University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA)
- Class of 1914
Page 1 of 502
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 502 of the 1914 volume:
School tnd foot fauuuuaiio f UNIVERSITY OF IOWA. XXIM Published lji t Class of 1 9l4at ihc5tate University aim of this volume of h IHawkeye is, in the spirit of fair- ness and with ntalice toward none, to picture accurately and enter- tainingly every phase of life of the University of 3owa. Ht h s been our purpose to make a faithful record of the history of our University during one of the most criti- cal years of its existence. We. hope that smiles will come and hearts grow lighter as in after years the sons and daughters of Old (Bold turn the leaves of this book for reminders of the happiest period in life the good old college days. h 1914 3fawkeye e c o tfye real lniversit? tfye twenty thousand gra6u- ates an6 former 5tu6ent5, wl)o are U)e sons an6 6au l)ters of an alma mater tfyat fosters prog- ress in 3 fuman Service, wt)icl) is tl)e en6 of all wortfy? ambitions. I3o tl ese sterling men an6 women tl)is book is 6e6i- cate6. If t M .e who i to wia |tl c acbUst suc- cess in UK wor air , must coixtin- ] . I? educate t lm lf a larac rasp of principal and broader grasp of condition. of BOOK I IOWA - . 2T ' _ ' ? - j ' . THE NINETEEN FOURTEEN HAWKEYE The Law Building The Natural Science Hall THE NINETEEN FOURTEEN HAWKEYE Liberal Arts A Section of the Campus THE NINETEEN ' HA! THE NINETEEN HAWKEYE The University Dam ' The Happier Direction " NINFTFFW I l K I f 1 1 1 f ! ILtKsl t Natural Science Interior I NINETEEN A Corner in the Museum Ranney Memorial Library THE NINETEEN THE NINETEEN FOURTEEN HAWKEYE Medical Buildings Qlj THE NINETEEN HE NINETEEN FOURTEEN HAWKEYE Currier Hall Between Classes THE NINETEEN New Physics Hall Engineering Building THE NINETEEN FOURTEEN HAWKEYE Dental Building The Dents at Work Chemistry Building THE NINETEEN FOURTEEN HAWKEYE Old Science Hall A Winter Scene Along the Iowa 14 UNIVERSITY IOWA UNIVERSITY of IOWA W. D. LOVELL, B.S. ' 91 Minneapolis, Minn. President University of Iowa Alumni Association It has been well said that from the same materials one man builds palaces, another hovels; one a warehouse; another a useless villa. The University of Iowa taught us to use our life materials for building our characters into structures of efficiency, not uselessness. Our Alma Mater has helped us over the block of granite which is an obstacle in the path of the weak and uneducated; she has made it a step- ping stone in the pathway of the resolute, trained mind. Alumni and former students- may we continue to appreciate this service as in the past. May we never cease to love and honor our Alma Mater as she loves and honors us. UNIVERSITY of IOWA GREETINGS FROM THE NORTHWEST It is a pleasure to represent the Iowa University women of this Northwest country in sending sincere and cordial greetings to all alumnae through the pages of the 1914 Hawkeye. Though so many alumnae have found their way to this western coast, distance has served to strengthen their loyalty to " Iowa, " and in the bond of fidelity to Alma Mater the girl of ' 68 and the girl of 1912 meet on a common ground of friendship.. And it is for the purpose of strengthening the friendships thus formed as well as to keep in closer touch with the life of one ' s university, that the Seattle alumnae propose to form, this spring, a University of Iowa Alumnae Club, which will somewhat supplement the general alumni organiz- ation alreadv formed. Sincerely yours, Edith Ball Macbride. L. A. 1908., Seattle. Washington. GREETINGS FROM NORTHEAST Since I passed its portals, " The Door That ' s Always Open " has beckoned alluringly to me. Notwithstanding the limitations and privations of its pioneer days, the splendid energy and prescience of those who conceived and wrought its upbuilding live today in the indelible impress left upon the minds of their students. The seeds were well sown, fundamental scientific principles well taught, but over and above all a stimulus was imparted that has kept the fires of scientific advancement alight. Personally it has made a life devoted to science and humanity possible without tarnishing its organic joy. From an active life in the great Metropolis, horizoned only by achievement, it is in a congratulatory spirit therefore that I greet my former fellow students, the alumnae of the University of Iowa, my Alma Mater. Margaret A. Cleaves, M.D.. ' 73. The Sydenham, New York City, N. Y. GREETINGS FROM THE SOUTHWEST I sho ' would admire to send greeting from my new home in the Sunshine-land to my far-off friends in blizzard-stricken Middle West, but if they-alls is frizz, as the papers unani- mously declare, wot good will this note of commiseration do? Even if they thaw out and regain an interest in life i and letters from me ' how can I express my sympathy in the limit set upon this? A hundred words! Just enough for a preamble. The S. U. I. tree was a great magnet, at the Iowa Picnic in Los Angeles, March 1. Generations of students met there. AH of us are in love with the region that combines a rich, semi-tropical climate with close proximity to the mountains and the sea. Roses and strawberries the year round; orange trees in fruit and flower; garden vegetables practically continuous in one s own yard if desired: boulevards better than most city pavements form- ing a network of thoroughfares connecting the towns and country places these are among the charms of Los Angeles County. Very cordially yours, Julia Ellen Rogers. B.Ph., ' 92. Long Beach, California. GREETINGS FROM THE SOUTHEAST The Great Peninsula beloved of the Ocean, the Gulf and the Sky, gladly sends greetings to the children of the dear old " S. U. I. " With the deepening of the meaning of life, and the broadening of the views of what may be achieved for the uplift of the world, the years have seemed only too short. But the life that now is, being only the promise of the larger and fuller life, with endless vigor and perfect environment this thought glad- dens all the pathways we are treading. Very sincerely, Abi L. Preston Nutting, H.M.D., ' 85. Auburndale. Florida. 27 n W i UNIVERSITY of IOWA .Alumni Ufomecominoj a Success JIRST annual alumni homecoming was an immense success. lAfter Max E. Witte, M. ' 81, carefully inscribed his name on Ithe alumni register about 3 o ' clock Friday afternoon, November 122, a steady stream of old timers poured into Iowa Union for jthe next twenty-four hours. The homecoming began with a boom at 7 p. m. when a huge jmass meeting started in the natural science auditorium. Stand- ing room was at a premium and the crowd extended down the stairs almost to the outside door. Speeches many of them were made, pictures of men who were to play their last football game on the morrow were thrown on the screen, yells and songs were given with a will and Iowa spirit ran riot. Professor A. G. Smith presided and addresses were made by Rush C. Butler, president of the S. U. I. club in Chicago, by the coaches, by Maurice Kent, Mark Hyland, by former captain Ray Murphy, by " Archie " Alexander, and others. Former captain E. A. McGowan who came from Talihina, Oklahoma, could not not be induced to speak. He just smiled. The speakers were cheered to the echo by the graduates who had travelled all the way from 20 to 2000 miles to be present at the homecoming. At 8 o ' clock the annual smoker started at the Iowa Union. It was strictly informal. Cigars, apples, and cider were the accessories. The large room in the Union club house was well filled. The piano was kept in continuous operation and it was not long before a great delegation of the " old boys " were singing. They could be heard some little distance, especially when " Jack " Tuttle of Chicago slipped his tuneful clutch into " high. " Along about 9:30 Professor A. G. Smith, ' 93, climbed into a chair, clapped his hands and called on E. W. Weeks, L. 73, of Guthrie Center to start the informal, extemporaneous speeches. Other oratorical stimulants were furnished by Rush C. Butler, of Chicago, Harvey Ingham of Des Moines, Carl F. Kuehnle of Denison, W. C. Finkbine of Des Moins, John G. Bowman, president of the university, and J. B. Weaver, Jr. of Des Moines. Mr. Finkbine introduced Mr. Sidney A. Foster, author of the phrase " Of all that is good, Iowa affords the best. " He said Mr. Foster was the " richest man in Iowa, richest in red blood and every- thing that goes to make up a man. " Mr. Foster made a splendid speech in which he expressed envy for the man with an Alma Mater and he urged deep loyalty to the state institution. By a rising vote Mr. Foster was declared a member of the University of Iowa Alumni Association. Much of the credit for the success of the smoker belonged to Scimitar and Fex, the honorary senior society. Its members assisted in receiving the visitors. Early Saturday morning the soccer players started an all day football program on Iowa Field. They struggled to a to score after which the " Medics " and the " Dents " battled for the interdepartment American Rugby championship, a field goal deciding the title in favor of the latter after a strenuous conflict. There was a goodly crowd of spectators at the game despite the strong northwest wind which swept down across Iowa Field. Saturday noon a luncheon was given by the Iowa City alumni to the visitors at the Commercial club rooms. A steaming chicken pie with plenty of side dishes and ice cream and cake kept away the hunger till after Iowa had proven herself only 18 points behind the conference champions. 28 A f B C-v n ]4 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Howa Alumnus " S. U. I. ' s Growing Magazine. " BOARD OF MANAGERS J. J. McConnell, ' 76 Carl F. Kuehnle, ' 81. L. 82 Eu W. O. Finkbine, ' 78, L. ' 80 H. M. Harwood, ' 08, L. ' 10, Secretary, and Editor of the Alumnus Staff CONTRIBUTING EDITORS Edwin L. Sabin, ' 00 Randall Parrish, ' 79 Mrs. James G. Berryhill, ' 77 Julia R COLLEGE ALUMNI EDITORS Liberal Arts, Clifford Powell, ' 10 Homeopathic Medicine, Law, H. C. Horack, ' 00 Dentistry, Dr. R. H. Volland, ' 02 Engineering, Frederick C. Young, ' 09 Pharmacy, Rudolph Kuever, ' II Medicine, Dr. Henry Albert, ' 02 Graduate, Dan E. Clai Fine Arts, Walter L. Myers, ' 08 It has been said that words are like sunbeams, the more they are condensed, the deeper they burn. reorganized on a new basis in the fall of 1912. that which was news to the average reader was its main ambi- tion. " To condense " was the watchword; to " burn " a much deeper and more lasting impression upon the readers was the intention. As a result the Class News doubled and the articles that were over two pages long were limited. It was the ambition of the editor to print as many short, snappy news items, with names, as possible. First a representative staff of alumni literary successes was selected. A special series of articles from the contributing editors was a feature of the later issues during the university year. The increase in the class news columns was partially due to the cooperation of the efficient staff of the college alumni editors. The cover of the magazine was changed to imitate more closely the popular standard magazines while the " makeup " of the advertising pages was altered to correspond with the most up-to-date methods of eastern publishers. ' . L RJ P - x_x Sanders, ' 74, L. ' 76 T. Shepherd, ' 83 lumnus nerson Hough, ' 80 i. ' 92 . W. L. Bywater, 97 ad. ' 02 :r, ' II I. A. ' 08, Ph.D. ' 10 ore they ius when it was To state briefly The changes under the new management met with the frankly expressed ap- proval of a large number of graduates and former students as was shown by the complimentary letters received by the Alumni Bureau. - ' 1 ;;;;; UNIVERSITY of IOWA .Alumni Association of tfye future By H. M. Harwood, Secretary Alumni Bureau N ideal organization of the future is the Utopian alumni. Just as in every department of life our ideals are becoming higher yet practical, so it is with the ideals of the present association of the graduates of the University of Iowa. Just as the growing man feels a great lack of wholeness or completeness, so feels the present alumni organization. The man who goes to his work as the galley slave to his oar will not succeed. Neither will an organization mold the strongest of all the uni- versity ' s assets the alumni influence into an effective working power unless there is back of it the enthusiasm which seems to make us unconscious of danger and obstacles. Such enthusiasm was more than aroused this last year (1912-1913). It first appeared in the most successful alumni homecoming, it next burst into bright flame when the engineering question arose, at the holiday season in forty meetings enthusiasm brought together some 3,000 adherents of Old Gold, while in the preparations for a truly " All University " Commencement this same electricity enthusiasm is generating a great power to run the machinery of enjoyment and loyalty at a record breaking speed throughout the " week of good times " in June. With the presence of an unusual amount of inspirational enthusiasm, the basis is laid for a realization of the highest and best ideals for art alumni organization which shall be truly representative, active and effective. " Include all former students in the association " was the first step suggested toward the ideal. Recently one of the most prominent business men in the state of Iowa told an alumnus: " No, I cannot go to the homecoming, I never received a diploma from the University. I only went two years. They do not want me down there November 23. " The ideal association will remedy this situation, for every student who has at- tended classes for a semester or for a summer session will be eligible, and what ' s more important he will feel that he is eligible. One great eastern insti- tution has placed all its summer students on the same basis as its graduate with many degrees, and it has more than paid many times over. Our ideal organization must include them. Just stand by the S. U. I. register at the Iowa State Teachers Association for an hour and you will be convinced of the wisdom of such a change. The name of the ideal organization must be different. It might be called " The University of Iowa Association. " Dues should be paid by all members, part of which is a subscription to " The Iowa Alumnus, " the reminder of the most pleasant period of one ' s life. In the model association this will be a weekly publication, teeming with news of the alma mater. It should also maintain a filing system including complete records of all former students as well as graduates. In the alumni association of the future the secretary should be paid by the alumni and former students and not partially by the state board of education. When the sons and daughters of the institution differed from the administra- tion regarding policies they would not find their secretary in an impossible position as during the last year when wide division of opinion arose over the removal of the College of Applied Science to Ames. The ideal association must be absolutely independent. bculi aulvi acquain- ce be forgot and never brought to au(6 acquaintance an6 6avs of aul6 IOWA i-- " ; , ' " " . . UNIVERSITY of IOWA JANET BROWN ADY West Liberty, Iowa Hesperian STELLA ALLEN Cleghorn, Iowa Polygon: Sioux. AAA PAUL B. ANDERSON Madrid. Iowa Irving. Edda. Class Debate 3 . Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3.1, Y. M. C. A. Advisory Board 3 . Gym. Club (3). RUTH ANNETTE ANDREWS 6 Morse, Iowa Hesperian, Girls Glee Club (3). EVALENE P. BABCOCK Spokane, Washington I. S. T. C.. 1909. ARTHUR T. BAILEY Acacia 3 P2 Lake City, Iowa Iroquois, Pandean Players, President Sopho- more Class. 31 .,,, v.,,N TO V vlM ,w, w ,, xv. ' 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA NORAH BALL Quasquetorn, Iowa I. S. T. C. GLADYS BARBOUR New Sharon, Iowa ELIZABETH BENNETT AX 12 Mt. Vernon, Iowa Cornell College (I), (2); Erodelphian; Sioux; Y. W. C. A. Secretary, 1913-14. BLANCHE BISHOP, Achoth Manchester, Iowa Octave Thanet, Alumni Editor of 1914 Hawkeye. RUTH BONNETT Chariton, Iowa Erodelphian. THALIA BLACKMAN West Union, Iowa Sioux, Cosmopolitan. A W S 1 ; . sim M UNIVERSITY oF IOWA FAN BRADLEY IIB t Iowa City, Iowa Hesperia; Ivy Lane: C. F. U.; Dramatic Club; Sioux: I. W. A. A.: Basketball Team (I), (2). (3): Class Hockey Team (I). (2). (3); Humorous Editor 1914 Hawkeye. ELOISE KINZER BRAINERD AX Iowa City, Iowa Erodelphian. Polygon 1910-11, Sioux, Presi- dent Y. M. C. A. (3). Girl ' s Glee Club 1 Class Hockey Team 2 JOHN W. BROOKS Hedrick. Iowa Irving, Class Debate 2 : Championship Pre- liminary Debate 3 ; Rifle Team 2). (3); Forensic Council: 1st Lieutenant Co. F. (3). MACETTA MURTHA BROWNING Iowa City, Iowa Erodelphian; Sioux: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2.3; Class Secretary (I), (2). CLARENCE H. BRUNNER AX Newton. Iowa Irving, Class President (3), Captain Cross Country Team. CHAS. H. BURKE $ New Hampton, Iowa St. Joseph ' s College. Dubuque; Newman. Ciberal r- UNIVERSITY of IOWA MABEL BYER Gowrie, Iowa Camera Art Club. RALPH W. COCKSHOOT Wilton Junction, Iowa Philomathean, Class Debate (I), Wrestling Club, Welter Weight Champion (2), Winner Iowa-Ames Wrestling Match (2). EMERSON E. COOPER Harlan, Iowa Ivy Lane, Sophomore Cotillion Committee, 2d Lieutenant Co. D. R. M. CORNWALL Spencer, Iowa Ivy Lane, Sphinx. IRVING R. CRAWFORD Huron, South Dakota Iroquois, Junior Prom Committee JEAN J. CROSE Emmetsburg, Iowa Cornell (I), (2). liberal .Arts 34 UNIVERSITY oF IOWA EMMA R. CROSSLEY Garrison. Iowa MERRILL J. CURTIS Hull. Iowa Marshall Law, Zetagathian, Newman. Class Debate (2). L. A. Football (2). AMY ELLEN DALLAS Atlantic, Iowa Octave Thanet, Sioux. A. B. DeFREECE Acacia Sidney. Iowa Irving. Iroquois. Freshman Track, Varsity Track 2 . Freshman Oratorical. Under- graduate Assistant. Department of Biology. FLORENCE E. DENNISON Bellevue, Iowa MARJORIE DYAS, Bellevue. Iowa liberal 35 UNIVERSITY of IOWA NORM A EDELSTEIN Iowa City, Iowa Octave Thanet, Sioux, Class Secretary (2). Assistant L. A. Editor 1914 Hawkeye. BEULAH T. ELLIOTT West Liberty, Iowa Swarthmore College (I), Sioux; I. W. A. A Class Hockey Team (2), (3 A. A. LUCILE ETZEL Iowa City, Iowa C. F. U. CORA G. FABRICIUS Reinbeck, Iowa ANNE FAHEY Iowa City, Iowa C. F. U. HERTHA J. FALK Davenport, Iowa Erodelphian; Colorado Agrici 1912. liberal Arts 36 ' resident I. W. ! [ ; (,, : ' ' |;.l j 1 1 ! i 1 ; ( Itural College 3i;8gSsJ v ' - N 1 .5 WPi 1 , Ipffl UNIVERSITY of IOWA ELIZABETH A. FARRELL Bellevue, Iowa LESTER R. FIELDS AX Cresco, Iowa Hyperian;Philomathean (I). (2) ; ' I4 Freshman Basketball; I. A. U.; Basketball (3); 1st Lieutenant Co. D.; Associate Editor 1914 Hawkeye. ALVIN J. FLUCK, Acacia North English. Iowa RUBY FRAMPTON Boone, Iowa Sioux; I. W. A. A.: Treasurer I. W. A. A.; Class Hockey Team 2 DONALD FULLERTON DCS Moines, Iowa Greater University Committee. Ben RAE IRA BROWN GARDENER B6II Sioux City, Iowa Si Mu; Owl and Keys; Waskwi; Daily lowan Staff; Sophomore Cotillion Committee; Fresh- man Football; " I " Basketball (I). (2); Captain-Elect 1913; Humorous Editor 1914 Hawkeye. UNIVERSITY of IOWA HARRY S. GERHART Marshalltown, Iowa Philomathean; Glee Club(l); Gym. Team (2), (3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2); Philo-Octave Play ' 12. HAROLD L. GILMORE 9H Algona, Iowa Philomathean (I). (2); Art Editor 1914 Hawkeye. GEORGE G. CLICK ASP Muscatine, Iowa Zetagathian, Pandean Players, Athelney, Cosmopolitan Club, Leader of Freshman Debate 1911, Freshman Oratorical Contest, Championship Debate 1912, Leader Inter- collegiate Debate 1912-13, Louden First Prize in Debate, Winner N. O. L. Preliminary, Secretary Forensic League. GEORGE GOULD Lyle, Minn. ' 14 Freshman Football. RALPH E. GRAY Eldora, Iowa AGNES GREEN Stone City, Iowa Rockford College, C. F. U. liberal .Arts 38 NSN , UNIVERSITY of IOWA RAYMOND GROSSMAN Dallas Center, Iowa RUTH J. GUNDERSON AXQ Rolfe, Iowa Grinnell (I), (2); Erodelphian: Sioux; Class Basketball. FOREST H. GURNEY West Union, Iowa University Cadet Band (I). (2). (3). JUNE M. HANDLEY Tipton, Iowa Octave Thanet. WALKER D. HANNA AX Winfield, Iowa Zetagathian; Iroquois; Class Debate (I). (3); Student Central Committee 3 : Junior Prom Committee; Freshman Basketball; Basketball Squad (2). (3). GENEVA HANNA Lu Verne. Iowa Girl ' s Glee Club (I), (2); Class Vice-President (2); Music Editor 1914 Hawkeye. 