1893-94). In surance of Limited Interests Against Fire, (in Harvard Law Review, 1897-98). Unwritten Constitutions in the United States, (in Harvard Law Review, 1901-02). The Hawaiian Case, (in Harvard Law Review, 1903-04). Constitutions in the United States, Written and Unwritten, (in Columbia Law Review, 1906). Dissenting Opinions, (in Yale Law Journal, 1905). Liability of Sleeping Car Companies for Prop- erty of Passengers, (in Am. Eng. Railroad Cases, Vol. 1, p. 38). Biography of William Gardiner Hammond, (in Great American Lawyers, Vol. 8, p. 191). Charles Mason, Iowa ' s First Jurist, (in Annals of Iowa, 1901). About tlye Slant College Organized, 1868. 1884, two years required. 1900 ' , course made three years. Occupied Old Stone Capitol until 1910. New building cost $137,000. Is built of Bedford stone. Is 144 feet long. Is 57 feet wide. Is 4 stories high. Has a model court room. Has a students ' smoking room. The library has 15,000 volumes. Contains the famous Hammond Historical Law Collec- tion. Has six resident professors. Supports two legal fraternities, Phi Delta Phi and Phi Alpha Delta. Has one honorary legal fraternity. Supports one literary society, The Marshall Law Society. ifflore Dean Scott: " What are the four great do- mestic relations? " Dunton Burdick: " Marriage, Divorce, Ali- mony and Infantry. " Dean Scott (getting inoculated for typhoid) : " Put " : " Your name, please? " D. Scott: " A. W. Scott. " " Put " : " Home? " D. S.: " Boston. " " Put " : " What college? " D. S.: " Law. " " Put " : " What year? " D. S.: " I am the DEAN. " THE NEVER AGAIN CLUB President, McCoNLOGUE Vice-President, BALDWIN Secretary-Treasurer, KEEPFE Meetings have been suspended during the spring months. THE JUNIOR CREED Above all else to be men; to look every man we meet square in the eye and to tell him the truth ; to deal honestly and generously with all those with whom we come in contact ; to ask no favors which would give us an unjust advan- tage; to work hard, fight fairly and trust in God this is the creed of the Junior Laws. 362 MEDICINE Editor, LESLIE L. CAKR Manager, " W. H. CLAKY Doctor John T. McClintoek was born in Burlington, Iowa. In the fall of 1890 he matriculated at Parsons College, Fair- field, Iowa ; and graduated with the degree of Bachelor of Arts in 1894, although his interest lay along scientific lines. To satisfy this desire for the natural science he entered the State University College of Medicine at the beginning of the school year 1895-96. His enjoyment of the scientific work, and his persistent application are best evidenced by the fact that dur- ing his Junior year the position of Undergraduate Instructor was tendered him in Pathology. Recognition of the splendid fulfillment of this office gave the position of Demonstrator in Pathology during his Senior year, and led to his graduation with honor in the spring of 1898. Following this graduation the Doctor entered the Univer- sity of Chicago, and made a special study of Pathology under the direction of Professor Hektone, after which he returned to Iowa and taught in the departments of Pathology and Anat- omy as Graduate Demonstrator. In 1901 he was appointed acting professor of Physiology, and given a year ' s leave of absence for graduate work abroad. He specialized in Physiology, spending a part of his time in Vienna studying Medicine and Surgery, and the remainder of the time taking up a special study of Physiology in Leipzig and Berlin, working with Ewald Herring and Imanuel Monk. During the school year of 1902-03 he taught Physiology in our College of Medicine, and in 1903 was advanced to the chair of Professor of Physiology and Head of the Department of Physiology. This happened at an opportune time since the new medical laboratory building was under process of con- struction, and the detail plans for the department therefore devolved upon his constructive powers. As a result the Physiological Laboratory of Iowa is more complete than most similar laboratories of other schools, and the equipment of the laboratory has been arranged so as to make possible the teaching of practical work to small groups. This is accommplished by members of the Physio- logical Department devoting their entire interest and time for the benefit of the students. The appreciation of the students makes this sort of teaching well worth while. J. T. McCLINTOCK (B. A., M. D.) Classes SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS President, LLOYD PUTNAM Vice-President, B. KENNEDY Secretary and Treasurer, ALBERT JOYNT Chaplain, LEWIS H. FERRIS SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS President, RODNEY M. AREY Secretary, Miss JUNGEWARD Vice-President, W. H. BROTHERS Treasurer, J. " W. CRUMP Class Representative, J. H. BRIDENBAUGH 364 JFreshman Class TOP ROW (left to right) West, Miller. Handling, Sat her, Siej, Baird, Gregg, Ansparh, Bosch, Arneson, Black. Mangum MIDDLE KOW Wehman, Dant, Royal, Herrman, Corso. Von Larkum. Fieid, Harman, Tang. Tsnchiya. Davis FRONT ROW Cheney. Van Meter. Shroeder. Stevens, Giltins. Bennett, Fillenwarth, Lambert, Langworthy, Fanton. Cnase CLASS OFFICERS President, T. R. GITTIXS V ice-President, H. F. LAMBERT Secretary, Miss V. BENNETT Treasurer, FILLENWARTH Class Representative, T. A. STEVENS Class TOP ROW !eft to right) BolsUd, Ward, Lett, Colgrove, Christiansen, Chilson MIDDLE ROW Garretson. Sallander. Lott, Wright. Maxwell, Clary FROST ROW Sheafe, WesUby, Bosley, McQuillen, Minassian, Carr. Thomas CLASS OFFICERS Prcsidait. McQriLLEN Vife-President, THOMAS (ary and Treasurer, MRS. R. H. LOTT Class Representative, W. H. LARSON Hawkeye Editor, L. L. CARR Hau-keye Manager. WM. H. CLARY 365 JUNIOR CLASS ROLL Bolstad A consistent plugger. Bosley Our stone age man. Carr ' ' Patsy ' ' . Strongly opposed to f rappe. Chilson There is no pony he can not ride. Christiansen " Christy " . A moral lad. Colgrove " Jack " . " Wait till after that next bone exam. Eh, boy ! ( ?) " Clary " Bill " . " Say, ' Lars ' , got any star? " Garretson ' ' Garry " . " 0 teacher, I know. ' ' Larson " Swede " . Our specialist on " Er- got " . Minassian " G. P. I. " The married man. (??) McQuillen " Mac " . An A man and a good judge of " chewing " . Sheaf e - " Lizzie " . Our chaplain. Thomas " Acites " . A Mellin ' s food boy. Ward " Handsome " . The girls gave him his name. Westaby " Westy " . A good man for the farm. Weaver A man of few words. Lott ' ' Prexy " . " Would if I could but I ' m married now. ' ' Lott ' ' Mrs. ' ' Prexy ' s wife. Wright The man with beautiful eyes. Sallander " Sally " . Dean ' s hired man. JUNIORS UN- " HORSED " Dr. Grover: " Mr. Larson, what are the symptoms of malformation of the appendix? " Larson (plugged) : " Anorexia, malaise, cy- anosis, epigastric pain, photophobia, trismus, broken compensation, distension of the ear drums and Dr. Grover: " That will do: a mighty poor bluff. " IN THE EYE, EAR, NOSE, AND THROAT CLINIC After Miss " Lillian " has taken a treatment Sallander assists her with her coat and the two pass out on the street together. Dr. Dean no- tices their departure and turns to the senior class with these words : ' ' Gentlemen, one of our difficulties is to prevent our patients catching cold. I see our medics are very careful with them. " Drs. Howard, Van Epps, and Walker are taking a course in The Chemistry of Metabol- ism with the Juniors. It must be a strenuous t ime for a girl when Ward, Minassian and Bolstad are camping on her trail at the same time. Andy (to Ward in Dr. Albert ' s office) : " Mr. Ward, I have strict orders to keep you out of here for you not only waste your own time but usurp that of the state and also fret the stenog- rapher ! ' ' Dr. Chase ' s assistant, Mr. Hanson, is making preparations to visit his old Missouri home. He sent his hat home some time since via the Iowa River one windy day when crossing the bridge. Clary says it shows a lack of humor to place a chair in a dark hall late at night since there is considerable danger of the chair falling a victim to trauma ! Garretson and Sallander expect to have a flower garden this summer. Sallander is be- coming very ambitious as he lias a " Lily " for a starter. Thomas is very anxious for the evening air to become soft and balmy. We wonder why. McQuillen attempts to start the static ma- chine. He makes the proper connection, starts the motor and then gazes into the machine for some ten minutes. He turns to Dr. Van Epps : " I don ' t see any balls of blue fire in that thing. " Dr. Van Epps throws on the friction clutch and McQuillen becomes dumb. Dr. Chase: " What would you suggest as a -plan for treating the city water? " Wright: " I would buy a farm near town, irrigate with city water and go into intensive farming, " Dr. Albert : ' ' Deaf mutes are inclined to mar- ry for they can not talk. ' ' Dr. Howard : " It is as plain as the nose on my face : long, broad, prominent and a dis- tinguishing feature. ' ' Dr. Grover : ' ' What causes haemolysis ? ' ' Garretson: " Infectious diseases such as burns. ' ' Dr. Grover Dr. Jepson : How do you catch a burn? " What condition imiv simulate appendicitis in the male? " Wright : ' ' Pyosalpinx. ' ' Dr. Jepson: " What? " Dr. Howard: " Where may we find a ball stone valve? " McQuillen: " In the ' corner pocket ' , pardon me, I mean in the ampulla of father. ' ' 366 CIa0s Soil CLAP5ADDLE HAS HJS BAR-D TOO TE BAtf A Coot HALF MOUFt TO DO IT. THE ROLL Clapsaddle Cheats the barber and dresses his face in alfalfa. Butler The " Baby Elephant " . Banton Old Dr. Yak. Coleman One of our " Gold Dust Twins " . Cutler The daily newspaper man. Dorsey A would-be surgeon but really a blacksmith. Farley The red raven. Ferris The confidence man. Hermence Burns incense upon the altars of our fair medics. Herriek Captain of many a " schooner " . Jacobs A pure leaf connoisseur. Joynt Howard ' s excursion guide. E. P. Kennedy A Siamese twin. W. C. Kennedy Another Siamese twin. Lugar Iky. Luse An Iowa product. Me E wen Brought from the north and do- mesticated ; bearded Piersus in his den ! Mauer Prominent in his own society. Stiller Would like to tease the nurses but is afraid. Noble Swede. Putnam The Father of " Water " (?) Rimmerman The heart breaker of the nurses of Independence. Rohner Osier ' s spell binder. Scheetz Our female medic. Shane Afflicted with " Xurgitis " . Updegraff ' ' That s me. ' " Ware Your shins scraped while you wait. Weih Dean ' s flunky. White Oo great big overgrown bootiful doll. Wille Indeed he is a phonograph record and not a blank either. Williams A deserter from the ranks of the " Woman ' s Rights League " . Russell The other " Gold Dust Twin " . We. PUS51N SURGICAL tJUKSES 367 ' H ' V ' X. TTr-r.. ' LJf r v " ' . ' ' ' ; T, T " . .. " ' - " v-tiijV - ' A ' - . V V --.--. y;;jv,. i ' v.: i: :, ?: T ;-7i ' ? f .o;j.vi-;:V : .y " - 1 :, - . from tff . II. It Dr. Hanging Drop Bolstad " planed " Liver- pool this morning, took a light breakfast of liver and ale, played a few games of pool, pur- chased a few birming-hams, kissed the white ankles of the King ' s clown and returned home for dinner. Drs. Barley Sheafe and Rotund Thomas are rising young men in the science of geological surgery. They recently removed a superan- nuated horse from the Slough of Despond. Christy passed into the land of peace this morning. He was feeding a pen of colon ba- cilli when one of them exploded, knocking Christy into a vat of culture media. He died happy. Dr. Peace Maker Lott has discovered a new micro-organism, the Bacillus Matrimonyensis. Habitat. Cozy corners, park benches, shady lanes, hammocks, etc. Infection. Through contaminated tu-lip salve. Symptoms. Increased work for the census man, rubber rings, toys, go-carts. Lesions. Broken furniture, winged flat- irons, broken heads, and atrophy of the bank account. Proph. Let it alone. Treatment. Sioux Falls or Reno. Dr. Chauncy Chilson succumbed to the Sleeping Sickness in Africa recently. During the heat of a fervent sermon to a group of mon- keys he exclaimed: " We are brothers. " Ping! He received a cocoanut upon his medical dome. Dr. Whisperious Ward begs to announce his discovery of the germ causing articles to be- come permanently attached to individuals oth- er than the owners. He calls the bug the Bac- illus Agglutinatiensis. Those infected exude a sticky substance from the hands and articles coming in contact with same immediately ad- here and clump. Treatment. Remove the hands. Dr. G. P. I. Minassian has renounced all al- legiance to the medical fraternity. He will spend his time in engineering feats and expects to erect many bridges across the deep and pre- cipitous cleft palates in various parts of the country. Dr. Bosley is now recognized at home and abroad as the greatest anaesthetist of modern times. He can send three cubic rods of dawgs to the homes of their fathers to every cubic second of anaesthetic. Dr. Clary sustained painful mental, moral, and physical injuries at a field meet yesterday. He won first in the hurdle, pole vault, and run- ning broad jump, but the hops were too much for him. Procrastination McQuillon motored over from West Liberty in his ice wagon yesterday to resuscitate a patient. He made record time, about a mile an hour and arrived after the patient had been dead a couple of days. The object of his medical solicitation is now con- valescent on the other shore. THE ONE PA RECEIVES Salvation Army $ 5.00 Note books 4.00 Foot ease 1.00 Pain killer 50 Tuition 25.00 Church 15.00 Y. M. C. A 2.00 Epworth League 1.00 Assembly 1.00 Blind man 5.00 A. P. A 4.10 Chinese famine 30.00 THE ONE HE KEEPS Pipes $ 3.00 Tobacco 10.00 Playing cards 75 Cookies 3.00 City hall 3.85 Cigars 5.00 Red lemonade 25.00 Headache powders 1.00 Fuss money 30.00 Hush money 5.00 Socks 7.00 $93.60 368 (Thr JFoUoumtn, 3frrtS ui rr Shaken front an Aimminum s t-pttom? on JTtnanrial Etiology. Majestic Hall. Cedar Rapids, City Bastile. College Inn. Age. Those most prone to become infected are young and tender in years; from the age of seventeen to thirty. . Most prevalent among the be-whisk- ered variety. Distribution. Epidemic in all the larger centers of learning, particularly at Iowa. Morbid Anatomy. Much yet to be learned. The peritoneum of the money receptacle is often found adherent resulting in many cases in total obliteration of the cavity. In section a leathery resistance is encountered as opposed to the silvery solidity of the normal. Some five hundred thousand cases autopsied at the City Bastile and the Treasurer ' s office revealed an absence of the monetary appendix. Careful dissection of the right inside coat pocket in eighty-five per cent showed marked pathology. A condition of extreme " Check-bookitis " was the rule. The distal portions of the leaves were absent but the proximal remained, a care- ful perusal of which indicated that the victim had been spending his substance in riotous liv- ing. Correspondence found in other pockets showed " Statement Congestion. ' ' Symptoms. A marked decrease in the pur- chasing ability, mooching apathy, a feeling of hollowness beneath the ensiform cartilage, a maniacal tendency to hit every friend for a " V " . extreme thirst in a large per cent of cases, periods of excessive correspondence with the " watch dog " of the strong box at h ome, at times an impulsive tendency to retreat up an alley when about to encounter a former benefactor, involuntary anorexia, paroxysms of malaise. Inspection. The typical " broke ' ' facies. Palpation. A sharply outlined somewhat irregular body over the right or left glutens. Percussion. Leathery flatness over region palpated. Auscultation. The silvery jingle rales not present over right or left glutens. Treatment. Appeal to your progenitor in sack-cloth and ashes and if this doesn ' t suffice get busy and earn a few shekels by the sweat of " your " brow. SURGICAL ANATOMY Af.iproa -h to the Left Kidney. Lay the pa- tient on the right side, make incision over " right kidney " . If any " fascers " are en- countered be sure always to pass through same. When approaching the ilio hypogastric and in- guinal nerves be careful not to knock off any currents or side track any of the impulses. As a precaution it might be well to wrap the nerves in milkweed feathers and cream puffs, thus avoiding danger of trauma. Pass directly through the right kidney to avoid the time and delay necessitated in attempting to pass around it Cut through all viscera on an air line to left kidney. This may injure the vital struc- tures somewhat but the patient will not need them after you are through. After your surg- ical subway from the right side to the left kid- ney has been sufficiently dilated with a hat stretcher, you might insert your head and hands and do whatever pleases your fancy best. This operative procedure prevents the possi- bility of infection from the left side as this remains intact. Also the patient isn ' t apt to linger long, upon this shore. SOME SCANDAL WE WOULD LIKE TO KNOW Why the Seniors gave Miss Huff bon-bons. How much Garretson has spent for " jewel- ry " . Why Minassian goes to Des Moines. Whom Thomas calls on on Washington Street. Why Ward got a " B " in O. B. What drug McQuillen used in pharmacology. Why Minassian is always late to class. Lott. If two can live cheaper than one. THE MEDIC BAND Posterior horn by Miss Ana Tomy. Ear drum by Mr. Bert Ollet. Anterior horn by Miss Bell Adonna. Tympanicum by Mr. Ben Zol. Descending horn by Miss Cora Brachialis. Ham strings by Mr. Ori Ficium. Harmonia by Mr. Pat Hogenesis. Chyme by Mr. Jack Sonian. Chorda by Mr. Ed Ema- Jacobson ' s organ by Miss Jessa Mine. Organ of Corti by Mr. Yes Tibule. 369 24 ' M- .fz-:-j ' ' -5? ' ALBRIGHT WRITES A LETTER TO HIS PAPPA Dear Paw Now say I ' m beginnin to think I kinder like medicine. But it ' s awful ding-busted hard, especially them doses Dr. Chase gives us. Physiology is hard too. Them darn frogs our Prof keeps in the cellar you know we have to cut in different pieces an also see what hot and cold an lectricity does to them. Chimistry is blankety funny tu. From it we learn that every thing, even me and youse are made of fine pieces of stuff what we can ' t see without or with the nude eye. Anatomy is hard tu but sort a interestin. We learn what is in the body and on the outside of it tu. My that Dr. Prentiss is a dog on smart man, the feller what teaches anatomy. Why you can hand him a basket of bones an he can tell every time which are long ones an which are short ones. He can take a man all tu pieces and put him back together again every time. He says I ' m purty smart tu. There is a girl medic in the f reside class. I ' ve been tryin to make a hit with her an maybe if we could get married when we gradiate an make lots of money tu. One of the boys told me the nurses thot I was the deoderized kaiidy kid. Dim my optics but them nurses be killiu. My heart goes out to them in palpitation. Maybe I ' d better change my mind an try tu git one of them instead of the girl what is a freshie medic. I ' m learnin lots an lots every day. There is a big horse- pistal here an they take the balance wheels out of the inside of folks and put them back in agin an they don ' t die neither. An say paw, you would be ' shamed to go tu the Biju show. They have girls what kicks high in the air an yell an sing. I think they ott to be rested. I ' m not goin near there no more. An say paw, will you have maw git them patched celliloid collars out from the garret an also send to me the buckles off from my red spenders. I think when I come home next summer I will be a big help tu you. I can doctor the sick pigs, horses, cows, cats, dawg an when Jim gets full I can wash his stomic with the garden hose an sapolio. I noticed the homepathic pupils actin kinder funny, sort lost an wanderin round on St. nights specially after smester xams. Some one sed they wuz tryin out drugs. Now that seems funny for I have seen the polices takin fellers to the kalaboose actin the same way an they wuzn ' t pupils neither. From your lovin off spring GEORGIE CARTER ALBRIGHT. P. S. Say paw, when my pig is got enuf fat on itself, please sell it tu the stockyards an send the money tu me. PERTUSSIS Is a nemotic disturbance brought on during the spring and fall months by the stimulating and exhiliratiug excitement associated witli baseball and football. The chest is suddenly in- flated, the diaphragm makes a hurried descent, the eyes become exophthalmic. The storm breaks with dilated oral orifice, recession of the optics, a violent thoracic contraction, and ' a mighty upheaval of the diaphragm. Shaft af- ter shaft of atmosphere is hurled broadside into the ranks of the enemy ! A mighty struggle is passing in review! The heavens are rent asunder! We have won! We have won!! " Can we win again and again? " ' ' Yes. " " How? " " Catch the disease Pertussis! " Expressed in terms of the rest of our knowl- edge what is pertussis ? Spirit! Spirit! Spir- it! Spirit! YOU FERRIS ! One o ' clock at night one week after Ferris ' s phone was installed, the bell rang vigorously. Ferris jumps out of bed and breathlessly runs down stairs and answers the phone and the following conversation took place : Voice at other end of line: " Is this Dr. Ferris? " Dr. Ferris: " Yes, sir, this is Dr. Ferris. " Voice: " Could you attend a case immedi- ately? " Dr. Ferris: " Yes, indeed. " Voice : ' ' This is Mr. Hog. My daughter is ill, come at once to twenty-three Pig Alley. ' ' Dad: " ???!!! Dog on those rough necks any way ! ' ' 370 A CHOICE BIT OF DRAMA With apologies to Quo Vadis Characters Dr. Grover Nero. Minassian Chilo. Mrs. Lott Lygia. Mr. Lott Ursus. Other Juniors The Rabble. Scene. In the corridor of the pathology lab- oratory. One thirty P. M. The rabble ar- ranged along the walls. C ' hilo arrives at the head of the stairs: " What means this commotion in the palace? Make way for the noble Chilo! " The rabble remain steadfast in their places; not a man unbends himself. Suddenly that idol of muscle, bone and sinew. Ursus. steps forward and seizes Chilo with a mighty grasp. Ursus: " Thou withered fig, dost thou pre- tend to hold up my brethren when we are about to depart for the Trans- Iowa ? ' ' Chilo (attempting to smote Ursus upon the head with a bottle of smelling salts : ' ' I say, make way for the noble Chilo, do not contam- inate me with thy touch. " Ursus (the fire of indignation playing from his savage eyes) : " Brook not the stab, take thou a care lest I crush every bone in thy trembling carcass. " Lygia: " Oh Ursus! Remember thou shalt not kill! " Ursus: " Fear not, Light of the morning star. " Nero (arriving upon the scene) : " What means this pandemonium upon my very thresh- old? Chilo, where hast thou been? " Chilo (falls upon his knees and seizes the hem of Nero ' s garment) : " Oh Nero! O Mag- nificent One! O Radiant One! Son of the Light of the world! Please be kind to an old man in his declining years. I carry a message to thee of love ! I shall willingly sit upon thy footstool ! Give me only the scraps of thy dog ' s dinner and I shall be happy ! ' ' Nero: " I command thee to arise; throw thy smelling salts to the swine; get thee into the bug room and busy thyself over a few dis- eased tissues. " Chilo (kisses Nero upon the ankle) : " Thank thee, O blessed One. " Nero: " Away with thy chant and har- angue. " The Rabble : " To the lions ! To the lions ! ' ' EPITAPH There was a medic by the name of Shane Out hunting for a Jane. And with the air of a connoiseur He tipped his hat to her. A withering smile overspread her face And surely, thinks he, " I ' m not in the race. " With rare diplomacy he approaches her thus, ' ' Dear madam, again you and I ought to fuss. ' ' " Out of my sight, thou simpleton fair, Accost me not like a bumpkin rare. Away to the woods from which you came. The sight of you gives me such a pain. " But stammered he with dogged persistence, " Life without thee is only existence. " " Forget, O Shane, the past is buried, Leave me forever, for now I ' m married. " Smoke, dust, heels, exit Shane. VOTE FOB T. A. MINASSIAN D Candidate For CITY VETERINARIAN 371 " . ' gfff ' ' " V " | ; ' " ' . ' :j,: : . .s ' v ?-; , | " s ' ' |fy " |i J " r " vr : ?s t } ;; " " ' :; ' M ' W ' S lV " ff ' : : : ' " i? l? " r;s ' : Jf sS ! f A i i rN ' Ss tt-.