39 UNIVERSITY of IOWA x j IpP " " 9mmmMMMMMMMX v -i 1 WILLIAM WHITFIELDHANSELL Ottumwa, Iowa Ivy Lane, " I " Track (2), " I " Rifle Team (I), Class Vice-President Freshman Medics, Sophomore Cotillion Committee. ERNEST C. HAMILTON 2AE Winterset, Iowa Irving, Iroquois, Freshman Football, Varsity Football Squad, Sergeant Co. B, Junior Prom Committee. UNDA HAMREN 6 Kansas City, Mo. Erodelphian; Edda; Sioux; Readers Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Girl ' s Glee Club (1), (2), (3); Daily lowan Staff (3). HARL HESTWOOD S A E Muskogee, Okla. Simpson College, Dramatic Club. LESLIE N. HILDEBRAND Hiawatha, Kas. Zetagathian; Class Debate (I). (2), (3); 1st Lieutenant Co. Staff; Daily lowan Staff. EDITH HOAGLIN KKT Mt. Pleasant, Iowa Monticello Seminary. Godfrey, 111.; Class Vice-President (3); Pan-Hellenic Editor 1914 Hawkeye. 40 UNIVERSITY of IOWA CHASE W. HOADLEY Thermopolis, Wyo. University of Wyoming ( ), Philomathean. Alumni Editor of 1914 Hawkeye. OSCAR S. HOBBET Eagle Grove. Iowa Zetagathian; Edda: Wrestling Club; Class Debate (1), (2. ' . i.3i; Class Treasurer (3); Cross Country Team [3). GRACE HOBBS West Branch, Iowa MAY HODGSON Iowa City, Iowa Erodelphian; Sioux; I. W. A. A.; Girl ' s Glee Club (I). (3). ANNA HOHANSHELT Vinterset, Iowa Simpson College, Sioux, Cosmopolitan. HELEN HOLMES II B Cedar Rapids, Iowa Milwaukee Downer College ill, (2 I; Sioux. TArts 41 UNIVERSITY of IOWA J. L. HORSFALL Iowa Falls, Iowa Ellsworth College (I), (2); Philomathean HARLEY J. HOTZ Iowa City, Iowa Ivy Lane, Freshman Football, Freshman Track. JESSE BROOK HOWELL Iowa City, Iowa Hyperian. MARGARET HUGHES Williamsburg, Iowa Hesperian. OLIN V. HUKILL Waterloo, Iowa Si Mu, Iroquois, Owl and Keys, Freshman Pan-Hellenic Committee, Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil. JOHN HARLEY HUNT Woodbine, Iowa liberal .Arts 42 UNIVERSITY of IOWA MARJORY HURLESS Perry, Iowa Ames. e M. W. ILES B II Davenport, Iowa L. A. Athletic Manager ' II; Owl and Keys; Waskwi; Hyperion: Rifle Team (I), (2): Winner of Burnett Medal ' II; Junior Prom Committee; Battalion Quartermaster and Commissary; Associate Editor 1914 Hawkeye. CLARENCE B. ISAAC ASP Red Oak. Iowa Class Debate I , Intersociety Debate (2). Intercollegiate Debate (2). Philo Medals Debate. Oratory, Egan Prize Sophomore Oratorical, Daily lowan Staff, Senior Song Prize 2 , 2d Lieutenant Staff, Forensic Editor 1914 Hawkeye. H. R. JENKINSON Algona, Iowa Camera Art Club. WEIR j EPSON sen Sioux City, Iowa EVERETTE K. JONES A X Osceola. Iowa Irving, Owl and Keys. Waskwi, Freshman Debate, Leader Sophomore Debate, Cross Country Team (3 1, Sophomore Cotillion Committee, Liberal Arts Editor 1914 Hawk- eye. liberal 43 J v UNIVERSITY of IOWA CARL F. JORDAN Burlington, Iowa Zetagathian; Cosmopolitan; Undergraduate Assistant, Animal Biology; Chairman, Bible Study Dept. Y. M. C. A.; S. U. I. Band (I). (2); Y. M. C. A.; Editor 1914 Hawkeye. MARGARET KANE A X Q Iowa City, Iowa Hesperian, Sioux, Polygon, C. F. U., Record- ing Secretary (3). BUDA CARROLL KELLER What Cheer, Iowa Octave Thanet, Sioux, Athelney, Greater University Committee, Student Central Com- mittee, Girl ' s Forensic Council, Freshman Oratorical. - " ' S l HAXEL PIERCE KELLOGG Audubon, Iowa Edda, Choral Club. RUTH KENNEDY Cedar Rapids, Iowa Athelney. ADELINE KERNS Moline, 111. A A A liberal .Arts 44 UNIVERSITY of IOWA DORIS LAKE Iowa City, Iowa ROSA LANGENBERG Washington, Iowa Sioux. C. F. U. LOTTIE LEAH LESTER Achoth South English, Iowa Glee Club. MINNIE D. LOUTZENHEISER A A A Blockton. Iowa Erodelphian. LOUISE LINDERBLOOD Boone. Iowa I. S. T. C. ELSIE E. LLOYD Iowa City, Iowa Cibcral 45 AVV X N V " .- " " UNIVERSITY of IOWA GRACE E. LLOYD Iowa City, Iowa BEN W. LUCKENBILL Mediapolis. Iowa Zetagathian. ARTHUR LUND Marion, Iowa ANNA McCOLLISTER Iowa City, Iowa Erodelphian, Glee Club (I). R. A. McGINNIS Leon, Iowa Dramatic Club; Owl and Keys; " I " Football (2), (3); Captain-Elect 1913: Junior Prom Committee; Assistant Athletic Editor 1914 Hawkeye. IVAL McPEAK Hurstville, Iowa Philomathean, Athelney, Cosmopolitan, Champion Debate (2), Sophomore Oratorical (2), Hamilton Preliminary Contest (3), Desk Editor Daily lowan, Literary Editor 1914 Hawkeye. ' W UNIVERSITY of IOWA BRUCE E. MAHAN Bedford, Iowa Philomathean. Freshman Party Committee. Freshman Oratorical, Philo. Octave Play 2 and 3, Athletic Editor 1914 Hawkeye. LILLIAN H. MAIDEN Iowa City. Iowa B. Di.. I. S. T. C. ' 09. LOIS GERTRUDE MARSHALL Iowa City. Iowa Hahnemanian. PEARL MARTIN Davenport, Iowa n B CARROLL B. MARTIN I A E 2 AX Dayton, Iowa Irving (I), (I); Polygon; Si Mu; Owl and Keys; Waski; Captain Co. C.; Military Editor 1914 Hawkeye. HANNA MARVIN Grinnel. Iowa % f ANDERS V. MATHER Iowa City, Iowa Grinnell (I), Irving, Class Debate (3), Fresh- man Track Team. FRANK R. MENAGH Denison, Iowa Irving; Class Debate (1). (2); President Y. M. C. A.; 2d Lieutenant Co. C. ETTA C. METZGER Iowa City, Iowa B. Di., I. S. T. C. ' II, Sioux, C. F. U H. G. MOERSCHEL Homestead, Iowa KATHRYN MONTGOMERY Washington, Iowa HELEN MOON Iowa City, Iowa liberal -Arts 48 UNIVERSITY of IOWA VANCE MORTON ATA Iowa City, Iowa Owl and Keys, Waskwi, Sophomore Cotillion Committee. J. TERRY MULHALL B II Sioux City, Iowa University of Southern California (I), (2): Dramatic Club. WILBUR E. MURPHY Sidney, Iowa Irving. ADAH R. MUSSER Keokuk, Iowa Beloit College, Wisconsin. LYNN L. MYERS $ B II Sheldon, Iowa Zetagathian, Hyperion, Freshman Football. CAROLYN J. NEWCOMB KK Y Iowa City. Iowa Erodelphian; Sioux: Girl ' s Glee Club (I). (2). -Art 49 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA BENJAMIN H. NEVELN Victor, Iowa I. S. T. C. RUTH NICKLAUS Elgin, Iowa BERTHA NICOL Mason City, Iowa Erodelphian, Dramatic Club. ARNOLD D. OATS A X Columbus Junction, Iowa Zetagathian. AGNES N. O ' MALLEY Mechanicsville, Iowa C. F. U. E. FARNHAM OVIATT Villisca, Iowa Irving, Polygan, Iroquois, Waskwi, Sophomore Cotillion Committee. liberal -Arts 50 I UNIVERSITY of IOWA KATHERINE E. PAXON Algona. Iowa Grinnell (I). Erodelphian, Sioux, Pandean Players. Dra- matic Editor 1914 Hawkeye. CLARA PEGLOW M on on a. Iowa WALTER J. PENNINGROTH 4 A 6 Tipton, Iowa Si Mil, Owl and Keys. Waskwi, Hyperion, ' 14 Freshman Football, " I " Football (2). Associate Editor 1914 Hawkeye. ROWLAND F. PHILBROOK Denison. Iowa Irving. Iroquois. Polygon, Owl and Keys. Class Debate (1 !, Pandean Players, Captain Co. F. GRACE E. PHILLIPS Elwood, Iowa Erodelphian. LELA O ' NEILL Waterloo, Iowa C. F. U. 51 UNIVERSITY of IOWA ESTHER PAULUS Iowa City, Iowa Hesperian, I. W. A. A., Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Hockey (3). SELMA CHARLOTTE PIEPER Waukon, Iowa Sioux; I. W. A. A.; Hockey (2), (3); Basket- ball (2). (3). PAUL J. PIERCE Belmond, Iowa Philomathean; Daily lowan Staff (I), (2), (3); Champion Debate (2); Glee Club (2), (3); L. A. Football (2); Associate Editor 1 91 4 Hawkeye. GRETCHEN L. POTTS Garden Grove, Iowa Sioux. ALMA S. PTAK Tyndale, S. D. Sioux, Komenian, Cosmopolitan OVAL QUIST Essex, Iowa Edda; Daily lowan Staff (3); S. U. I. Band (2). (3). liberal .Arts UNIVERSITY of IOWA E. O. REED t A Iowa City, Iowa Ivy Lane, Si Mu. Owl and Keys, Waskwi, Pan-Hellenic Committee, Business Manager 1914 Hawkeye. LENORE RHYNO Winterset. Iowa. Hesperian, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. A A A ANNA ROCK Iowa City, Iowa Erodelphian. C. F. U., Sioux. A A A CARRIE ROGERS Iowa City. Iowa MARGUERITE B. ROHRET Iowa City, Iowa Sioux, Cosmopolitan. FLORENCE ROSEBERRY LeMars, Iowa Ivy Lane. KKT UNIVERSITY of IOWA LOIS F. RUSSELL Iowa City, Iowa C. F. U.; Sioux; Basketball (I), (2); Hesperian. S. M. SANYAL Calcutta, India Calcutta University. Cosmopolitan, Vice-President Hindustan Association S. U. I. AMELIA W. SEMRAD Iowa City, Iowa C. F. U. MAUD MARIE SHADE Ida Grove, Iowa Drake (1), (2). Sioux, Hindustan Association. ,--- " ALLAN R. SHEPHERD I, N Harlan, Iowa Irving, Waskwi, Assistant Athletic Editor of 1914 Hawkeye. ANNA SHIMEK Iowa City, Iowa Hesperian, Sioux, Komenian. Tiberal Arts 54 UNIVERSITY of IOWA FLORENCE SHOWERS Iowa City, Iowa BYRON L. SIFFORD Wall Lake. Iowa Zctagathian. L. A. Baseball (2). KATHERINE SIMS Denison, Iowa IRVIN J. SINN Williamsburg, Iowa N 2 N ELSIE SNAVELY Oxford, Iowa Octave Thanet. I. W. A. A.. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Cosmopolitan. AGNES C. SODERLAND North Liberty, Iowa 55 UNIVERSITY of IOWA GAILL STALL OHie. Iowa Secretary I. W. A. A. (3); Hockey Team (2), (3); Indoor Baseball. JOHN M. STOKES Corning, Iowa Philomathean; S. U. I. Band (1), (2), (3). ELLIOTT S. STONG K Humboldt, Iowa JAMES W. SUMNER Hawarden, Iowa Zetagathian, Junior Prom Committee. TROY W. SWALLUM Hubbard, Iowa Penn College (I). CLONE M. TALBOT Salem, Mo. liberal .Arts 56 UNIVERSITY of IOWA BENJAMIN M. SMITH Cresco. Iowa CORA A. THURSTON Onawa, Iowa Grinnell (I). TILLA TIEDEN Elkader, Iowa Sioux; I. W. A. A.; Louden Prize in Botany 2 : Basketball: Hockey 2 . 3 : Indoor Baseball (2). BERNHARD TREY Parkersburg, Iowa P 2 THOMAS H. VAN CAMP Greenfield, Iowa LAURA E. VAN DENBURGH Armstrong, Iowa Octave Thanet. ' 14- UNIVERSITY F IOWA VERLE T. VINCENT $ A 6 Algona, Iowa Philomathean, Owl and Keys, Waskwi, Hyperion, Leader Freshman Debate, Editor- in-Chief 1914 Hawkeye. LUCILE WARNER Iowa City, Iowa Erodelphian, Sioux, Y. W. C. A. Editor 1914 Hawkeye. HUGH E. WILSON K S Independence, Iowa Si Mu, Waski, Sophomore Cotillion Com- mittee, Junior Prom Humorous Editor 1914 Hawkeye. L-v HARRY A. WOLCOTT Belmond, Iowa Iowa State College (1). Philomathean, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3), Instructor in Physics Laboratory (3). R. L. WRIGHT Fort Dodge, Iowa Polygon, Iroquois. S X ARTHUR M. WASHBURN Burlington, Iowa Ciberal .Arts 58 1 ' 14- UNIVERSITY of IOWA HARRIET R. WENGER Winfield. Iowa Erodelphian. Northwestern ' P. e FRANK O. WEST Iowa City, Iowa Varsity Basketball and Baseball ' 10. NESTA WILLIAMS Iowa City. Iowa State Normal Platteville. Wis. BLAKE V. WILLIS Perry, Iowa Pan-Hellenic Editor 1914 Hawkeye. ATA GRACE M. YORK Iowa City, Iowa University of North Dakota f 1 ). EDITH LOUNSBURY Omaha. Neb. University of Colorado. Sioux. Ciberal 59 t UNIVERSITY of IOWA PAUL R. ABRAMS Iowa City, Iowa G. W. ANDERSON Waterloo, Iowa PAUL G. BALCAR Monticello, Iowa Lenox College. Marshall Law. LYNN W. BAKER Washington, Iowa B. A. Iowa 1912 Zetagathian, Hawkeye Vol. 21. C. W. BOWLES Atlantic, Iowa Vice-President of the Junior Class CHARLES LEON BENESH Toledo, Iowa Liberal Arts two years, Cosmopolitan Club Komenian Society. Caw ' If UNIVERSITY of IOWA FRANK G. CALLANDER Z X Des Moines, Iowa STEVE F. CASEY Iowa City, Iowa Newman, Zetagathian, Dramatic Club, Lead- er Zet-Freshmen Debate 1910, Glee Club 1910. University Quartette. ERNST CLAUSSON Davenport, Iowa Sphinx Club. J. ROBERT CORNELL ZAE t A I Winterset, Iowa Liberal Arts two years MAX A. CUNNING A 9 Cedar Falls. Iowa Dramatic Club, Zetagathian, Championship Debate 1911, Si Mu. Owl and Keys. HORACE B. DUBBLES Guttenberg, Iowa 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA J. B. DYER Ayrshire, Iowa HAROLD D. EVANS Acacia Marengo, Iowa Iroquois, Marshall Law, Secretary Junior Law Class. MILTON F. FIELDS St. Louis, Mo. HARRY FULLER Mt. Ayr, Iowa MILTON G. GAGE Sabula, Iowa MAURICE GALVIN Holstein, Iowa Newman UNIVERSITY of IOWA OTIS GILBRECH Davenport, Iowa B. A. Iowa 1911. HOMER W. GREEN Cherokee, Iowa Beloit College. JOHN GWYNNE Iowa City. Iowa CLIFFORD HAKES Muscatine. Iowa B. A. Iowa 1912. DONN W. HARPER Onawa, Iowa A A Ben 2N MARCELLUS JENSON t A A Forest City, Iowa University of Michigan. UNIVERSITY of IOWA KARL W. KRAUSE Ida Grove, Iowa E. J. KUBECK Boulder, Colo. University of Colorado. PAUL W. KURZ Iowa City, Iowa KARL D. LOOS Ben $ A $ ASP Iowa City, Iowa B. A. Iowa 191 I. RAY B. McCONLOGUE Mason City, Iowa Notre Dame University. L. J. McGIVERN Davenport, Iowa State Normal, Newman, Glee Club UNIVERSITY of IOWA TOM McCLELLAND Davenport. Iow JOHN T. McGUIRE Anamosa, Iowa St. Joseph ' s College. Newman J. G. McNElL Postville, Iowa CHAS. D. MELOY 2 X Fort Dodge, Iowa Si Mu, Owl and Keys, Newman, Irving, Freshmen Debate. Championship Debate, Football " I " 1911 and 1912. ARCHER C. MILLER Keokuk, Iowa Iroquois. C. D. MOODY Nora Springs, Iowa Treasurer Junior Law Class. UNIVERSITY of IOWA B. H. MORRISON North English, Iowa A. B. Iowa 1912, Marshall Law. ROBT. E. MULRONEY 2 X Fort Dodge, Iowa L. A. one year, Newman, Sphinx Club, Pres. Pan-Hellenic Council. C. F. MURPHY Elkader, Iowa University of Wisconsin B. A. E. O. NEWELL Columbus Junction, Iowa Liberal Arts. MAXWELL O ' BRIEN J A 9 Oskaloosa, Iowa Penn College, Marshall Law, President Junior Class. DEAN ROLLER North English, Iowa UNIVERSITY of IOWA LOUIS W. SETZ Oakland. Iowa Marshall Law. NORVIN E. SMITH Keosauqua, Iowa Iowa Wesleyan ' 07, ' 09, B. A. Iowa 1911 Zetagathian. H. L. SNAKENBERG Acacia Sigourney, Iowa B.A.Iowa 1912 KENDALL ROSS Iowa City, Iowa B. A. Iowa 1912 ALBERT STEINBERG Eldora, Iowa B. A. Iowa 1912. INGALLS SWISHER K Iowa City, Iowa B. A. Iowa 1912 ' 14- UNIVERSITY of IOWA WET " FLOYD E. THOMAS 2 A E $ A f Iowa City, Iowa Harvard Law College 1911-12, B. A. Iowa 1911, Freshman Football Coach, Varsity Basketball Coach. KING THOMPSON 2AE $ Jamaica, Iowa B. A. Iowa 1911. CASPER N. TORP Acacia Story City, Iowa E. P. TUCKER Panora, Iowa Cornell College. AX M. S. TURNER t A A Emden, Mo. Kirksville State Normal School, Marshall Law. H. K. VASEY Grundy Center, Iowa University of Wisconsin. ' If UNIVERSITY F IOWA EVERETT WALLER Pioneer, Iowa Marshall Law. WALTER I. WOLFE i A K Lost Nation. Iowa Newman, Philomathean, The State Historical Society of Iowa. C. B. WALTER Glad brook. Iowa L. A. three years. WINFRED A. DUTTON Sioux City, Iowa Morningside College, Marshall Law. DWIGHT J. GILCHRIST Aurelia, Iowa Liberal Arts, Iowa. CLEMENT W. GARFIELD Humboldt. Iowa B. A. Iowa 1912. E. C. WILLIS Iowa City, Iowa B. A. Iowa 1907 69 UNIVERSITY oF IOWA M V W VtVIV CHAS. ALTFILLISCH E Bellevue, Iowa General Engineering, Class President (3), Manager and Playwright of Mecca Day Show. JAMES C. ANDREWS Frankfort, Indiana Chemistry, Camera Club, Scenic Editor of the 1914 Hawkeye. CARL T. BOWEN Chariton, Iowa Civil Engineering, Compass Club, A. I. U., Football 1913, Class President (2), Depart- ment Basketball. M. H. BRYANT i E L. 4 ' - ' Clarion, Iowa Civil Engineering, Wrestling Club (3), Com- pass Club. J. H. CARMICHAEL Monticello, Iowa Electrical Engineering, A. I. E. E. ijhl GLENN W. CARPENTER Waukon, Iowa Electrical Engineering, A. I. E. E. il 70 luj. V V V. UNIVERSITY of IOWA J. RALPH EYRE K 6 Osceola. Iowa Electrical Engineering, Simpson College two years, A. I. E. E. F. HUGO GULDNER T B II Davenport, Iowa Mechanical Engineering, Lowden Prize in Mathematics, A. I. E. E. L. H. HAUTH E Hawkeye, Iowa Chemistry, " I " in Baseball 1912, Associate Editor of the Transit, Engineers Show Com- mittee (3). LLOYD A. HOWELL Acacia Iowa City, Iowa Civil Engineering, Liberal Arts one year, Glee Club (1), Engineering Manager of 1914 Hawkeye. GLENN J. KONVOLINKA 6 Mason City, Iowa Mechanical Engineering, Mecca Day Show Committee (3). LEO SCANLON Oxford, Iowa Electrical Engineering, A. I. E. E., Newman, Hyperion, Mecca Day Parade Committee (3), Sixth Cross Country Trophy (2), Inter- department Baseball. " " " .- v ' UNIVERSITY of IOWA " - ' " " W tt VWN W V HOWARD B. SEAMEN 9 H Carnavon, Iowa Mechanical Engineering, Liberal Arts one year, Vice-President (2). W. RAE SNYDER ATA T B II Sioux City, Iowa Civil Engineering, Morningside College one year, Rifle Team (I), Engineering Editor of 1914 Hawkeye, Compass Club. EDWIN STEPHENSON $ K Libertyville, Iowa Civil Engineering, Parsons College, A. B. 1911, Compass Club. L. B. STEPHENSON $ K Libertyville, Iowa Civil Engineering, (A.B.) Parsons College 1910, Class President (2), Civil Editor " Transit " (3). 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA 6 S FRANK A. WAHLGREN Keokuk, Iowa EZRA C. WENGER Wayland, Iowa Mechanical Engineering, St. Patrick ' s Day Show Committee (3), Vice-President A. S. of A. S. (3). General Engineering, Compass Club. CARL A. TREXEL Des Moines, Iowa General Engineering. 