-li ( d " -- : J7w C w Q - S fS -W a fr Xw . ' : x - 1 - ! V r- ' . A REGULAR ROUTS A HOMEO Regular: " Say. Mr. Homeo, what would you give a man who was tied in a knot with the stomach ache? " Homeo : " I would give him one atom of green apple every three mimr - Regu lar: " Why? " Honieo: " For our system of medicine is based up- on the postulate that any agent is a useful remedy in an abnormal condition, which agent would produce the same condition in the normal body. " Regular: " An immense theoretical possibility (?). What would you do for a forlorn, love-sick girl? " Homeo: " I would place her under the care of an :. a man like Lock, for instance. " Regular: " Wonderful! Now if a man should fall down stairs I suspect you would carry him back and let him fall the second time? " Homeo : ' ' Indeed no ! I should open the cellar door and allow the patient to fall to the bottom one step at a time. " Regular: " If you were in a crowd and a lady should faint, what would you do ? " Homeo : " I would lower the head one mm. at a time at intervals of three minutes. " Regular: " Immense. Would it be proper, in case of a man who swallowed a live rabbit, to introduce a ferret into the stomach? " Homeo: " Why? " Regular: " That ' s easy. The ferret would run the rabbit out ! ' ' Homeo : ' ' Good day. Regular: ' ' Haw! Haw! Haw! Haw! " Tuttie " White (to Phi Psis) : ' ' Now that I am elected president of Greater University Committee what should I do? " Phi Psis: " Well, in your next meet- ing call on Ben Butler for a speech. " EVOLUTION - 373 NICOTINE BILL " 0 Son of the Morning Star, wondrous art thou ! In thy eyes are reflected the solemn wisdom of the ages! As though some ancient Koman god were looking through those eyes of gray with silent wonder of the by-gone days. Selah. Clary! Great art thou! There is but one like thee and that is you ! ' ' Clapsaddle reads a history at clinic : ' ' The patient groans and bites with every muscle of his body. His memory v;is all right as far as he could see. He only has one headache at a time. " Dr. Jepson: " Where does the thyro-glossal duct open? " Wille: " Into the frenulum. " Dr. Jepson : ' ' What are the symptoms of a retention cyst in the thyro-glossal duct? " Shane: " Cystitis. " Extracts from " J. B. Murphy " Hermence ' s history: " Two brothers alive and well ; one half sister dead ; one half brother alive and well. " From " Bone-head " Wille ' s history of a two-year-old child: " Patient does not use alcohol or tobacco, otherwise habits good. " Since the seniors visited the hospital at Inde- pendence, E. P. Kennedy, the geek with the wart on his nose, has had the wart removed. Now known to his friends as " wartless " Ken- nedy. He thinks his looks are improved(?). Dr. Van Epps: " W T hat is another common parasite? " Mr. Noble: " The cat. " and Ulants Wan fctf A large domesticated bull dog with good open countenance and fine physique. DR. JEPSOX. Wanted To know who has my manual of pharmacology. DR. CHASE. Want] A helpmate. Must be a widow with a bankroll or a good income. Can furnish best of references in regard to insanity. BOLSTAD. Wanted To know of a dealer who sells first class jewelry at reduced rates. GARRETSOX. Wanted To know how to satisfy a hundred dollar thirst on a penny income. WHITE. Exchange A fine " red raven " , guaranteed sound of wind, stem and frizzle. Will ex- change for a nice red ' ' wig " . FARLEY. Stolen A magnificent white sweater. Can ' t make a hit with the nurses until it is re- turned. MIXASSIAN. Wanted To adopt a two-year-old baby boy. Must be medically inclined. MR. LOTT. For Sale A dozen different breeds of ponies. All tested and true. Will stand and always deliver the goods. CARR. Wanted To know why " Andy " is always poking his nose in my business. JIM. Wanted To know why Miss Albertson is al- ways smiling at Ward. MEDICS ' cd To know who presses the reciting button when Sallander is quizzed. DR. ALBERT. Wanted To know why Westaby hangs round my office when I am absent. DR. ALBERT. Wanftd To know why is a " water tank " . MAUER. Exchange " Will exchange a hundred dollars for a grade in physical diagnosis. McQuiLLEX. Exchange Will exchange a good steed for in- formation as to some method of making a date with Bijou girls. CHILSON. Wanted To know what Putnam did with his lions. Estrayed A good pony. Color deep red with a long white stripe. Answers to the call, " Osier " . DORSET. Exchange Will exchange blows with the man who drew the cartoon of me. Pnatsus. Warning I hereby give notice to the medics to stay off W ashington Street. THOMAS. Wanted A wife at once. One who can mend socks and will be devoted to the children. WRIGHT. Wanted A good looking medic to diagnose our ' heart trouble- " SALVEINDY " HALL GIRLS. Wanted Some one to tell me how to buy a stamp without breaking a " five cent piece " . MINASSIAX. Wanted To know how to make a hit with " Music Teachers " . ALBRIGHT. Information How may we go out with the boys and also do a little fussing without our wives becoming " wise " ? AREY, HERRICK, FERRIS. 375 l! =- : ' ius- r0ppht0 as " Buster " Quercher and Edith are strolling leisurely down Washington Street, hand in hand and two hearts pulsating as one. They stop near the entrance to Bust- er ' s. " Coo, Coo, Coo, " is wafted by the evening zephyrs to ears (Arey) which should be home with their wife. After some moments Quercher steps into the shadows and the lady approaches the ticket window. After about five minutes earnest conversation she again returned to her own, to whom she unburdened herself thus : ' ' Quer- cher, there is nothing doing; I told you that wouldn ' t work ; I am mortified. ' ' Quercher: " Please do not upbraid me thus, we, as you remember, have done the same thing on numerous oc- casions. Perhaps there is a new girl at the window. ' ' Edith : " O look over there ! Let go of my hand ! Some one is watching us! " Quercher: " Please calm yourself, fair lady. I am not afraid of that mutt looking around the corner. He is only a soph medic and mar- ried at that. Now, girlie, mayhap we can get into the Iowa. " Edith (looking into the depth of Quercher ' s eyes) : " Now, I think it is real mean of you to request me to ask whether you and I can get into the moving picture shows on five cents. Boo hoo hoo hoo! " Rodney : ' ' Hee ! Hee ! Haw ! Haw ! Brains he has nix. " A TVPJCAL SENIOR. Dr. Chase: " Mr. Bosley, what is the differ- ence between a bat wing and fish tail burner? " Mr. Bosley: " Why er mostly in the shape. ' ' Dr. Van Epps: " The bath should begin at one hundred and ten degrees. " Sallander: " Do you mean at a hundred and ten centigrade? " Hiram Bolstad: " Say, Dr. Grover, is there muscle tissue in the substance of a lymph node? " Dr. Grover faints. Prospective Medic: " How are medical stu- dents to be punished in the other world? " Oracle: " They are to be doomed to labor eternal in a physical chemistry lab. " Dr. Alberts: " Mr. Bosley, what is the eti- ology of hay fever? " Mr. Bosley: " It is a disease more prevalent in country districts and is caused by the hay bacillus. ' ' Dr. McClintock: " Name one of the functions of the stomach. ' ' Freshy Medic: " It is a constant source of income to the physician. " . Dr. Osborn in the dissecting room: ' ' Where is scarpie ' s triangle? " Brothers: " I don ' t know. I haven ' t had it. I guess one of the other boys is using it. " Dr. Chase: " Mr. Thomas, what is a septic tank and give illustration. " Thomas: " It is a large tank for growing pathogenic bacteria. The city filtering plant is a good example. " 376 Junior v TOP ROW (left to right) Kampmeier. Westensee, Wilson. Vande Steeg, Beiti FRONT ROW Potgieter, Haensler, Moore, Cairns, Huxsol. Blomberg Hospital " Well, here we are! Top o ' the mornin ' to you. We are all females placed in a hospital upon our own free will. It is customary for some of us to wear striped gowns so that the seniors will be able to distinguish us during rushing season. We all have nice white hands or will later. We are rather of the opinion that the seniors are responsible for this, for they neglect their work ' to hold our ' ittle han- nies ' . When a medic examines a patient one of us is always at his elbow, for he couldn ' t inspect or palpate if we were nearer. Students like Ware. Ferris, and Herrick like to be sick and occupy a room in the hospital. When we run over our daily diary, it seems almost be- yond belief how many times each hour we take sick senior ' s pulse. If we had to take the se in his feet well, we wouldn ' t. It is so exquisitely enchanting to sit by his bedside and gaze into the deep mysterious blue of his eyes and to conjecture if he knows, if he ever will know, if he ever will muster the courage ! The seniors are brave to the point of danger when mounting an untried pony; but oftentimes when near us, a little palpitation and cyanosis overcomes them, and ' courage they have nix ' . Now there ' s Clapsaddle, the little dear. My, wasn ' t his buffalo grass nice, it just had the feel of chick ' s down, nice, soft and glossy. But the poor boy had to part with it as he always was catching it between the jaws of his medical case and this was especially annoying upon one occasion when he found to his chagrin that he had left the key at home. So he had the case removed by severing the ' lines ' of continuity between it and his chin. He has now conse- crated the floss to our success! " 377 ffS i " l l p i " rr fiftiftaiK 1 . : {;; .:, ' T " " ' i.1t Uirimnnr Now it came to pass that one of the high priests who taught in the temple of the tribe of Medicans in lowani called together the tribe which had spent four years in the halls of learning and when they were assembled, he raised his voice and said unto them, " Behold, ye who have sought knowledge in our temple, get ye ready to gird your loins, for when the old year hath faded we will hie ourselves into a castle of the frozen north and seek more knowledge where doth dwell those who are mentally afflicted, for ye have been faithful in attending my classes for fear that the roll might be called and ye have behaved your- selves manfully, hoping that I would give no exam. ' ' And so it came to pass that when the new year had begun, that the tribe girded their loins and departed for a strange land where they might seek further knowledge. And they took a caravan northward under direction of two of the high priests and whilst on the way they did entertain those on the caravan with song and jest and constantly offered up in- cense of burned cabbage leaves. And when they arrived near their destination they did hie out to the castle on foot as they had left their ponies at home and the snow was knee deep and snowing like a house afire. And when they reached the temple they proceeded to go through the corridors looking at those mentally afflicted and when this was done the tribe was sorely hungry and they sang songs unto those commanding the castle, demanding food and " drink " . Now the commanding ones thought that the men of lowani could live on " water " alone and that they were magicians, so they gave them only doughnuts and water. Then it came to pass that the priests called the tribe together and bade them to be seated in the large hall of the castle and the priests brought in those who were mentally afflicted so that the Medicans might gain knowledge. But this tribe of mighty men were overcome by the spirit and they cast their eyes heavenward unto the fair damsels in the balcony and could not withdraw their faces from them. And it happened that one of the tribe who did be- long to this chosen people did captivate the heart of a fair damsel and she did make goo- goo eyes at him and even unto this day doth she love him. And when this was finished one of the high priests proceeded to instruct some of the tribe in skin clinic. But only a few as- sembled as most of them were fussing nurses in the great halls. When the high priest had finished the tribe seized the furniture and having pushed it aside, bade the fair damsels welcome and danced merrily, yea even until it was time for the caravan to depart, and they again hoofed it back to town and entered the caravan which was to carry them. And again they did indulge in song and merry making and when some of the tribe did sit themselves down by some of the fair maidens in the cara- van, they were seized by other mighty men and thrown from their places for such was against the rules of the Order. And when they arrived in a city on the banks of the Cedar they were sorely tried and did refresh themselves at a fountain of pure water and again regained their strength. Thus it happened that there was situated near the fountain a statue of a raven and it was unbecoming to the place and was seized by one of the mighty men and car- ried off in triumph and it was well. As it hap- pened that there still were some hours ere an- other caravan was to carry them to lowani the tribe of mighty men did hie themselves to a dance and danced with the damsels until the eleventh hour, when they took the caravan to the City of lowani. And they arrived again in lowani and they were welcomed mightily as the city had been in deep mourning that they should leave even for a day. And they had gained much knowledge and once more took up their duties in healing the sick, afflicted and wounded. THE KITCHEN GANG Place of holding meetings Around Prof ' s desk. Chief bowl carrier Garretson. Lifter of the big spoon Larson. On the waiting list Ward. Cleaner of bowls Chilson. Secretary and quill keeper Sheafe. Freshy Lambert to Miss Benuet: " It ' s a shame you have to work so hard to make your reputation. ' ' Miss Bennet: " Why? " Freshy Lambert : ' ' You ought to be like me ; my reputation is already made. You see I have two brothers teaching at Iowa, two sisters at Cornell, and one brother in New York ! ' ' 378 |, fnu banana Freshy Fields to Miss Sevan: " Now, Miss Sevan, here is a box of candy and I would like to have a date for next Sunday night. I would like to take you to our fraternity party too, but of course you know the sorority girls kick on being at a dance with nurses. ' ' Question: Why was the box of candy re- How much did Beebe pay out for livery when home during the holiday vacation ? Answer : Ask Big Swccd! Dr. Van Epps: ' ' What disease in neurology occurs after the thirtieth year, distinguishing it from another disease occurring before that year? " White (plugged) : " Senile dementia. " Dr. Van Epps : " Oh no, that sometimes oc- curs before the thirtieth year. " It is reported that Minassian ' s sweater is very becoming to Miss Burns. Freshie Lambert anytime and anywhere) : " Now, my brother John and I " Freshy Lambert: " Dr. Albertson, you are lecturing too fast, I can ' t keep up. " Dr. Albertson : " Why don ' t you get a stenog- rapher ? ' ' Freshie Lambert to Freshie Van Meter: " Do you suppose he saw me leave Coast ' s store last night! " Dean Teeters: " Mr. Anspach, what is the dose of Fowler ' s solution? " Mr. Anspach: " Fifteen c.c. " Dean Teeters: " Do you expect to be an un- dertaker or doctor? " Dr. Jepson: " Mr. Shane, what is an epiplo- cele? " Shane: " A cancer of the lower lip. " Dr. Guthrie in ward class: " Mr. Rimmer- man, how is the respiration and why is it im- portant to look after the same in a case of this kind? " Abe (patient weighs 345 Ibs.) : " Danger of fat emboli. " Miss MacDonald: " Bobby Shane is just like a bear. " Dr. Albertson (lecturing to freshies) : " The sub-maxillary gland is situated beneath the floor of the pelvis. " Christy to Ward after having bought a Y. W. C. A. calendar: " I don ' t know what in h I can do with this thing but ' whereupon finding that Dr. Van Epps is immediately be- hind him, he makes a hurried exit. Shaeffer: " Bundling, what is the first thing you would do if you were called out to see a man who had been kicked in the stomach by a horse eight hours before ? ' ' Bundling: " Pull the horse ' s hoof out. " Freshie Class: " Why is a hen (medic) ! " Keg Pearce: " I, gentlemen, am the man who discovered this great law after it had baf- fled scientists for centuries. " Dr. Prentiss (pointing to spring on jaw of skeleton) : " Mr. Bundling, what is this? " Bundling: " The springular process for the jingle of the jaw. " Corso (with blackened eye) : " Haw, haw, that ' s the time I got it on you fellows; I knew that thing wouldn ' t squirt. " Dr. Lambert: " Bair varies in length from few inches to nine feet. " (Looking at Shroe- der) " No, it varies from nothing to nine feet. " Dr. Boward : ' ' Mr. Shane, what is stridor ? ' ' Shane: " It is a long distance walker or pe- destrian ! ' ' Thomas (to Sheaf e during examination) : What is anaphylaxis ? " Sheaf e: " Anna Anna, do you mean the fresh y lady medic? " Baird to Rodney: " I heard the juniors say something about an inguinal canal. Do you know anything about it? " Rodney: " I suppose it must be down by the river somewhere. " Dr. Albert: " Mr. Bosley, what may happen pathological to the oesophagus ? ' ' Bosley: " It may dilate and form an an- 379 ANSPACH IN HISTOLOGY LAB Fillenwarth: " According to Hoyle this should have, ciliated epithelium. " Anspach : ' ' Well, I have never seen it in Hoyle but in Shaffer ' s Histology it is not cili- ated. " A senior tells Dr. Van Epps that the patient has a tumor in the spinal cord. Joynt : ' ' Yes, Doctor, just above the brain. ' ' WILLIE MAKES A HIT Ward class visits patient whose arms are paralyzed. Dr. Howard : ' ' Mr. Willie, which motor neu- rone is involved here 1 ' ' Percy Willie : ' ' Why, Doctor, it is the upper Neurone. ' ' Dr. Howard: " What is your reason for thinking thus? " Percy Willie: " Because the upper extremi- ties are paralyzed, Doctor. " Isn ' t it rather out of the ordinary for Shaf- fer to make such a hit with the " Superintend- ents " ? GEORGE A. MAUER MAKES A DISCOVERY At 3 A. M., April 2, 1912, he suddenly dis- covered there was a large water tank near where he was sleeping up in the north end. Lydia Pinkham " Putnam " still has hopes but they are little ones. Abe Rimmerman believes the fresh air treat- ment is very efficient for convalescing lady pa- tients. Our seniors who take up the practice of med- icine in the West certainly will be able to show the natives some of the fine points in limii li Riding. AN INQUIRY A freshman wants to know where Albertson took his course in Embryology. Dr. Chase: McQuillen : mal. " ' McQuillen, what is a seal? " ' Why, it is an Arctic Sea ani- Wantcd To visit the Senior Medic Classes. BILIOUS WARNER. B)ur Jffutur? Those in charge of this department of the Hawkeye have endeavored to present some- thing which they hope shall both interest and entertain you. Now let us peruse the follow- ing lines kindly written for The Hawkeye by our dean, James Renwick Guthrie, M. A., M. D., which are not only of interest to us as students and teachers but also to prospective medical students, and to the general public which should have a right to demand the best possible environment for those who are to guard the health of the State. " The outlook for the College of Medicine is brighter than ever before. By Examining Boards and the Committee on Education in the American Medical Association she is placed in class A and holds the same position in the American Medical College Association. The entrance requirement of a diploma from an ac- credited four-year high school plus two years of college work limits the size of the classes and insures a high quality of scholarship for the entire student body. She has an active, earnest faculty, the majority of whom are full time men devoting all their time to teaching and giving their lives to the work. The laboratory method of teaching is followed in buildings modern and splendidly equipped and under the direction of trained specialists. Thus the ground work for a scientific medical education is laid broad and secure. ' ' Modern and so far as applicable laboratory methods are employed upon the clinical side. The clinics are well supplied with material for teaching and the number of cases is growing, and with the addition of the new fire proof six-story wing to the hospital the opportunities for clinical instruction are unsurpassed. The first floor in the new wing is devoted to Thera- peutics and is well equipped for the demon- stration of all modern and up-to-date methods of therapy; the second and third are for the use of patients and have every modern con- venience; the fourth is a clinical laboratory and is ideal in all particulars; the fifth con- tains the operating department, providing three operating rooms and necessary rooms for sterilization, supplies, and the administration of anaesthetics. The Board of Education has spared neither pains nor money to make this building ideal for presenting the clinical side of a modern medical education. " 380 HOMEOP5 Editor, WALDO W. WALKER Manager, A. L. LOCK - ' - ' ' ' -t i f l sS n:3 r ir 5 ?; . . . . of tlj College of Sfomeopatljtir of louta The date of our organization goes back to 1877 when the State Legislature passed a bill Feb. 10th, of that year, establishing the Homeo- pathic College which was to consist of two chairs. On the following 24th of October the Department opened its doors for the first time, having only two professors, one each in the chairs of Materia Medica and Theory and Prac- tice. The school then was located in a rented room over a store and only furnished with a desk and a few chairs. There was an enroll- ment of eighteen students before the close of the school year on March 6th the next spring. The opening of the next school year, fall of ' 78, the Department found themselves in a new two-story brick building east of the campus ; a part of the present Conservatory of Music. As this building was so small, only lectures and out-clinics could be had. There was no oper- ating-room for major work in surgery, gyne- cology nor obstetrical clinics. At that time the only place of instruction for clinics was at a small hospital under the charge of the Sisters of Mercy and as these were given by members of the dominant school, who at that time did everything to belittle the principles of homeo- pathy, and the fears of the Board of Regents that two clinics could not be maintained, re- sulted in very inadequate clinical facilities un- til 1887. In that year the Board of Regents estab- lished the chairs of Surgery and Obstetrics and fitted a dwelling-house hospital on Iowa Ave- nue that was opened September first. This was mainly brought about through the work of the Hospital Aid Society and the Hospital Associ- ation. This hospital was managed by the Hos- pital Association without expense to the Board of Regents. This was maintained imtil 1890 when the Hahnemannian Medical Association of Iowa built an addition to the Department building and the hospital came under the con- trol of the faculty. The first floor was changed into an operating-room and the second floor was fitted for patients, so after an operation the patient had to be carried upstairs on the shoul- ders of the students. In a few years these quarters again proved far too small. After more severe struggling and untiring work on the part of the Hahnemannian Medical Associ- ation, our Representatives of this county and Calhoun at that time, the first floor of our pres- ent Hospital and College were ready for occu- pancy on January 3rd, 1896. In 1898 the Hos- pital was completed, the other additional stories being added, and the first time in the history of the school had an amphitheatre, pit and the ordinary facilities of a well-equipped hospital with a capacity of fifty-four beds. The hospi- tal is self-sustaining, turning over to the state a neat sum each year, a feature only of this in- stitution. But at the present time it is sadly in need of a new wing and more improvements to carry the work on more properly, and which will be granted ere long, is duly hoped by all who know and appreciate the work which has been accomplished by this college in the past. In 1903 two modern Bedford stone buildings, the Medical Laboratory and the Anatomy building were opened with fully equipped lab- oratories and modern appliances. With a corps of protessors in the laboratories and hospital who are specialists in their line, makes the Col- lege of Homeopathic Medicine of the State Uni- versity of Iowa equal to any in the country. 382 ' .-, ffJ L S 3 " fik A a T- ; ; ' _ L . dfeau U.j ._.-._ , 5 ; m 1 I i || %f$m. jj - ' - - . ' - ' Vs. ' W ' i,-j THY PRAIRIES CALL ME BACK I ' m sitting on the sandy beach, I hear the breakers roar, Where screaming sea gulls swoop and dive Along the gleaming shore, The waves are casting at my feet The wonders of the sea, And still my thoughts are far away, Dear Iowa, with thee ! I linger in these Granite Hills Where wondrous songs of glee Come floating from the many rills And echo back to me, I hear the Pictus cry at morn Along the rocky track, Oh, when I ' m absent and forlorn, Thy prairies call me back ! I watch the shades of afternoon Along the Ranges creep, Perchance the pathway of the moon Upon the flashing deep Where on the sands along the bay The breakers cast their wrack, 0, Iowa! When I ' m away Thy prairies call me back ! v . KS SW ' SS|p: : MJI ' V : ' lil ' jflronll " ? " ' . ' . ' ... ' .. ' " ' . ' . Jk$il ' . " I lay me down beneath the trees Beside the waterfall, The whispering of the midnight breeze. The moonlight over all, The murmuring ripples plash along And sing from shadows deep The melody of Nature ' s song That charms me while I sleep, ' Mid blooms of dear old college d;i. s I wander in my dreams, Beneath thy giant elms I stray, Or down thy winding streams, ' Mid shifting scenes of childhood years Just as they used to be ; I wake in mists of joyous tears, Thy green fields beckon me ! I try to be contented where My friends are kind and true, I search with every earnest care For things both old and new. I try the charms that others see But charms have failed, alack ! Thy green fields ever beckon me, Thy prairies call me back! Alumnus, from Ilomeop. Department. JUNIORS ATovw Chief Virtue Pet Expression Xoted For Juftt Imagine Voted t Be Omjht to Be BLAHA Prowess Are you on ? Fussing At a dance A quiet kid An osteopath GLICK Still single Is the mail here? Making bets Being on time Loved by all In Utah HOLMES Kindness Isn ' t that sweet Domestic trouble A chorus girl The XURSE A lot of things LOCK Finding Dunlap ' s Darnit Magnetic fingers Being good Quite cute Butting in more MADSON Bashfulness Oh my dear Femoral hernias Police matron A card shark What she isn ' t MORE HOUSE Can ' t swear Got the making ? Calling on ladies Without a date A puzzle Married now PALMER Boisterousness Honey, dear Noisy laughing ithout Hayes A leap year failure A suffragette A ; ;OXER Early rising My wife Cold hands Being well Usually all in With his wife ALKKR Innocence Go to Truthfulness At church A iokc An anjrt ' l SENIORS Name Characteristics Resembles Personal Effects Ambition Bettett iny Sin Spare Time S}n-n1 FEE " Damn the Juniors " Moses A pipe To own the pit Being married Hasn ' t any FRIED Silly grin Peck ' s bad boy Traveling library ? ? ? Forgetfulness Fiddling HAYES Connoisseur A bean pole A diamond ring Resemble a Supt. Good looks Detective work LAKE Sternness " Lady of the Lake " It ' s a secret To be good Making noise Chasing bees C. E. PALMER Brevity A phonograph A big leg To smoke Kippos A private practice Telling stories PLUMB Being skinny A young robin Black pills To be fat Is a ladies ' man Plavinga mandolin BOBBINS Muscular A prima donna See next edition A true sport Posing for camera Society ROHRBACHER Frowning Map of Germany A typewriter Not to get fussed Too many to note Girl question SlTTLER Talking sense A dream Perpetual smile To be attractive Sucking her thumb Before the mirror VAN ATT A Asking questions A foghorn 25 cent purse A fancy dancer Grumbling At Solon VAUGHN Shortness Tom Thumb Meekness An innkeeper Plugging EPT ' WWl l i ' V fcL " ' ft2I l il-.v;tP m 384 Js 3 xrljan0r icfcttor I think your attention has often been called to the fact that the average students ' paper is not a students ' paper at all but is run only for the purpose of furnishing a few who may have a political pull with its Official Insignia and in- cidentally with the dollars of many students who can ill afford to pay for such material, but aiv browbeaten into the proposition by a false representation that, as it is a students ' paper, they cannot possibly get through the year with- out it. Mauy of the freshies who have never been " salted " before, come to the block with the de- lightful idea that " as it is a students ' paper " their thoughts and ideas woven into some sort of production, by the aid of instructors and the editorial staff, will appear in its columns sometime during the year. Now. with your permission. I ' ll relate the story of a pretty and rather talented co-ed who had entered a certain college in a certain town in a certain county of a certain state who in a certain manner unknown to the faculty, having gotten the aforesaid notion into her head, had prepared an article for publication that should render her memory, as well as that of the paper and its editorial staff forever famous and im- mortal. She had spent time and effort on her produc- tion as the sequel will show. She came to the office with fear and trembling lest she be too late for the following issue. She tapped timid- ly at the door and was shown into the presence of the exchange editor who was industriously clipping from the dailies some material to be iv-ivad by his subscribers the following morn- ing. She proceeded to business at once by asking. " Are you the editor of our Students ' Paper? " " lam, " said he. ' ' What can I do for you ? " ' " I have written a short poem, " said she, " and do as I will I don ' t seem to be able to get the last line to make a perfect rhyme and so I came to you as they told me that you would know and would help me. " " Well, ' said he, " if you ' ll tell me just what you want I ' ll be glad to do it for you. " " It ' s just the last words of the last lines that bother me. ' ' said she. ' ' and here it is " The trees are Princes once again, the scarlet leaves come down. And where the robins lately sang, the boughs are bare and brown, The squirrels gather in the nuts, the autumn wind now chills, And Nature whispers everywhere " " of anti- bilious pills, " offered the editor. " Oh, no, no. no, " said she, " that won ' t do, it isn ' t a bit nice. " " Why. yes, " said the editor, " don ' t you see that pills rhymes with chills and is just the idea for this time of year. Why, it ought to be in every poem of autumn. You can get them over at Shrader ' s as you will see by their ad in our columns. " " Well, perhaps you know best, " she mur- mured, " but I don ' t like it: however, here is another verse. " The russet apples now are in, the cricket ' s voice is still. The katydid has gone and hid. and silent is his mill. The grass is dying on the moor, the lowing kine look sad. And from the valley comes the roar " " of the matchless Lii-erpad, " quoted the editor. ' Now that is really the very thing, why, what could be more appropriate than a liver-pad at this time of year. It can mean anything from a Belladonna to an Alcock ' s. You find the very best of them at Whetstone ' s as you will see by their ad. " " Well. " said she, " perhaps that is right, but here is the next verse, 385 ' v - ' - " - ! aaaasa n - E ttor (Continued) " The plowman plods his weary way where glebes are folded down Beneath a beam of steel. The fields, once green, are bare and brown, And Helianthus stems are seen where once was golden grain, And moisture fills my eyes, I fear " " the Old Man ' s drunk again, " filled in the editor. " Oh, no, no, no, " she protested, " I can ' t, I can ' t, I can ' t have that in my verses. " " Why, " said the editor, " that is the very thing that occurs at this season. The old fel- low comes in with a load and before he knows what he is at he ' s as ' full as a fiddler at a huskingbee ' , and goes home singing Hallelujah and is ready to join any meeting house or cold water society, and promises faithfully that he ' 11 never do it again and he never does until the next time. " " Well, I really don ' t see what relation that has to an autumn scene, " said she, " and I don ' t like the idea at all. 1 want so much to send a copy home when it is printed and I feel sure that my folks won ' t like it and most of all father. " " Well, " said the editor, " I feel sure that your people wouldn ' t like to see your efforts come to less than the very best, and that is the very best thing that will fill in there. " " Well, " said she, " I will trust to your judg- ment as before, and here is the fourth verse, " ' ' I hear the distant thresher hum on the frosty morn, I hear the crash and rustle of the harvesters of corn, Where scents of new green fodder float upon the autumn breeze And seems to say in its sweet way " " you mustn ' t split your fees, " said the editor. " Now that is the best thing yet for that is the order issued to all members of the Medical Fac- ulty, and it comes straight from the president ' s office. It comes in well with an autumn poem for it is at this season that it is said to begin, though there was a statement that it didn ' t ex- ist, and then came an order to stop it, but let me hear the next verse, " said he and the girl read: " I hear the migratory fowls in long and lone- some flight, The rustle of their tireless wings upon the silent night, And chanticleer at early morn awakens from his nap And shouts so clear that all may hear, " " Wake up, you lazy, lazy chap, " said the editor. " Now I feel sure that every profes- sor in the school will approve of that point for there are a lot of fellows here that always come straggling in just a minute after class work opens. ' ' " I don ' t quite understand, " said she, " but I suppose it is alright ; however, here is the next verse, " And as the slanting rays come down, I hear the cry of quail, And then I see the farmer maid come with her milkingpail; She sweetly sings, an echo rings amid the dewy rocks, As blithe and gay she trips away " " irilli holes in both her socks, " said the editor. " Oh, no, no, no, " wailed the girl, " I just won ' t have that in my poem, so there. It isn ' t one bit nice. " ' ' But see here, ' ' corrected the editor, ' ' that ' s in perfect keeping with the scene. Why, you wouldn ' t expect the maid to wear her best hose to the barnyard, would you? I tell you that idea is the finest thing in the whole poem, and I dare say that it can ' t be improved on. ' ' " Well, " said she (and her eyes were by this time snapping), " you may be right but I don ' t like it. Here is the last verse " The evening dew is falling, and I see the level rays Of parting day across the way shine through the purple haze ; In youthful joy the farmer boy comes whist- ling his tunes, He trips beside the maiden coy " " and tears his pantaloons, " completed the editor. ' ' Now, by jove, that ' s the greates t thing yet ! I did that same thing once myself and I know just how it is. " But he finished his sentence to vacancy for the girl burst into tears, calling him a ' ' nasty brute ' ' and vanished forever and I have never heard of her having appeared at the office since. 386 FRESHMAN YEAR GOOD WORK My friend, when you speak of the work you do, There ' s something to bear in mind, No matter how little it pleases you Don ' t call it " The Daily Grind " Don ' t tell of the task that you dislike Nor grumble at sorry fate ; There never was work set to your hand That you have a right to hate. It isn ' t the work, nor the hire, if you please. Nor toiling from sun to sun. That counts in the eyes of Him who sees, ' Tis ' ' How is the labor done? " And the moment you call it " The Daily Grind " That moment you hate your work, And the Devil ' s own Imp, you ' ll surely find Is teaching you how to shirk. That moment you lose your good intent, That moment you miss your goal And the Devil is on your track, he ' s bent To swindle you out of your soul. And then you should certainly face about, Full surely you should not quit, For the work you do is a friend to you If you are a friend to it. When once you have called it " The Slavish Beat " And named it " The Daily Grind " , Your work is a snare that will catch your feet And cause you to fall behind. My friend, when you work, mark you this command. You must finish your task alone, And the work that you do with a friendly hand Will change to a stepping stone. Will carry you into the Promised Land Far out from the clinging slough, And lift you to where you can put your hand On the work that you want to do. ' Twill carry you up to the heights you seek, Will change into day your night. And place your feet on the mountain peak Of success that is bathed in light. 387 ., o r . .PT-SHTT s iSfiiS3SpS ; . " : ' MS 21 rsr t Ik iv -.- i??s ij s i ! p Mysj ' i ISm W a R? l fc :v hk f : |i W;. . L- l Ujj L y% L: -- : -- - ' - ' ' " ' - ----.- . " -.-A.:.i 1 : " lC. ' r-T-..ij:.. " ,. ' .. ' : - . , ' . !. " i-;i.;il.. ji;u j! m Waggoner : " I prescribed on that d d peresis. ' ' Dr. Royal : " I didn ' t know it was that kind. " Palmer (to patient) : " Have yon any chil dren older than yourself ? ' ' Lock: " Is this an adenoid case, Doctor ! " Dr. By water ' : " Adenoids in a woman 7)J years old ! ' ' Fried: " Skinny, I ' ve got a new one for you. what is a Morgageni cataract? " Skinny: " Gee, I ' ll have to go home and look (hat up. " Dr. Royal: " Blalia, what is the condition of the skin in silica? " Blaha: " A dry, moist skin. Doctor. " Dr. Royal: " What was that statement again, please? " Blaha: " I mean a hot, moist skin. " Dr. Royal : " I think you had better change still another word. " Dr. By water: " One patient I had took out his nose to blow it. " WANTED. A position wanted by a brave and courageous girl. Best of references. Call or address : Miss Madson. Dr. Davis: " Van, get me a 1 : 530 bichloride solution. ' ' Van: " All right, Doctor, I ' ll have it in a minute. ' ' Later. Dr. Davis: " Doctor, have you got it now? " Van: " Yes, I diluted the 1 : 1000 to half strength. " Miss Walker: " Oh, there is Bill ' s picture: isn ' t he sweet? " Dr. Royal: " If one-tenth would stick that I tell you, I would be satisfied. " Vanatta : " I know the action of Hepar Sul- phur now because I proved it on myself. " ' ii_L ' _____. : TAKING LIFE EASY JUNIOR TEAR IT RAINS Like the pattering feet of the children we greet As they come from their innocent play, " With a whirl of delight that is pleasing to meet, So the storm brings us greeting today; With the swish of the zephyrs that rattle each pane I drowsily list to the murmuring rain And wonderful music I hear. The white lilies grow in the garden below. They ' re drinking to life and to health, " With chalices bent till they now scarcely show. The rose-tree sends forth such a wealth Of budding and promise of things that shall be Whenever the sun shines again. While violets down by the root of the tree Rejoice in the murmuring rain. The sparrow is dry for he ' s now sitting high Beneath where the little drops fall From over the eaves, and his comrades are nigh. They chirp to each other and call To chanticleer peeping beneath the rude bars His liberty placed to restrain, Yet, with clamorous voice he seems to rejoice In the swish of the pattering rain. Up under the bough the flicker hides now, The rain-crow no longer we hear, While bob-white is striving to tell us just how He hopes for the weather to clear; The meadow-lark calls from her home snug and warm To her mate who is not far away. While up in the branches we see robin ' s form Where he sways and sings sweet all the day. O, why cannot we be as happy as he ? Why grieve for the shadow and rain ? The clouds, now so heavy, shall break and we ' ll see All the glorious sunshine again ; Each pattering raindrop can give us the Bow Of Promise. it lacks but a ray Of sunshine. so be just like robin, you know, Be glad, and sing sweet all the day. ElsJ S-r ' iSB I ' M FORGETTING TOM I ' ll have to seek a change of clime, the charms Last night he came and stayed awhile, (I know that others see, his heart is true) And yet, I feel ' twould be the same, they ' d find I couldn ' t tell him to go home, what could a no change in me. poor girl do ? With all my frivolities and doubts I surely take My heart beat wildly when he left, I tried the palm, hard to be calm, In all I do, I ' ll tell you true, that I ' m forget- I ' ll have to change my course, I guess that ting Tom. I ' m for-getting Tom. We ' ve always been the best of friends and if I know he ' s not the man I want, (but, I don ' t we so could stay, want a man) I wouldn ' t have to worry so, and keep the boy And so, to get him from my mind, I ' ll do the away, best I can, But he persists in coming Oh ! My presence is But, somehow he keeps coming back, (then his balm, life is one Sweet Psalm) Not one whole day he keeps away, but, I ' m My luck is crossed, and I AM LOST, so I ' m forgetting Tom. for getting Tom. tits Ctprkw (got tljr Ax Have you heard a kitty wail when you trod upon his tail ? Do you blame the feline if he ' d spit and growl ? Well, we ' re going to berate things that have oc- curred of late, Things that any one will say are very foul ! We don ' t expect you to agree to all we have to say. And still we ' re giving only solid facts, We ought surely to remain, so you know it gave us pain When we " got it where the chicken got the ax " . CHORUS But we got it where the chicken got the ax, You bet we did, W.- have had the whole caboodle on our backs, That ' s so, Till the Board got in a lick, And we got it where the chicken got the ax. Well, the question to discuss is the everlasting fuss Where we had one finger only in the pie, Though combined were all the rest, each one declared he ' d do his best. And the best that anyone can do is try ; So we marshalled all our forces and we showed them all the points Which were sticking out as plain and sharp as tacks. But they said ' twas all a sham and they did not care a cent. So we got it where the chicken got the ax. CHORUS It was many years ago as you certainly do know That the question of life and death was sprung, And no one had a doubt that each year they ' d get us out For they felt the good must always perish young, They ' ve been whetting up the butcher-knives and grinding out. the nicks With jeers and many little sassy cracks. And then they shied a brick and before we ' d time to kk-k We got it where the chicken got the ax. CHORUS So we got it where the chicken got the ax, you bet we did, The clubs they used did hit some awful whacks. that ' s so, Without the slightest show we were told ' twas time to go And we got it where the chicken got the ax. Once the Push announced a date that we might come up and state All the facts, and kick until the dust was high, Our committee got to biz and they made the water siz But the Push just only winked the other eye, " For, " said they, " we ' re caring nothing for that little Homeo, Some votes on our committee ' s what he lacks, Let him do whate ' er he will he shall surely get his fill And he ' ll get it where the chicken got the ax. " CHORUS Our fellows have been running up against a heavy load When they struck the whirl-winds just across the way, Though patronized or slighted, they have al- ways cleared the road And answered everything there was to say, For a Homeo must always have a pocket full of sand. The stuff they use upon the railroad tracks, Or something may betide in the which he ' ll lose his hide Or he ' ll get it where the chicken got the ax. CHORUS How shall our fellows see drugs at work in surgery, Or in nose and throat or optics and the like ? And in gynics and O. B. there ' ll be nothing here to see, So like Weary Willie I shall hit the pike, I know the powers that drove us out don ' t care a single whoop For what our little bunch of students lacks, So for economy in the University, We got it where the chicken got the ax. CHORUS Yes, we got it where the chicken got the ax. They say to save the Wild-Rose state tax; Though we ' ve always paid our way, for econ- omy they say, We got it where the chicken got the ax. 391 Skinny Plumb: " Gee, I wish I wern ' t so skinny. Would hate to be like Pee though. " Palmer: " Why does a chicken cross the road in the mud? " Robie: " I ' ll give up, what is it? Palmer : " To get on the other side. ' ' Van: " Shoot, I don ' t see any joke in that. " Dr. Bywater: " They say epistaxis is due to love-sickness. ' ' Morehouse : " I never have nose-bleed, Doc- tor. " Blaha does not belong to the Varsity track squad, yet it seems evident that he will give Morehouse a hard race for first place as " class f usser ' ' . Fee (to patient having a cold) : " Where did you get your cold, in the nose ? ' ' Patient: " Why, that ' s where one generally gets a cold, isn ' t it? " Miss Holmes : ' ' Haw ! haw ! shut my mouth. ' ' Miss Shafer : ' ' What are you laughing about again, Holmes? " Miss Holmes: " Miss Marshall is English, isn ' t she? Why, she just tumbled to the joke Miss Madson sprung day before yesterday. " Miss Dodder : ' ' How should a young lady ex- press her thoughts in proposing to a gentleman during leap-year? " Miss Sittler: " You shouldn ' t express them at all, you goose. The leap-year proposal is nothing but a silly joke, and no self-respecting girl would make it. ' ' Dr. Davis : " In case of muscle cramps what would you do, Mr. Walker ? ' ' Walker: " I ' d palpate the cramped muscle. Say, Doctor, in what position would you have the patient? " Dr. Davis: " Not on my lap. " Dr. Barber: " It has always been a wonder to me that more are not poets. ' ' Miss Holmes : " I am mighty glad there aren ' t more. ' ' Miss Holmes to Miss Bobbins : " Do you know what true love is ? " Miss Hayes: " Mr. Rohrbacker and I do. " WANTED. Fifty people wanted to make bets with, before July 1. Miss GLICK. Dr. Bywater (to assistant) : " Put your pa- tient on Jaborinda and make a date with her at my office. ' ' Fried: " Skinny, what is the difference be- tween a still and a dead born ? ' ' Skinny: " Isn ' t a still born one that doesn ' t cry? " Mrs. Rex: " Cecil Morehouse was very nice in calling on me after the operation. " Dr. Bywater: " Yes, Cecil is pretty good in calling on ladies. " Mr. Re x: " So, he is still up to his old tricks. " Taylor: " Who is the nurse that does the sponging in clinic? " Van (who has a grouch on) : " Who said nurse? It was one that got me. " Morehouse: " Vaughn. I never went fussing with you. " Vaughn : " I was with you once when you and Wagg tried to rush the same girl. " Morehouse: " Yes, and the same night you followed right behind Lock who had the girl that you wanted to be with. ' ' Miss Hayes (butting into Dr. Da vis ' s class at 4:15) : " Pardon me, Doctor, but what time would you like to have your supper? " Dr. Davis (after much astonishment) : ' ' Why, any time it is convenient for you. ' ' Palmer: " Bill, you eat like a cow. " Bill: " D - you, I ' ll see you later about that. " Junior : " Do you think you are a man ? ' ' Fee: " Yes, sir, shall I show you? " (throws down books with a slam and tries to look ruf- fled up but the Junior wasn ' t bluffed). Miss Shafer: " I ' ve got a good joke on George. He was holding one of my hands and one of Davenport ' s and thought he was holding both of mine. " Miss Palmer: " I have a friend that has a glass eye? " Miss White: " Can he see out of it? " 392 I - OUR XIKSKS The Tightest bunch you ' ve ever met, S si " Homeopathic nurses. Their Superintendent ' s a dandy, you bet. And trains them in skilful mercies. Their methods are modern and up-to-date. Chuck full of neatness and style. But they can ' t " steal " any internes of late: Thev ' ve been married alreadv awhile. FF DT ' TY There ' s the wavy-haired girl with the mis- chievous look Who ' s spunky but seldom contrary ; With unruly eyes that won ' t stick to her book. The Sittler we mostly call Mary. Then joke-loving Hayes, that droll comic maid. Practical, generous, shrewd little ' ' brick " . The chief of the castor oil brigade, And professional hand with the mopstick. But Holmes is a girl of a different bias A most sympathetic young women. She ' s kind, and though lively, still proper and pious. Shell straighten you out with a sermon. Besides her there stands a most musical Glick, Who believes " It is More-house for me. And gladdens the hearts of the lonseome sick. With stunts on th e ivorv kev. Then Vesley who ' s quiet, observing and tall, A jolly good ' ' fellow ' ' too. Who hastens with firm and honest step when you call To do as " My Doctor " would do. There ' s bright, clever White: kind, modest and sweet. Just her presence puts cheer in your frame. She can think of more things to make comfort complete. Than your own wits can notice and name. Now Madson ' s a " peach " that I just can ' t do justice. A full-blooming picture of health : Whcse kind words when sorrows have crushed us. Have gestures to add to their wealth. Miss Marshall ' s another with health for a dow- er. O ! the ' ' Payues ' ' which her palms doth anoint. But she misses the fun in the jokes of the hour. " Cause it ' s next week that she sees the point. " Oh you make mt so mad. " says Miss Dodder. Though her face be all smiling and bright. So she keeps right on bringing your " fodder " Thrice a day. and sometimes at midnight. " Oh dear! " but I almost forgot " Ha! Ha ! " To speak of a fair one and true, But you ' d call that unfair, would you not. Blaha ? Miss Shafer would if she were you. Should I ask that same thing of a lady named Lake, She ' d say. " Now I don ' t know exactly. " If she whispers on night duty: " Are you awake? " Why. you just answer " Xo " real abstract- edly. Now there ' s Davenport whom I don ' t know real well. But I can tell you from whence she came. She ' s " Our sweet little gal from Connecticut, " And the newest recruit in the game. Then finally Palmer I Ye left to the last. And I hope she ' 11 forgive me for this, She ' s growing and putting off childish things fast, But innocence still is bliss. Thus endeth the song of a grateful heart. Kept on earth by the timely " knife " . And the skilled, patient efforts of unselfish maids, Wliom that heart shall remember through life. 393 jtppgpi .f?5- J BasP-SSSraf sa .