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA P. M. ANDERSON (Andy) Lake City, Minn. RAY ANDREWS (Andy) Marshalltown, Iowa NED ARGENBRIGHT (Ned) What Cheer, Iowa R. V. BRANDT (Bruno) Beloit, Wis. Dent Football 1911-12. MAX BROWN (Max) Clarinda, Iowa C. W. CASADY (Cass and Byers) $ A 6 Milton, Iowa ' 14 UNIVERSITY oF IOWA ELMER CLARKE Deceased i Casey, Iowa ' L. V. COCKRUM (Cockiei Kirksville, Mo. F. M. CRAWFORD (Skinny) Sidney, Iowa DON CRISSINGER .Cris! Frankville, Iowa PAUL CURRY (Duck) A 9 Ida Grove, Iowa " I " in Football 1910-1 1-12, Gymnasium Team 1912-13, Liberal Arts two years. L. R. DALEY (Thump) Fort Dodge, Iowa t1%M1 UNIVERSITY of IOWA GEORGE DENZLER (Den) Kearney, Nebraska Department Editor of Hawkeye 1914 LEO DICK (Dick) Stranhope, Iowa Dent Basketball ' II, Dent Baseball ' II Freshman Football ' II, Varsity Football ' 12 Varsity Basketball ' 13, President Junior Class HARRY DUWE Guttenberg, Iowa JOS. ESSER (Joe) Austin, Minn. NOBOJI FUKUSHIMA (George) Yamaguchikem, Japan TJODE GROTHAUS Buffalo Center, Iowa Class Secretary. ' 14- UNIVERSITY of IOWA A. C. HEMSWORTH Cleig Waterloo, Iowa ATA CHAS. HUBER (Fat and Byers) Cedar Rapids. Iowa It G. H. HUMPHREY Hump) Carroll. Iowa J. FRANCIS KENNEDY Marshall, Minn. R. C. LONG Brighton, Iowa OLIVER LANGDON Cambridge, Iowa UNIVERSITY of IOWA CHAS. C. WATSON (Wat) Sherburn, Minn. Dent Football ' I 1 - ' 1 2, Dent Basketball ' I 1 - ' 1 2 M. A. McDEVITT (Mac) Olwein, Iowa ROBERT L. MORSE (Bob) Nevada, Iowa Dent Basketball ' 12. J. C. MURPHY (Murph) Cedar Falls, Iowa A. H. NOLAN (Art) Hawarden, Iowa P. W. QUALLY (Pebe) Decorah, Iowa Dent Baseball ' 12, Dent Basketball ' 11- ' 1 2. " " I.., 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA J. S. ROSS (Jack) Fairfield, Iowa C. A. ROSS (Cluff) Columbus. Mont. Class Vice- President 2 . JOHN SCHOLTON (John) Orange City, Iowa EARL S. SMITH (Prexy) Marcus. Iowa Department Manager Hawkeye 1914, Class President (I). B. Di.. I. S. T. C. RAY V. SMITH (Ray) Elmore. Minn. R. D. TEMPLE (Temp) Rowan, Iowa ' 14 UNIVERSITY oF IOWA H. L. TRIMBLE (Trim) Sioux City, Iowa TEUCHI TOMITA (Tom-i to) Oeichiken, Japan JOS. O. TIMONY (Timone) Moberly, Mo. F. LYMAN WAGONER (Wag) Seattle, Wash.) LEO B. WALSH (Scholtz) North English, Iowa ALVIN D. WARD (A. D.) Grinell, Iowa ' 14- UNIVERSITY of IOWA G. H. WORMHOUDT Dutch) Pella, Iowa Class Vicc-President I . D. A. WITTRIG Dave Wyland, Iowa -Oentistrv ,, ; ,,-1 GEO. C. ALBRIGHT Iowa City, Iowa B. A. University of Iowa 1906, Zetagathian. RODNEY M. AREY Iowa City, Iowa B. S. University of Iowa. P 2 WILLIAM WESLEY BROTHERS $ P 2 Garwin, Iowa Philomathean; Sgt. of Hospital Corps, I. N. G; Varsity Basketball in (1), (2); Medic Basket- ball (I), (2) Captain (2); Medic Football (1), (2); Departmental Business Manager of Hawkeye. EDWARD FRANCIS BEEH Belle Plaine, Iowa Newman, Hospital Corps I. N. G. JAMES W. CRUMP Walford, N. D. Medica Basketball I, 2, 3; Medic Football 2, 3; Varsity Track Te m 1912. HARVE E. HARLOW Albia, Iowa P 2 82 cv v v v v ft UNIVERSITY of IOWA T. FRANK HERSCH Waterloo, Iowa B. S. Lenox 1910. Middletonian. SNYDER D. MAIDEN P 2 Ayrshire, Iowa I. S. T. C. ' 06- ' IO: Hyperion: " I " Basketball 1911-12. 1912-13; Interdepartment Basket- ball; Editor Medic Hawkeye 1913. CARL MAASER Waverly. Iowa Zetagathian. B. S. Iowa ' 12. LOUIS A. PACKARD X 2 X A T A Iowa City, Iowa Sphinx. FREDERICK LOUIS WAHRER x r x Ft. Madison. Iowa University of Wisconsin. i x - V V X W UNIVERSITY oF IOWA JOHN WEAVER N S N Coon Rapids, Iowa A. R. ZEURCHER Garwin, Iowa DAN W. SHINE HAYES CUMBERTSON Winthrop, Iowa Iowa City ] owa Tilford College, Alumni Tilford College, Q oe College 1908. Winthrop City High School. ]. H. BRIDENBAUGH Sioux City, Iowa Morningside College A. B. 1910 N 2 N UNIVERSITY oF IOWA MISS ELSA BEERKLE Hiteman, Iowa Drake University. HUGHENA V. BURNS Alta, Iowa HAZEL M. COMPTON Greene, Iowa EMMA DACKEN Delavan, Minn. DORA C. GROSSCUP Brighton, Iowa State Normal one year. PAULINE SANDAGER Calmar. Iowa H UNIVERSITY of IOWA ANNA E. O ' LEARY Chicago, 111 HARRIET O. OLSON Alta, Iowa MAY PARRIS Marathon, Iowa LEOTA R. PAYN Calumet, Mich GEORGIA M. THOMPSON La Port City, Iowa ANNA WINGER Calmar, Iowa -si. UNIVERSITY of IOWA MISS IRA CRAFT Watertown, S. D. Hanemanian. MISS NELLIE E. DODDER Washington, Iowa Hanemanian. MISS HELEN B. DAVENPORT Roxbury, Conn. Hanemanian, Northneld Seminary two years. MISS FERNE SHAFER Sigourney, Iowa Hanemanian. MISS LULU WHITE Cole, Iowa Hanemanian. NOT IN PICTURE MISS LOIS MARSHALL Iowa City, Iowa Hanemanian. MISS TILLIE VASELY Iowa City, Iowa Hanemanian. 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Vtt VVV wW W DeWAYNE BROWN Columbus Junction, Iowa Mortar and Pestle, Pharmacy Football Pharmacy Basketball. LEO E. BUCHANAN Selby, S. D. Mortar and Pestle, Newman Society E. T. CASEY Red Oak, Iowa Mortar and Pestle. HENRY KRAAY Orange City, Iowa HERBERT F. DODEN Wilton Junction, Iowa Mortar and Pestle. JESSE DUPLE West Liberty, Iowa Mortar and Pestle. T- s L n tt UNIVERSITY of IOWA BRYCE GREENE Traer, Iowa Mortar and Pestle. ROBERT DAHN Muscat me. Iowa F. P. HESS Lone Tree. Iowa Mortar and Pestle. C. E. JACOBS Iowa City, Iowa Liberal Arts one year. Mortar and Pestle. EDW. KIEDAISCH 2 X $ A X Keokuk, Iowa University of Illinois, Mortar and Pestle Club. JOHN F. KIEDAISCH A X Keokuk, Iowa Mortar and Pestle, Department Editor 1914 Hawkeye. 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA W. E. PALMER l A X Pleasantville, Iowa Mortar and Pestle Club. C. C. POWERS Murray, Iowa Mortar and Pestle. EMMET A. McGOEY Newman, Mortar and Pestle, Football, Presi dent Mortar and Pestle. JOHN F. RABE Maringo, Iowa Mortar and Pestle Club. FRANK ROOT Lyons, Iowa Mortar and Pestle. MAUDE McCALLA Red Oak, Iowa Secretary of Mortar and Pestle. ;pl)armac? 90 rH UNIVERSITY F IOWA CHARLES THOMPSON Canton, S. D. Mortar and Pestle. HUGH TYLER Lenox, Iowa Simpson College, Ex. Committee of Mortar and Pestle, Pharmacy Football, Class Treas- KARL SHARER Wellman, Iowa Mortar and Pestle, Pharmacy Football. LESLIE K. FENLON 4 A X Clinton, Iowa Mortar and Pestle, Vice-President of Junior Class. jpbarmac? 91 UNIVERSITY of IOWA let ' s drink one more toast to tfye fair 3unior girl, A toast to tfye " Junior man; one more to tfye class tfyat tfyru all tfye scfyool vears Mlarcfyed steadily in tfye van ! its praise be tfye rarest, its record be fairest, Un all tfye long pears to come; yfta? its girls never falter, its men never l)alt, ere Kts sl)are of tt e world ' s work is done! -- " -.- . i. . ' ' UNIVERSITY of IOWA 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Council President, Adrian Foley Mr. Glenn Newton Merry Vice-President and Secretary, George G. Glick Treasurer, John Brooks Professor Barry Gilbert Professor George F. Kay 15 he forensic (Touncil The Forensic Council is composed of one member from each of the three literary societies, and four members of the faculty, including the head of the department of public speaking. This body is the executive body of the Forensic League, and guides the policy of the university in debate and oratory. The Forensic League, organized in 1906, through the efforts of Professor Henry Evarts Gordon, controls intercollegiate debate and oratory, intersociety debate, and class oratorical contests at the university. This body consists of the three literary societies, Zetagathian, Irving Institute, and Philomathean, whose members are all members of the League. It is almost entirely due to the efforts of this organization that debate and oratory have come to their present high stage of development at the State University. 1 UNIVERSITY oF IOWA Women ' s forensic (Touncil Rock Stu6 mt Members Blanche Bishop, Octave Thanet; Emma Blythe, Erodelphian; Ada Ellison, Hesperian; Buda Keller, Octave Thanet; Velma Marshall, Hesperian; Kjaerstine Mathieson, Erodel- phian; Lillian Miller, Octave Thanet; Anna Rock, Erodelphian; Alice Rogers, Hesperian- " Jacult? Members Miss Ellen Geyer; Miss Norma Harrison; Miss May G. Shuck. b P omen ' s Torensic (Touncil The Women ' s Forensic Council consists of three members from each of the three societies, Hesperian, Erodelphian, and Octave Thanet, and of three faculty members, elected by the members of the three societies. This body corresponds to the Men ' s Forensic Council. ) domett ' s Torensic TCeague The Women ' s Forensic League was organized in March, 1913, for the purpose of promoting declamatory, oratorical, and debating contests among the women of the three societies. The first efforts will be directed toward the establishment of class contests, with the idea of taking part in intercollegiate contests later. [95 X X W W V W WWJ, V V W ___ public Speaking Newton Merry, who has just ended his first year as head of the public speaking department, came to Iowa from the University of Illi- nois, where he was a member of the faculty last year. He is a graduate of Northwestern University, and of Cumnock ' s School of Oratory. While in the University, he won first place in the State Peace Ora- torical Contest, second in the National Peace Oratorical, first in three local contests, and led the intercollegiate debating team to victory against Chicago in 1909. As a lecturer and platform manager for the Redpath-Vawter Chautauqua system, Mr. Merry has made a great success, having been manager of over seventy-four chautauquas, and having delivered his lectures before many appreciative audiences. Mr. Glenn Newton Merry Mr. Merry has had a very successful year at Iowa, and his many friends expect to see him surpass it in the coming season. Miss Norma Reid Harrison, graduate and post-graduate of Cumnock ' s School of Ora- tory, has just completed her second year as instructor in public speaking and literary interpretation at the university. In that time, she has become very popular in Iowa City society, and among the faculty and students of the university. She is a member of Achoth sorority. It is due to Miss Harrison ' s interest and active support, that the Women ' s Forensic League was organized last March, and to her efforts may be ascribed the several movements for the advancement of dramatic and elocutionary work at Iowa. Miss Harrison has many well-wishers in her work, and all expect for her a successful career in the future. 96 Miss Norma Reid Harrison It UNIVERSITY F IOWA Ota Citerarv Societies Value of NY student coining to the university cannot appreciate fully the importance of joining a literary society, but he will find that if he fails to do this he will be left out of university life to a great extent, unless indeed he joins a fraternity. The opportunity man or woman has of achieving success in any public speaking work is enormously increased when he or she joins a society. Indeed, he will have almost no chance of winning an oratorical contest, and absolutely none of winning a debating contest, unless he joins one or another of the societies. Terms of The training obtained in the meetings of these societies is something that no young man or young woman who expects to take an active part in the life of the community can afford to miss. It includes debate, oratory, dramatics, literary interpretation, and extempore speaking. There is parliamentary practice, and there is political development from the committee work. Training in financial management is afforded the treasurer, and others. Last, but by no means least, there is the companionship with the members of one ' s own society, and the social intercourse with those of one ' s sister society, without which no university course would be complete. Zetagathian, founded in 1861, is the oldest of the six societies, and in addition to that it has the distinction of being the oldest society of its kind west of the Mississippi river. Irving Institute was founded in 1862, and Philomathean is the youngest of the three men ' s societies, having been founded in 1895. Erodelphian, oldest of the societies for women, was founded in 1862, and was at first the sister society of Zetagathian, but soon changed affiliations to Irving Institute. It is the oldest permanent organization of its kind for women west of the Mississippi river. In 1863, a few Normal students, members of Erodelphian, seceded from the older organization, and formed Hesperian, which immediately became the sister society of Zetagathian. Octave Thanet was organized in 1 900, by a few girls desirous of co-operating in literary work. The Octaves ar e the sister society of Philomathean. UNIVERSITY of IOWA p Cassin Schluter Pratt Leo Philbrick Reed Webster Mortimore McCaulley Fountain Charleson Garfield Ries McClelland Hobbet Holt Townsend Hanna Murray O ' Grady Hemmingson Currell Hyman Lister Grassfield Sifford Jordan Harris Gee Click Boer Racker McRaith Seydel Hart Stubbart Gabriel Motto: " Vita sine litteris mors est. " Colors: Wine and Old Gold. Offu President, J. E. Ashton Secretary, L. W. Spencer President, Frank Seydel Secretary, P. S. Helmick President, L. L. McRaith Secretary, P. S. Helmick Benjamin C. Boer Ross A. Fife J. B. Dyer John H. Gabriel George G. Glick Earl G. Grissell T. Percy Cassin Walter A. Falk Theodore G. Garfield Orville W. Harris Halford Barry Wayne Currell Proctor M. Fiske Ray C. Fountain George L. Gee Ralph G. Grassfield Carlisle Gregory Harvey O. Hale icers SPRING TERM, 1912 ,-J FALL TERM, 1912 Vice-President, L. W. Baker Treasurer, B. C. Boer Vice-President, L. L. McRaith Treasurer, W. R. Hart WINTER TERM, 1912-13 Vice-President, I. D. M. Stubbart Treasurer, Leonard Racker SENIORS William R. Hart Louis L. McRaith JUNIORS Walker D. Hanna Leslie N. Hildebrand Frank Seydel James W. Sumner Oscar S. Hobbet Carl F. Jordan Ben. W. Luckenbill SOPHOMORES Paul S. Helmick Howard T. Holt Floyd Philbrick Leonard H. Racker FRESHMEN W. Paul Hyman George Leo Donald A. Lister R. H. Herman Luckenbill M. R. McCaulley Glen D. McClelland Henry L. Moorehead Morris E. Mortimore Arnold D. Oats Samuel C. Charleson Byron L. Sifford Harry M. Reed Otto L. Schluter Manville L. Sumner Warren W. Townsend George Murray Harry R. O ' Grady John L. Overholt J. Bruce Pratt Herbert J. Ries James B. Ryan Virgil E. Shade Carl B. Webster Tf UNIVERSITY f IOWA Paulus Anderson Petty Brinton Brown Gunsolly Portratz Steyh Messerli Smith Kelly L. Russell Thomas Shimek Jennings A. Russell Freeman Wicks Bradley Elbro Baldwin Lee Riley Hanson Hayward Hughes Peters Andrews Melzian Elliot Allen Marshall Heberling Ellison Rogers Motto: " Ad astra per aspera. " Colors: Corn and Wine. Officers FIRST SEMESTER, President, Alice Rogers Secretary, Fanny Bradley President, Edna Allen Secretary, Mabel Elliott Edna Allen Maude Brinton Genevieve Brown Ruth Andrews Helen Baldwin Fanny Bradley Cecile Colloton Mabel Elliott Ada Ellison Agnes Anderson Ethel Elbro Hermione Ellyson Florence Freeman 1912-13 Vice-President, Helen Baldwin Treasurer, Helen Heberling SECOND SEMESTER. SENIORS Hedwig Portratz Alice Rogers JUNIORS Margaret Hughes Margaret Kane Velma Marshall Esther Paulus SOPHOMORES Helen Heberling Eva Kelley Mary Lee Ruth Melzian FRESHMEN Lucy Gunsolly Florence Hansen Hope Hayward Myrtle Jennings 1913 Vice-President, Velma Marshall Treasurer, Helen Heberling Angela Russell Mary Sanders Olive Thomas Lenore Rhyno Lois Russell Anne Shimek Erla Messerli Margaret Riley Margaret Steyh Pauline Peters Esther Petty Bethel Smith Loretta Wicks N W xW. W ,rt vv vv vwtt ' , S W ' 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA rviag " Institute Browning Drennan Frost Robertson Rosell Gould Meloy Spies Korf Murphy Darling Mather Menagh Martin Rogers Remley Turner Shaw Brown Diven Hodgson Brunner J. H. Anderson Patterson Byington Hindi Hines Schulte Belsky Jones Blythe McNeal P. Anderson Brooks Blanchard Motto: " Ever onward, step by step. " Colors: Crushed Strawberry and Apple Greer. Offu President, C. Reynolds Secretary, J. Brooks President, J. H. Anderson Secretary, C. Appleby President, F. R. Blythe Secretary, P. Anderson icers SPRING TERM, 1912 FALL TERM, 1912-13 WINTER TERM, 1913 John H. Anderson Fred R. Blythe Paul B. Anderson Claire Appleby John Brooks Clarence H. Brunner Mlembcrs SENIORS Bert E. Frost Herbert H. Hines Harry H. Gould Ernest O. Korf JUNIORS Austin B. DeFreece Carroll B. Martin Everett K. Jones Anders Mather Ruel H. Liggett Frank Menagh John J. McSwiggen Charles D. Meloy SOPHOMORES Harold H. Blanchard Lloyd Darling Floyd H. Gilliland Lewis H. Brown Wilbur Diven James Hodgson R. Morris Browning Lester W. Drennan Leo Mak FRESHMEN Jacob M. Belsky William Hindt G. Francis Patterson Ralph Brown Ellis Levitt Howard Remley LeGrand Byington W. H. McFarland James C. Robertson Martin Burge Tom Martin Donald Rogers Robert H. Crawford Vice-President, C. Gustafson Treasurer, J. H. Anderson Vice-President, H. H. Hines Treasurer, E. K. Jones Vice-President, M. D. McNeal Treasurer, E. K. Jones Morley D. McNeal Wilbur E. Murphy Rowland Philbrook Allan R. Shepard Clifford F. Magne Harry H. Schulte Warren T. Spies Robert J. Shaw Oscar Rosell Earl D. Stribley Ralph E. Turner ' 14 UNIVERSITY oF IOWA r Phillips R. Gunderson H. Stockman Newcomb J. Dayton McCollister Jones Saunders Vander Zee Hodgson Warner Bonnett Paxson Thornley Van Wagenen Cuppenger O.Eastman M. Stockman Rock Parrott Falk Dondore Nicol Clausen Sykes Kurz Bennett Blythe Peebles Hilliary Nutting N. Gunderson Hale Royal Martin R. Magowan Browning F. Magowan Brainerd Freyder Motto: " We gather light to scatter. " Colors: Pink and Green. OffU President. Esther Thomas President, Bess Martin President, Ruth Magowan icers SPRING TERM, 1912 Secretary, Anna Rock FALL TERM. 1912 Secretary, Magdalene Freyder WINTER TERM, 1912-13 Secretary, Janette Royal Treasurer, Florence Magowan Treasurer, Florence Magowan Treasurer, Doris Lake SENIORS Helen Beers Ruth Cotton Unda Hamren Natalia Hemingway Elizabeth Bennett Ruth Bonnett Eloise Brainerd Macetta Browning Emma Blythe Florence Bradley Marjone Cuppenger Dorothy Dondore Louise Clausen Jean Dayton Mary Donovan Mary Kifer Ruth Magowan Florence Magowan Bess Martin Elizabeth Nutting Kjaerstine Mathieson Hannah Peebles Mildred Sykes JUNIORS Ruth Gunderson Anna McCollister May Hodgson Carolyn Newcomb Doris Lake Bertha Nicol Dezana Loutzenheiser Katherine Paxson SOPHOMORES Hertha Falk Janette Royal Magdalene Freyder Helen Stockman Irene Jones Anna Van der Zee Edna O ' Hara FRESHMEN Olive Eastman Naomi Gunderson Theresa Hilliary Helen Jeffries Kitty Kurz Hope Leach Hazel Thornley Gertrude Van Wagenen Grace Phillips Anna Rock Lucile Warner Harriet Wenger Edna Westfall Rachel Parrott Marguerite Saunders Margaret Stockman 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA ft l)ilomatl)ean Shreves Saley Pfeiffer Bennett Hoadley Stacy Cain Abrams Roewe Fishburn Wolcott Mahan Thorn McGregor Clearman L, Cockshoot Horsefall Tyler Stribe Pierce Wilkinson Watsabaugh Rogers Overholt Jory Gill Stokes McPeak R. Cockshoot Gerhart Gran Adamson ' Dubbert O ' Reiley McCrory Townsan Chapman; V. Foley Isaac Gallaher Allen A. Foley Beach Shepard Gabrielson Farnham Ross Motto: " Labor Omnia vincit. " Colors: Purple and White. Officers SPRING TERM, 1912 President, L. P. Penningroth Secretary, H. C. Austin President, A. Foley Secretary, G. Cain President, F. Beach Secretary, R. H. Allen Floyd C. Beach Leo Chapman Hoyt Cooper Ralph W. Cockshoot Harry S. Gerhart Chase W. Hoadley Bruce E. Mahan Robert H. Allen George W. Cain Verne R. Foley Siegel G. Overholt Neil C. Adamson Andrew Wm. Bennett Ray W. Clearman Lawrence J. Cockshoot Ulrich F. Dubbert Leslie Farnham FALL TERM, 1912 WINTER TERM, 1912-13 Vice-President, L. Chapman Treasurer, L. Shepard Vice-President, F. Beach Treasurer, H. Wolcott SENIORS Charles H. Fishburn Adrian Foley Charles W. Gallaher JUNIORS John L. Horsfall Clarence B. Isaac Ival McPeak SOPHOMORES Albert G. Gran Charles R. McCrory Lester E. McGregor FRESHMEN Guy G. Gabrielson George Gill Fred R. Jory Walter Lroenz Benjamin Mather Henry Roewe Vice-President, R. Patch Treasurer, L. Shephard Roscoe Patch Lester Shepard Wright Stacy Paul J. Pierce John M. Stokes Morris H. Wilkinson Alvin B. Pfeiffer Clarence R. Townsan Samuel Tyler Donald Rogers Richard H. Saley Earl E. Shreves Ralph Stribe Ralph E. Thorn W. H. Von Lackum KHP ! UNIVERSITY oF IOWA Octave Silverthorn Henley Speight Burk Arthur Kelsay Miller M. Smith Sample Hawlk Harris Heinzman Dallas Kinseth Tudor Bishop H. Smith Dowlin Mikel Axten Farquhar Handly Johnson Pickering Ryan Cline Walter Parrot Brown E. Meadows Van Denburgh Bickford Houston Snavely Koch Wells F. Meadows Edelstein Rohret Taft Keller Putnam Motto: " The Beautiful is the Glory of the True. " Colors: Violet