- : ' - v More Dr. By water: " I used to hate to be called ' red-headed ' but now I kind of like it. " Barley Plumb: " Same as I. The girls used to make me angry when they called me ' darl- ing ' but now I rather like it. ' ' Morehouse: " They say all angels have big feet. I know one person I wish wasn ' t quite so much of an angel. " Palmer : ' ' The Juniors made quite a hit when they gave a mock clinic with Fee and Fried presiding as usual. It was too bad that Fried did not see it. ' ' Miss Madson: " Say, Mr. Walker, is it true that when a man goes to war he is always shot in the back? " Walker: " It all depends on which goes the faster, the man or the bullet. ' ' Miss Davenport : ' ' My, I think Wagg is pret- ty, don ' t you? " Miss Shafer: " Better not say that too loud. He ' s married. " Dr. Royal: " Blaha, what is the most char- acteristic symptom of Helleborus ? ' ' Blaha: " I know that, Doctor, one hand is hot and the other is cold. " Butler (at the door) : " Your card, please, " to Miss Palmer who is making a professional call. Miss Palmer : " Oh ! oh ! why, why, I forgot, just tell him it is Miss Palmer, he ' ll know. " Dr. Albert : ' ' Mr. Morehouse, will you give me some of the malformations of the oesopha- gus? " Morehouse : ' ' Why, the oesophagus combines with the trachea, so may have a stenosis at the pyloric end. " Rohrbacker : " Less, won ' t you give me a post nasal treatment ? ' ' After the treatment he makes quick con- nection with the lavatory and was heard to say, " I am sorry I lost so much good supper but darn that Less Royal. " WANTED. A position as an emergency nurse. Best of references. C. G. MOREHOUSE. Miss Bennett : " It wasn ' t snowing at four o ' clock this morning. ' ' Royal: " What in the world were you doing up at that time ? ' ' Miss Madson absolutely refuses to fuss. Now when a person does that there is something rad- ically wrong. We couldn ' t imagine anything wrong with Miss Madson but our high hopes of her were saved when it became known that she frequently took long morning strolls with one of Iowa City ' s good looking policemen. Dr. Davis: " Waggoner, what would you do about sepsis and asepsis? " Waggoner : ' ' Well, you wash your hands and use oil and green-soap. " Freshie Nurse: " I ' ll make some nurse some day, I am learning something new every day. " Senior Nurse : ' ' What have you been learn- ing now ? ' ' Freshie Nurse: " Why, Van had me get a cigarette drain. I never knew before they had drains for cigarettes. What do they drain them for? " Morehouse : " In case of parasites of the nose, how would it do to cocainize them? " Doctor: " Well w-e-1-1 and a-n-d, I don ' t think it would do. They might become cocaine fiends. " Dr. Davis: " Palmer, what would be your treatment for a chorio-epithelioma ? ' ' Palmer : ' ' Curet thoroughly and pack with idioform gauze. " Royal: " If I had only known ' Davenport ' was so near I ' d have been over there long be- fore this. " We worked hard to give you a good represen- tation. Did you help by doing your part ? Well, then I wonder why it wasn ' t better. 394 DENTISTRIT Editor, L. K. PARSONS Manager, C. E. CHITTY ills j, S " $ ' ; R 6- ' ' --i$a iSfii ' V u-rl4 Y ' 2H ' ' " " b " E3Su i-i?- ' i:- 1 " ' ffi 3Jtmf0r TOP ROW (left to right) Chitty, Lexa, Resell, Embree, Reichelt, Hirt, Knowles SECOND ROW Farrell, Mayland, Fenton, Englund, Pauley, Emtnons, Andrle, Penrose THIRD ROW Bravo, Stoaks, Barry, Merrick, D rake, Cameron, Cutler, Justiniani FRONT ROW Anderson, Rex, Sawyer, Parsons, Colver, Mrs. Connor, Mr. Connor, Baird, IIartni:in CLASS OFFICERS President, HUGH COLVER Secretary, MRS. A. A. CONNOR Vice-President, LYNNE PARSONS Treasurer, MR. A. A. CONNOR ROLL CALL Andy Anderson Always Late. Pearl Anderle Wait Until I ' m Married. Straw Baird On the Dear Old Farm. Champ Ballard I ' ll Take You All On. Bravo Gareva How Much Did This Cost? Burgy Burgfried What Was the Question, Doctor? Bill Barry Gimme the Makin ' s. Art Connor Duck Soup. Sarah Connor " Artie " . Clyde Chitty That ' s Some More of Your Business. Prexy Colver Thumbs Down. Snowball Cameron From Dubuque Does He Look It ? Cut Cutler Hea-a-a-a-a. Duck Drake Gee, I Wish I Was a Student. Tiny Embree My Name ' s Harold for Short. Hook Ebersole Wha ' sh-a-mar! Super Englund I Was a Landlord Once. Red Emmons It ' s Me What ' s the Fussin ' Kid. Dad Fenton It ' s Just Like This, Fellows. Irish Farrell Now, Down at Bellevue. Si Grauel Talk About Sauer Kraut. Doc Hirt Gum-er-ring. Jack Hartmen Aw, Shut Up ! Justi Justiniani You ' re ar-r-ruff Neck. Monkey Knowles Lake Park Is My Home- But I Come from Livermore. Bill Lexa When Are You Going to Pay Me What You Owe Me ? Mac McDonald I Got Away from the Guards at Cherokee. Grandpa Merrick The Silent Member. Walt Mayland I ' m Tellin ' the Truth Now. Penny Penrose Don ' t I Make the Pretty Girl? Sime Pauley Chesty. Pars Parsons I Haven ' t Anything in My Hands. Dutch Reichelt When I Was on the Grin- nell Football Team. Rosy Resell I Do Like My Snuff. Pewee Rex Now Hook. Clio Sawyer Te-He-He-He. Zim Zimmer Who Said I Was a Liar? Stoaks The Stude of the Class. 396 -:- s;i. 3 : v - - TOP ROW (left to right) Sowers, Metis. Pangborn, Kalen. Anderson. Park, Fueling. MoCIellan. Schutt, Xaumann SECOND ROW Xorris, Halleck, Dice, Wheeler, Gerlitz. Brooks, Davis. Stainbrook, Masson, Shrader. Esser FRONT ROW Duffin, Beck, Schlanbusch, Moulton, Sawj-er, McLeod, Weber, Joslyn, Ingram. Probasco, Lynk President, TOM SAWYER SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Vice-President, WINFRED MOULTOX Secretary and Treasurer, FRAXK McLEOD SENIOR CLASS ROLL Tracy Vhcoler Umslapegasis. Bert Weber Just Neoli. Red Stainbrook Thooy. -Mark Sehutt The Sloughfoot. Jim Sowers Goosy Gander. Shrad Shrader The Manson Kid. Dean Schlanbusch " And Things. " Tom Sawyer " It ' s So Sad. " Spareribs Park The Cradle Snatcher. Prob Probasco A Good Tooth Paste. Pang Pangborn Our Sunshine. Nemo Norris Little Nemo from Numa. Flip Naumann " Speak to Me. " Capt. Moulton Highbrow. Pepp. Motis Always Silent. Mac McClellan " Let ' s Make Some Noise. " Mass Masson Poor John. Mac McLeod " Little Bit the Best Thing I Ever Saw. " Babe Lynk The Fussing Kid. Kal Kalen Extraction Specialist. Gravy Joslyn Out in Practice Last Sum- mer. Grandpa Ingram " This Is Dr. Ingram. " Dad Harrison Always Weary. Smut Halleck The Pug. Bill Gerlits " Fainting Bertha. " Ola Feuling " Kiss Me. Kid. I Am So Dif- ferent ' Duff Duffin Short but Sweet. Germany Dice Just Blonde. Boot-jack Davis Keotar. Harry Brooks " I Reckon as How. " Bob Beck Our Dutch Kid. Babb Babasinian The Man with the Black Beard. Andy Anderson Our Boy. 397 tI S i |iilM ; iS: jyiV ST5W -- 7r crTC .: ; ; ; , 5- v;; :? ' : v. TOP ROW (left to right) Nichols, Trimble, Wagoner, Qually, Hemsworth, Matson, Temple, Brant, Wilson, Youel, Love, Humphrey SECOND ROW McDevitt, Anderson, Greef, Scholten, Trevitt, Hegardt, De Preece, Schiltz, J. S. Ross, Steward, Brown, Andrews, Murphy, Arganbright THIRD ROW Crawford, Wormhoudt, Walsh, Langland, Bailey, Clarke, C. A. Ross, Ward, Whittrig, Huber, Long, Tymony, Daley FOURTH ROW Cookrum, Dick, McKone, Curry, Grothaus, E. S. Smith (President), Esser, Casady, Denzler, Crissinger FIFTH ROW Kennedy, Fukishima, Jackson, Hagopian, V. R. Smith, Duwe, Siple, Bellamy, Loudin, M. R. Smith, Kelly 398 Junior Class History It was about the middle of September, 1910, that the trains from everywhere be- gan to load up with that over- supply of green material, which i-au be found the world over. The said green material began to collect in the greatest educational cen- f the world, Iowa City. Some enrolled in one school, some in another, but the most choice bits enrolled in the Dental College, and became known collectively as the Class of 13. Soon the naughty upper classmen began to " put the Freshies through " the stunts that only Freshies can participate in. Spencer be- came the unmanageable one of the flock and as a consequence received what many need, a bath in the Iowa. Well, the day came when they were to meet for the first time in class. Poor, unsuspecting Freshies were reading their little programs and hunting out the different places, such as the awful Chemistry Hall, Dental Building bang, that is as far as they got. The Junior Class, as has been the custom for many years, pounced upon the yearlings and began to annihilate them. ' Champ " Ballard was the hero of the day. He put four or five of the Juniors in a bad way. but finally being overcome by beef and brawn, was tied up with the rest of the gang and the fight was over. W.- began to get acquainted. Some of the boys still had their curls or could have had, had they used irons, their hair being long enough. Resell, Cameron, Englund, and Far- rell were the offenders, but soon they became accustomed to other people and cut them off. Finally we had class election. The ballot, completed, was: Chitty president, Fenton vice- president, and the Connors keeping the min- utes and money ( ? ) . The first real class meet- ing was called and it was decided that the Freshmen should have their class picture in the Annual. So everybody put on their best " bib and tucker " and had their picture taken. My ! how proud they vere ! The supply of pic- tures was exhausted at once, everybody sent them back home. It wasn ' t long until the baseball season opened and then it was found that " ' 13 " had an abundance of material for the " Dent " team. Dutch Reichelt was chosen leader, and with a team of seven Freshies, the rest being Juniors, the Dents walked away with the Inter-Department Championship. Then came the final exams and those over, the class bid farewell to each other and Iowa City, to re- turn next fall. Orders were given out by our P. L. Chitty to report for duty the first day, in order that we might get revenge for our defeat at the hands of the Juniors. Back in the fall. The class scrap. Well, we got licked again, but just the same we put up the scrap that would carry the greatest honor with it in the greatest defeat. Many of the boys were sent to the hospital with bruises and cuts. But evervbodv 399 1 - ' ' - ' . lir ; M : ? ' l tsmtj l m rr w yiill .i| uu in r Class History (Conttnttrd) came out no worse for wear and knowing that they had put forth every effort to wipe out the past whipping, but to no avail. Then class elections came on. Who was to be our next president? There was no parleying at all. Hugh Col- ver was elected to that office, Parsons became vice-presi- dent, and the Connors were reflected to look after the thankless job. The annual board was elected a little later, Clyde Chitty being put up and pushed in to the office as Department Business Manager and Dad Fenton as the Editor. Fenton resigned in fa- vor of Parsons who was then elected. The Juniors, as we are called now, are sup- posed to have the " pep " , so the boys got busy and commenced to boost for Iowa ' s football team. Other colleges fell in line and as a con- sequence of that determined push and fight, Iowa won fourth place in the " Big Kight " Conference. No doubt such a story is rather monotonous to the reader, but with " all work and no play Jack will become a dull boy " , but the class of ' 13 with all its work has had much play and thus we will leave them to continue in the way in which they have been accustomed to travel- ing. " A jolly good natured bunch they are. " 1 Dent Athlrttrs BASEBALL Early in the spring of 1911 the Dents held a meeting for the purpose of discussing inter- department baseball. Dutch Reichelt was fi- nally elected leader of the ' willow-warriors ' ' . Immediately Manager Kalen met the managers of the other schools and arranged the follow- ing schedule : Laws vs. Dents. L. A ' s. vs. Dents. Medics vs. Dents. Pharmaeeuts vs. Dents. Faculty vs. Dents. Engineers vs. Dents. At the beginning of the season our prospects were not very bright, but finally we succeeded in finding a pitcher in our " little old brick tooth shop " who has since proved his worth on the Varsity. His name was Zimmer. He was supported by the " Noisy Dutchman " from Kellogg as ' ' back stop ' ' which position was not contested out of respect to the captain. An- other man in the limelight was a long, lanky. ungainly individual by the name of " Tiny " who gained the reputation of being the best " fust sacker " , the hardest hitter and the great- est talker in the " Interdepartment League " . Feuling tried out for the " second sack " but was soon displaced by Dr. Hirt- Pars held down short and when lucky did real well. Far- rell and James, on third, couldn ' t agree as to which was the best man. so flipped a coin to determine. Left field was captured and suc- cessfully held by Little Duff, the ' ' Peppery Kid from Guttenberg " . Campbell, of Cherokee, was given a " license " from the rooters to play right field on account of his slugging propensi- ties. In center field a fierce contest was waged between Kalen. Ballard. Gerlits, and Stain- brook, but " Old Bill " stepped in with a little superfluous ' ' Dent Pep ' ' and won the prize. Our first game, with the Laws, was a nerve- racking strain, but it finally ended with the score 6 to 3 in favor of the Dents. With flut- tering hearts we next met the Medics. There was great demonstration of " Pep " on both 401 2Jimt Atljtettrs (Continued) sides. The score was tie, 1 to 1. Then in the last inning " Tiny " broke up the " old ball game " by driving in the winning score. " Dutch " was injured and was succeeded at the " backstop " position by Moulton. The rest of the games were uneventful. The L. A. were defeated 14 to 4, the Pharmaceuts 7 to 0, and the faculty 12 to 3. The game with the En- gineers was the last and like all the rest their hope of the championship was " knocked into a cocked hat " by a score of 13 to 1. The rest of the schedule was not played and the Dents were awarded the championship. FOOTBALL The interdepartment football championship contests were rather tame affairs. Campbell captained a representative team of freshmen, juniors and seniors, which acquitted itself no- bly. We beat the " Young Chemists " in the first game 22 to 6. The Liberal Arts game, however, was hotlv contested and ended with a to score. Then, by a series of forfeitures in which the Liberal Arts forfeited to the Med- ics and the Medics to the Dents, the Dents wen- awarded the championship, thereby retaining their reputation as athletes. BASKET BALL Just before the season opened Kalen resigned as Athletic Manager and " Baldy " took his place, all " pep " and no real knowledge. He called a meeting for the purpose of organizing a basket ball team. Tiny Embree was elected captain and made a neat little speech of accept- ance. We held several practices in which our freshmen showed up extraordinarily well. Leo Dick, conceded by all to be future Varsity material, became a " fixture " as stationary guard. Dutch Reichelt was awarded the " hub " position and Knowles captured the run- ning guard position. Qually and Youel took the forwards and thus we went to " war " . The first battle was with the .Medics and at TOP ROW (left to right) Gerlits, Farrell, Duffin, Reichelt, Kalen (Manager). Hirt FROXT ROW Ballard, Parsons, Steinbrook, Jimmy, James, Moulton, Campbell, Niblo, Embree 402 Attilrttrs ( (Continued ) the end of the first half the score stood 9 to 15 in favor of the Medics. But wow ! ! how we came back! Qually and Youel got their ' ' bas- ket " eyes and soon pushed the score up to 30 to 19. We won. Everybody was " up and coming " . All " pep ' Some one quietly hint- ed " championship " . More " pep " !! The Pharinaceuts were the next victims and bowed to a score of 38 to 10. The Laws forfeited to us. so we can ' t say much for them. In justice to them, however, we might say that they tried to beat us to our section in the auditorium last fall, hence no one would dare hint i: cold feet " . The real reason for the forfeiture was this: Pinky Mitchell had to take a really, truly bath that afternoon and couldn ' t get down to the armory. The next week the first real game occurred with the " Lits " . Varsity men were not barred and hence the ' ' Lits ' " who. on account of th eir .size, contribute largely to the Varsity, were prepared to score. They played six Varsity men. but were unable to do more than tie. Five extra minutes were given and we won 14 to 12. And all of this was done without the aid of Peter Qually, the " all star " man. Youel threw 6 out of 7 fouls while Schmidt was unable to score by the foul route. The Engineers were still in the field and running strong, when Dutch Reichelt an- nounced that he must leave on a trip. He was finally persuaded to stay and he saved the game; for he seemed to lie everywhere, until the game was won 10 to 9. About this time Harry Zimmer started play- ing against the regulars and displaced Knowles, before the final game with the Medics. Every loyal follower of the two teams was out to make things lively. The game was close and exciting throughout, but the Medic manager underestimated our Qually and allowed him to play. This put the snap and ginger into the team and helped them to win the interdepart- ment championship in basket ball for 1912. This leaves the Dents champions in every line of sport for this sporting year. It is an enviable record, and watch them, they are still going. TOP ROW (left to right) Qnally. Malson. Reichelt, Kno ' es FRONT ROW Dick (Captain), Chitty (Manager), Youel, Zimmer 403 3(unfor Big idea. One nice day when everybody was resses thought they would never get Tiny and feeling just right Dr. Morrow said, " Why Si Grauel filled up. Si eating (17) seventeen don ' t you Freshies have a picnic? " Class weinies and everything else in proportion, meeting was called. Prexy Chitty set his After dinner we had to have a ball game, brain to working and appointed committees the north side against the south side. The England, Colver, Parsons were the eats com- south side won on account of the hard hitting mittee. Red Emmons, Bill Barry and Spencer Embree, the hero of many victories won by tin- were the place committee. Said committee Dents of 1911. Score 17 to :i Hook Ebersole thought it all over and decided that we, being kicked on Umpire Woolley ' s decision and had freshmen, should not go far because we might to be ducked at once. Hook said the water was get lost. The City Park was the place, Friday, of the cold, wet variety, and we all believe him May 26 was the time and, well, for the girls we yet. had a few of our own and invited a few. After the championship was decided tin- Friday morning came, everybody was in the bunch went swimming or rather boating, best of spirits. Tiny, John and Peewee bought Champ, Peewee, and Pars got in the gas launch the balls and bats. Ballard and Dutch bought and put out to sea. A big wave upset the boat the horseshoes and got the bunch started. and everybody aboard would have been drown- Dean Hosford and Dr. Morrow thought as ed if the water had been deep enough. The long as the bunch could take an outing they huskies on the bank immediately followed tin- could too. So they went along to show the bunch into the water and it looked like Long boys how the stunt was pulled off when they Beach on a Sunday afternoon. The park po- were kids. In fact they put it all over us in lice were going to have the water rats thrown in the bridewell but finally decided not to do throwing the horseshoes and were declared the so. After the bunch had soaked up all of tin- water in the pond, they dried off as best they Dinner time came. Percy Sewell, the old sea could and ))usted down the Park Boulevard for dog that nobody can ever forget, made the cof- home. fee, boiled the weinies and in fact was the Hook had to borrow Pars ' s coat to keep from " chef " for the bunch. He was, however, as- catching his terminal infection, on account of a sisted very capably by a bunch of good-looking head - n collision with a nail which took away j. , r the caboose of his wearing apparel. Mother ladies. Mesdames Fenton, Connor, Stoakes, Connor afterwards said, " I knew that I ought Merrick and Miss Sangster. We lined up at the long table, Dean Hosford at the head and the bunch strung out on his right and left, ought to have brought a needle and thread to keep the boys together ' ' . To make a long story short we had the ' ' best- being brought up by Dr. Morrow. The wait- est ' ' time of the freshman year. 404 - r-... ' .. 405 f ow$ Clarence Jo Hartinan, Embree and Arthur dear " Were the bunch that came so near Having a party for Booge Man That all the fellows were afraid That the fiddler would go unpaid. (So sang all of us.) BOOGE MAN Up to our dear Professor Booge, About a thirty-five you ' ll make. (So sang all of us.) Booge Man, Booge Man, He ' s the man that will and can Put us on the F. D. list For what we thought we hadn ' t missed Along the line of chemistry. This was about all that we heard First time, second time, and third When we an unknown would take Alexander lost the cards, Booge thought that we were pards. For everybody were getting sharks And all were making hundred marks Till Booge took the cards away. (So sang all of us.) Well, we got through, goodness knows, All but a few of those That got mixed up in Booge ' s mind, To those poor fellows he was unkind. They ' ll have to take it over. (So sang all of us.) B-arium 0-xygen 0-xygen G-old E-rbium SUB PROBLEM M-ercury A-ntimony R-ubidium K-rypton S-ilver S-ilicon 0-smium R-hodium E-ruopium A-rsenic R-hodium T-in 406 ' a ban a tup at s, uritlj Apologias to To him who in tlie love of Anatomy holds ( ' oinmunion with Dr. Prentiss, who lectures On the old dead stiffs; for his gayer hours He has a voice of Histology, and a smile And eloquence of Embryology : and he glides Into his darker musings with a mild And healing examination that steals away All sharpness ere he is aware. When thoughts Of the finals come suddenly Over thy mind and sad images Of soft-part tests and bones And the breathless darkness of the little " bull- pen " .Make thee to shudder and stay up nights. Go forth to his lecture room, and list To Dr. Albert ' s teachings, while from all around. From Pathology and Teclmic too, Comes a still voice: Yet a few days, and then The all-beholding Seniors shall be seen no more Up in the ( ' linic ; nor in the Freshmen Lab. Where the yearlings file and file on that old bone. Xor in the " Supply House " shall sound Their voice. Dr. Hosford ' s new students shall claim Their thoughts to be turned to study again And leave their last year ' s books, surrendering them To the Freshies by the score. The Juniors shall To mix a year as Seniors, [go To be a brother to the Superintendent Rogers And to the great Spence which the Senior ( ' alls to his chair and gets his helps from. Summa Shall send his questions by wire to tax thy brain, And not those many flights of stairs Shalt thou climb alone, nor could thou wish More technic work to do. Thou shalt work At plaster benches made by ' ' Pat " , with of- ficers, The powerful of the class, the wise, the dumb, Rough-necks and " soupers ' ' or classes past. All in that mighty Clinic room. theories that Sure seem ancient as the sun. Doses That change in amount from year to year By the venerable Chase. Lectures that come From Morrow and the ambitious Coffin Who makes the pages red ; and, poured round all. Dr. Volland ' s earnest and careful work Are all the pleasant remembrances Of the Iowa Dent. Chemistry Booge? and all his host of colors Which have made him so famous? To the Dents, of the present age. All that Pursue Orthodontia are but a handful to the tribes That hasten to Chemistry. Take the Analysis Of Rockwood and to the Chemical Laboratory go And loose thyself among the many bottles Where falls the beaker and hears no sound Save its own breaking : yet the smell is there And thousands have rushed out of doors since the Experiments there began. Rockwood reigns there alone. So study that when thy summons comes to join The stately Senior class that moves To Dr. Hosford ' s office where each shall be given His roll as the final of the Faculty Thou go not as little Freshies Con ' d by " Wolly " but dignified and chesty, By an unfaltering trust in the State Board ' s leniency approach thy seat Like ' 12 who gathered her points About her and waited for Commencement. Physiology comes but twice a week, And Burgy just the same. But if it wasn ' t for his d souping Physiology would be quite tame. And when we go to see old Prent Our Burgy goes along. And when Prentiss is lecturing Burgfried sings the same old song. And when it ' s time to visit Chase Burgfried he is never late, And sitting on the front seat there The same old song he doth relate. And when we go to study bugs Our Burgfried is there at four To draw his pretty pictures And also soup some more. 407 := ?! fc --;N% n it pi u a From nine to ten our class have Breene And that ' s the class we all rue, But Burgie soups and soups and soups, And knows he has to, to get through. Our Burgfried got a Clinic coat, Came down to show it off, The syringes were working fine And sure did soak our dear Adolph. There ' s another souper in our midst. Rossell that is his name, He ' s not as smooth as Burgie dear. But he gets there just the same. They ' re comical to see, these two The way they get their knowledge, But the rest of us don ' t think it ' s right Over there in the Dental College . 