and Cream. President, Florence Meadows President. Lillian Miller Jessie Arthur Elsie Axten Florence Meadows Ada Beach Blanche Bishop Nora Burk Ethel Cline Yera Henley Flora Belle Houston Bess Bickford Roxie Brown Helen Dowlin Ruth Farquhar Addie Harris Officers FIRST SEMESTER Treasurer. Norma Edelstein SECOND SEMESTER Treasurer. Gertrude Taft Mtentbers SENIORS Lillian Miller Sadie Parrot Edna Rohret JUNIORS Amy Ellen Dallas Norma Edelstein June Handley SOPHOMORES Helen Johnson Harriet Koch Marjorie Pickering Maud Silverthorn FRESHMEN Clara Hawlk Mabel Heinzman Eula Kelsay Esther Kinseth Secretary, Amy Ellen Dallas Secretary, Helen Johnson Capitola Sample Mabel Smith Zora Wells Buda Keller Elsie Snavely Marguerite Speight Gertrude Taft Edra Walter Nan Worster Lrene Mikel Hazel Putnam Margaret Ryan Hazel Smith Myrtle Tudor 1 il V V S. S W UNIVERSITY of IOWA HE State Universities of Iowa, Illinois, Minnesota, Nebraska, and Wisconsin compose what is known as the Central Debating Circuit, which is acknowledged to be the most important forensic organization in the Middle West. Each year two debates are engaged in by teams representing each university, in such order that each university clashes with each of the other four in every period of two years. This year, Iowa ' s affirmative met Wisconsin ' s team at Iowa City, and the negative team went to Minneapolis to debate with Minnesota ' s affirmative team. This contest is the most important held at Iowa, and is always of a high order of excellence. Rivalry for places on the intercollegiate teams is very keen, and results in the selection of representative men for the contest. All men who participate in the final contest are awarded the " I " of the Forensic League, which corresponds to the letter awarded to winners in athletic contests. Medals bearing the letter are given to the debaters, by the League. Participation in this debate qualifies men for membership in Delta Sigma Rho, the honorary debating fraternity. Untersociet? Debates Next to the intercollegiate debates, the intersociety contests are the most import- ant in the university. They are even more interesting because of the fact that all ihe men are known, but more especially because of the intense rivalry between the three societies. These debates are always of high merit. To add to the interest, a prize of twenty-five dollars is given to the winners of the final contest, by Judge Martin J. Wade. At present, the two societies which lose in the contests one year, clash for the privilege of debating with the society which holds the championship, and the winning team changes sides of the question for the final. This is the most important means of training men for the intercollegiate debates. Five of the six men who represented Iowa last year were former intersociety debaters. The Zetagathian society and Irving Institute hold annually a Junior, a Sopho- more, and two Freshman debates. These debates are held in the society halls, and are open to the public, although no attempt is made to popularize the con- tests, as they are considered as merely a part of the society work. STANDING OF LEADERS IN CENTRAL DEBATING CIRCUIT Iowa has won nine contests, and lost five, and has received 24 judges ' decisions. Minnesota has won and lost the same number of contests, but has only 23 deci- sions. 104 ' H- UNIVERSITY f IOWA intercollegiate " Debates commerce Question: Resolved, that all corporations engaged in interstate should be required to take out federal charters, it being conceded that such a requirement would be constitutional, and that federal license shall not be avail- able as an alternative plan. Isaac Affirmed for Iowa b Clarence B. Isaac Leonard H. Racher George G. Click Decision: Two for Iowa. Click Racker Denied for Wisconsin by Judges Edwin P. Kohl Prof. R. M. Alden, University of Illinois James J. McDonald Prof. E. B. Conant, University of Nebraska Richard T. Reinholdt Prof. H. W.Caldwell, Univesity of Nebraska Blythe Affirmed for Minnesota by William W. Hodson Donald L. Pomeroy ernon E. Stevenson Anderson Denied for Iowa by Fred R. Blythe Frank Seydel John H. Anderson Seydel Judges Mr. E. R. Bowler. Sheboygan. WU. Prof. A. Watkins. Lincoln, Nebrask Mr. W. O. Jones. Lincoln, Nebraska Two for Minnesota. UNIVERSITY of IOWA Question: Resolved, that the president of the United States should be elected for a term of six years, ineligible for re-election, constitutionality granted. (T Campions fytp debate, Mtarcl) 7 Garfield Affirmed for Philomathean by Leslie Farnham Gou G. Gabrielson Felix Ross Reed Holt Denied for Zetagathian by Theodore Garfield Howard T. Holt Decision: Harry Reed Two for Zetagathian. preliminary Contest, TJanuar? 17 Gabrielson Affirmed for Philomathean by Warren Avery Guy G. Gabrielson Felix Ross Decision: Two for Philomathean Ross Farnham Denied for Irving by James Hodgson John Brooks Harry H. Gould 106 TI 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Untersociet? JDe bates During the six year period just past, Zetagathian has won the championship of the university in debate three times, Philomathean has won it twice, and Irving captured it once. State Organization Philomathean is a charter member of the Philomathean Society of Iowa, a state organization of the college literary societies of that name. The team which wins the championship of the university receives a prize of twenty-five dollars, which is donated by Judge Martin J. Wade, an alumnus of Iowa, to encourage debating work. (5o6fatl)ir an6 5o6motl)er Washington Irving is the godfather of Irving Institute, and Miss Alice French, of Davenport, Octave Thanet, is the godmother of the society of that name. 107 (v vv v w w Yi UNIVERSITY of IOWA 4 Junio 9, 1912 Question: Resolved, that the United States should incorporate the principles of the Canadian Industrial Disputes Investigation Act in State and Federal legislation. Affirmed for Irving by Alexander Holmes B. E. Frost Harry H. Gould Decision: Denied for Zetagathian by Leo Brueckner Benjamin Boer Edward Korab Two for Irving. Sopfyomore , 3tla? 17, 1912 Question: Resolved, that the principle of recall should be applied to the state judiciary. Affirmed for Irving by Denied for Zetagathian by Allen Shepherd Richard Salyards John W. Brooks Leslie N. Hildebrand Everette K. Jones Oscar S. Hobbet Decision: Three for Irving. , . --- Jfresfymcm 30, 1912 Question: Resolved, that a system of compulsory Industrial Insurance should be adopted in the United States. Affirmed for Irving by James Hodgson C. F. Mayne Morris Browning Decision: Denied for Zetagathian by Paul Helmick Howard Holt Leonard H. Racker Three for Zetagathian. Affirmed for Zetagathian by Denied for Irving by Theodore Garfield Warren T. Spies Orville Harris Lester Drennan Harry Reed Walter Sitz Decision: Two for Zetagathian. UNIVERSITY of IOWA r v. 5%: 066s an6 Begin a collection of matters pertaining to the six literary societies ' 3fistortes Irving Institute published a history of the society, in 1908, under the direction of a committee composed of Clifford Powell, L. O. Smith, and Irving N. Brant. Theodore Wanerus edited in full, and wrote the bulk of the history of Zetagathian society, published in 1911. The six societies own a bulletin board, which stands in the south corridor of the New Science building, and here they post the ir programs. After removal, these programs are filed in the University Library, where they may be inspected by anyone who cares to do so. The State Historical Society of Iowa keeps in fire-proof vaults in its rooms on the third floor of the Liberal Arts building, the records of all societies, clubs, fraternities, etc., which will place their documents in its care. Zetagathian, Irving and Hesperian, at present file their records there. Hesperian society is fifty years old this year. Zetagathian celebrated its fiftieth anniversary in 191 I, Erodelphian held a celebration last year. Next year Irving will have been founded fifty years. Visitors During the last year, two of the societies have been honored by visits from dis- tinguished alumni. John C. Parish, ' 06, a graduate of Irving, was the guest of the university, and gave one of the toasts at the University Dinner. Philo- mathean gave an informal reception to the famous explorer, Mr. Stefansson, during his visit at the University. Social " Events Zetagathian and Hesperian hold three annual dances, and give a joint program about once a month; Irving and Erodelphian have two dances and a party up the river each year, and a joint program every six weeks; Philomathean and Octave Thanet have an annual dance at Little Dutch Hall, two annual picnics, a " kid party, " and monthly joint programs, fudge parties, and so on. 109 m " ' " " " 1 " 1 ' 1 ' ' " " " UNIVERSITY of IOWA Oratorical (Tontest I HE Northern Oratorical [League, composed of Iowa, Michigan, Minnesota, Illinois and Northwestern Universi- ties and Oberlin College holds la contest on the first Friday in May, each year, in which one member from each university may enter. The winner of the contest receives a prize of one hundred dollars, and the man placing second is awarded fifty dollars. These prizes are the proceeds of a fund established by Honorable Frank O. Lowden. Last year Iowa ' s representative, Fred R. Blythe, placed fifth in the final contest. George G. Click represented Iowa in the Northern Oratorical League contest this year. This contest will be held at Oberlin, Ohio, this year, at Madison, Wisconsin next year, and the year following at Iowa City. John H. Gabriel Winner of Second Place George G. Click or preliminary 1 . Adrian Foley, Sanborn, Philomathean, " Self Interest and the World ' s Peace. " 2. Merrill J. Curtis, Hull, Independent, " The Class and the Mass. " 3. John H. Gabriel, Waterloo, Zetagathian, " America ' s True Imperialism. " 4. Charles H. Fishburn, Muscatine, Philo- mathean, " Culture Beds of Crime. " 5. Clarence B. Isaac, Red Oak, Philomathean " Our American Womanhood. " 6. George G. Click, Muscatine, Zetagathian, " Slaves of Tradition. " Judges: Prof. G. M. Kay, Prof. A. C. Trow- bridge, Prof. Louis Pelzer, Prof. Samuel Sloan, Postmaster H. G. Walker. UNIVERSITY F IOWA Ifamilton Oratorical Contest " l HIS year the Hamilton Ora- torical Contest has been re- vived, and Iowa is again, and this time permanently, a member of the league. The contest is for the prizes of one hundred dollars and fifty dollars, respec- tively, awarded to the winners of first and second places by the Hamilton Club, of Chicago. The orations in this contest are restricted to topics having to do with govern- ment, social and political problems, and so on. Leonard H. Racker won the preliminary contest, and represented Iowa at Chicago, on the evening of April 4th, winning fourth place. Ival McPeak won second place in the preliminaries. The winner of the final was H. N. Jones, of Wisconsin University, who spoke on " Insurgency. " Leonard H. Racker " program Tor " Preliminary 1. 2. 4. Ival McPeak Lewis H. Brown, Creston, Irving, " The American Conscience. " Orville Harris, Jefferson, Zetagathian, " The Destiny of the Third Estate. " 3. John H. Hunt, Woodbine, Independent, " An Ineffaceable Stain. " Ival McPeak, Hurstville, Philomathean, " The New Democracy. " 5. Leonard H. Racker, Waverly, Zetagathian " The Problem of Immigration. " 6. John J. McSwiggen, Wilton Junction. Irving, " The Need For a New Emancipator. " Judges: Prof. P. S. Peirce, Prof. C. B. Wilson, Prof. E. N. Thompson, Attorney Hambrecht, Mr. E. M. Johnston. Ill 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Sopbomore Oratorical HE Sophomore Oratorical contest, held in April of each year, is for the purpose of promoting oratory at the university. To increase the interest in this contest, Honorable George W. Egan, of Sioux Falls, South Dakota, donates annually a prize of twenty dollars to the winner. Six men entered in 1912, but one withdrew on the night of the contest. Last year the prize was won by Clarence B. Isaac, of Red Oak, a member of Philomathean society, on the topic, " The Awakening of China. " This year there were but four entries. Clarence B. Isaac Oratorical (Tontest Mrs. Samuel LeFevre, of Iowa City, donates each year a prize of twenty dollars to the members of the Freshman class who shall present the best oration. This contest is known as the Freshman Oratorical Contest, and constitutes one of the best stepping stones to the Northern Oratorical and Hamilton Contests, as well as effective training in oratory. This prize was won this year by Marion R. McCaulley, of Lake City, a member of Zetagathian society. UNIVERSITY oF IOWA u N Meloy Mulhall Cornwall McClelland Foley Chase Clark McGinnis Bewsher Cunning Loos Nicol Edwards Swisher Bradley Emerson Casey Patch Officers President, Tom McClelland Secretary, Alice Loos Business Manager, Tom McClelland Members Lucile Emmerson Alice Loos Tom McClelland Naomi Stewart Charles Meloy T. J. Mulhall Vern Foley Sumner Chase Max Cunning Wilson Cornwall Stephen Casey Louise Clarke Elizabeth Brainard Roscoe Patch Charlotte Loveland Ralph McGinnis Ruth Bewsher Bertha Nicol Mae Edwards Stephen Swisher Fanny Bradley Harlan Hestwood Alice Duval 114 IOWA lniver$it? Dramatic (Hub UNIVERSITY of IOWA lniver$it? dramatic (Hub " GOING SOME " Presented at The Englert March 12, 1913 Cast J. Wallingford Speed Lary Glass Berkley Fresno Culver Covington Jack Chapin, Jr. Skinner Carara Stover Willie " Gabby " Gallagher Claudy Chink Helen Blake Jeanne Chapin Mrs. Roberta Keap Marietta Roscoe Patch Ralph McGinnis Stephen Swisher Wilson Cornwall Max Cunning Pat Meloy Harlan Hestwood Vern Foley Stephen Casey Terry Mulhall Tom McClelland Ah Sing Ho Louise Clarke Fan Bradley Alice Loos Mae Edwards Place: Colorado. Time: The present. 115 Cv V N V W. VVSV , .v w.vsw. vv 14- UNIVERSITY of IOWA .WV V, V fianb an Vigars Shillinglaw Brueckner Oehler Malmberg Click Bailey Barr Arthur Philbrook Kifer Daniels Stark Seydel Paxson Axten Young Officers President, Frank Seydel Secretary, Helen Young Business Manager, John Arthur Ml embers R. J. Vigars Lee Shillinglaw Carl Breuckner Arnold Oehler C. F. Malmberg George Click A. F. Bailey John Arthur Jay Barr R. F. Philbrook Mary Kifer Ruth Daniels Edna Stark Frank Seydel Katherine Paxson Elsie Axten Helen Young I--- " William H. Langdon Horatio Peabody James Stevens Charles Norton Rudolph Langdon Bud Haines Dick Cullen Col. Beverly Stoneman Col. J. D. Telfer Grant Herman Silvermount Bell Boy Porter Mrs. Spengler Carolina Langdor Hope Langdon Amelia Butterworth Madame des Aretius ' ERSITYoFIOWA ft= 1 x pan6eau p lasers FLEMAN FROM MISSISSIPPI " resented at The Englert April 9, 1913 Cast ' don R. J. Vigars John Arthur Frank Seydel xCx ' C. H. Breuckner ' n J. C. Barr Geo. Click Arthur Bailey ..., leman A. J. Oehler Jf i R. A. Nettleton G. C. Whitley unt R. F. Philbrook J. D. Bellamy M. E. Mortimore Edna Stark Mary Kifer Helen Young Ruth Daniels Marguerite Heard Scene: Washington, D. C. Time: The present. UNIVERSITY of IOWA jpubtic Speaking department " THE BISHOP ' S CANDLESTICKS " Presented at the Auditorium April 3, 1913 Cast The Bishop The Convict Persome Marie Sergeant of Gendarmes Howard Williams Geo. Click Elsie Axten Mabel Smith Leo Chapman " THE FAR AWAY PRINCESS " The Princess Von Geldern Baroness Von Brook Frau Von Halldor f Liddy Milly Fritz Struhl Frau Lindemann Rose A lackey Mary Kifer Blanch Bishop Olive Thomas Mrs. Shane Alice Bothell Ralph McGinnis Elsie Snavely Mae Redmond Harry Gerhart " MICE AND MEN " Cast Sir Embury Captain Lovell Sir Goodlake Sir Henry Trimblestone Kit Barringer The Beadle Peter Peggy Joanna Goodlake Matron Mollie Herbert Hines L. H. Brown LeGrand Byington Howard Remely Leo Mak J. Hodgson Frank Menagh Eloise Brainerd Jean Dayton Annie Rock Anna Vander See 18 . UNIVERSITY F IOWA x UNIVERSITY of IOWA Mahan Jones lies Gardner Andrews Isaac Hoadley McGinnis McPeak Jordan Cornwall Penningroth Willis Martin Fields Patch Gilmore Pierce Hanna Bradley Hoaglin Vincent Edelstein Bishop Warner Paxon Paul J. Pierce L. R. Fields Everette K. Jones Hugh E. Wilson Ralph McGinnis Roscoe Patch EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Verle T. Vincent ASSOCIATE EDITORS Morgan Cornwall LIBERAL ARTS EDITORS HUMOROUS EDITORS Francis Bradley ATHLETIC EDITOR Bruce Mahan Assistants Walter Penningroth Malvern W. lies Norma Edelstein, Assistant Ray Gardner Allen Shepard DRAMATIC EDITORS ART EDITOR Harold Gilmore Katherine Paxon MUSIC EDITOR Blake Willis Carl Jordan Chase Hoadley Geneva Hanna PAN-HELLENIC EDITORS Edith Hoaglin LITERARY EDITOR Ival McPeak Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. EDITORS SCENIC EDITOR J. C. Andrews ALUMNI EDITORS MILITARY EDITOR Carroll Martin Lucile Warner Blanche Bishop ' 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA (tolleae t6itors Snvder Gwynne Maiden Kiedaisch Jones Vincent Denzler EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Verle T. Vincent COLLEGE EDITORS LIBERAL ARTS LAW Everette K. Jones John W. Gwynne ENGINEERING Ray Snyder DENTISTRY George Denzler 121 PHARMACY John Kiedaisch MEDICINE Sydner Maiden H UNIVERSITY of IOWA Jttanagers GENERAL MANAGER Leff O. Reed COLLEGE MANAGERS ENGINEERING Lloyd Howell DENTISTRY M. Roy Smith MEDICINE William W. Brothers PHARMACY Carl C. Powers UNIVERSITY of IOWA lowan Staff Isaac Hanna Cole McPeak Hildebrand Garfield Bryant Fiske Knoepfler Quist Sjulin Brainerd Hamren Brueckner Reed Darling Smith Emmons Ross Hurlburt Powers Bailey Corey Murphy Boer Hunt Martin Grassfield Cotton Magowan Clear man Wilkinson X 1 tt UNIVERSITY of IOWA A V X V X W VW V % 4Dail?Uowan Staff EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Ralph G. Grassfield BUSINESS MANAGERS AND MANAGING EDITORS Forrest C. Reed and Carl O. Sjulin DESK EDITORS Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Sunday C. A. Cole Ival McPeak Hamilton Johnson Fred M. Pownall Leslie N. Hildebrand Exchange Military Sports Assisted by Cartoonist SPECIAL EDITORS Carl Brueckner Carroll Martin Henry D. Hanson Leslie N. Hildebrand Ambrose Powers COLLEGE EDITORS Dentistry Engineering Fine Arts Graduate Liberal Arts Law Medicine Pharmacy R. A. Emmons Ernest Fogelberg P. M. Fiske F. B. Ross Theodore Garfield C. F. Murphy John T. Hanna W. R. Bryant EDITORIAL WRITERS C. F. Murphy Fred Kurtz Chester Corey Karl J. Knoepfler ASSOCIATE EDITORS Clarence B. Isaac Morris Wilkinson L. H. Van Houten WOMAN EDITORS Ruth Cotton Eloise Brainerd R. W. Clearman Lloyd Darling J. H. Hunt REPORTERS 124 Unda Hamren Ruth Magowan Frank Baldwin Wayne Currell William Wencel UNIVERSITY of IOWA v xv v w j i 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Professor Gustav Schoettle, Director of the University School of Music, has spent three successful years in his position. He began the study of music when very young, and has de- voted his entire life to it. Mr. Schoettle came to this country less than twenty years ago from Stuttgart, Germany, where he received his mu- sical education. For years he has been a teacher of piano forte and musical history, and has directed numerous musical organizations. While here Mr. Schoettle has had charge of the Choral Society and the University Orchestra, and has trained and directed the production of an oratorio each spring, given in con- junction with some large orchestra, at the Annual Spring Music Festival. This winter for the first time the Choral society staged a comic opera, called " The Chimes of Normandy " under his direction. Under his guidance the piano department of the school of music has broadened and grown immensely, and his instruction is sought by many out-of-town students. 126 UNIVERSITY of IOWA School of EG INN ING with the current year the University School of Music takes its place as an integral part of the new College of Fine Arts. The courses and corps of instructors have been so changed and strengthened as to effect almost a complete or- ganization. The school now provides instruction in nearly all fields of musical interest, and other branches will be added as soon as adequate provisions can be made therefore. The present status of the school is due largely to the efforts of Professor Schoettle, the three years which he had been director resulting in its becoming a part of the College of Fine Arts. The corps of teachers now employed in the school number about ten efficient instructors. The University Music Association has done much toward the advancement of music at Iowa. The association is composed of Men ' s and Women ' s Glee Clubs, the Choral Society, and the University Orchestra. Professor Robert Fullerton is director of the two glee clubs, while Professor Schoettle is the director of the latter two organizations. Professor C. H. Weller of the Greek department is the chairman of the association, and to him is due much credit for its present status. Robert Tfullerton Professor Robert Fullerton, instructor of voice in the University School of Music, is filling a chair the need of which has long been felt an efficient male vocal instructor. Mr. Fullerton has studied with the best vocal teachers of voice in Oberlin, Boston, Chicago, and New York, and spent the past year with Maestro Vannini of Florence, Italy. He has had long experience as a soloist, and possesses exceptional ability as a teacher. Mr. Fuller- ton has charge of both the Men ' s and Women ' s Glee Clubs, as well as of the Vesper Choir, which is made up of the two clubs combined. 27 UNIVERSITY of IOWA omen ' s Fullerton, Director Jones Petty Wheeler Thomas Smith Andrews Scott Ellyson Kelsay Lutz Messner Lester Boone Maiden Marshall Dayton Allen Shaible Hodgson Bower Lewis Wohlenberg Kassel Hamren McElroy Robert Fullerton, Director Officers President, Unda Hamren Secretary, Esther May Petty Vice-President, Helen Dayton Treasurer, Olive Thomas Organization First Soprano Clara Schaible I la Ellyson Olive Thomas Florena Scott Norine Wohlenberg Helen Dayton Eula Kelsay Edna Lewis Second Soprano Ruth Andrews Marion Wheeler Velma Marshall Ruby Kassel Clara Louise Boone First Alto Second Alto Lottie Leah Lester Eva Allen Unda Hamren Zella Lutz Bethel Antoinette Smith Maud Mesner Lillian Maiden Esther May Petty ' 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA !L W 1 ' s (Blee Club Hanna L. Brueckner Brokaw K. Brueckner Emmons Allison Brown Larson Werner Malmberg Yoder Richards Director Fullerton Bellamy Pierce May Wilkinson Robert Fullerton. Director Officers President. Conny F. Malmberg Vice-President. Morris H. Wilkinson Secretary, John T. Hanna Treasurer, O. W. Larson Librarian. Forest A. Richards Forrest C. Reed Morris H. Wilkinson. ' 13 O. W. Larson. ' 15 Richard A. Emmons. ' 13 Paul J. Pierce. ' 14 Karl H. Bruechner. ' 15 Forest A. Richards, ' 13 Conny F. Malmberg. G John T. Hanna, ' 15 MANAGERS Organization First Tenor Second Tenor Carl O. Sjulin Baritone Basso 129 Shirley L. May. ' 15 William Brush. ' 16 J. Dell Bellamy. ' 14 Lester J.Allison. ' 15 Edwin C. Yoder. ' 15 L. B. Brokaw. ' 15 Ingalls Swisher. ' 14 EarleS. Smith. ' 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA 1 sss m .Annual Oour of BUe (Hub The longest state tour ever taken by an Iowa Men ' s Glee Club was completed Friday, January 3rd, much to the credit of the mana- gers, Reed and Sjulin. These men took the club on a twelve day tour of the northeastern part of the state at Eastertime last year, so were well fitted to conduct the tour this season. A fourteen day tour of the south- east portion of the state included the following cities in its itinerary, the first concert being given the night school was out for the holiday recess: December 20th, Muscatine; Decem- ber 21, Winfield; December 22d, Burlington (sacred concert); December 23d, New London; December 24th, Mt. Pleasant; December 25th, Fairfield; Decem- ber 26th, Bloomfield; December 27th, Centerville; December 28th, Knoxville; December 29th, Knoxville (two sacred concerts); December 30th, What Cheer; December 31st, Sigourney; January 1st, Columbus Junction; January 2d, Washington. Wherever the club put on its program it was received enthusiastically by the local Iowa boosters and enter- tainers. Nearly everywhere the members were entertained in the homes of the cities, which fact alone made it possible for the men to leave an impression extremely favorable toward the university, thus accomplishing the purpose of the whole trip advertising for Old Gold. Not only were the men entertained royally in the homes, but the concerts were received in a manner which demonstrated the success of the tour from a musical standpoint. 130 UNIVERSITY of IOWA In many of the places visited, county club reunions were planned and carried out. At Mt. Pleasant where a rousing meeting was held after the concert which the high school seniors of the county attend- ed. A toast program was given, presided over by Editor Stanley Miller of that city, a former Iowa law student, and one of the best boosters Iowa has in that part of the state. Among those who gave toasts was Harry L. Johnson, who was a member of the Iowa glee club for several years, as well as the bass soloist last year. He made the statement to the club that the work of the club this year far excelled that of last year or any previous year. Every where press comments were very pleasing, and below are a few selections taken from papers published after the concerts. " One of the most thoroughly entertaining Glee Club concerts given in Muscatine in recent years was that occasioned by the appearance of the S. U. I. club at the First Presbyterian church on Friday evening. Muscatine has listened to glee clubs during many an evening which was not found to be of particular pleasure, but such was not the case last evening. The program offered was so admirably diversified that each number was well received as was indicated by the fact that so insistent was the applause after every program number that encores were given frequently. " The Muscatine Journal. " The concert given by the University of Iowa Glee Club on the night of the 23d was one of the treats of the season ' s entertainments. The men all have good voices and blended perfectly. The quartette was recalled a number of I times. ' Sunset ' given by the glee club, is said to be the finest song written for male voices and the manner it was rendered bespeaks much credit for the director as well as the club. " Henry County Times, New London. " Probably the best number on the musical program was the tenor solo by Director Robert Fullerton. " The Centerville Journal. " Verne Foley the tall, lean impersonator kept the entire audience laughing for many minutes with " Old Mother Hubbard " and other humorous readings. " The Evening Tribune, Fairfield. Below is what Professor Fullerton thinks of the work of the club from his stand- point as a trained musician and director: " The work of the Men ' s Glee Club during their recent trip was a source of great satisfaction to me. Not that we always attained the perfection we were working for, but the sureness of an excellent program each of the fourteen nights of the trip demonstrated the ability of the men to rise above such difficulties as slight colds, lack of sleep, etc. Besides showing a good sample of college spirit through- out the program, it must be said that in the more pretentious numbers the club has made rapid gain and a decided advance was made from night to night during the trip. This steady improvement, in quality of tone, in interpretation and in the general vitality exhibited, means that each member is really alive to all of these elements and carefully watches for opportunities to improve his part. I came home well convinced that every man in the club is made of good stuff, and that there is no reason why Iowa should not have one of the very best glee clubs in the Country. " The glee club took a second trip this year, going through the east central part of the State during the Easter vacation. The following is the itinerary of the spring tour: March 19th, Oxford; March 20th, Grinnell; March 21st, Sedar Falls; March 22d, Waverly; March 23d, Easter program, Waterloo; March 24th, Vinton; March 25th, Marion. On this trip the reading was done by Roscoe T. Patch, who is to be excelled by none. The bass solo work was done by Ingals Swisher. UNIVERSITY of IOWA Ensemble Practice, School of Music 132 I UNIVERSITY oF IOWA J A X V ' 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA V W S WS V " W W Lieutenant Corbett S. Hoffman of the 23d U. S. In fantry succeeded Lieutenant Mars as Commandant in the middle of the year. Lieutenant Hoffman is also a West Pointer, having taken his degree in 1903. After graduation he served as Second Lieutenant with the 1st Infantry at Fort Brady, Mich., for three years, and from there was trans- ferred to the Phillippines in 1 906. Upon returning from the islands in 1908 he was stationed at Vancouver Barracks, Wash. during 1908 and 1909 and from here he was transferred to the 23d Infantry in Texas. He again served in the Philippines during 1910 and 1911, and returned with the 23d to Fort Benj. Harrison, Indiana, a few months before his appointment to his present position. During his regime here the new commandant has made many friends and has proved a competent head of the department. Lieutenant James A. Mars of the Second U. S. Cavalry, who succeeded Captain Mumma as Commandant of Cadets this year, is a graduate of West Point, class of 1 902. During his career in the service Lieutenant Mars has seen considerable foreign duty, and has won for himself a reputation as a leader. The passage of a national law requiring all regular officers detailed at schools to have been on duty with a troop, company or battery for three of the five years last past made it impossible for Lieutenant Mars to remain at the University after December 16, 1912. Although he had been in the army more than ten years, he has been on staff duty for the last five and is consequently ineligible for the position here. Upon leaving the University, Lieutenant Mars was transferred from the Second to the Sixth Cavalry, stationed at Des Moines. Once he has met the letter of the new law the former Commandant hopes to again direct the military life of the students here. 134 i UNIVERSITY F IOWA rr Although many of the sons of Old Gold have attained distinction in time of war. Lieutenant Percy E. Van Nostrand is the first graduate of the military department to be appointed to a commission in the regular army in time of peace. Lieutenant Van Nostrand received his commission in March and is now in the service on the Mexican border. While in the cadet regiment he rose from private to first sergeant, first lieutenant, and battalion adjutant, captain and lieutenant- colonel successively. In all of these positions he proved himself a thorough and efficient soldier, winning the commendation of all his colleagues. He also has men met with marked success in Co. I, the local company of the 54th Iowa. Lieutenant Van Nostrand served for more than five years with this company, being a private, sergeant, second lieutenant, and first lieutenant in sequence. A successful career in the service is predicted for the new lieutenant, and his work will be watched with interest by all his university friends. Sergeant-Major Wm. De F. Rahming retired, who was assigned by the War Department as assistant to the Commandant of Cadets at the University, has again been with us this year. During the two years here Ser- geant Rahming has proved a valuable man in the department and has made many fast friends among the cadets. During his active period in the army Sergeant Rahming saw considerable foreign service in the Philippines and Cuba. His rise from the ranks was rapid and his reputation as an efficient cavalryman was widely known. This year he has largely coached and managed the rifle team, and is largely responsible for their creditable showing against the other competitors in the intercollegiate league. HMBWMMMBMMMMM UNIVERSITY of IOWA Staff Officers Lieut. Col. Muilenberg Lieut. Hoffman Maj. Urick Maj. Roller 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Cieutcnants Raymond Gabriel Fields Hanna Menaugn Brooks Hoadley Arp Strike Korf Anthes Isaacs Stockman " !:First Sergeants Brown Thompson Rankin Feeney Browning Snyd 1 Vernice Weems Borland Reinsch Oehler Jaeger Cain Hansell Boerner Walker Prof. Wilcox Hoffman, (Com.) Capt. Arneson Chapman Browning (Ingham, a member, not on the picture). RIFLE TEAM RECORD WESTERN LEAGUE, 1913 NAME California 878 U. S. Veterinary 1 756 1 COO r Louisiana 863 Michigan 929 Minnesota 955 Missouri defaulted Nebraska 861 Oklahoma 840 Washington 848 |j W. Virginia 962 c d o is " rt ' o B 196 193 185 (93 195 185 188 184 193 197 196 195 194 2494 . Boerner, F 176 180 186 181 189 187 177 184 188 189 189 2209 s Borland, R. L 177 180 18? 177 179 183 183 184 187 1627 10 Brooks, J. W 178 187 186 IRI 185 180 188 188 189 185 183 2030 7 Browning, R. M. . . . 179 Cain G. W 176 180 176 IRI IRS 179 184 189 187 184 184 2005 g Chapman, Leo 181 187 184 18? 189 186 186 190 1671 q Hansell, W. W... 183 170 lies, M. W 187 179 185 Ingham, P. G .... 190 187 IR9 197 188 I ' M 188 IRS 186 19) 191 189 195 2462 2 Jaeger R. L 175 IRI IR3 185 185 183 |9S IR9 195 19) 196 189 2247 Oehler, A. J 167 18? 185 187 193 193 IR9 184 187 189 191 2047 6 Patterson, F 16? Reinsch B 188 189 IRI 186 183 180 1RR 193 197 I ' M 190 197 192 2450 , Smith, B. M 185 I7R Walker, W. W Weems, V J78 183 174 167 180 J77 179 708 First Team Total. . . . 930 939 9?R 936 94? 931 944 950 95? 967 9S9 966 967 Second Team Total. 871 897 875 899 914 903 910 898 90R 9?4 9?7 9?R 9?8 Won Lost Iowa State University II 1 West Virginia II I University of Minnesota 10 2 Michigan " Aggies " 9 University of California 8 4 Purdue University 8 4 University of Wisconsin 6 6 of Clubs Won Lost Wash. State College 4 8 Okla. A. M. College 4 8 U. S. Vet. College 4 Kansas University 3 9 University of Nebraska 3 9 La. State University 1 II University of Missouri 12 Note: Iowa shoots a special match with West Virginia to settle the championship of the Western League. The winner of this match meets Harvard for the championship of the United States. Unfortunately, these matches will not be shot until after the Hawkeye goes to press. UNIVERSITY of IOWA , - ; , CHIEF MUSICIAN Dr. O. E. Van Doren, D. D. S. PRINCIPAL MUSICIAN G. L. Hayes SERGEANTS F. H. Gurney CORPORALS H. C. Ross J. M. Stokes R. M. Cullison CLARINETS G. W. Carpenter R. Giese R. Minger D. E. Reinwald F. W. Slob W. W. Townsend Herman Van Pelt D. S. Hoover INSTRUMENTATION TROMBONES R. Hohman Paul Page Oval Quist Paul Weller DRUM MAJOR G. W. Taylor W. H. McFarland H. A. Weia G. C. Johnson CORNETS Frank Kremenak R. A. Nettleton Earl Shreves Lloyd White F. S. Yetter BARITONE W. Lorenz R. A. Pfieffer F. F. Wilson HORNS W. J. Connell O. E- Johnson R. Tait BASSES Charles Huber W. E. Voerek DRUMS H. L. Smith V. Jackson 139 .. ...... UNIVERSITY f IOWA Encampment HE records and deeds of Iowa ' s brave student soldiers will live for ages to come and no braver acts will be recorded than those enacted by Mumma ' s men in the spring of 1912. With the coming of spring, early morning drill was instituted and the men were put in fine physical trim by running fifteen blocks and dressing on the run in order to be in time for roll call. Early in May the National Government ordered an inspection to see if the men were in fit condition to attack the well nigh impregnable stronghold of West Liberty. This inspection was bravely passed through but was full of woe to a few of the brave soldiers. Some of the details must be recorded. Capt. Fuller of Co. A. handsomely led his company through the ceremony of Escort to the Color though his men were paralyzed with fear. Private Wolfe declared with much truth that he didn ' t even know his correct name; and Private Myers, when asked the make of the rifle, modestly replied, " Winchester, ain ' t it? " Private Hanna had proof of his valiancy and showed his blackened gloves to the inspecting officer. Color-Sergeant Gableman was slightly hard of hearing and when the inspecting officer asked the number of stars in Old Glory the undaunted sergeant protruded his tongue. These inconsistencies, however, were evidently well received for Iowa ' s regiment was ranked number one, and in the latter part of May orders were issued to proceed by special train for the front prepared for immediate action. By a special act of May 10, 1912 the Commandant proceeded to raise the funds necessary to conduct the campaign and for the next few days considerable tur- moil forecasted the departure for the front. Knapsacks were unpacked, plates were scoured, and the canteens, symbols of service, were properly filled. On the day before the departure Captain Mumma, Captain McCleave, Colonel Powell and Captain Spencer scoured the country about to be traversed and inspected from a distance the embattlements of West Liberty. This fortress was found to be inaccessible by rail and consequently it was decided to proceed to Downey via the Rock Island and then advance on the objective point on foot. The night before was a short one for the heroes. Wild dreams of bloody battle- fields, of thundering cannon, and bayonet charges disturbed the rest so needed. Many, in fact were denied any sleep at all. But with the first beam of the sun on the day of departure every man, clad in khaki and fully armed, answered to his name in ranks. All honor to Iowa ' s men no one deserted as had happened in previous campaigns. The actual start was made on May 18th. At seven o ' clock the men were formed in line, final instructions were given, and then came the words, " Forward, March, " and the campaign was commenced. The picture was indeed inspiring. The officers were dressed in National Guard uniforms, as were also a large number 140 .,.