155 A FFRY I CoME TO A Vf) ME. UNO VU OR i YOU !! ! WILL SOMEONE PLEASE TELL Coffin how his imitation of the spinal cord is arranged. Hook Ebersole who stole his pan. Fenton the remedy for falling hair. Burgfried how to soup scientifically. Zimmer " It is more blessed to give than to receive ' ' . Rex how to grow tall. Rossell how to mix plaster and at the same time keep clean. Penrose the art of looking handsome. Farrell that there are other places besides Bellevue. Red Emmons how to play an a-cord-deau. Andy Anderson it is wicked to swear. Dr. Morrow that Heaven is no place for Ju- nior Dents. Dr. Sumina that it isn ' t the machine. Art Connor the rudiments of cussing. Hirt not to bother other people with his noises. Barry to buy some makings. Cameron that there are other people in school besides himself. Colver that it ' s no use to pick on Booge. Lexa how to be like Colver. Merrick how to grow old. 408 A Umtbte iffltstalu One afternoon a little girl, aged about eight years, came to the Dental Clinic as a patient. The superintendent assigned the little lady to the eminent Dr. Weber of Xeola. who is com- monly called Xeoli. The ' dentist " , or dentist- to-be, at once set about to make his little pa- tient comfortable in every way (providing such a thing is possible sitting in a dentist ' s chair). After the examination, it was thought advisable to use a clamp and cotton rolls, in order to facil- itate the preparing and tilling of the tooth prop- erly. The filling completed, the little girl was dismissed with the clamp and rolls still in her mouth. (A mere oversight for such a promi- nent and gifted dentist. On the way home the little girl met Joslyn. the little " Dutch Flyer " from Dakota. ' " I can ' t go to school tomorrow, " said the misused little patient, " because I ' ve got something big in my mouth. " Upon examination Dr. Joslyn discovered the clamp and rolls which he re- moved and the little child went on her way re- joicing in the discovery that there was at least one nice, kind-hearted dentist. That evening at supper, Dr. Weber ' s wife. Dice, was told about the affair and that " Home- stead Comedian Dancer " at once started an ungentlemanly action against the unfortunate doctor, who was unlucky enough to be his room- mate. Mr. Weber was enjoying a little home cooking when the telephone rang. He was called to the phone. The little girl ' s father was supposed to be talking. Hello! Is this the fellow that filled my chilli ' s tooth this afternoon . ' " " Yes, sir. this is Dr. Weber of Neola. " " Well, my little girl can ' t eat her supper on account of a little iron thing which is fastened in her mouth. " Immediately Weber gave the father instruc- tions for removing said iron thing. Mr. Weber resumed his supper amid a sally of petty com- ments from the rest of the gentlemen at the festive board. In about twenty minutes the telephone rang again and once more the emi- nent doctor was wanted. This time the voice at the other end of the phone seemed to be tinged with a faint touch of anger. (Really not daring to put everything into print we will simply state facts.) The father refused abso- lutely to remove the little iron thing and de- manded that Dr. Weber come up to his house at once and remove the obstacle. Police courts and rusty iron bars appeared in the gifted doc- tor ' s vision and he acceded to the lofty demand with unusual good grace. He promised to pre- sent himself in fifteen minutes. With the aid of his flunky, Gale Wheeler, they started out. First they got a medicine case. They really knew nothing about one but they had decided to bluff through an impres- sion at least. Next they went down town after a pair of clamp forceps and rubber dam, but were unable to find any. the supply houses be- ing closed. Not to be balked by such small things they caught a street car and started out to the home of the suffering one. According to their idea of the privileges tendered a professional man, they didn ' t knock, but boldly entered the house, much to the surprise of the supposedly suffering child ' s parents. The father not being a participant in the joke and being ignorant of the facts in the case, became very angry and demanded an immedi- ate explanation for the wanton intrusion. At this point the little girl entered and Mr. Weber, " The Dear Doctor " , rushed over and opened her mouth, expecting to find the clamp. Well, of course he didn ' t find it and after a few very embarrassing remarks had passed back and forth he offered his apologies and beat it. He still starts and grows pale whenever the subject is mentioned. Dr. Lord: " Mr. Beemer, how long after the diaphragm is pierced by the aesophagus is it before the stomach begins. ' " Beemer: " Oil a-about three weeks. " Prentiss: " Mr. Burgfried, you are trying to split hairs with me and you and I can ' t af- ford to do that. " Dr. Summa: " I ' m the musical director here. After you get out you can lead your own band to suit yourself. " Fenton: " In his text-book Prentz says that atropine is not good for dental use. " Chase: " The more I read his book the less I think of him. " 409 ... ' : Jack Hartman Colver PeNrose Irish Farrell NO rman Drake Osca| . Hirt .ex R Har(_ ld Embree Stoaks DutcH Reichelt Art CoNnor Dad. Ftnton Clyde Ebersole ParS Ions 410 M M ;:3:ifC L nli $ SSI:iSii r ! . fe$. f ' T . !! ;.. ' K-. Si -f - Chitty : " I ' in no singer but I do love music. ' ' Dr. Chase: " The other name for liquor in plain English is solution. " Pauley: " Say, Irish, was you ever solution- ized? " Irish: " Uin-hum. " Bill Burrichter of St. Louis: " Say, Tiny, there ' s nothing running in this town on Sunday except the river and it ' s dammed. ' ' Dr. Chase (speaking of malaris fever) : " What does every other day remind you of? " Hook: " Football and Korf. " If potassium iodide would Bill Barry her? Everybody soups at our school But Burgy, he don ' t soup at all, Just stands around and jollies The Profs, that ' s all. If Drake ducked would formaldehyde ? Freshie Dent : " Is lymphoid tissue lined by stratified epithelium ? ' ' Prent. : ' ' You ' re liable to get flunked. ' ' Dr. Chase: " Say, Fenton, if two or three authorities differed from you on this subject would you admit that you were wrong ? ' ' Hook : " I feel like a prize fighter now. ' ' Rex: " Before or after. " If a tooth would pick could Chitty sing? Dr. Prentiss: " Does Mr. Esser belong to this class? " Chorus: " No, he is specializing in Materia Medica this year. " Summa: " Any man that can make a gold filling ought to have brains enough to take a plaster impression. " If Oscar Hirt Bess would Gale Wheeler home ? If there is a hell will Pangborn ? Dr. Jepson : " A good example of the phago cytic action of the leucocytes, now in the case where the whale swallowed Noah. " Class: " Ha, ha, ha, ha. " Jepson : ' ' Well, my biblical history may be a little rusty. " If Andy swore would rubber dam? To prove that man originally descended from lower animals, Coffin can still make frogs un- derstand what he has to say. Dr. Chase: " Why do you give syrup instead ; f a wine to a child? " Tiny: " Oh, it might form the liquor habit. " If soupers went below would Burgfri(ed ' . ' Why couldn ' t the Seniors get to the mass meeting for the Northwestern game . ' Reason. They had an Orthodontia exam the next morning. Why did Halleck eat his Thanksgiving din- ner off the plate rail ? If an engine runs does Hugh go? Tiny: " Say, Clyde, why does this burr re- mind you of a Jew standing on his head? " Clyde: " I don ' t know. " Tiny : " Why, because it is an inverted Cohen (cone). " If Bobby Burns would De Freece? This is one on the editor himself. As a gen- eral rule editors are immune from the pen of the humorous especially in his own little rip saw, but the gang thought it was such a good joke that it will have to be told. Monday morning, Dec. 11, 1911, Pars came to class with a small start for a large pair of sideburns. They were hard to see and might have been overlooked, but Clyde, the Satan Sanderson of the class, saw them at once. Ras- tus like he produces a large safety razor, and with the aid of his trusty squad of huskies, Pauley, Lexa, Colver. Reichelt, and Farrell, he proceeded to grub out the sage brush. Not really caring about the good looks of poor Pars, he grubbed too far and took out a patch of second growth which would have made enough toothpicks for the bunch for some time (the head being solid hickory) if they had been saved. Breene recommends this kind. Editor ' s Note : Well, fellows, if you go after everything in the dental profession like you did my whiskers you ' ll sure own that auto that Chase talks about so much because you trimmed your patient when he was not looking and at the same time got all that was coming to you. PARS. ! : 412 1 iCnuuhhm (Has i Continued i Ft-uton : ' ' Say. Burgie. I understand you are on the water wagon. Burgie : ' ' Yes. I don " t go in the saloons any more, because it hurts my social standing. " Jepson: " If I handed you a glass of water with a million or two bacteria in it. would it be in your system ? ' ' Emmons : ' ' No. not yet. If Chase should Connor would Si Grauel ? Dr. Albertson: ' ' Give me the histology of bone formation ' Freshie Dent : ' ' Well, the osteoclasts destroy the cartilage and the osteoblasts throw down Epsom Sa!-- Summa : " I wished some of you junior song- sters would set peridental membrane and bone formation to music and sing it for me. ' ' Dr. Volland : ' ' Mr. Esser. what is the fourth tooth from the median line ? ' " Esser: " First and second bicuspids. " Dr. Volland: " In which jaw do you find the second ? ' " Esser: " The fourth tooth is the first bicus- pid. " Dr. Volland: " What is the fifth? " Esser: " The second. " Dr. Volland : ' ' What is the sixth tooth from the median line? " Esser: " The first molar. " Dr. Volland: " All right, we ' ll now have you give the multiplication table. " McDEvrrr STUDYING CHEMISTRY " Hello. Mac. what are you doing? " McDevitt : " Just reading a little Irish his- tory and discovered a new Irish family, ' the Halogen GLEAXIXGS FROM SOME OF THE FRESHY DEXT EXAM PAPERS WHICH DR. PREXTISS HAD TO LOOK OVER " The heart is divided into two portions, the pure and the impure. " " The air is pumped from the heart into the artillarys. " " The small intestine was four feet long and the large intestine is twenty -five feet long and a quarter of an inch in diameter. " Xuff Ced. Xo wonder Doc. Hirt is so strong, he dreams of bulls every night. FRESH MAX DEXT CLASS Dr. Lambert was explaining that he had just performed an autopsy on a man who had can- cer of the brain. Schiltz: " Did he get along all right. Doc- tor? " -Niy. why do they use the extract of the thyroid gland of the sheep instead of some oth- er animal ? ' ' Fenton : ' ' Because the lamb is the symbol of purity. " FRESHY QUALLY ' S MISTAKE One evening last fall just before the football season opened up, the peaceful calm was brokea by the sound of martial music. Suddenly the Salvation Army marched into view, with Freshy Qually following close behind. Later in the evening Embree. " our band lioy " . asked Qually what he meant by such actions. Qually explained that he thought he- was following the University Band to a pep meeting. ( ' OKFIX ' POXY At the time of the semester exams. Dr. Cof- fin was presented with a nice bunch of Hanover horses in the shape of " Ponies " . It is all right for the juniors to pull off such stunts, but f reshies never, as you can readily see : for a couple of the fresh ones tried the " gift stunt " which their Dear Professor couldn ' t appreci- ate, so they got theirs. Oh ! you Special Exam ! We all admit that Dr. Chase is a whirlwind, but nevertheless he slipped up once, when he called the Pompadoured Dutchman, Reich-a- feller. TWENTY-THREE Dr. Prentiss is my prof. I shall not pass. He maketh me to answer in deep embarrass- ment, he leadeth me into traps of mine own setting. He showeth me up before mine class- mates. He leadeth me in the paths of Ethmoid and Maxilla. Yea. though I walk through the valley of the shadow of Anatomy. I will always fear; for he is near me. He prepareth me for a plucking in the pres- ence of mine classmates, he hath cohered my head with shame and calleth my bluff. Surely Anatomy shall follow me all the days of my life, until I will dwell no more in the University forever. 413 i mi nsi: n 414 PHARMACY Manager and Editor, J. H. FIELDS WUfor 3- AX, 2AE, Dean Wilber J. Teeters was born at Alliance, Ohio, October 10th, 1866. He attended the public schools of Alliance and taught country and public school for several years. He graduated from Mount Union College, Al- liance, Ohio, receiving the de- gree of B. S. in 1893, and re- ceiving the degree of Pharma- ceutical Chemist from the Uni- versity of Michigan in 1895. The degree of Master of Science was received from Mount Union College in 1897. Professor Teeters, upon graduation from Michigan, was appointed demonstrator of chemistry in the University of Iowa College of Medicine, which position was held until 1901 at which time his work was trans- ferred to the College of Pharm- acy. In 1902 he was made di- rector of the Pharmaceutical Laboratory and Dean of the College in 1905. Professor Teeters is a mem- ber of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity and the scientific fraternity Phi Delta Chi. He is also a member of the State Pharmaceutical Association, Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Sci- ence and a member of the American Pharmaceutical Association. lie is Secretary of the Sec- tion on Education and Legislation of the latter organization and consulting chemist for the Boerner-Fry Company of Iowa City. Under the direction of Dean Teeters the College of Pharmacy has made steady progress. The College holds membership in the Conference of Pharmaceutical Faculties of the American Pharmaceutical Association and the standards for entrance and graduation are as high as those of any College of Pharmacy in the United States. The true " spirit of work " is the watchword of the College and ample opportunity is given for practical work, not only in the Laboratory, but practical experience in the University Hos- pital Dispensary, which is under the direct charge of the College of Pharmacy. V 410 Andrew Kimier, ply. g., AX. 5AE Rudolph Andrew Kuever was born at Lowden, Iowa, October 27th, 1886. His early education was obtained in the Lowden public schools and in the preparatory academy of the German Evangelical Church, supple- mented with a three-year apprenticeship in retail pharmacy. In 1905 he entered the College of Phar- macy of the State University of Iowa, from which he was graduated with the Alumni Association scholar- ship prize in 1907. In the same year he was chosen as- sistant to the dean of the College of Pharmacy, devot- ing a part of his time to the study of pharmaceutical chemistry and to studies in the College of Liberal I. He was later elected to the faculty of the Col- lege and at the same time appointed pharmacist of the University Hospital, which positions he now holds. In the year 1911 he received the degree of Pharma- ceutical Chemist. In addition to his work in the College of Phar- macy and University Hospital. Mr. Kuever is a mem- ber of the faculty of the Nurses Training School of the College of Medicine, in which he teaches the sub- ject Materia Medica. Mr. Kuever has devoted much of his spare time to the study of problems in industrial and pharma- ceutical chemistry, and especially the chemistry of foods. Since 1910 he has been a consulting chemist of the Boerner-Fry Company of Iowa City. He is a member of the American Pharmaceutical Association and the Iowa State ceutical Association. He is also a member of the academic fraternity Sigma Alpha and of the scientific fraternity Phi Delta Chi. Pharma- Epsilon fftrprs JUNIOR CLASS ' . V. W. BALE -President, T. J. LONG Secretary and Treasurer, W. R. BRYANT Representative, R. J. SCHNEIDER Hawkeye Editor and Managn; J. H. FIELDS SENIOR CLASS President, C. B. BCRXSIDE President, P. K. HAGAN and Treasurer, C. E. NOLTIXG Representative, J. H. PIERCE 27 417 Mortar an TOP ROW (left to right) Canty, Pettis, McCree, Hagan, Newton, Utterback, Long, Bailey, Bales. Kubicek, Lutjens, Fridley. Moffit SECOND ROW Fields, Schneider, Williams, Burnside, Hieman, Thoen, Bryant, Nolting, Kendall. Woodford, Harvey, Prochaska, V FRONT ROW Riemcke, Booge, Teeters, McCredie, Cooper, Pierce, Maubeck, Karslake, Anderson, Auld Object To obtain higher social and literary life in the College of Pharmacy. Date of organization Jan. 28, 1901. OFFICERS President, GEORGK W. BAILEY Vice-President, R. EMMET FRIDLEY Secretary and Treasurer, IVA MCCREDIE Executive Committee W. R. BRYANT ERLING THOEN Weld JOSEPH CANTY B. F. PETTIS W. H. McCREE P. K. HAGAN R. D. NEWTON E. R. UTTERBACK T. J. LONG G. W. BAILEY V. W. BALES R. E. FRIDLEY JOE KUBICEK L. H. LUTJENS MEMBERS 0. L. MOFFIT J. H. FIELDS R. J. SCHNEIDER C. S. WILLIAMS C. B. BURNSIDE Gus. HIEMAN ERLING THOEN WM. R. BRYANT C. E. NOLTING JULIAN RENDALL LYMAN WOODFORD RAYMOND HARVEY EDWARD PROCHASKA H. E. WELD WM. M. RIEMCKE IVA B. MCCREDIE NELLIE MANBECK JAMES AULD MEMBERS OF FACULTY (HONORARY) ZADA M. COOPER WILBER J. TEETERS R, A. KUEVER CARL F. NELSON J. E. BOOGE WM. J. KARSLAKE E. X. ANDERSON 418 it Harvey (in physiology) : " I read once where a baby died and then the doctor breathed in its mouth and brought it back to life and then it died again Thoen (reading) : " Add H,0 and digest it. " ' Kendall: " Digest it! Do you have to eat it? " Booge : ' ' What is the color of cl. gas 1 ' ' Harvey: " Yellowish green. " Booge: " Yellowish green? " Harvey: " No, it ' s greenish yellow. " Harvey trying to hit Woodford by blowing water on him. Mr. Anderson : ' ' What are you trying to do, Mr. Harvey? " Mr. Harvey: " Trying to see a rainbow. " Mr. Anderson: " Don ' t you need my glass- es? " Dean Teeters: " Mr. Jess, what are the in- gredients in Cerate? " Mr. Jess: " Cerate and and Dean Teeters: " Jess, what do you know about cocoa? " Mr. Jess: " Dunno, I never drink it. " " Has anybody seen Bailey ' s trunk? " Iowa City, la. April 10, 1912. Dear Miss Libbey : I ' m a young man of 21 years taking Phar- macy at the State University of Iowa. 1 am deeply in love with a high-school girl in this town. Every day on her way home from school she waves at me. Do you think she really likes me or does she just do it because 1 am a student? PERPLEXED ED. Young man, I think you are a flirt. You must have waved first. You had better spend this time at your work. L. J. L. OVER AND OVER AGAIN " Chemistry is still a science. " By Prof. Anderson. " See what I mean? " By Prof. Kuever. " Everybody listen, Hersa ' s talking. " By Dean Teeters. " And such is the case. " By Booge. " Where is your white coat? " By Miss Cooper, also Kuever. " Got that down? " By Dr. Hanson. " And now do you see? " By Dr. Chase. " If you want to be real nice about it? " By Prof. Shimek. WHERE THE BITTER DREGS WERE MIXED 420 i v - - (Thr Slitter Brrgs - MOR FROLIC Hiisa (to Dean Teeters) : " How would you weigh out one four-hundredth of a grain ? ' ' 1 1 -an Teeters: " Why, on a cattle scale, of conn Miss Cooker (taking pity on Kullmann. who couldn " t express himself ) : " Well, never mind. Mr. Kullmann. if you can ' t express yourself in English, I am sure you can in German. " Miss Manbeck answers a question incorrectly. D ' jiii T-.-r.