- UNIVERSITY of IOWA of the men, the morning was ideal and when the top of the hill was reached the band led off with " Ramble. " The way to the depot was a triumphant pro- cession, and many were the sweethearts, relatives and friends who watched some courageous youth march away on that eventful morning. It took but a few moments to board the special and the " Light Brigade " was VM V [II soon on its way toward the scene of action. When Downey was reached all except the band disembarked and ammunition was distributed. Owing to the absence of Major " Red " Anderson, Lt. Colonel Van Nostrand was placed in command of Companies B and C and immediately proceeded in a southeasterly direction where he took up a defensive position. An hour later Major Cunning- ham in command of Companies A, D, E, and F, started in pursuit. After several . i ; UNIVERSITY oF IOWA hours of marching over the roads of Mus- catine and Cedar counties, the signal corps located the first battalion, entrenched on a high hill and in a thicket of trees, and the fight was on. The umpires. Captains Mumma and McCleave and Colonel Powell, followed the advancing forces. Slowly the second battalion crept around hill and dale, ever drawing nearer the intrenched first. After a fierce fight lasting almost an hour the umpires declared the encoun- ter a draw and both forces mingled and cared for their wounded. Then came din- ner, and the lunch that had seemed so burdensome to carry proved highly accept- able to everyone. Canteens were soon drain- ed, and Lieut. Jess Howell was caught milk- ing an amiable cow in a nearby barn lot and quenching his thirst with the warm liquid. After the now thoroughly hardened veterans had finished their rations, the advance on West Liberty was commenced. After an hour ' s march the church steeples and waterstand were discerned and the conquerors marched boldly down main street, having been met at the city gate by the band which had already obtained admittance to the fortress. When camp was reached the regiment was formed in line and the " Retreat " sounded. Then came the rush of tent pitch- ing, and soon after a second scramble for the bath tent. The appearance of that icy cavern, the feel of its slippery floor, and the temperature of its cleansing water can never be forgotten. Mess, prepared by those skill- ful sons of Ham, was all that could be desired, and after the meal the men gradually wan- dered up town, soldier-fashion in ones, twos, and threes, but never in larger groups, to the band concert or to visit girls whom they had discovered in previous years. Sergeants Whiting and Hayes even went serenading and reports testify that they were liberally rewarded. Taps sounded at 10 p.m. and the first day of the campaign was ended. The second morning was Sunday and it dawned cold and dreary, threatening rain. By five o ' clock Harvey Miner had the band UNIVERSITY of IOWA out playing lively music and waking the sleeping officers. First sergeants gave their men fast getting up exercises which were a sore tax on tired muscles. It was not long before breakfast call sounded and the hungry cadets were riling through the wet grass with their plates and cups. How fine that breakfast tasted oranges, potatoes, breakfast food, bacon and eggs. If Fat Hanna hadn ' t swal- jowed his fork he would probably be there yet. After breakfast Lt. Col. Van Nostrand formed the battalions into lines of skir- mishers and the camp was thoroughly policed, and put in readiness for the large number of visitors who were expected. Shortly after nine the sun came out and a more ideal day for camp life could not be conceived. At 10:30 church call was sounded and the regiment was marched into the grandstand where Captain Fox, the Chaplain, delivered a splendid sermon on the Call to Arms in Moral 144 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Duty. Shortly after ten the visitors began to arrive. " Prexy " inspected the various company streets and Adrain Foley cheered the homesick with a big bundle of lowans, featuring a cartoon of our worthy Colonel. At 12:30 mess call was sounded and the cooks did themselves proud with a splendid meal. Eighty-three guests were served at the officers mess and fully as many lined up with the men for " chuck. " After dinner sight-seers for miles around flocked to the camp and at three o ' clcok they were entertained by a band concert. After the concert a most successful dress parade was staged and the day closed in a blaze of glory with the lowering of the flag at sunset. About midnight the guards on duty were experiencing no little trouble with jokers around camp and the plaintive calls for the corporal were many. Captain Mumma in night attire, and Colonel Powell clad in an overcoat strode down toward Co. A ' s street thinking to catch some petty annoyer. While they were V WVXSTOjVS W M SJ 1 UNIVERSITY oF IOWA standing, talking in low tones, they heard the rush of hurrying footsteps and the intake and exhaust of difficult breathing coming towards them. In a mo- ment the valiant private, Leo Mak, who happened to be doing guard duty on this beat, rushed at them with charged bayonet and demanded in his firmest tones, " What the deuce we got here, a shirt tail parade? " When he perceived who his captives were the sterling private vanished over the fair ground fence, and was not to be found until the next morning. After the usual rain and policing, the sun appeared and gave promise of a great day on Monday. Very early Captain Roller appeared at headquarters with with two hoboes whom he had himself detected lurking about the camp, and had brought in unassisted. The fearless Captain was highly commended and his praises loudly heralded about the camp. The only adequate provision for punishment was a court martial and this was immediately held. Being without funds to employ counsel, the accused were defended by Captains Philbrook and Cloe whose impassioned appeals moved many of the weaker hearted cadets to tears. Strong evidence, however, overwhelmed the defense and the prisoners were condemned to a cold bath and a good breakfast, both of which were duly administered. If the interest in debate was at present as great as in former days, the pleas entered at that court martial would undoubtedly place both the defense and prosecution squarely in the public eye. Such however, is sadly lili not the case, and such statesmen as Cloe, Philbroock and Roller may, like the desert flower, be born to blush unseen. The remainder of the forenoon was taken up by the company competitions. The first event after dinner was the visit of Senator Kenyon. A review was tendered him and as he entered the grounds the bugle corps gave three flourishes, the recognition of a dignitary. After the review the regiment passed in line and each man met the distinguished guest. Corporal Van Camp started and got the warmest handclasp of all. The Corporal still preserves the right glove which the Senator clasped. Soon after the individual competitions were held, and after these Corporal Rankin with a crack squad from Company C showed the regiment how to drill. Tuesday, May 21st was crowned with glory for trumpeter Hukill. It appears that Hukill was assigned to blow the bugle calls for the day, but being unable to variate the tones on his instrument, he prevailed upon another to take his place for 1 5 cents. Necessity is in truth the mother of invention. The day was largely taken up in breaking camp and with a baseball game between the first and second battalions for a cup offered by the Commandant. The second proved too much for the erratic first, and waltzed off with the cup in comparatively easy style. Dougherty and Garrett for the second and Harvey for the first were the stars of the contest. Captain Mumma officiated very successfully, and not one of his decisions was questioned. At the close of the encampment Captain Mumma was presented with a handsome set of field glasses, the gift of the officers and men of the regiment. The officers then took their places, the command " Dismiss your Battalions " was given, and the most successful year of Iowa ' s regiment was closed. 147 Tf UNIVERSITY of IOWA . 72V. Cabinet Browning Trickey Gran Von Lackum Wolcott Williams ADVISORY COMMITTEE President, John G. Bowman Prof. R. B. Wylie, Chairman Mr. J. U. Plank, Treasurer Mr. L. P. Penningroth, Secretary Dean, W. G. Raymond Prof. G. W. Stewart Prof. H. G. Plum Prof. G. F. Kay Prof. P. S. Peirce Prof. F. H. Potter Mr. E. E. Johnston Mr. S. K. Stevenson Prof. F. C. Ensign Prof. J. H. Dunlap Mr. F. R. Blythe Mr. J. H. Anderson CABINET President, L. P. Penningroth Vice-President, H. L. VonLackum Secretary and Treasurer, J. H. Anderson COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Bible Study, C. F. Jordan Mission, W. R. Watsabaugh Deputations, A. G. Gran Recruiting, F. C. Beach Religious Meetings, Frank Menagh Membership, H. H. Gould Finance, H. A. Wolcott Social, M. D. McNeal House, J. J. Trickey New Students, R. M. Browning Member Advisory Board, F. R. Blythe UNIVERSITY of IOWA Williams Sai6 ' OME right in. I ' m sure I ' ve seen you before. Williams is my name. " " Glad to know you, Williams. My name is Jim Soph. You have a fine memory. I saw you at the Big Stag social given by the Y. M. C. A. last September. I have seen you a number of times since then and have heard about you still more, but haven ' t shown up in your office until now. " " XVhat ' s the matter, old scout, you weren ' t afraid of the Y. M. C. A. were you? " " No, not that, " answered Jim rather shamefacedly. " You know, I came up here last year and entered L. A. with my mind set on law. I roomed with a bunch of fellows who either pooh-poohed at the Y. M. C. A. or were indifferent to it. It was natural for me to crowd the thing out, too. Two fellows called on us at the beginning of the year in the interest of Bible study. Those classes looked mighty good but the other men didn ' t think they had time and I didn ' t either. So the Y. M. C. A. didn ' t figure in my schedule all year. I ' ll say this though, I overheard a number of remarks about those rousing Wednesday night meetings, and felt that I was missing something. Well, this year started out like the last. Then what do you suppose happened? " " What was it? " asked Williams, intensely interested, but expecting the answer. " Smith and Robins came, " continued Jim. " I didn ' t think much about their coming until the fellow they call " Penny " called at the house, and by the way, Williams, I under- stand he was the heart and soul behind the recent membership campaign which brought nearly two hundred men into the Y. M.C.A. " Williams nodded. " Well, ' Penny ' invited the fellows with such enthusiasm that I for one couldn ' t refuse. At the monster assembly Smith and Robins turned me up side down, or right side up, and take it from me, I didn ' t miss a meeting after that. Smith ' s intensely practical talks in religion, and Robins ' wonderful experiences of social service revolutionized my point of view. A debate has kept me busy since then Lewis P. Penningroth ir. . but that is over now and I am here to join the Y. M. C. A. and get busy. What is there, Williams, that a fellow like myself could do? " " I ' m mighty glad to hear you talk that way, Jim, " said Williams eagerly. " We are look- ing for just such fellows as you. How would you like to get into a mission study class? Prof. Demmg has a ' beaner ' on ' The Challenge of the City. ' Then there is Prof. Smith ' s course on ' The Challenge of the Country, " which takes up rural problems. That ' s hot stuff too. And Ling, a chinese student, re- cently elected president of the National Association of Cosmopolitan Clubs, leads a bunch of men on ' The Chinese Revolution. " " Put me down for Ling ' s class, " interrupted Jim. " I had no idea the Y. M. C. A. offered such practical knowledge under such com- petent leaders. I ' ve been wanting to know something about this great new movement among the Chinese and here ' s my chance. " " Did you know, " put in Williams, " that Anderson, a graduate in 1911 is in India as private secretary to a national Y. M. C. A. leader there? " " Why, no! " exclaimed Soph in surprise. " And that the men at Iowa contribute five hundred dollars annually toward the partial support of Joe McConnell, another Iowa man in India? " " You don ' t mean to say it! I remember the time the McConnell campaign fund was on, but I paid little attention at that time. " " Say, general, " ventured the secretary, " how would you like to go out on a gospel team this spring vacation? " " You are sure anxious to get me busy aren ' t you, Williams? You ' d like to make a preacher out of me, wouldn ' t you? Say, I ' d like to try it just the same. I ' II think about it. " " Say, Jim, you want to figure on attending the Geneva conference this summer. With- out doubt, it ' s going to be the best confer- ence ever held there. Take this pamphlet and try to interest those fellows up at the house too. " " Thank you, Williams, I ' ll do my best. " Raymond Robins n !4 UNIVERSITY of IOWA UNIVERSITY of IOWA . W. T. m. Cabinet CABINET FOR 1912-13 Rogers Hamren Westfall Montgomery Melzian Paulus Farrell Snavely Sykes Martin Stahl Browning Bothel Brainard Barr Magowan Madgsick President, Eloise Brainard Vice-President, Alice Bothell Secretary, Elsie Snavely Treasurer, Elizabeth Martin Assistant Treasurer, Unda Hamren Bible Study, Charlotte Madgsick Extension, Fay Stahl Finance, Esther Paulus Membership, Alice Bothell Missionary, Katherine Montgomery Music, Florence Magowan Practical Service, Edna Westfall Publicity, Elizabeth Farrell Records, Ruth Melzini Religious Meetings, Macetta Browning Social, Mildred Sykes Visiting, Alice Rogers CABINET FOR 1913 President, Macetta Browning Vice-President, Edna Westfall Secretary, Elizabeth Bennett Treasurer, Esther Paulus Assistant Treasurer, Marian Hale Bible Study, Doris Lake Extension, Ruth Gunderson Finance, Unda Hamren Membership, Eloise Brainard Missionary, Elsie Snavely Music, Emma Blythe Practical Service, Magdalene Freyder Publicity, Marjory Dyas Records, Helen Young Religious Meetings, Lucile Emerson Social, Carolyn Newcomb Visiting, Lenora Rhyno Mrs. G. W. Rigler Mrs. W. G. Raymond Mrs. A. J. Burge Mrs. E. W. Rockwood Mrs. G. H. Plum ADVISORY BOARD Miss Anna Klingenhagen Mrs. Barry Gilbert Mrs. C. H. Weller Mrs. R. B. Wylie Mrs. Ray Aurner ill: UNIVERSITY of IOWA Women ' s (Tbristian Association HE Ass ociation at Iowa was organized in 1886 by a small group of girls who formed a class for systematic Bible study. In 1888 [other lines of work were taken up, and at the present time the [Association has a membership of about 300 girls doing work along eight different lines. I The national Association has divided the country into territories, Iowa, Nebraska, Minnesota, North Dakota and South Dakota comprise the North Central territory with headquarters at Minneapolis. Iowa, with other universities of this territory, is fortunate in having for traveling secretary Miss Eva Morris of the University of Michigan. The girls of the Iowa Association are proud of the fact that three of her members have been called to fill the posi- tion of national secretaries, Ruth Paxson as head of student work, Augusta Brown as head of the finance department, and Clara Schulz as head of the financial department to take the position recently made vacant by the resigna- tion of Miss Brown. The work for the year really begins in the late summer when the membership sends to the sub-freshman a letter of welcome and offer of meeting her at the train. This last year the committee met all trains during registration week helping the new girls to register and find rooms. The second week of school, the new students are made welcome at the " Freshman Frolic, " the joint associa- tion reception, and the reception at the President ' s home, which brings all the girls together and gives them the opportunity to meet Mrs. Bowman and the members of the faculty. There are regular mid-week meetings held in Close Hall every Wednesday even- ing at seven o ' clock. These meetings are led by the women of the faculty, the town, and by the girls themselves. Coming as they do in the middle of a long week, the girls find them very restful and helpful. The subjects are those which meet the needs of college girls, very practical and up-to-date. The first week in December this year a series of special meetings was held at which time it was the privilege of the girls of the University to hear Raymond Robins and Fred B. Smith, as well as to have with them for one week Miss Eva Morris, the territorial secretary, who gave the girls much help and inspiration. This year, in addition to its regular activities, the local Association, together with the association of Nebraska and Minnesota, has the privilege of supporting 155 an association secretary in Shanghai, China, Miss Katherine King, who gradu- ated two years ago from the University of Michigan. The amount this associa- tion has pledged, $150, is raised by systematic giving. Aside from the social activities, such as a pageant, a county fair, and many receptions, there are the quieter and more steadying influences of the Associa- tion. Through it the girls may be put into touch with their own churches by means of Bible classes for University women. Then there are also Bible classes in the sorority houses, at Svendi Hall, and in the Jefferson Street home for nurses. At present there are over 350 girls enrolled in Bible study. If there is a girl in school who has not had the opportunity of becoming a member of the one truly democratic organization in the University which has a broad horizon and which gives opportunity for unselfish service as well as the best of fellowship, she may know that a hearty welcome awaits her. mi . 