-rs: " How many agree with Miss Ifanbeek? " (Of course. Bryant. Bailey, Fridley. and Riemeke all raised their han Dean Teeters: " Oh! I see Miss Manbeck has some admirers. " ' Mr. Bales: " Say, fellows, do you know the best way to ' fox ' Anderson in chemistry ? Why. Woodford and I just come up to lab. and get all our stuff out and go down town to the show and then come back and he thinks we have been here all the time. ? ! ? ? ? Prof. Anderson: " Mind your own business, gentlemen, and Husa. you keep still. " A note which fell from Mr. Anderson ' s pocket Eggs. 1 Doz. Cookies, 15c. Bread. lOc. " Enuf sed " , girls. The editor is sorry to relate that one joke dropped in the Hawkeye box was so badly torn that only two words were able to be made out. Those were. " Kuever nurses " . MISS COOPER SAYS SHE WILL RESIGN WHEN James Auld gets noisy. Geo. Bailey solves the trunk problem. Vern Bales quits bluffing, goes to Botany and finds out that he " can ' t fool all the people all the time. " Win. Bryant is " State ' s Chemist " . Jack Fields gets an A in chemistry. " Our " Emmet Fridley pays for his ad in the Hawkeye. Raymond Harvey is drafted by the White Sox. Little Irish Husa grows up and " quits kick- in ' Kullmann " s hat around " . Hans Jess joins the navy. Karl Kullmann (very German) admits that the American pictures are as good as the Dutch and no longer fights Irish Husa. Blondy Long pulls a better grade on un- knowns than Thoen. Lutjens " comes back " . Miss McCredie works the problem, Canty-; Ba i ley =Kubiee k. Miss Manbeck. same problem, only add a little Weld. McCree forgets to demonstrate with his hands in recitations. Miller has a little " Bull " . Oehler gets his pompadour. Prochaska gets married and " settles down " . Rendall finds a girl on " Dear old Saturday night " . Riemeke lives on E. Fairchild Street. Schneider doesn ' t get his every daily from Lyons. Thoen gets ahead of Long. Williams likes to fill capsules. Woodford doesn ' t " smile " . " AUTHORS " AND THEIR BOOKS " The One I Left Behind. " R. J. Schneider. " Peck ' s Bad Boy. " William Husa. li The One I Loved. " Iva McCredie. " Who Loves a Fat Man? " Joe Canty. " Alas. My Trunk! " Bill Bailey. " The College Kid. " Vern Bales. " Launched But Not Anchored. " Nellie Manbeck. " Troubles of a Fire Chief. " Erlinger Thoen. Dean T. (coming upon Fields smoking in hall) : " Ay Gads, he ' s burning up! " the 421 7 V j r-:- -M i :.;?1 2ltU KID KULLMANN vs. BILL RIEMCKE The Greatest Boxing Encounter of the Age BILL BAILEY Referee Tickets $1.00 Ringside The same HUSA AND KULLMANN In That Ever Popular Duet ' WHY DON ' T YOU TRY " Don ' t Mention Mv Name NEW 5c THEATRE All the Latest Productions Thrilling Adventure Startling Tragedies Beautiful Sentiment For a Nickel Matinee Every Afternoon R. A. KUEVEB, Prop. R. K. HAGAN, Mgr. KULLMANN AND ANDERSON ' LITTLE GERMAN DIALOGUE " Monday, Wednesday, Friday P. M. AFTKR MORTAR AND PKSTI.K [.VITIATION Editor. B. C. BOER Manag r, G. K. PIERCE Liii di i : : ....,;._ -a: :--:. S S Associated of Applied P. L. HAZARD President A. S. .if A. S. The student body of the Engineering College has the honor of having created an organization which, in many respects, is dif- ferent from all other student activities in the University. It is unique in that its only qualification for membership is loyalty to the Engineering College, and that membership in it results in- evitably from registering in Applied Science. It is unparalleled in that it is democratic in every respect. Seniors and freshmen. fraternity and non-fraternity men have equal rights. There is no aristocracy of wealth, no aristocracy of " pull " , no aristocracy at all, unless it is that of work and loyalty. These are the only criteria by which its members are measured. More than that, this organization is unusual in that graft is entirely unknown both in elections and in financial matters. Each year since is organiza- tion the members have " dug down into their own pockets " to meet all expenses rather than charge a small admission fee to their annual show. They have done this only in order to prevent petty graft from having any opportunity of entering the college they all respect as being absolutely on the square. Finally, this Association is peculiar in that it has no dead wood among its membership, and that it is doing something all the time. Whenever a request is made, and that is frequent, each member is willing to do his share. Perhaps once or twice a year the University as a whole realizes that there is such an organ- ization, that probably being at the football games or on St. Patrick ' s Day, yet all through the year this Association, through its committees, is working, not only for its own glory, but for the glory and reputation of its college, and for a Greater University. The Associated Students of Applied Science was organized in the fall of 1909 and is now- enjoying its third year of success. In that year a universal need was felt, on the part of the st udent body, for concerted action in the activities of the college, which even at that time were numerous. A few of the leading spirits of the college got together and the result was the call- ing together of the student body by Dean Raymond. This meeting was called in the L. A. Auditorium, and after a few brief remarks indicating its purpose, Mr. Raymond turned it over to the students. An organization was soon effected, officers chosen; and a committee on consti- tution appointed. The intention was that this Association should simply take the place of " The Engineering Society " which had died a nat- ural death the year previous, and the organizers little thought that it would develop into such a power in university life as ir has. At this first meeting Will Rawn was elected president and under his supervision things began to happen at once. The As- sociation of all the students, on an absolutely equal basis, imme- diately brought results, for that same year witnessed the in- auguration of an institution which has since become sacred to every engineer, that of celebrating St. Patrick ' s Day. " Mutt " Fischer has the honor of having been the manager of the first St. Patrick ' s Parade, held on March 17, 1910, and Aguilar was the first to teach the Iowa engineer how to trip the light fantastic toe for the benefit of all loyal followers of St. Patrick. The first celebration was without doubt a success and gained state wide reputation as such. The following year when school opened, as a proper recog- nition of the " boosting spirit " and of his work on the parade the 424 Seoy. and Treas. of A. S. of A. S f- ' ' ,. -- - 1 :5 S year before, Al. Fischer was unanimously elected president of the Association. Under his leadership it could not help but nourish even more than it had done. That year the Association also took charge of the Annual Engineers ' Banquet and made it part of the celebration. Danforth was in charge of this part of the celebration and made a great success of it. For the first time in history the banquet was attended by the majority of stu- dents in college, and made an affair of general interest. The parade, in charge of Hagedorn and De Voe, was bigger than ever. ami was enjoyed by all. while the show, in charge of Morrison, presented many new features, among them a chorus of pretty girls, all of them engineers. This year Philip Hazard holds the reins, with Renshaw in charge of finances. Martin is called upon in emergency. The celebration has spoken for itself, and it is needless to say that under this able administration the Association has passed through another successful year. Repass had charge of the ban- quet and made it a bigger thing than ever, Bates showed great ability with his show, and the parade also held its own in every way. To say which one of the three celebrations has been the most successful would be impos- sible, and it is of no consequence since all had one source, but it must be admitted by all that for the last three years the St. Patrick ' s celebration has been the biggest thing in its line in uni- versity life. It has been made possible only by the whole student body of a college working to- gether. The few men who have been mentioned as officers and managers have no doubt done their share, but undertakings of such size would have been utterly impossible for them alone. The secret of the success of everything the Engineering school has done lies in the fact that every engineer is a booster and has done his part. At " Iowa " the word " engineer " means loyalty to your college, therefore give credit for these big " doings " ' not only to those who ap- pear in the lime-light but to every engineer you meet, in other words to the Associated Studfiits " f Apj.-Ut l Vi( nee. C. O. MARTIN Vice-President of A. S. of A. S. THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS IN BUSINESS SESSION 425 Engineers ' 3Iljir Annual t. Patrick ' s Celebration M. A. REPASS, Chairman BANQUET COMMITTEE F. A. WAHLGREN J. S. BOWMAN ( ' . J,. PARSONS PARADE COMMITTEE B. C. BOER, Chairman 0. F. MOELLER V. G. McCov F. A. WAHLGREN H. CHESEBRO SHOW COMMITTEE F. H. BATES, Chairman F. W. WOODRICK H. L. ANDERSON L. F. FELLER N. E. WOHLFELD J. W. HOPKINSON. Starj Manager G. J. KELLER, Orchestra Leader CHAS. ALTFILLISCH, Chorus I)ir-ti- E. FOGELBERG, L. F. HATZ, Electricians L. J. KIESER, Mechanician M. A. REPASS Chairman of Banquet Committee CL lir Uuuu]urt On the fifteenth of March, 1912, the engineers held their tenth annual banquet in accordance with the usual custom of having engineering alumni, students and faculty get together to renew old acquaintances and to make new ones. The banquet, which was under the auspices of the Associated Students of Ap- plied Science, was held in the Students ' Room of the Engineer- ing building, to make it seem home-like to alumni as well as to present members. That this banquet was a success was proven by the larv number of alumni, students and faculty present. Practically every student and faculty member was there besides a large number of alumni who were on hand for the formal opening of the St. Patrick ' s celebration. At 6 :45, President Bowman, followed by the faculty, led the banqueters into the students ' room which was decorated with bunting and a large number of pennants. Along the north wall was a long table for faculty members. Around this in a sort of semi-circle were placed the other tables. The menu cards were of the usual type, the cover being a blue print with the menu and program of toasts inside. After the eats had been disposed of and the cigars lighted, Maurice Repass acted as toast- master since Philip Hazard was too hoarse to speak. Each of the toasts contained many help- ful suggestions and delightful experiences. The first called upon was Mr. E. E. Carlson ' 03, although he was not down for a toast. He was chairman of the first banquet committee, and gave a very interesting account of the first banquet. In closing he stated that the whole senior class of 1903 promised to return to Iowa for the tenth annual banquet. He had fulfilled his promise, and one other member was excused since he had died some time ago, but the other members had failed to appear. It would mean a great deal to Iowa if all alumni would return to their alma mater every ten years, or every year if possible to attend a banquet. Mr. Myers told the old, old story of the students coming up to his office and saying. ' What about? " , when he told them to write a theme for the next assignment. Then he spoke of ob- serving the things about us and advised us to take a deeper insight into them. Mr. Renshaw ' 12 gave a fine account of the spirit that has been shown by the engineers. In no other department in the University do the different classes intermingle and work together as the engineers do. This, he believed, has been the means of making the engineers the leading body in the University affairs. 426 iil_! - 1 Prof. Woodward spoke about loyalty, not toward our school but to our work in school and to our work after graduation. He emphasized, by several examples, the fact that we must be loyal to those whom we are working for, and must not criticize them under any circumstances. Prof. Kay compared men and their work to building-stones. He told of the different lime- stones and their lasting qualities. But he said that the best work should be like the quartzite. which is the best building-stone, and that all labor should be cemented by honesty and faithful- ness. Prof. Dunlap gave a very interesting account of the life and work of St. Patrick. Accord- ing to some accounts St. Patrick was born in 389 A. D. in northern England or Scotland. When 16 years old he was captured by the Irish and carried to Ireland and served as a slave for six years. He escaped to Gaul (France) and later returned to his former home. While there he as seized with the idea that he was called by some divine spirit to go over into Ireland as a missionary. He went to Gaul and spent fourteen years in preparation for his work. Prof. Dunlap then proved that St. Patrick was an engineer. He was a structural engineer because he built churches and was a sanitary engineer since he cleaned up the land and drove out the snakes and frogs. Dean Raymond spoke on " What ' s the Difference? " . He told of the merits of Iowa and her curriculum. Then he compared many of the courses at Iowa with those of the leading col- leges of the United States and showed that Iowa ranked among the best. President Bowman talked on the environment of the University. He commended the En- gineers on the loyalty they had shown for the University. He especially praised them for the time, labor, and sacrifice they were making in having the St. Patrick celebration, to advertise the University as well as the Engineering school. He believed that the loyalty of the Engineers is doing much for the environment of the University and hoped that it would continue. Mr. C. E. Clarke ' 84 told of the many changes that had occurred since he graduated. He predicted greater things for Iowa, basing his arguments on " inside information " that he had received from members of the State Board. After singing ' ' Old Gold ' ' and giving a few yells the banqueters dispersed, feeling that the affair had been a great success. B. C. BOKK Parade Manager In spite of adversities of the most serious nature, in spite of difficulties such as no other part of the student body has ever had to contend with, the engineers pulled off their big P-rade very little behind schedule. This again shows the indomitable! spirit which has been characteristic of the Engineering Student Body for the past several years. The Thursday before, it snowed all day and by afternoon a deep covering lay over the streets everywhere. It was still snow- ing in the evening and prospects for a parade were mighty poor. But by that time, from some unknown source, the slogan started, " An Engineer never quits, six feet of snow can ' t stop that par- ade, " and every engineer in school was determined to put on that p-rade whether it was fit for people to come out and watch or not. The next day, Friday, dawned clear but deep snow and work on other features of the celebration prevented work being done on the p-rade. But Saturday morning the whole engineering col- lege pitched in, everybody found something to da. The shops looked like a hive of bees very much alive and slowly but surely the big p-rade, float by float, grew out of nothing. Dinner had no attractions for the most ardent workers. During the noon hour many an engineer could be seen running around with a hammer in one hand and a piece of pie in the other, stopping work only long enough to effect proper connections between the pie and his mouth. At one-thirty the teams came down and one by one the " stunts " pulled up the Burlington Street hill and lined up on Capitol Street in front of the Engineering Hall. Meanwhile the Merrimac of Civil War fame steamed confidently up Washington Strait, turned south into Clin- ton Bay, reaching Fort Interurban about two o ' clock. Not finding its adversary there she swung around, heading back towards the Strait. Just then the Union batteries hidden on shore, opened fire and with one terrific broadside volley of grape and cannister tore out almost one whole side of the noble vessel, wounding many of her brave tars, including Capt. Yarcho. She immediate- ly took to flight and after getting out of range of the Union guns rounded Cape Johnson and steamed westward. In front of Fort Evers the Monitor lay in wait and a fierce naval battle ensued. Only one result was possible with the Merrimac in its condition, and a few minutes of hard fighting left the latter a total wreck, showing that history repeats itself. Witli the Mer- rimac engines out of commission and Capt. Smith of the Monitor also mortally wounded, it wns impossible for them to pull into the parade, so the Monitor towed its quarry into Burkley Im- perial Harbor to allow the pageant to pass . Hardly had the first shot of the naval battle been fired when fire broke out in a mansion opposite the St. James. But with the " Pride of Iowa City " on the job a fire had no chance at all. Immediately the frenzied ringing of a fire gong was heard down on South Clinton Street and two plunging greys, drawing a wagon carrying two kegs of water, a reel of garden hose, a couple of axes and sledge hammers and three husky engineers, in rubber coats, came tearing towards the fire. A few heroic smashes with a sledge and the mansion was reduced to kindling wood, the fire was quenched with a powerful quarter inch stream of brewery water, and the re- mains of the mansion piled on the wagon and carried back down Clinton Street with the same 428 m ff ' A at- t7? ' ' ' - iH THE FIRE DEPARTMENT " pepp " tha t characterized the first run. Immediately after the performance the city offered the Engineers $700 for their team and outfit. When this offer was turned down a second one was made, offering the present fire team in trade with $300 to boot, but the Engineers decided they preferred to be sure of getting to their fires the day they broke out, to making enough mon- ey to pay for their p-rade. Rumor also has it that McCoy, Wahlgren, and Chesebro, the brave firemen, are in line for Carnegie medals. The excitement of war and fire over with, the p-rade was ready to start. The University band in the lead struck up and the big event was on. Following the band came that sacred emblem of the occasion, the Blarney Stone, guarded by seven stalwart Engineers with range poles. Uncle John, who is a true engineer and Irishman (although his name is Sellman), riding in the place of honor. Next came Bowman ' s " Railroad Construction " , which showed the various stages in the construction of a modern railway and showed the ability of the engineer to express his ideas by the use of material things. Following this came the miners ' stunt which represented the shaft of that mine in which many here feel a keen interest. If the citizens had known how heroically ..;.- ' ' " $ $ .. flPfsP m mp M m .,- -S.- ' :: ; M .- .:i t--v, ,. ' _ ' " ! .-.- . ' 7 Tj ' - -- c;dS5 x ass?p: ssi_s_ ' ; sgy? h ,c ..r r-- -- ' - ..fi: : u f| - _p :.r : C i (Continued) Dutch Mohr risked his life lighting fuses at the bottom of the shaft, just for the sake of re- freshing a pleasant memory for them, they no doubt would have appreciated it more. No doubt the motto, " Brains he has nix " , which hung from the next float (Hatz ' s Percy) reminded some of the spectators of themselves in connection with the Mascot Mine. But it really seemed as though Percy did have brains for he moved his arms, shook his fists at the crowd and very knowingly wagged his head from side to side. Evidently the operator had the smoker button pressed all the time. Dolak ' s circulating rubes followed with some of the most entrancing music ever heard. The circulator worked spasmodically as did the man with the big bass horn, since he had to " fake his part " and tooted whenever he happened to think of doing so. This siren music so enchanted the chemists who followed that they cannot be held responsible for their actions that day. To tell the truth about the matter, it caused the lady unknowns to flirt so outrageously with the men in the crowd that even Dr. Houth with all his wisdom was unable to analyze them. The puffing, wheezing hoisting engine closely following the chemists may also have had some effect upon the worthy doctor. For although equipped with all the modern appliances except a smokestack, it was struggling with 500 tons of " amber happiness " and the noise and smoke that resulted was enough to cloud the clearest of minds. But the hoisting engine wasn ' t in it for noise compared to the " Engineers ' Music Box " which followed it. " Slim " and his rattler eclipsed all noises that ever broke loose on the streets of Iowa City. Immediately following the rattler came " Jerrie ' s Water Wheel " . In spite of the fact that the inventor lay sick in the hospital, " Jens " proved that v=(2gh)i by putting the stunt through. Driven by the wheel was a melodious music box of military origin, but its effect was entirely lost to the crowd due to the proximity of the " rattler " . However, its sweet strains must have been audible to the Ames horse for he plodded diligently along in spite of the erratic actions of the Ames cross-country man and his plow. At first it was hard to understand what made our friend from Ames feel so uncomfortable, but the next float told the story. Here Motor- cycle Mike was mercilessly bearing down upon him and no doubt it reminded him of the awful onslaughts of the Iowa football teams in the past. More than that " Poodle " and his electric chair must have brought to the mind of our Ames friend visions of the electric shock he is to receive on the football field next fall. Following Motorcycle Mike came Higbee ' s Army, in two divisions, Dale ' s Artillery and Gilmore ' s Infantry. Since Mr. Higbee has never put himself on record either as a Union man or a Confederate it cannot be said with certainty whether his was the army which ambushed the Merrimac, although rumor will have it that way. Next in line came the renowned fire department, previously mentioned, the noble steeds prancing to the music (?) of Feller ' s Harmony Orchestra which followed closely on their heels. Miss Keller was the star of this performance, with Mutt and Jeff assisting. 430 -,-.-; ' " v, -- - . . - . ' .-. " ' . " " . ' .: ' ' .. tV. ' (Continued) But music even more touching than that of Miss Keller ' s fiddle followed in the next float. Here under the motto " 15,000 in ' 15 " Nurse Tisdale was doing her utmost to quiet her charges. In spite of all her efforts, however, Baby Claude persisted in stealing Tootsie Tommie ' s play- things which, at intervals, excited a terrific outburst on the part of Tommy. Infant Pewee also was uproarious for he was just cutting his teeth and was entirely beyond control. Evidently three little mouths could not furnish enough music to satisfy the engineers, for following this float and attached to it was a big roomy go-cart " made in Germany " especially for the " fac- ulty twins " who occupied it. This cart was the finest obtainable, being lined throughout witli cushions of concrete. Little Ely and Frankie boy could not have been even as old as Pewee for patient Nurse Coffeen was kept busy returning the milk bottles to the toothless mouths which were unable to hold them. Every time one dropped, an awful wail set up such as one would expect to hear up on North Linn Street almost any time of night. Now that the city had suffered a take-off it was 110 more than fair that some University activity should come in for its share, and so it did. Immediately following the infant quintette came the Students ' Union, perfect in every detail. True, boarders were not in abundance, but perhaps fortunately, for Cook Clemens had only one poor little puppy at his disposal, which he ground into wienies " over and over again " . No dog could be expected to last through such an ordeal, yet the cook claims that the pup will be on the job again next year. More " students ' unions " followed, for the Engineers would not be guilty of forgetting to observe Leap Year. Although the co-eds were not as coy and graceful as the chorus girls they were made of much sterner stuff for they used any means available to rope in captives from among the innocent onlookers. Violence seemed to be their favorite method, and once having made a catch they brooked no delay but immediately took him before the Right Reverend Brod- eriek and got hooked up. Rumor has it that the Misses Wallin and Knott were married at least once each, and that Miss Jans let the spirit of the day get away with her to such an extent that now she faces the serious charge of polygamy. Fittingly winding up the big p-rade. came the Steam Calliope. A famous calliope it was, each part being named after some eminent engineer. The active pipes bore the names of Par- sons. White. Trexel and others equally famous. Stuttering and. bucking along some distance back of the calliope came (in the imagination of every engineer) " The Ancestor of the Rocky Mountain Limited " , Engineer Strike, and Fire- man Royal running the ancient engine, with the water out of sight in the water glass. Pow- dered wigs showed through the windows of the antiquated cabs and tall, three-cornered cocked hats tipped to the ladies as they passed. But no more will be said about our ancient friends for it would only be predicting a part of our next year ' s p-rade. After all the clash and turmoil of the big p-rade had ceased the candidates for knighthood filed solemnly up to the Old Capitol steps and there under the direction of Sir Newman took the oath of allegiance and kissed the sacred Blarney Stone. This year, besides the regular four year men. we have the honor of welcoming to our Round Table such brave knights as Prof. S. M. Woodward. Mr. F. C. Young. Mr. A. J. Cox, and Mr. S. Shaff. Knlglrta of t. |Jatrlrfc . YOUNG S. M. WOODWARD A. J. Cox S. SHAFF THEO. MOHR W. E. KIRBY O. F. MOELLER W. R. BOS WORTH 1. ' . V. (iERHART T. J. ASHTON J. E. EVERSON E. H. COXROY A. R. C ' OFFEEN F. A. DRASDA S. J. FAIRBANKS X. E. WOHLFELD L. J. KlESER R. H. ELLIXGHOUSE J. A. CREW J. T. JAN- W. E. TISDALE J. W. McCuxE F. H. BATES L. B. LLOYD E. D. YARCHO C ' . A. RENSHAW K. P. GHOSE F. W. WODBICH P. A. JANS M. A. REPASS P. L. HAZARD A E. CRANE J. W. HOPKINSON M. C. DOLAK E. F. BRODERICK G. E. ENGSTROM A. A. ALEXANDER tifs As early as seven o ' clock in the evening, people were splashing along the wet streets, threading their way among the puddles to- ward the Natural Science Auditorium. In their hands were clutched their tickets those precious bits of paper which money could not buy. On this St. Patrick ' s Day Eve, according to pro- gram, Herr Uncle John Sellman, the beloved, abused, and ex- alted Janitor of the College of Applied Science, was to present the Engineers in that musical fantasy, ' ' The Land of Who Wall Wah " . At 8 :30 G. J. Keller, who has proved an efficient orchestra leader for the past engineers ' shows, softly led his band of vir- tuosos through the overture, while the curtain was drawn back to reveal a stage set in the sylvan beauty of the banks of the Iowa. The fun commenced with the Iowa touchdown song. Up to that time some misguided people did not believe that there were co-eds in the College of Applied Science, but that chorus dispelled all delusions. The boys of the chorus were handsome and dashing as engineers can be ; but the girls ! There were faces of delicious sweetness and ravishing coquettishness, and forms of supple gracefulness that could not be surpassed. The action in the play began when E. Z. Pickens, the Rah Rah tramp, tries to disc-over where he has landed. He is enlightened by Dorothy Bon Bon, a popular co-ed, who informs him that he is in the Land of Who Wah Wall, a preparatory region for the State University of Iowa. He then watches Professor Noah Lott conduct a class of " preps " . Burning ears in the audience, in particular among the faculty, testified as to the peppery nature of the answers. Reginald Shampoo Stropmore with his DCS Moines ideas; Sergeant Ramrod with the hope- lessly peaceful Private Goodrich Mudd, who has ninety hours of drill to make up ; Dr. Cook with his longing to discover something; and Essanay Biograph Selig with his moving picture ma- chine, all combine to make the Land of Who Wah Wah excitingly interesting. Reginald makes a hit with Gwendolyn McFadden, the muscular physical director for girls. Selig induces her to put her class through a hockey game while he takes pictures of the scene. Bill Marconi, with his crashing wireless, supplies the school with information concerning the whereabouts of Mutt and Jeff. Reginald, evidently a diplomat, nirts outrageously with the F. II. ItATKS Show Manager beautiful Dorothy. Goodrich Mudd is put through his paces by Sergeant Ramrod, to the huge delight of Commandant Murnrna in the audience. Doubtlessly the favorite scene is the one which sees Goodrich Mudd placed on guard over the campus at night, with strict orders to prevent all fussing. Poor Goodrich, tired of drill and a man of peace anyway, falls asleep on a bench. Dorothy and Reginald sing. " Let ' s Make Love " , while in the dusk the mellow moon rises above the tree tops. In the dark nooks and cozy corners loiter spooning couples. These gradually steal away, and a band of white clad, somber, armed Saracens perform a ghostly dance in the moonlight. Their disappearance is ac- companied by a hair-raising volley which shatters the stillness of the night, and rudely arouses poor Goodrich, who dreams that he has been shot for sleeping on duty. He recovers his poise just iii time to salute Sergeant Ramrod, who co amends Goodrich for performing his duty so faithfully. The finale was the " Good Old Iowa " song by the entire company. " Bit " " NYodrieh starred as Reginald; " Chuck " ' Altfillisch as Dorothy was as demure and as femininely graceful as any co-ed, and wrought much havoc among the young sports. " Rexl " Vahlgren as Goodrich Mudd, the unwilling, awkward cadet, was irresistible, and got such a hold on his audience that his mere appearance p rovoked shouts of laughter. His acting was su- perb; every wiggle of his wobbly knees, every twitch of his sad-drawn face was in accordance with a masterly interpretation of his part. The song hits were " The Flunk Card Man " by Dr. Cook and chorus, the ' ' Leap Year song " by Xoah Lott and chorus, and " Let ' s Make Love " by Reginald, Dorothy, and chorus. The success of the show was in a large measure due to Stage Manager Hopkinson. His per- sonal supervision of the switchboard resulted in just the right effects for all situations. Following is the personnel of the show and a synopsis of the songs : CAST E. Z. Pickens, The Rah Rah Tramp " Kox " KONVALIXKA Dorothy Bon Bon. A Popular Co-ed " CHUCK " ALTFILLISCH Xoah Lott. The Professor " RED " ANDERSON Reginald Shampoo Stropmore. The Tonsorial Engineer " Drr " WODRICH Gwendolyn McFaddeu, The Girl with the Pepp " RED " BATES Bill Marconi. The Wireless Operator " LOUIE " FELLER Sergeant Ramrod. U. S. A., Retired " GERMANY " HOITH Goodrich Mudd. A Man of Peace " RED " WAHLGREN Dr. Cook. The Distinguished Explorer " POODLE " DVORSKY nay Biograph Selig. The Moving Picture Man " WOLLIE " WOHLFELD 435 CHORUS GIRLS Maxine Elliot " MERRY " WENGER Lillian Russell " HOLLIE " HOLLOW AY Sarah Bernhardt " TED " ROYCE Billie Burke " Poss " PARSONS Mary Garden " DING " RAYMOND Sallie Fisher " TOUGHIE " WHITE CHORUS BOYS " Hank " Ohm " GILLIE " GALLAHER " Tommy " Edison " BALDY " SEAMAN " Charley " Steinmetz . . . " WINK " BEESON " Sammy " Morse " JIMMY " LAKK " Willie " Westinghouse " Billie " Tesla " HECK " HOWELL " ELICK " ELLINGHOUSE " Julie " Caesar " JACK " EDWARDS 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. SYNOPSIS OP MELODIES (Orchestra under the Direction of G. J. Keller) Opening Chorus Iowa Touchdown Song Chorus Gee, But Isn ' t Iowa a Grand Old Place Gwendolyn, Reginald and Chorus The Flunk Card Man Dr. Cook and Chorus When Co-eds Rule This Nation Selig and Chorus They ' ll Do the Same Thing Over Reginald and Chorus Leap Year Song Noah Lott and Chorus Chips Lott, Cook, Gwendolyn and Reginald Let ' s Make Love Reginald, Dorothy and Chorus My Dream of Old Iowa Marconi and Chorus Finale Entire Company TABLE FOR THE DETERMINATION OF COMMON JUNIORS Name ' Species Composition Luster Col(tr Streak FELLERIC None TBII Smooth Dark brown White BEEZLEBUB Undetermined NaCl Delicate Old gold White ( ' AVIMTK Common Cal2 (AlFe)2 SilO O4 +2H2 O Pearly Pea green Girling LOKDSPAB English FeAsS Vitreous Silver grey Heavenly CLEMENSTINE Yankee SiO2 Amber Auburn Bed BAUM Dutch C2 Ho OH Dull to earthy Brown Studious DRASDARITE Bohunk PbS Shiny Lead grey Funny WALLINITE Swede 3Ca3 P2 O8 +CaF2 Resinous Boston brown Cream Name Hardness ' l IK ' lljl Sp. G. Form Other Properties FELLERIC Almost soft Elastic 6 Pinicoidal Insoluble in acid Slightly affected by guineas BEEZLEBUB Hard Friable 7 Prismatic Ticklish, easily fusible CAVINITE Very soft Sectile 4 Snipish Effervesces upon insinuations LORDSPAR- Soft Ductile 5 Pony Decrepitates on heating Phosphorescent, lace edged CLEMENSTINE Very hard Stiff 10 Massive Infusible BAUM Adamantine Brittle 7M. Dauphne Transparent DRASDARITE Quite soft Plastic 18 None Often confused with wad WALLIXITE Very soft Tough 1.6 Stringy Easily fusible, soapy feel 436 Senior Engineers TOP ROW (left to right) DoUk. Lloyd. Yarrho. Anderson. Alexander. Xevman, Gerhart. Woh!feld. P. Jans ND ROW McCane, Ghose, Broderick. EUinghonse, Dvorsky. Short, Engstrom. Ehret THIRD ROW Renshaw. Everson. Coffeen. Tisdale, Ware. Hazard. Bate . Hopkinson FRONT ROW Wodrieh. Crane, Killer, Davidson. Repass. Kieser, J. Jana, Bosworth, Crew CLASS OFFICEK- ' i. M. A. REPASS MT I!! ' ! 1 J Vic(-Pr(sid(nt, O. F. MOELLER x retary, L. B. DAVIDSON Treasurer, L. J. KIESEB - ' gtant-at-Arms, W. R. BOSWORTH SENIOR ELECTRICAL ROOM SENIOR CFV ' IL ROOM Junior TOP ROW (loft to right) Phillips, Hanson, G. J. Keller, Knott, Baum, Pierce, Fogelberg, Martin, Clemens MIDDLE ROW Bateman, Morse, Davis, G. H. Keller, Boer, Bowersox, Feller, Preston FRONT ROW Wallin, Richards, OxJey, Cavin, Bowman, Hatz, Stone, Edwards, Lord CLASS OFFICERS President, J. S. BOWMAN V ' ice-President, E. FOGELBERG Secretary, F. J. PHILLIPS Treasurer, F. G. McCoy Sergeant-at-Arms, R. C. MORSE JUNIOR CIVIL ROOM JUNIOR ELECTRICAL ROOM 438 " VS f I ? J R. G I BS. H pJ .-if-- ' ! - - m v J) ffo ?5 Q XJ L y- j W L? ;,. i ipS jjyg TOP ROW deft to right) Royce. Carmichael, Wahlgren, E. Stephenson. Seamen, Scanlon, Andrews MIDDLE ROW Snrde r. Treiel. Konvalinta. Ravmond. Altfillisch. Houth. Wenger FRONT ROW Applebr, Myers, Eyre, L. B. Stephenson, Carpenter, Colton, Howell CLASS OFFICERS President, L. B. STEPHEN sox V ice-President, CHAS. ALTFILLISCH Secretary-Treasurer, L. HOWELL Delegate, S. COLTON SOPHOMORE CIVIL ROOM SOPHOMORE MECHANICAL ROOM TOP ROW (left to right) Beebe, Darling, Jaeger, Bryan, H. Chesebro, K. Chesebro, Kettlewell, Cotter SECOND ROW A. Smith, Holloway, Williams, Lilly, White, Smid, Pals, Coleman, Luippold, Connor, Hovey THIRD ROW Hunnefeld, Corcoran, Binnall, Butler, Krakow, Heisterman, Beeson, Van Wechel, Parsons FRONT ROW Thompson, Royal, Green, Shepard, Gallaher, Hunt, McMillan. CLASS OFFICERS President, A. KRAKOW Treasurer, E. A. HOLLOWAY Vice-Preside nt, H. CHESEBRO Delegate, C. A. ROYAL Secretary, F. C. BINNALL Sergcant-at-Arms, J. H. LILLY DRAWING ROOM WOOD SHOP 440 anfc Seratchie Pierce (Confidentially): " I tell you, fellows, at the first dance I ever went to, a girl said. ' " Will you please use your handker- chief? ' Well, I ' ll tell you what I did, I took it out and hlew my no i ' avin: " Say. Stebbings, what is the color of niprk- hydroxid ' - . ' " ' Heisterman to Connor (in Geometry!: " Don ' t ropy my problems, they ' re not right anyway. I worked them all myself today. " % HOT Am Prof. Stewart in Electrical Measurements : ' Now. Mr. Lord, if I do work here, what form will it take. 1 ' : " Il at. " Walliu: ' When I go to Boston Tech Guldner (watching the Hawkeye man taking jokes out of the box : " Gee, if we had known we didn ' t have to sign our names we ' d have put in a lot of good ones on Higbee. " F. ' ller (hearing H. B. Smith for the first time : " Well, they must have hired a coach for our faculty. Prof. Dunlap : " ' What is the significance of Bernouli ' s Theorem. Mr. Keller? " Keller: " It state-, that the difference be- tw n the total energy of the water at two points is a constant. " Dunlap: " What is that constant? ' ' Keller i very solemnly : " Zero. " Mr. Meyers (responding to a toast at the Engineers ' Banquet : Since I have been en- _ g ] " Boer (reading his water supply " ) : " What is the danger of pollution ? ' ' Feller (butting in : " It varies inversely as the distance from you. ' ' i-atehie Pierce " s Xmas shopping list (found on his desk Dec. 1 s : 3 china dishes (siste: - 1 souvenir spoon (mother). 2 toys for small boys (or books) 1 present for 8 yr. old boy (book). 2 toys for small girls. 1 present for girl age? Repass (coming down the hall with a long butcher knife : " Where ' s Wilbur? " An echo from the Steam Lab. ( " String " Miller on the straw boss job). " Prexy " Bosworth (pointing to a calorime- ter) : " What is that apparatus? " " String " : " A piece of rubber hose. " " Prexy " (much impressed : " Gee, but you ' re a wise guy 1 ' ' Prof. Ford: " I want six good looking men to come down into the Lab. and have their pic- ture taken. Who will volunteer ? " ' When the picture came out the following men were in it: Red Anderson. Willie West- inghouse, " Poodle " Dvorsky. Archibald Crew, Jim Ehret. and Red Bat - HYDRAULIC:? ix SWEDEX " Swede " Hanson: " How high can water be raised with a siphon ? ' ' Prof. Dunlap: " No distance at all. " " Yens " : " Well, at home the threshers make water run from the well into a tank. " Jimmy Ashton: " Down in South America (Sheffield) they build concrete kennels for the sun dogs. " SCIENTIFIC INVESTIGATION Prof. Dunlap: " By this formula one cubic foot of water 25 miles below the ocean ' s sur- face would be compressed to .964321 of its original volume. " Mr. Smith: " Howevah, Professah, acceding to scientific investigation the ocean is only six miles deep. " String " Miller (flunky in the Mechanical Dept.) : " The faculty had a meeting last night and we decided " Tisdale (reporting for the ticket commit! " Well, my plan is as follows " 441 PHOT STOWtT J LOW s V . ' .t1 V ' VvS -i T! ' i vrKS si-i -A : A MAN OF PEACE rfrct health to Eskay ' s Food THE " WE " TWIN ' S antJ Strains (Continued) Lord : ' ' By gosh, fellows, you know the first girl I ever went with why. I went with her for about a year and never so much as put my arm around the back of her chair. ' ' Lord (when he heard this was going into the Hawkey,: : " Well, by gosh, it was true any- way. " Crane (presiding at Compass Club meeting) : " I might say that the duties of the sergeant- at-arms will be chiefly those of a draftsman. They will consist chiefly of opening and closing the windows. " Ghose: " What kind of turbine do they use at the Niagara Power Station? " Prof. Fleming: " A water turbine. " Snyder (after a Physics exam) : " Well, I suppose that 20 years from now some old wom- an will be cussing me for driving over her lawn with a load of coal. ' John Jans: " When I was in Elmhurst " " Pewee " Newman (sitting on the radiator. trying to thaw out) : " By gosh, I ' ll shoot the first calorie that comes. out. " Alexander: " Mr. Lambert, please don ' t take any consultation jobs on Mondays. Wednes- days or Fridays or I ' ll never get my thesis fin- ished. ' ' Dolak: " Mr. Lambert, please show me how to design a six-inch rivet. " THE SONG HIT OF THE SEASON " Everybody makes a hit with somebody but I don ' t seem to make a hit with Pierce. " By SANDY JOYCE. Wallin (the man who needs no introduc- tion, after dancing with the floor manager all afternoon): " 1 just couldn ' t get around to one-fifth of the girls I knew. " 443 1 . . . . ; :. " ;i ,;,. - i; r " ' V 1 " -fsi ? Mvlpfsn 3fcl For m Cleveland Faucet Co. M1KERS OF VIONITOR BEER PUMPS. u-bonic Gaa Regulaton. Automatic. Hand. Power Kan FauceU, Coolers. Work Boords CHICAGO, ILJ.S. mtfc Strains ( Continual) Martin (in Physics Lab.) : " Mr. Dodge, what is this note you have written on my report! I can ' t read it. " Mr. Dodge : " That asks you to please be more careful of your penmanship. " Prof. Stewart -. " It I made a mistake I guess it was because I was thinking ahead. " Conclusion: We must all be thinking ahead. Prof. Dunlap: " Mr. Oxley. what is the best method of connecting sewer pipe? " Oxley: " Use a pipe wrench. " Ix WATER ANALYSIS Gwyneth (to Davy) : " Do you think those pictures taken of me for the Hawkeye will be any good? " " Tank " Keller (butting in): " No, they won ' t be. " (iwyneth (to " Tank " ) : " What are you try- ing to do. work a stand in? " On Monday morning after the Engineers ' Show, Red Wahlgren. " the man of peace " , rode uptown with ( ' apt. Mumma in his " closed carriage " . The following conversation took place : Capt. M. : " Wahlgren, I must congratulate you on the way you played your part, last night. " Red : ' ' Well, I could never have done it if I hadn ' t taken drill under vou. " ' SOME OF THE JUNIORS ' NEW YEAR ' S RESOLUTIONS G. J. Keller Never to get married again. Baum To pass up calculus this time. Edwards To visit Fair-Child at least once a week. Clemens To make nothing but A ' s. Bowersox To design a sewer system for Shueyville. Morse To have tonsil itis. smallpox, measles, and whooping-cough before the end of the school year. Martin To attend Bijou at least once a week. McCoy To raise rough house whenever pos- sible. Davis To board at the Cafeteria. G. H. Keller Not to forget Katie. Hatz Not to talk without saying something. Knott To tie the knot, Phillips To move the Engineering College to North Li berty. Stone To walk on (Waukon). Origer To do the same thing over. Richards To be an athlete. Fogelberg To live with Wallin. Bowman To become an artist. Norberg To flirt with the Bijou girls at the Van Meter. Hanson To make water run up hill. 445 and Strains WANTED Position by technical graduate of several American and foreign universities. M. S.. C. E.. M. C. E.. LL. D.. Ph. D. 32 years ' experi- ein- " in railroad, city, mining, hydraulic and other important work. Will furnish instru- ments, office furniture, blue print paper, and sunshinr. Go anywhere. I cannot, in justice to my family, accept less than $32 per month. JIM BOWMAN. Prof. Dunlap : ' ' Mr. Preston, could you si- phon water over a hill one hundred feet high ? ' ' Preston: " Well, you can only raise water 32 feet with one syphon but I suppose you could do it in st; : . Philip Hazard (an extract from his inau- gural address as sergeant-at-ann- -ntle- men. I am not insensible to the high honor be- stowed upon me. I see that you all appreciate my great ability as a draftsman (for which I duly thank Mr. Higbee . and I will do all in my power to meet expectations. Keller: " Gee. you ought to see the ridiculous part I am to play in the parade. " Red W. : " That ' s all right, you play a rid- iculous part in life. " MING! COMING!! THE MUSICAL COMEDY ENTITLED GOOD BYE. SIGMA Xi By the Senior Civil Sextette Dolak (deep base) " Why I retired from the ra M " Hop ' is ever with me. " suffocated barito: " Vt ' i.v the " A " came so late. " jitortional tenor " Where is my wandering ' B ' this year? " WtJitfcld (melodious soprano " I have traveled over many ' CV have rolled over me. ' l ' ' I don " t see how they missed me. Grand Finale by the whole company " Abide with me fast fall the grades. ' ' md mauv Seniors " THE ENGINEERS- HOME LIBRARY MEYERS. COREY AND Co.. PUBLISHERS Includes the following new and instructive boob: Scientific High Society. By G. E. Wallin. 12ino.. 80 illustrations, 485 pages. Price $2.50. This wonderful book contains a detailed ac- count of the author ' s sudden rise in society, in- cluding his adventure in the wilds of A A A. One whole chapter is devoted to his experience at the Military Ball. It will be remembered that Mr. W. was the sensation of that occasion by appearing on the floor in a blue suit, grey vest. turkey red tie, tan shoes, green socks and white kid gloves. The Student Janitor His Advantages. By G. H. Keller. 8vo. 508 pages, 300 illustrations, cloth. $2.60. A book full of wit and humor. One long laugh from beginning to end. Sheffield: Its Eccentricities. By L. M. Fel- ler. 12mo.. 543 pages. 73 illustrations, morocco calf. Price $5.23. It includes biographies of such eminent en- gineers as F. H. Bates. J. A. Crew, T. J. Ash- ton, J. T. Jans and the author himself. This alone makes the book worth twice the price. Wait ' s Law of Contracts (revised by G. E. Wallin ' . 12mo.. 250 pages. Price $3.00. A particularly clear outline is given of what constitutes a contract. Two or Three Dozen. By W. H. Cavin. Small octavo, 102 pages. 93 illustrations. Price $.99. It deals with the love affairs of an aspiring young chemist and snipest a Standard Fuss- er ' s Handbook. Fluffy Ruffles. By Lester Lord. 12mo.. 2 volumes, 1 illustration ( full page i . Price - A very keen detective story. Mr. Lord is still wondering where it came from. This Library complete together with a copy of the 1912 Hawkeye will be offered for sale for a limited period of time for the small sum of $.50. -ring " Miller (to Repass at Sigma Xi lec- ture I : " I wonder why the Engineers aren T t out. Are they peeved because I got this hon- or? " 447 f ; ' " ; " ' " : A j: Stresses ant Strains (Continued) BEEZLEBUB ' S ORIGINAL PLEA A CALL FOB HELP " Senc our beloved (?) comrad and feller wurker, Beezlebub, is about a haf ded of chick- enpox, most of the hier ofishuls uv the skul recurnend that the studunts unitedly and as a hul, jin together and contribute the follerin amount fer the permoshun of his comfort : Cash, $1,000.00. axpense (weakly), $10. seegars, $6.97y 2 . uther things which he might need but doz- ent think uv, $10. P. S. if yer feel to dam stingie yer don ' t need ter give nuthin. " Freshie Beeson: " Say, E. Pogelberg, is there honestly a law against wearing straw hats be- fore the 15th of May? " Captain Harry (the Oxford kid) : " Now, men, of course you all know that the inspector always asks the most intelligent men questions about the guns, etc. " Freshy Binnall: " Guess I won ' t look intel- ligent then. " Tommy La Follette: " You ' re safe, just look natural. ' ' Oval Quist (prancing around with his little brass horn, singing) : " I feel like a ship on the ocean of joy. ' ' Freshie McMillan: " Sink it. " IMPERTINENT QUESTIONS Inspector (stopping before Darling) : " What ' s your class? " Freshie Darling: " I don ' t know, sir. " Inspector (sternly) : " Don ' t know? " Freshie Darling (trembling): " Oh! Sir! I ' m a freshman. " Inspector: " I thought so. " Inspector (looking sternly at Pals) : " Say, what ' s your nationality? " Freshie Pals: " I don ' t know, sir. " Inspector: " Well, I know, you ' re Dutch. ' ' Dieterich (after Electrical Measurements class): " If Stewart had half a dozen vaude- ville performers he couldn ' t have entertained us better. ' ' Mr. Wilbur: " What is the first thing to do when a boiler explodes. ' " Tisdale: " Run. " " String " Miller: " It peeves me " Mr. Keller (showing the class how to handle a long piece of iron) : " Chesebro, will you get me that horse? " Chesebro: " Where ' s the bridle? " Inspector (stopping before Sergeant Konva- linka) : " What ' s your rank. ' " Sergeant Kon. : " I am a Sergeant, sir. but I hope to soon rank as a Lieutenant, but don ' t tell this to Captain Mumma. " Mr. Thomas (in Mineralogy class ' : " Mr. Wahlgren, if you saw ' black jack ' and ' mis- pickle ' together you wouldn ' t know it was ' az- urite ' , but how could you ' tellurite ' ? " Red (after some apparent thought): " I don ' t know but I believe I would try the ' net ' test for iron. " 448 I ' KOK. HIGBEE GETS THE LAST SHOT Advertising To Our Advertisers We, " The Class of 1913, " recognizing that your patronage has made possible the publication of this Annual, tender you our sincere thanks, and urge upon the student body to reciprocate when- ever possible ...... 29 JL S M :: teiM%S Sl: S . ,, ' ! ill-l " ? : fiiSgi|W r sf ; d S@Ss r$ lOrS _ ' _, ' . Afftfs ' ? ; i!itLm i tt ' AW3 ' B7B ' 5TOrassF 5;- -75 3 : ;; - ' -:....:;;::::, .: ,-v; . :v ; -;4-S i |M.. ? isi ' ? siMi :S.-i ' iiiffS5fc _==,. , c if.. I :..:WJi??.3 .---- - - ' -. . . .._ ' .. _-ii -_:, " ! TRADE AT HEADQUARTERS IT ' S SAFE Headquarters for finest Suits, Coats, Skirts, Dresses, Evening Gowns, Etc., that are the Marvels of Style and Elegance. Also FASHION ' S LA TEST in greatest variety High Grade Gloves, Neckwear, Parasols, Handbags, Muslin Underwear, Corsets, Etc. NEW MILLINERY Superb Designs in Beautiful Dress and Street Hats MEN ' S AND WOMEN ' S HOSIERY There is no display in the State that will exceed the Yetter Showing which in- cludes the famous Holeproof, Onyx, Wunderhose and Wayne Knit Brands HEADQUARTERS FOR FELTS, COLLEGE PENNANTS, COLLEGE PILLOWS, IOWA AND COLLEGE SEAL PINS TRADE AT HEADQUARTERS, IT ' S SAFE Write a Check Open a Checking Account with the CITIZENS SAVINGS TRUST CO. Write a check in payment of your purchases and get a receipt. We f i want your account and we treat you right. Safety deposit boxes for rent. I Come in and get acquainted. CORNER] COLLEGE AND DUBUQUE STREETS O. A. BYINGTON, Pres. GEO. E. GRIER, Cash. PURCELL BROS. Wholesale and Retail Cigars, Tobaccos and Pipes 116 EAST WASHINGTON STREET LOUIS SCHUMP BAGGAGE AND PARCEL DELIVERY Furniture and Piano Moving a Specialty Phone 36O 223-22. EAST WASHINGTON ST. S-W RADIOGRAPHIC COILS In most of the prominent hospitals and radiographer ' s offices, for many years past the most satisfactory X-Ray coils and accessories have been the Scheidel- Western. We manufacture everything used in Electro Thera- peutic treatments and will gladly send literature to the places specified and on the appliance you expect to install. SCHEML-WESTERN X-RAY COIL CO. 394 T -- --:--- Le A - PLEASED TO LEND OUR SUPPORT TO ANY WORTHY PROJECT OF THE STUDENTS OF THE STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA IOWA CITY ' S LEADING CLOTHIERS STOKES AT CHICAGO DAYTONi FREEPORT: DUBUQUE CEDAR RAPIDS DES MOINES IOWA CITY H. A. LKHTESSTEIN. Jlgr. " l ' ; 5 SSwf mf$ ' ' " r ' ' " l : - ' r----::.---;V ' c . The O ' Brien-Worthen Co. DENTAL EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES 6 Iowa A ve. IOWA CITY, IOWA Des Moines Davenport Keokuk OTHER HOUSES St. Louis Sioux City Joplin Kansas City Dubuque Quincy " MORSE " TWIST DRILLS ' AND TOOLS have every requirement that makes ' them ideal tools. Eve- ry process from start to finish insures satisfaction. " MORSE " DRILLS and TOOLS are RELIABLE. Be convinced by using them. Carbon and High Speed Steel ILLUSTRATED CATALOG, FREE Morse Twist Drill and Machine Co. NEW BEDFORD, MASS., U. S. A. COLLEGE INN The Only Place in town that combines the best style and service. COLLEGE ST. LE. SPECIAL RA TES To Mid-River Park or Points on the line of the Interurban Railway may be had on application to J. C. WARNER, Agent : Iowa City, Iowa CEDAR RAPID SAND IOWA CITY RAIL WA Y CO. ISAAC B. SMITH, General Traffic Mgr. Cedar Rapids, Iowa n c ESTABLISHED 1867 TheVilterMfg.Co. MILWAUKEE, WIS. Vertical Belt-drive Ammonia Compressor CORLISS ENGINES For Belted or Direct Connected Service. ICE - MAKING and Refrigerat- ing Machinery VERTICAL OR HORIZONTAL D Joseph H. Novak Pharmacist DEALER IN DRUGS, SODA, CIGARS AND DRUGGIST SUNDRIES Prescriptions Carefully Compounded High Grade Fishing Tackle a Specialty BOTH PHONES NO. 11 SO. DUBUQUE STREET Majestic Hall AND DunkeFs Orchestra Furnish the Goods " Nuff Sed " See " PUNCH " DUNKEL, Mgr. THE NEW MANHATTAN HOTEL The Students Home. First Class Up-to-date Service. TRY US. LEE HUNT, Props. cu cz: c D The Iowa Hotel One Block West of Interurban Depot Co. Cnntrartnra JAMES ROWSON CHARLES FRANKLIN PHYSICS HALL, STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA, RECENTLY COMPLETED BY JAMES ROWSON CO. PUBLIC BUILDINGS RECENTLY CONSTRUCTED Cattopolit, Mich. Add, loua Janesrille, Wit. Albia, loua - Des Maine , la. Daienport, IOLLO Newton, Iowa Cats County Court House Dalian County Court House City Hall Monroe County Court House Interior Finish Public Library : : Ao. 14 Public School Jasper County Court House BUILDINGS RECENTLY CONSTRUCTED AT IOWA CITY, IOWA Johnson County Court House Int ' r Finish Liberal Arts Hall, University of oua Anatomical Building, University of loua Laboratory Building, University of Iowa Gymnasium Building, University of Iowa Science Building, University of Iowa Hosoital Wing, University of Iowa Addition to Engineering Bldg. , University of Iowa Physic Building, University of loua First National Bank, Iowa City, owa W. P. HOHENSCHUH 20 AND 22 SOUTH DUBUQUE ST. Chairs, Settees, Etc., Rented for Parties and Receptions. Furniture Repairing and Refinishing. PHONE FOR THE WAGON GEO. D. EARTH GROCER !i Has a splendidly equipped store ] ' . T with a complete line of Staple and j ; i Fancy Groceries. If you are particular about your ' . ;j Groceries we believe that you would like to trade at our store. Yours for quality and service, ' . THE PURE FOOD EMPORIUM 6 and 8 So. Dubuque St. V T T f f f ' f F t f ' ? ' ? ? ' ? H f f I i iifiiji 4filftffl l ' f ' ! 