0. (T. A. Secretary Miss Louise Barr, the new local secre- tary of the Y. W. C. A., has completed a truly successful year at Iowa, her work being the more deserving of credit in that this has been her first year out of the University of Nebraska, her Alma Mater. Miss Barr took her B. A. degree there last June, enter- ing the New York Training School of the Y. W. C. A. for the summer term immedi- ately afterward. From there she came to S. U. I. to take up the position vacated by Miss Sherrebeck of last year. Miss Barr soon won the sincere admiration and loyal support of all the girls with whom she came in contact, and her work this year has counted very materially for the advance- ment, spiritually, socially, and financially, of the local association. r tt UNIVERSITY of IOWA UNIVERSITY of IOWA Ourtle HEN the south wind breathes its sultry breath, On the parched city streets; When the noon-day sun each barren heath With fiery radiance greets; When all mankind in dull unrest Casts off the toiler ' s bond, Then give to me my treasure-nest, The shades of " Turtle Pond. " For there the sun scarce niters through The high and arched screen; Nor sips the ever-sparkling dew, From banks all emerald green. And there when golden twilight ' s nigh, In a maze of reveries fond, One hears the owlet ' s vibrant cry, From the shades of " Turtle Pond. " When night in somber shadow aways, The East, a purple cloud; When the gray world halts her nerv- ous plays. Wrapped close in poppied shroud; When beggars dream of wealth and kings, And fame in a great Beyond; I sit and dream of better things In the shades of " Turtle Pond. " G. G. G. 1 58 UNIVERSITY of IOWA By Agnes Green Winner of Annual Hawkeye Story Contest OGER re-read his letter, stuck it into the envelope and put it in his pocket. The September morning was warm; it sud- denly became oppressively so to Roger. The long desk which cut the small office in two seemed to crowd him in. He pushed back the papers and letters with an outward, sweeping motion of his hands; a small box of stones fell to the floor, scattering to the open door. Brennan. who. with his hat on the back of his head, was sitting sideways on his chair at the typewriter across the room, turned round slowly. " Nerves, " he pro- nounced judicially: " Too much tobacco. I suppose, " he ended with a drawl. Taking up as much of the stone as he could between his hands. Roger dumped it into the box, and slammed it on to the desk again ; then attempted to kick the remainder out the door. " Pity to waste it. " Brennan volunteered again; " Net you sixty cents a ton at the quarry, my boy. " As Roger stood in the doorway, an engine with several cars of stone pulled quickly past; he nodded curtly to the brakeman who waved and smiled. He came into the office again, and going over to the east window, where the sun poured in, making the yellow of the walls glaringly bright, he pulled the shade down quite to the sill: then went back to his desk. Brennan had been looking him over; now, as he tossed his hat into the corner, he said. " Well, if she ' s turned you down. Rogei " " Brennan. for the Lord ' s sake, dry up. " Roger swung his chair round to the desk and took up a newspaper. He opened it with a jerk, and from behind its spread pages, remarked between his teeth, " Some people never do know when to keep still. " Brennan drew in his breath with a whistle: sighed: then began clicking his typewriter. It added a new note to the volume of sound that already filled the place. The con- tinual whir of machinery, moving not far away, was marked off by the clank of swinging chains and the thud of falling loads of stone; intermittently, the spas- modic puffing of holsters drowned all other sounds. Roger went over the headlines of his paper carefully. Brennan certainly thought he was funny; always had; in high school, considered himself the official joker of the place. Well. Brennan needn ' t waste his humor on him. If he could only get out of this noise and dust and dirt, go some place where he could think. He might go home: he needn ' t say anything to his mother. But she would know, and there was no use worrying her: he had to decide this thing for himself. He couldn ' t anyway; there was that blast to get ready for, and a dozen other things to do. Roger pushed back his chair and got to his feet. He took his felt hat off the filing case next the safe, examined it with delib- eration; then moved toward the door. From the top step, he surveyed the crusher which stood a hundred feet or more away. There were cars on both tracks between the broad stone arches that supported the concrete bin. That was a good-looking bin; the name of the firm stencilled across the end stood out in fresh black letters. The sun shining on the small windows of the small screenhouse on top made them blazing spots of light. There were cool. 159 f UNIVERSITY of IOWA I dark shadows at the base of the stone face of the quarry, white and clean in the sun- light. Above, the men at the drilling machine had stopped work; Roger could see his father ' s white shirt-sleeved figure moving among darker figures, around the engine. Brennan was still at the type- writer. Of course there was no use snap- ping Brennan ' s head off just because he was up against it himself; Brennan was all right. Roger went back into the office, drew a glassful of water from the tank in the corner, and drank it slowly. " Brennan, you know I ' m sore. " Brennan glanced at him sidewise and smiled, " Now, not really! " Going to the window, Roger pulled and snapped the shade until it was exactly half way up. It was dusty, so was the window, everything around there was covered with dust from the stone. " Guess I ' ll go home. " " Go home? " Brennan raised his eyebrows. " Oh! I ' m off. I don ' t know what I ' m going to do. " " When in doubt, ' said Brennan; he was sorting index cards and did not look up. Roger walked to the back window. The river was a mass of tiny ripples reflecting the sunlight. On the other side, great trees bent over its edge. The campers in the woods over there were evidently preparing to move. The horses they had would certainly never run away with them; they could call themselves lucky if they got to town by the middle of next week. " I ' m thinking some of going back to college tomorrow; " he gave the information un- concernedly as he turned from the window. " To college? " Brennan stopped writing to look at him. " Yes; " Roger thrust his hands into his pockets as he walked to the desk. " Well, that means goodbye for little me; " Brennan gave a short laugh as he slammed down a ledger. " Oh! you won ' t need to leave. " Roger was sitting on the desk near Brennan. " Well, you can bet your life I will. Any- way, you don ' t suppose your dad would stand me around if it weren ' t for you, do you? He told Bob yesterday that some- times he actually didn ' t think I was right in my head. " Brennan grinned appre- ciatively. " Say, what do you want to go to college for? Got a girl out there? " Brennan was sharpening a pencil; he raised his eyebrows and examined the point critically. " If you ' re going to be an idiot " Well, if you haven ' t honest, Roger well, what do you want to go for? I can ' t see why a person of your intelligence should want to go out there to be tied up. Believe me, I ' d rather do as I darn pleased, and think I was the whole works around this place. " " I ' d rather be hanged than be tied to this place. " " Oh, come on, Rog, " Brennan slapped Roger ' s shoulder as he passed him; " You ' re just mad today, aren ' t you? Cheer up. " " That ' s all right, Brennan; " Roger settled himself on the desk and dug his hands deeper in his pockets; " You don ' t know how I feel. It makes me wild to think of spending a lifetime around this quarry. " " You ' re certainly bad this morning, " said Brennan severely. " Does your dad know you ' re going? " " No. Neither do I. He said I could go if I wanted to. But how can I with all there is to do? " Roger got off the desk and walked moodily to the window. " Father can ' t do it up there now fussing around since seven o ' clock he ' ll be dead tired by noon. If it weren ' t for that, I ' d have gone last week. I ' m a fool to think about it. " Taking his pipe and tobacco from his pocket, he filled the pipe carefully, snapped the box, and put it back in his pocket. " What ' s the matter today anyway, Roger? " Roger was lighting his pipe; he puffed at it steadily; then sat on the low window sill and flipped the match out the window. " Oh! I got a letter from Mr. Connors. He taught me Physics last year. " " Well, if you ' re writing to college pro- UNIVERSITY f IOWA fessors of course they ' ll go stirring things up. They think the only place on earth is a college: I never saw one yet that didn ' t. " " You didn t see Connors. I hated him at first, though; he used to walk all over me in class. I didn ' t know a thing about Physics; never will. I wanted to drop it; he wouldn ' t let me. Then I got going up to his room once in awhile. He knew everything. But he was you wouldn ' t like him. Sometimes he ' d stop in the middle of a thing and tell me I didn ' t have apperceptive mass enough to appreciate it, or something like that. " " Perfect lady, wasn ' t he? " " I liked him. " Roger knocked his half- smoked pipe against the window ledge. " I worked on the college paper, you know. " He was looking out the window up the track, which curved round the hill into the quarry. " Here comes Billy; I suppose for me. Wonder that kid doesn ' t die, the way he smokes. Well, Mr. Connors says I must go back; he ' ll fix things up. " " Well, tell him to go straight it would be the deuce if you went, Rog. " A pretty, black-eyed boy in overalls, with a short pipe in his mouth appeared in the doorway . He came in. took a glass of water, drank half of it, and threw the remainder out the door before he spoke. " Roger, your pa says you ' re to answer the mail. Engine ' s stopped again and they don ' t know what ' s the matter with it. I think the gasoline ' s run out myself. " Billy strutted across the room. " But there s no use saying so. They ' ll find out after they fool around a couple of hours. " Brennan laughed explosively. " Oh! Bill, don ' t! you ' ll be the death of me yet. " Billy went on undisturbed, " And your pa says not to forget to save out the fine stuff in the bin, " he seated himself on the threshold, " and to have Al haul the sand and powder for the blast. " Billy inhaled and blew a cloud of smoke around him. " And he told me if he ever caught me smoking again. I could get my time and 161 I told him if he didn ' t like my way of doing things he could keep " " Yes, you did. Bill, you said a lot of things like that. " Roger smiled at Brennan as he went toward Billy. " You know what Bill did. don ' t you? " Brennan chuckled. " He just sneaked. " " Well. I ' ll have to get busy. I suppose, no matter what happens. You come along with me. Bill, " Roger raised Billy by the collar and swung off the steps with him. The morning seemed endless to Roger. The sun, as it moved higher, struck the ledges of the quarry more directly and the heat and glare of the stone increased. Roger stood beside the motor house, above which the crushers were built. The men were feeding the crusher from small electric cars. Ten feet below, in the pit, a depth of a hundred feet from the top of the quarry ttey were loading stone into boats for a derrick. The foreman standing out a little from the rest, made signals to the man at the hoister. who raised and lowered the boats, swung them over, and dropped them into the cars on the track near Roger. The dust and smoke blew in Roger ' s face: the noise was deafening. They would have that place just about cleaned up before the blast in the afternoon; if the blast was good, it would be easy work for the next few days; they ought to get out a lot of stone. Six, eight, twelve, yes, all that gang was out. What a time they had had all summer keeping men; go all over to get them; and they were no good when you did. Fighting and drinking in their houses, had to treat them like children: well, he wasn ' t going to spend his life coaching dagoes. Now, one man had thrown down his shovel and was leaving the gang: it was Joe. That fellow had been pestering him to death since Monday; wanted to quit: he could quit, too, any time he wanted; nobody needed Joe; he wasn ' t responsible for anything. But he couldn ' t get his money till Saturday; you had to stick to something with those fellows. Joe slouched up the gravel, feigning to slip a couple 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA of times. Roger knew what was coming; either he was sick or his wife was sick, but perhaps this time it would be the children. Roger set his jaw and continued to look down at the men in the pit as Joe sidled up to him. Rubbing his shirt front, Joe put his face near to Roger ' s. " Sick, Mister Rog, " he said, " Sick. " " Sure it isn ' t your wife? " Roger half turned his head to look at him. " Sick; money, " Joe ' s tone grew plaintive. Roger narrowed his eyes to look him up and down. " You ' re no more sick than a rabbit. " He turned away. What was the use? Why not give the poor beggar his time? Joe wanted to get away just as much as he did. How could you blame the fellow? And he could get more men. " You can get your time, " he said, nodding toward the office. He glanced back to see Joe ' s sly smile. " Don ' t you show up around here again, Joe. " Pulling his hat over his eyes, Roger walked round the motor house, the boy at the hoister flashing white teeth, through a grimy face, in a grin at him as he passed. The ground was covered with a layer of stone dust; his shoes were white with it. Occasional stones dropped from the buckets of the elevator belt that carried the crushed rock up to the screens. The dust sifted through the hot sunshine. Turning, he started across the tracks for the office; the ground was rough; he could not place his feet, there were stones every- where. The sun was hot and bright; it would be a glorious September day any- where but in that quarry. Well, he would wire Connors that he would go back; there was no use trying to stay at home. Things around there would have to get along without him. The stones grew hotter with the heat of the sun through the afternoon. Where Roger worked at the blast holes above the quarry, the yellow, stony ground, baked to a dry crust, was littered with sand and stacks of powder cans. The men were still working around the drilling machine and engine. Covered with burnt grass. the top of the rough uneven hillside behind was outlined by a few small trees. The noise of the crushing and the clanking tools sounded musically from the ledges a hundred feet below. Roger pulled out a cap and wire from the bundle at his feet and lowered it into the first blast hole. If he could only get time to decide this college business; what he was going to do about it; he would have to answer Connors today. There was his father coming up the hill now, walking fast. He was out of breath when he reached Roger ' s side. " Oh! you ' re loading. Well, get them heavy at the bottom now, Roger, " he said between little catchings of his breath, " then it will break up clear down. " " All right, Dad. " Roger was emptying a can of powder into a hole. His father picked up a wire and examined the joining of the two pieces. " Of course, there ' s a good deal of chance in it, but if you load heavy at the bottom, it ought to break up better. " He lifted over a can of powder and went on, " Morris just phoned that we got the paving. " " Say, that ' s fine, isn ' t it? " Roger glanced up, " Why that ' ll keep us busy for two months. " " Well, we ' ll have to hurry to get the stone out. You can tell Jimmie and Dick we ' ll want them to begin drilling again to- morrow. " " Oh, I meant to tell you, " Roger pushed his hat back on his head and straightened up to look at his father. " Jimmie says he ' s going to lay off tonight. " " Lay off? What for? " " Says he ' s going to see his sister " Well, his sister can wait; you tell him we ' ve got to begin drilling tomorrow. " His father carried over a can of powder and dropped it with a thud. " I said everything; but he just kept going over and over the fact that he hadn ' t seen his sister for nine years now, and he ' d have to make her a visit. " " Well, Well! " His father gave his head two little jerks in his amazement. " I got so mad I couldn ' t say another 11UJJIII1I.-L1III ' " " UNIVERSITY of IOWA word. " Roger threw an empty can back- ward. " Well! Well! " his father repeated. " I wish he ' d go somewhere and stay there. " Roger leaned over, took another can, and ripped the opening viciously. " We could get along without him. " " Well, we want him to do that drilling before he goes anywhere; can ' t you reason with him? No? Well. I ' ll try to see him before six. Look at that engine now; " he glanced over at the men loading the gasoline engine on to the wagon. The horses had started up, and the blocking slipped. Roger stood watching his father as he hurried over to the engine and then moved around with short, quick steps helping the men. Now, why couldn ' t his father let those fellows do that themselves? There was no sense in his father fussing around the way he did, and getting all worn out. He ' d been up and down that hill a dozen times now. No wonder he went to pieces every so often. The engine adjusted, his father came back and stood watching Roger. " Are you ready for the sand now? " " Come on with the sand. Jerry, " and he and his father stepped back to let the man shovel the sand. " Well. 1 must go down; I have some letters to write. " his father said. " Now. don ' t forget to get them all heavy at the bottom: I ' ll stand down by the motor house to see how it comes out. " " Now. don ' t you stay too close, " Roger called after him. His father laughed as he went down the hill, his coat swinging from his straight shoulders. His father was always doing the most foolish things: that bottom would probably break up all right without his standing right on top of it. At least, he hoped it would. His father had been pretty fine about that last blast; he would say that. He had loaded it, and the bottom hadn ' t broken up at all, but his father didn ' t say a word. If his father only wouldn ' t be so fussy and work so hard. If his father would take care of himself there wouldn ' t be any need of his His father staying away from college, ought to have some sense. The six o ' clock whistles were blowing as Roger connected up the end wires with the battery and carried it up the hillside. He breathed a sigh of relief as he set it against a small tree and started back for the edge of the quarry. Well, this was the last of this kind of work for him; someone else would do the next blasting. As he stood at the top of the stone face, looking down, he could see his father and Jimmie standing near the crusher. His father had his hand on Jimmie ' s shoulder and they were laughing away at a great rate. Jimmie would probably do that drilling. But his father ought to have more sense than to stand there; he ' d get hurt: now, that was all there was to it. Oh, there was some trouble all the time. " Back farther. Dad. " Roger called and waved. Jimmie started off. " Oh. go on back. Father, " he called again, and pointed down the track where Jimmie was going behind a car. Why couldn ' t his father do anything he told him to? He was tired of this guardianship act; his father was old enough to know better. " Go ahead, " his father called, and Roger could see him shrug his shoulders as he went nearer the motor house. Roger turned and hurried up the hill. There was no sense in the way his father acted: but there was no use talking to him either. Heavens, he would be glad when he got away. He called the warning. " Fire. " and his father ' s voice answered, deep and faint from down below. His father was still by that motor house; well, let it go now; if he wouldn ' t move, he needn ' t. He raised the battery rod; then pushed it down. A loud, deep roar; the face of the hill moved forward, then up and out. Sparks of fire flashed in the stones that blackened the air. A dense cloud of smoke began to rise. Roger caught his breath sharply; that was the sound of stones striking the motor house roof. Oh! His father! He started to run, and as he ran he called, " Father, are you all right? " Throwing new force into his 163 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA i V S S Vl