9? IOWA CITY IRON WORKS G. W. SCHMIDT, President and General Manager. PAUL G. SCHMIDT, Secretary and Treasurer. f 4 5- 4 Manufacturers and Jobbers | Office and Works 319-327 South Gilbert Street | Local and Long Distance Phone, Bell 782 ' ' STRUCTURAL IRON Marsh Air Compressors; Steam, Vacuum and Sand Pumps; Fire Hose; Drawn Shafting; Hangers; Iron and Wood Pulleys; Blackstone Leather Belting; Scott Brass Goods; Engine and Boiler Supplies; Pipes and Fittings; Fire Escapes; Laclede Fire Brick and Clay; Leschen ' g Wire Rope and Essentials ; Burglar and Fire Proof Safes and Vault Doors ; Steam and Hot Water Boilers; Engines; Steel Stacks ; Cellar Doors ; Hitching Posts; Steel Filing Cabinets; All Kinds of Job and Repair Work. New Base Design Telescoping Tubes New Tripper Device New Cushion Stop New Automatic Lock New Com- pensating Back New Automatic Ad- justment of Back Pad New Back Lock New Back Pad New Child ' s Seat Metal Arms Universal Headrest The Ideal Columbia Chair In addition to the practical features always embodied in our former models, has twelve other distinct advantages in its favor, each one of which means that a dentist who buys one of these Ideal Columbia Chairs will get far more value for his money than has ever before been offered in a dental chair. The Twelve Features are: From convex to concave to provide greater comfort and con- venience for operator. -Which travel together, entirely eliminating the jar which takes place in the raising and lowering of chairs without this im- provement. - By means of which oil may be pumped after the chair has reach- ed its highest position, without shock to patient or strain on main lever. To settle chair in same manner as a door check. -To absolutely prevent any settling of the chair thru a possible leak in the pump from the entrance of foreign matter. -To insure relative position of patient ' s body in the chair, be- tween seat, back and headrest, regardless of whether patient is sitting or reclining. -To fit small of back when patient is reclined. To render an easier adjustment of the back. -To insure longer wear of the upholstery and enable a user to personally renew upholstery with slight cost at any time. To acc ommodate children of three to six or seven years of age and upward, so they are perfectly comfortable and in positions convenient for the operator. To increase the wearing and aseptic qualities of the chair. Which automatically fits every kind of patient, actually resting the head without disarranging the hair. Sold on our very liberal installment terms, in connection uith a complete outfit if you desire THE RITTER DENTAL MFG. CO., Rochester, New York p|M Mf ;S|| Mfeg gspj jLysTjy j;ruM?f --.i.. ; , ?f) S?ffft tor :;:..: .,-4-5;, l itsf iifilfefis -.iV.,- i.-it-ffl:. " s -i ; ONLY MERCHANDISE r T l V-J1- THE NEWEST STYLES OF " QUALITY " The Killian Co. l,tAve. 3rd St. CEDAR RAPIDS, I A. The Greatest Values THE KILL AN KORNER, CEDAR RAPIDS, 1A. A Store founded on Broad, Liberal and Square-dealing policies which are making it the favored buying center of Cedar Rapids and vicinity. Resident New York buyers get the new things to Killian ' s first. We sell more by selling for less and guarantee satisfaction. We feature a prompt and efficient mail order department. Tell us your needs. (I I CRANE CO. 600-622 E. 4TH ST. DAVENPORT, IA. Manufacturers of Steam Plumbing Gas and Water Supplies IOWA CITY SHINING PARLOR No man or woman can be well dressed and wear dir- ty shoes. A well shined shoe is the best mark of a real man. The only place for the pro- per blocking of hats and polishing of shoes is the IOWA CITY SHINING PARLORS 129 E. College St. JAMES MAURES, Prop. Pool Hall Annex [oil P m - ?} r ' -, , . __ . . ' T ' HIS is one of our satisfied customers, Isn ' t he a charming little chap? ' S UR constant effort is to please all of our patrons and we spare no - expense in material or labor to ma e the best and most artistic portrait possible. We make, a specialty of groups and large work an d use all the latest processes. PICTURES FRAMED, AMATEUR WORK FINISHED LUSCOMBE NO 9 DUBUQUE ST. Photographer [ - 4 - : fe| -S S ; : i P i -E3 ft j si fi-i Price reduced to $20.00 SandS New Blood Pressure Indicator 103 NORTH W ABASH AVENUE SHARP SMITH Manufacturers and Importers of High Grade Surgical and Veterinary Instruments and Hospital Supplies CHICAGO, ILLINOIS IOWA THEATRE HIGH CLASS Motion Pictures WATCH FOR OUR Friday Features " BUCK " HANLON HAWKEYE PORTLAND CEMENT Gooc as 0 J Gold ' IOWA PORTLAND CEMENT CO. DES MOINES, IOWA ma 1 J. D. REICHARDT Forget your school worries by eating our HOME MADE CANDIES AND PURE ICE CREAM 21 {South Dubuque Street : Iowa City, Iowa ' . H ' " ' : -.: ri 7 " ie Oakland Bakery always keeps a fresh line of all BAKERY GOODS YOUR PATRONAGE IS SOLICITED M. M. THOMPSON CO. Hatters and Haberdashers Make Shirts and Sell Hats At 119 South Third St., CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA HOTEL The Burkley Imperial Stopping place for visitors to the University Three Cafes and large Gothic Dining Hall Capacity of dining room 350 Catering Center for Col- lege Life American and European plan JL SCORES AND SCORES are acquainted and trade at The Busy Comer And we hold out a glad hand to all the people moving in. PLEASE GIVE US A TRIAL Nyal Store Established 1874 Good Soda Water VS,: - ,- ' ,: :r7 z : 2 O XJ [ 4 , r FT I nr i nr nr i m IT T mnr mm 3X$s3 3 Universally Acknowledged! the high quality and artistic skill of our portraits. Prices within reason, too. TOWNSEND STUDIO ?2 S. Clinton St. IOWA CITY, IOWA c 1 rn 1 nn I T 1 rm I Tt i TTTHF H J i i y k ;y s% s W fe Mi W QOK STOW! 26 CLIN%ON ST. FOR YOUR TEXT BOOKS For Colleges of Liberal Arts Engineering, Medicine, Den- tistry, Pharmacy, Science, Etc. Stationery Fountain Pens floods College Jewelry Sporting Goods PRICES ALWAYS THE LOWEST JOHN T. RIES 26 Clinton St., Iowa City, Iowa Hotel CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA WHEN IN CHICAGO STOP AT The Lexington MICHIGAN BOUL ' VD AND 22nd ST gp V; ' .- .;-;- " -;:; " -;:; J. H. DONOHUE PHONE 967 C. BOTHELL Iowa City Wrecking Co. WE BUY, SELL OR EXCHANGE New and Second Hand Goods of all Kinds; Stocks of Merchandise; Household Goods of Every Class and ' Description; Offce and Store Fixtures; Carpets, Ifygs; Quns, Jmmu- nition; Watches and Jewelry. Your Own Jewelry and let us make it. Fraternity and S. U. I. Jewelry a Specialty. CLASS PINS John Hands, The Practical Jeweler 109 E. Washington St. H. A. STRUB CO. 11 8-1 20 and 122 South Clinton Street Dry Goods, Carpets, Cloaks Millinery and House Furnishings Leaders in all the above lines. Always largest stocks, always up- to-date. Prices the Lowest. Please Call and See us, J A CTDITD JP or Write for Samples Fl. . O 1 I U O - : m m ' . - v pi? " ' - ' IOWA CITY. IOWA 24-26DUBUOUE ST. SLAVATA EPPEL IOWA CITY ' S NEW CLOTHIERS THE HOME OF GOOD CLOTHES AND DEPENDABLE MERCHANDISE IN EVERY DEPARTMENT Here are Some of the Lines We carry Htrsh-HJurkurire, SCitpp nlietmer, aniprrk anil Oriothrraft Clotlrfng " arke " i rta Mentor ttntmt anti SLAVATA EPPEL I M l i tt llPamil ' uj ' fci s-:j| aj4 u.. ? AM.fe ' MM;ii Everybody else buys their STOVES of MILLER MILLER WHY NOT YOU? 23 SOUTH DUBUQUE STREET IOWA CITY, IOWA RIGLER ' S CASH GROCERY Supplies the Substantial and ' Dainty Foods to the most Fastidious Customers. Everything sold over our Counter Guaranteed. Al- ways the {Best. Always the Cheapest. THIS IS THE STUDENTS ' STORE ...MEN DIFFER... as to height, size, weight, temperament, etc. W hen it comes to dress, they all know how much it ..means to ihem to present a good appearance, that ' s accomplished by BEING WELL DRESSED {Being well dressed is accessory to being a pat- ron of this tailoring establishment. Cost isn ' t much and the returns on your well-made clothes are invaluable, there ' s no failure in dress, if we clothe you. ' Professional Bailor for Men Joseph Slav at a Phone 21 1 L 107 S. Clinton St. m -yt u !L ' 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 Hand Painted China, Cut Glass Victor and Edison Phonographs and Records SidwelFs Ic e Cream The Cream That Tastes Like More See us for Parties and Receptions Phone 21 7 R 15 W. College St. Charlottesville Woolen Mills Charlottesville . . ' . Virginia Manufacturers of High Grade UNIFORM CLOTHS For Army, Navy, Letter Carrier, Police and Railroad Purposes And the largest assortment and best quality of Cadet Grays Including those used at the United States Military Academy at West Point, and other leading Military Schools of the country Prescribed and used by the Cadets of the University of Iowa - ? ' ? 3 at yr, -.- EUCUD SANDERS, President WM. MUSSER. Vice President P. A. KORAB, Cashier G. S. KROUTH. Ass ' t Cashier WILL ). WEEBER. Teller J. C. SWITZER. Mgr. Coll. Dept. Iowa City State Bank Capital - - $65,000.00 Surplus and Profits 30,000.00 Does a General Banking Business KEEP CLEAN AND COOL By Using Boerner-Fry Go ' s Co-Cologne A Delicately Scented Liquid Toilet Soap Our Tooth Paste and Dental Powder are THE BEST We Manufacture a full line of Perfumes and Toilet Preparations Ask for Them and Make no Mistake BOERN ER-FRY CO., Iowa City, Iowa IS THE ! QUESTION OF FUEL ISN ' T IT? VERY ABSORBING " What Shall I Put in the Cellar this Fall? " SAY!! Ask LAKE KAREL TEL. 57 EAST OF POST OFFICE i p i i. Dependability When the absolute Sterility and necessary Strength of Catgut count for so much, il is a satisfaction to the Surgeon to know that he can depend upon the material he is using. Modern apparatus and qualified skill in its use. then bacteriological tests, make positive the absolute Sterility and all-round Dependability of " MEINECKE " STERILE SUTURES $2.00 per dozen tubes ; Postage 20c extra. Special price on full gross lots. Packed 3 tubes in a box. Every Surgeon should write or Circular, describing our aims and ideas. It will prove interesting. LL Out- doors in- vites your KODAK Easy to carry, easy to use, and the best recreation. We carry a Complete Line of Kodaks from $10 to $100. Brownies $1 to $12 HENRY LOUIS, DRUGGIST THE REXALL AND KODAK STORE 124 E. COLLEGE ST. A V J 1 f r become to Expert Typists, Stenographers and Bookkeepers at Irish ' s University Business College I14V4 WASHINGTON STREET Students Admitted at any time. Patronize Employment Bureau REMINGTON TYPEWRITERS FOR RENT Phone No. 42. Elizabeth Irish, Proprietor 1 1 ' .-..- I- .-. ..s7A ' -:.s$; ;-- " ' - 1 . ' " fffi f| q J LLxM l y slf% W , ' . i? " : 1 ,tf-4J.Wa . SlS fifll 1 University Book Store On the Corner : I Jjoofa 1 Stationery Fountain ' Pens COLLEGE PENNANTS AND JEWELRY , 1 1 SCHNEIDER BROS. W. F. HOFFELDER L. W. HOFFELDER HOFFEDER BROS. Leading House for Cash Store Furniture, Rugs and all Dry Goods and Floor Coverings Notions I 114-116-118 College St. i 1 1 i 111 East Washington Street 1 Ji Xv Kf iH , m --,,-r-. ' v BRUNSWICK BILLIARD HALL I BARBER SHOP C. A. SCHMIDT, PROP. 121 , 123 Iowa Aoe. IOWA CITY, IOWA SECURITY SAVINGS BANK In the eight story building Cedar Rapids, Iowa, Welcomes small accounts as well as large ones. It is easy to bank by mail. Write for booklet " A Familiar Talk, about Savings. " Free for the asking. Capital (Fully paid) Surplus and Profits Deposits $ 200,000.00 75,000.00 2,000,000.00 E. M. Scott, Pesident J. R. Amidon, C. D. Van Vechten, Vice-Presiden ts Frank Filip, Cashier WOLDENBERG ft SCHAAR CHICAGO Importers Highest Grade Scientific Apparatus and General Laboratory Supplies tiOOOOOOOOOOOOOCX xxxxxjooooooooa FITZGERALD ' S FOR BOATS, CANOES, OARS AND PADDLES Launch Trips to all River Points Remember the Trip to Mid River XXXXXXXXXXDOOOOt boooooooooooooa STUDENTS REMEMBER When you come back next fall you will have SOME FINE THEATRE To go to W. H. ENGLERT, Proprietor and Manager oooooooooooooa [O O) oooooooooooooa I BJryfi Ji T THE CAFETERIA f ' -.1 COOKING MISS M.M HENRY ATTRACTIVE 278 E. College l| ;$j[|3S ioocxxnooooooocxj f _ IZI OAKES BROS. THE COAL MEN We Invite the Patronage of Student Organizations in PHONE 4 : 336 S. GILBERT $ ' $ ilf $ i iiM si-ll P i ' 1 H , J, ' M. :; : vi O. H. FINK " Dad " ESTABLISHED 1865 We still furnish the best in Cigars, Tobacco and Smokers ' Supplies at same old place 4 SOUTH CLINTON ST s p W -it :;: ' r: g __..:-. -i_ , t j3 B7j( t K .: - ' DELTA DELTA DELTA SORORITY Plans Furnished and Building Erected I have not drawn plans for every house I have built, or built every house for which I have drawn plans, but I have furnished plans and specifications for and built some of the finest residences in the city. I have several hundred original drawings on file at my office, which may help you in deciding just what kind of a home you want. Consultation is free. RESIDENCE FOR PROF. BOLTON Plans and Specifications Furnished RESIDENCE FOR PROF. STARBUCK Plans Furnished and Building Erected HOME OF THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY Building Erected by B. A. Wickhajn A. Ultrkijam Architect anb Shttlfirr I-OUTCI City, imun RESIDENCE FOR PROF. HORACK Plans and Specification: Furnished - KM ' (.- | " " ? i t nfi ' fi tTlG!lM : tst- ' 3 ' --. ' SttvJS? ' . f fi " 1 r I WITH r vww " 1 GA5 AM) ELECTRICITY HOME YOU ARE LIVING while you exist. Without these two great popular utilities YOU SIMPLY EXIST. The extremely low cost of either or both these modern commodities has placed same ON THE BAR- GAIN COUNTER with necessities both in all house- holds and for all commercial purposes; with the small and larger consumer alike. Our delivery is constant, day and night. To Please, and extend the best of service is our aim. IOWA CITY GAS AND ELECTRIC CO. We have Bought this Space. We want you to read this ad Cn o thirds of the " University people are our customers and me are after the other third. Our men and momen are experts in their line. We have a modern fire-proof cleaning plant. We deliver your clothes as clean as the day that they were made and the pressing is perfect. Here are a feto prices. Suits Pressed ..... 50c Suits Dry or Steam Cleaned and Pressed $1. 50 Skirts Cleaned and Pressed . . 75c Dresses Cleaned and Pressed $1.25-$1.50 vw year you should join our pressing club. First month $1.50, each succeeding month $1.00, if paid in advance. 50c alloieed on your account for every member you steer into the club. If you join when school opens next fall we will press all your clothes for the whole year for $7.50. Not only four suits but as many as you send in. } J JL J : . _ THE VARSITY WARDROBE CLEANERS PRESSERS 1st Door West of Clinton on Wash, f SoutbofL.JJ. IJg. CalltheWagon FOR PARTICULAR PEOPLE DYERS Ottnec fcj) a Student Phone 54 Clx!Be,tWorki ' MAX MAYER Quality Clothes for Quality Men We have always catered to the young man who cares. The best dressed students, the men who " know " have been buying here for more than fifty years. Max Mayer knows College men. He knows the kind of garments and fixings they desire, and he gets them. The newest creations from the New York market are here first. The new Stein Bloch and College Brand models are ready for your inspection. The woolens this season are unusal- ly fine and the styles will please you. At $13.50, $ 1 5.00, $ 1 8.00, $20.00 and $22.50 we can give you big values in grays, blues, purples, etc. New Hats The cloth hats will be much worn all summer and fall. As usual we were first with these hats. We have a large stock at $1.50 and $2.00. New Shirts The new soft close fitting collar with the French cuff will be very popular. Manhattan make. Swell patterns at $2.00. Clothes of Character The Home of Happy Dressers HAWKEYE ILLUSTRATIONS BY HAMMERSMITH Engraving Co. THE COLLEGE PUBLISHER Artists : Engravers : Publishers Makers of High Grade College Annuals 6 Michigan St. Milwaukee 501 S. Dearborn St. Chicago 1 I MERCER TRANSFER CO. Freight Transfer, Baggage and Parcel Delivery Piano and Furniture Moving a Specialty Nothing too Large for our Facilities; Nothing too Small for our careful Attention WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF STUDENTS ' BAGGAGE SERVICE Quick Automobile Delivery to all parts of the City Office and Barns 519-521 South Gilbert St PHONE 620L IOWA CITY ; ;r _ rfSW - - ' y P ' ' .i7ir:,.j. ; ? :: vl P T IUl li These Caps Make the Style K. F. D. Caps are Fashion Leaders They represent the very best in cap designing and manufacture The excellence of our merchandise is responsible for our posi- tion It always pays to buy the best. COAST SONS are sole agents for our Caps in Iowa City. KAPLAN, FRANK DUNN NEW YORK CITY Zaccheus Seeman EXPERT BOOK BINDER Iowa City, Iowa Cor. Dubuque and College Streets Lovell Swisher REAL ESTATE AND LOANS Iowa City, Iowa Office: Over First National Bank Proudfoot, Bird Rawson ARCHITECTS FOR The State University Iowa State College State Teachers College Drake University Holiness University Des Moines College Simpson College Leander Clark College Suite 625 Flynn Building DES MOINES :: IOWA Iowa City Academy Prepares Students for The State University Teaching, Business Offers Fine Facilities for Students to Mal e up Deficiencies W. A. WILLIS, Principal You Simply Cannot Afford to be with- out a Typewriter. It Means Economy, Neatness, Satisfaction. WE HAVE THEM ALL Every Standard Make of Typewriter - and at your price. Our Standard Rebuilts are Guar- anteed like New and Sell for only One-half the Original Price. We Handle an Extensive line of Typewriter Supplies, Ribbons, Carbons, Papers, Brushes, Oils, Etc., Etc We Rent and Repair Typewriters Anywhere and Everywhere. UNIVERSITY TYPEWRITER COMPANY 24V 2 S. CLINTON IOWA CITY :- :: IOWA fc -? Tr ' e ; f Y ' ' f ' " : ' ' lf T ' ' if " " " ' " " Bl " S ' ir " ' V-- -tVTTi - ' J l ' ' ' ' 1 - ' I ' -W 13 ' S. i- H- ffM ' S ' ' ' %. -:M i| i P When Kou Think of Flowers ThinJ of " Full many a flower is born to blush unseen, and waste its sweet- ness on the desert air. " " In written words, the emotions of our finest senses, find expression in flowers. " J. ALDOUS SON Florists STORE 19 South Clinton St. GREEN HOUSES Church and Dodge The Most Complete and Varied Stock of S. U. I. Jewelry and Novelties " Iowa " Fobs, Pins, Buttons, Hat Pins Etc., in both solid gold and gold filled, also Souvenir Tea Bells, Match Safes Trays, Leather Goo ds, Spoons Forks, Etc., in endless variety 5. T. MORRISON Leading Jeweler J. O. Taylor Fine Confectionery We make our own Ice Cream and it is Strictly Pure All Kinds of Cool Drinks at Our Fountain ry TAYLOR ' S DELIGHT The Famous Pepsin Drink Nothing Life It , , . - . - HARVARD Erery student ard practitioner before purchasing should see our new " Peerless " Harvard Dental Chair. Peerless in name a;d in fact. Also the improvements in our two older pattern Chairs, our new line of Dental Cabinets, and our improved Electric Dental Engines maintaining higher power aid speed than prevails in others. Cur specialty is equipping dental offices. Have fitted out more than eight thousand beginners and have sold Chairs and Cabinets to one-half of all the Dantists in the United States to their great satisfaction a sufficient guarantee to back all claims we maie. In the improvements of Dsntal Chairs which we bring out this year, while retaining those valuable mechanical prin- ciples, convenience, accessibility of working parts and ad- aptation to rses that have so distinguished Harvard products avid made them models for others; we have given new beauty to exterior form and finish and carried the interior mechan- ism to a still higher state of perfection. Notable amongst the new improvements are: The hydraulic pump made en- tirely of brass, polished seamless brass tubing for the oil reservoir completely enclosed so that no dust or foreign sutsta-ce can get into the oil or valves, increasing the ca- pacity of the pump and reducing the oil pressure 54 per cent less than in other chairs. We have also made the working parts even more easily accessible than before and at the same time completely enclosed. We ma;e the Harvard goods so that artistic effects and mechanical perfections shall be apparent and appeal to the good judgment of the Dentist, making the goods speak for themselves. Examination of the goods, of which we shall give you ample opportunity, will give you more reliable information than you can get in any other way. Liberal discount for cash or sold on easy monthly payments. Write for catalogue. THE HARVARD COMPANY CANTON, OHIO Jill ill ' 1(1 I ! I " I BROWN ' S IN TOWN ON ( BROWN ' S SMOKE HOUSE ON CLINTON STREET THE PAST 1C) YEARS Like Iowa all that is Good Brown ' s Smoke House Affords the Best in Cigars, Pipes, Tobacco, Et B RESOLVED: Two drops of nicotine will kill a frog-but frogs don ' t smoke. RESOLVED, AGAIN: " When in Town, Call on Brown BI Si C E. ANDERSON Sailor Montrose Hotel Block CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA Special Price and Attention Given to Students in Clubs of 3 or More r ' m : h L _!! !!_!! !!_!! !_!! % I JNTON AND WASHINGTON STS. i BROWN ' S AMUSEMENT BUSINESS ON WASHINGTON STREET THE PAST 7 YEARS BROWN ' S NICKELDOM B R OWN ' S A M E R 1 C A N ! 128 WASHINGTON ST. J24 WASHINGTON ST. RESOLVED, FURTHER: " That Brown ' s Licensed Pictures are the Best on Earth. That ' Pathe ' s Weekly at the American on Wednesday is Better than the Associated Press. That the People will Stand in Buster ' s Shows when they might sit at others. " , mf THOS. A. [BUSTER] BROWN, Prop, and Mgr. SMOK U.S. INSPECTED AND PASSED ACCORDING TO CT OF CONGRESS JUNE 3O. ?C -:.S T A3i S1MES , A ..: sst GJ; p? i ,ir. . ' . : l- i -:v - . - i. ,1- ... , -. 1 ,,_., . ,_ .-v " " " ;.: " , " -;-; ' jg?fW-. r M :lil ; ; - .---- v5; ' ' v ' ' ; ' ' ! f rtS L U [ i s GOOD5 : UNIBAKE " STANDS FOR QUALITY UNIONBAKERYCOMPANY I OWA CITY, IOWA Chas. W. Gill, i Manager GUY LEE : ; , ' ' First Class Handwork LAUNDRY 1 1 7 IOWA AVENUE SHRADERS Drug Store FOR Fine Perfumes and Toilet Preparations SHRADER ' S Headache Tablets always stop the ache. OPPOSITE OPERA HOUSE IOWA CITY, IOWA T ,e FIRST NATIONAL f FARMERS LOAN AND TRUST CO. OFFICERS Farmers Loan and Trust Company OFFICERS First National Bank W. J. McChesney, President , , f Geo. W. Ball, Vice President lOWd C? , lOWd W. ]. McCbesney, President Thomas Fanell, Cashier C. S. Welch, Vice President ft L. Parsons, Jlss ' l Cashier Combined Capital, Surplus Thomas Farrell, Treasurer and Undivided Profits I.I FRED ZIMMERL1 5%Tanu ac7urer of FINE CIGARS " Per eft o S. U. I. White Rose lOc 5c 5c They Please with all Dealers ' ' The Proof is in the Puffing ' ' 213 S. Clinton St Iowa City, Ioa a Economy Advertising Co. HIS VOLUME OF Iftautkegtf 1913, Annual of the Junior Class of The State University of Iowa, printed at The Clio Press of The Economy Advertising Company, 229 23 1 East Washington Street Iowa City, Iowa, not after the manner and style of the proto- typographers with separate types and at the platen press, but by the use of the latest and the most improved mechanical devices for the composing of the types and the printing of the pages, directed by the skill and industry of expert craftsmen in the operations of composing, printing, and binding, was begun on the xvi day of March and finished on the xxii day of May, in the year of MCMXIU Economy Advertising Co.


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.