V Mil " voice, he called again, " Father! " He stopped; nothing but the sound of falling stones reached him as he strained to hear. The smoke had risen round him and en- gulfed him; the smell of the powder came in a sickening wave. Blindly, he made for the path that led down back of the crusher. If anything had happened to his father, it was his fault. He stumbled caught himself; then struck his feet reso- lutely on the rough, sliding stones. " Father! Father! " he repeated mechani- cally. His father had been too close; he had told him it was too close; but he ought to have looked after him better. He hadn ' t gone back to make him move. No, he ' d been too busy thinking about himself and his going away. " Father! " his voice came only in a whisper as he reached the track above the crusher. If only his father were all right. His mouth was dry, his face set. A man crawling out from under a car barred his way. " Kicked some, didn ' t she? " he grinned up at Roger. " Where ' s Father? " Roger demanded; " I say, where ' s Father? " he said again. His voice sounded strange. He took the man squarely by the shoulders and moved him out of his way. " Looks like him over there, " the man called through the smoky haze. Roger turned to see his father coming round the corner of the motor house. Reaching his side, he clasped him tightly by the forearm. " Father, you ' re all right? " " Why, of course. That bottom came out fine. " " Oh! " Roger dropped his hand. " You weren ' t frightened, were you? " his father looked kindly into his face. " I got inside as soon as I saw that bottom move out. Why, you ' re shaky, Rog. " " Oh, it ' s nothing. " " Well, well, mustn ' t get nervous, boy. Look at that; looks fine, doesn ' t it? " Roger glanced at the great mass of broken stone. " Yes, I ' ll get that battery. Don ' t wait for me to go home, Dad. I have some things to do, and I ' d rather walk; " and Roger turned and went up the hill again. IV The early dusk had fallen, and the heavy pine trees, banked at one side of him, threw a deep shade as Roger walked up the long driveway to his home, the gravel crunching beneath his feet. Dim points of light showed here and there in the valley down below; above them the dark circle of the surrounding hills met the dusky grey of the sky. Through the archway of the trees, the house loomed broad and dark, and as his step sounded on the stone walk, he heard his mother ' s voice from the porch. " Here ' s our boy at last. " The brightness from inside threw an oblong of half-light across the stone floor and steps, and brought a big white pillar into relief. His mother sitting in the shadow, leaned forward as he came up the steps; her face was in shadow, but the light from the doorway shone on the white of her hair. Roger sat on the steps at her feet; " I didn ' t mean to be so late, Mother. " " You must be tired, dear. Father is too. He says you had a good blast. " " Yes, I guess it was all right, Mother. " Roger leaned his head back against the stone pillar. A cool breath of wind blew through the trees. His mother moved forward in her chair. " Is there anything the matter, Roger? I thought you looked so worried at noon. " " It wasn ' t anything, Mother. " Roger got up and stood looking down at her; " only a letter from Mr. Connors raking me over for not going back. " " I wish you could go. " " Oh, I don ' t want to, Mother, " Roger answered quickly; " Not any more. I just wired him it couldn ' t be done. " Bending over his mother, he laid his hand on her hair. " Dear son, " she said. UNIVERSITY F IOWA (Tanoe Song HEN the rain wind sets from the south all night, And the orchard ' s white with spring. When the frost thaws out of the blood of a man, the birds are northering Then it ' s ho! for the river, the bends of the river, For the light of the moon and the sun dance at noon. The mists and the stars on the river. Oh, pal of mine, cut your work and come, Your blankets with you bring; The slender built canoe is the sweet- heart for us two, And the morning winds they si ng. O ho! for the river, go paddle up the river; Your canoe knows the ways that she took last summer days, And the woods grow green along the river. Oh, pal of mine, we ' ve kept the steady stroke, Through the fine unwinding miles; We will ease us ' neath the boughs in a leafy half-way house, Though the horse-shoe bend be- guiles. We ' ll stretch us on the grass by the river, With the wind in our faces by the river; We will make the noonday camp like a pair of lucky tramps, The yellow new moon hangs low in the west In the west of a watery sky, And far in the air, half hid in the dusk. The geese go honking by. Oh, the plashy marsh and the slushy snow And the wet of the softening spring When the sun stands high above the river. Oh, pal of mine, the day grows old, And the shadows signal for us. Can you sight the sandy shore where we ' ve camped of nights before With a leaky roof above us? We ' ll beach the canoe by the river, She ' ll serve us for a bed by the river; We ' ll hustle up the wood, for a fire will do us good, And we ' ll eat before the night falls on the river. Are your shoulder muscles sore, old pal? Well, it ' s now for the good supper cheer; The bacon ' s in the skillet, it is frying sure, you smell it; And the sunset looks on us here. The frogs tune up on the river, The rain crow calls o ' er the river; We can hear the tingle-tank of the cow bells on the bank Away off below us down the river. Sit up by the fire, old pal, old pal, The flames shoot high with a roar; Don ' t you like to hear the snapping of the tinderwood a-cracking? It ' s cold on the other shore. We ' ll talk of old times by the river, Ere we blanket us here by the river, Ere the long starry hush listens to the singing rush Of the spring that ripples down to the river. Are as wine in the blood as I shoulder my gun For the wild fowl on the wing. Tis sweeter than music, the flapping of wings, And the wild duck quacking harsh, As I silently steal on the Mallard or Teal, In the midst of the lonely marsh. Clarence B. Isaac. UNIVERSITY of IOWA RAPPED in the stillness of the night, A group of lonesome pine trees stand, . Full sharp and black in the pale moonlight, On a hill in No Man ' s Land. They shade the spot where in days gone by Rose the gables white of the house of Lazaire, The home of the man with the evil eye; Accursed by gold was Lazaire. And, they say, one night as he toiled alone, His house crashed down in the fire ' s red flare, And naught remained but ashes and stone, And the bones of the mad Lazaire. And now no wanderer ever so bold Dare go in the shade of those dark- some boughs, For the unquenched flames rise up as of old On the stones of the ruined house. In No Man ' s Land at the close of day I met him on the shadowy way, The last lone dweller of the land, And this is the tale the old man told: " Lazaire melted earth with silver and gold, Coined the unlawful coin in the mould; But his furnace turned on him and his own. And now deep below he toils alone, For a thousand year penance down- ward hurled To the furnace fire at the core of the world. " " See, see! " he pointed with trembling hand, " Go not on the hill where the pine trees stand. " O, Jesu Mary! all sudden there shone ' Mid the darkling pines an awful glare, And through the trees the wind made moan For the soul of the prisoned Lazaire. K - " . - I ' 14- UNIVERSITY of IOWA kelson " 3V. For three years Nelson A. Kellogg has held the position of manager of athletics and track coach. His unusual business ability has placed Iowa ' s athletics on a paying basis. He is a graduate of the University of Michigan where he won honors in track, winning for four consecutive years the two mile conference event. His securing of superior football, baseball and basketball schedules has made him extremely popular with the student body. Iowa is more than fortunate in having so capable a man in charge of the business end of the athletic department. Through his indefatigable efforts and energy, Coach Jesse B. Hawley has instilled the fighting spirit into Iowa, and has made a name for himself as well as for " Old Gold. " This " give-em-all-you-got " spirit of his was gained while in college. While at Minnesota he won his " M " in football, and in gymnastics he won second place in the Western Intercollegiate championship contest. At Dartmouth he played on the varsity for two years; in 1908 he played quar- terback, and the following year was selected as an Ail-American halfback. Not content with these honors, he went out for track, and in 1 909 won the intercollegiate championship of New England in the 100 and 200 yard dashes. During this same year he also broke the record for the discus throw. Iowa has again been fortunate in obtaining Coach Hawley for next football season, which will undoubtedly see some extraordinary results. This determined spirit which he possesses has been implanted in the players of Iowa who do not know what the word " licked " means. Besides placing an Iowa man on the second all-Amencan team, foot- ball critics were astounded by the exhibition of the Wisconsin game on Hawkeye field. 167 UNIVERSITY of IOWA As assistant coach, Morey E. Eby of the famous 1900 All-Western champion team is an indispensable member of the coaching staff. He not only knows football but he knows how to teach it so as to get results. His hard and enthusiastic work has been a powerful factor in assisting Hawley in de- veloping football for Iowa. It is hoped that Eby will be seen again next fall back in his old position. JF lo?6 " TE. Floyd E. Thomas, a graduate of the L. A. college, who is now studying law after a year at Harvard, holds an enviable record in his scholastic work as well as in athletics. Through a determination to make good, he won a position on the football teams of 1908, 1909 and 1910; won a place on the basketball teams of 1909, 1910 and 1911; and was also a mem- ber of the track teams of 1909 and 1910. Not content to rest on these laurels, he went out for freshman football, while at Harvard, and according to the Boston papers he played a sparkling game. The same year he was one of the five Iowa men that played basket- ball in the East under the name of the Iowa Independents. During the football season of 1912 " Tommy " coached the freshman squad, and later coached the varsity basket- ball squad. Thomas has shown rare ability as a coach, and because of his unusual method of gaining men ' s confidence he promises to be a big man in the near future. 168 UNIVERSITY oF IOWA Under the influence and direction of Earnest G. Schroeder the physical training depart- ment of the university has assumed a promi- nent place among the university activities. His gymnasium teams and wrestling squads have won honors for themselves and for him. Schroeder combines work with play in the " gym " classes so that there is no more inter- esting feature in the university than these hours in the " gym. " As trainer, Mann has made good for two years. Due to his untiring efforts the Iowa teams have come through the season with few injuries. His knowledge and skill were directly responsible for the first- class physical condition of the 1912 football squad. He is an indefatigable worker and is extremely popular with the players. professor Arthur 6. Smitl) Professor Arthur G. Smith, the head of the department of mathematics, is the newly elected president of the National Intercollegiate Athletic Association. His efficient work in connection with athletics is recognized throughout the West. He has always advocated honest and clean sports and through his efforts athletics at Iowa have assumed this character. Professor Smith has been a tireless worker for his Alma Mater and his opinions in athletics council are always respected. Hack Watson Jack Watson, who comes to Iowa next year from Ames as the new physical director, has had sixteen years ' experience in training of college athletics in the state of Iowa. In 1 897 he came from Boston to Grinnell College to coach and train the track team. Here he turned out teams which were invariably success- ful over their opponents from larger institutions. In 1 905 he took charge of athletics at Ames, and during his work at the State College the track teams have won consistently. From 1 889 to 1 897 Watson engaged in professional athletics and his records stamp him as one of the all around athletes of the world. Faculty students and alumni unite in extending a hearty welcome to Jack Watson as he comes to Iowa. 1 69 UN1VERS1Tyt ,p I o WA 1 FOOTBALL, 1912 Von Lackum Gunderson Clemens Houghton Hanson Trickey Buckley Curry Parsons Dick McGinnis Kirk Meloy Van Meter FOOTBALL. 1912 K. Brueckner W. Penningroth Carberry Bowen Loudin BASKETBALL, 1913 BASEBALL, 1912 Gardner Berry Leo Maiden Schulte Parsons Dick TRACK, 1912 J. Jans Gableman Joslyn Streeter Hansell Engstrom J. Hanson Steinberg " 2V. " 3. K. " BASKETBALL, 1913 Trexel Fields Hanson Loudin Berry Strickler Patterson Moulton Hauth Zimmer Baird Von Lackum Curry CROSSCOUNTRY, 1912 Sumner TRACK, 1912 Gadbury Rock Ballard Carr I 170 UNIVERSITY of IOWA i , w w w : r c 5S A v XVV VWV N WS N V WW UNIVERSITY of IOWA football Squa6 . 1 " ' i K. Brueckner Mann, Trainer Kellogg, Mgr. Eby, Asst. Coach Dr. Osborne Hawley, Head Coach Belsky Van Meter KirF Gunderson Houghton L. Brueckner Hamilton Stubbart Clemens Buckley Capt. Hanson Trickey Dick Bowen Parsons L. Penningroth Curry Meloy " Jimmie " McGinnis Von Lackum W. Penningroth Carberry October 7. Normal on Iowa Field. Iowa 35. Normal 7. October 12. Cornell on Iowa Field. Cornell 0. Iowa 31. October 19. Chicago on Marshall Field. Chicago 34. Iowa 14. October 26. Minnesota on Northrop Field. Minnesota 1 ' . Iowa 7. November 9. Indiana at Indianapolis. Iowa 13. Indiana 6. November 16. Ames on Ames Field. Iowa 20. Ames 7. November 23. Wisconsin on Iowa Field. Wisconsin 28. Iowa 18. 172 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Tootball Season 1912 HE season of 1912 was, with the exception of one dark spot, successful. Coaches Hawley and Eby found themselves at the beginning of the season facing conditions the reverse of last Thev had a wealth of backfield material, light but fast. vear. and three big holes in the line caused by the graduation of the veterans O ' Brien, Ney and Alexander. The Normal game, with the score of 35 to 7, showed the scoring possibilities of the team; and this was again repeated in the Cornell game, which was won by a score of 3 1 to 0, ample vengeance for last year ' s defeat. The next game, with Chicago, should have been won by Iowa. With a score of 13 to against them the team scored two touchdowns in the third quarter and went into the lead. However, inability to stop forward passes in the last period allowed Chicago to score two more touchdowns, closing the game with a score of 34 to 14. The next game was a disappointment of the year. The old Minnesota hoodoo com- 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA ! i bined with an inexplicable slump gave the Gophers the long end of a 56 to 7 score, Iowa ' s count coming on a brilliant pass by Meloy and long run by Van Meter. After an interval of two weeks Indiana was met in Indianapolis, and Iowa came into her own. The score of 13 to 6 does not show the relative ability of the teams, as hard luck kept Iowa from making three more touchdowns. November 16th was the big football day of the State, and the Old Gold team captured the championship without the semblance of a doubt by a score of 20 to 7, outplaying Ames, man for man, and in every department of the game. November 23d brought to Iowa Field Wisconsin, the champions of the West, confident of an easy victory. Wisconsin ' s wonderful offense was not to be denied, but the Iowa team scored ten points on a long run by Dick and a drop kick by Parsons, making a total score of 28 to 10, and bringing the season to a very satis- factory close. Every man on the team played to the limit of his ability throughout the season, and exemplified the fighting spirit of Coach Hawley. The following men were especially prominent: Trickey, All- Western and 2d All-American tackle; Captain Hanson, All-Western Guard, and mentioned in Outing as one of the star guards in the country; and McGinnis, also mentioned in Outing as one of the stellar fullbacks. ' ' 14- UNIVERSITY of IOWA UNIVERSITY of IOWA lVvWA ,,,.v V V V WVW WWW a tehJ " I " men are as follows: Von Lackum, Gunderson, Clemens, Houghton, Hanson, Trickey, Buckley, Curry, Meloy, Parsons, Dick, McGinnis, Kirk, Van Meter. There were five " A.I.Us. " ; K. Brueckner, W. Penningroth, Carberry, Bowen, Loudin. The prospects for next year are bright. While the loss of Curry, Buckley, Hanson, Trickey, Von Lackum, and Clemens is severe, the back field is prac- tically intact with good prospects of filling the vacancies in the line. R. A. McGinnis, fullback, will be next year ' s captain. , H U K - 1 h Kick-Off Iowa vs. Wisconsin 176 UNIVERSITY of IOWA fe UNIVERSITY of IOWA (Toptain IHanson Captain Hanson, two years ' choice for all-Western tackle, and one of the best linemen in collegiate foot- ball, has a record that will long be remembered at Iowa. Hanson ' s ability to carry the ball for end runs or smashing line plays has made his playing on the offense an important factor in every game. His long punts and forward passes are well remembered by the teams that faced Iowa. Old Gold loses a valuable man in his graduation. Oricke? All-State tackle for three years, all-western tackle for two, and ail-American tackle last season, " Jim " Trickey leaves the gridiron with a record surpassed by none. Fearless and aggressive he outplayed his opponents continually. It was a long run by " Jim " that started the scoring in the Ames game. All followers of Old Gold unite as a man in applauding Trickey. (Turrj Very few universities have one good quarterback. In this respect Iowa was more than fortunate the past season, for she had two of the best calibre. The veteran Curry playing his last year on the varsity set the bleachers wild by his open field running and spectacular returning of punts. His passes were perfect and deceptive. In the last game of the sea- son with Wisconsin, he outplayed the all-American quarter Gillette. s .- UNIVERSITY of IOWA (Tlcmens One of the fastest men on the squad was Clemens the husky guard. He was always a dangerous man for the opposing team, charging through the line and regularly blocking punts. His ability to open holes in the opponent ' s line added many yards to Iowa ' s gains. Unfortunately Old Gold will lose his services next year. " Mac " ranks among the best line plunging full-backs Iowa has ever had on her team, and his consistent playing and grit were essential factors in winning many of the season ' s games. Not only did " Mac " play stellar football but he was popular with his team mates as was shown by his being chosen leader of next year ' s eleven. If hard playing and ability to inspire the fighting spint count for anything, he ought to be the leader of a victorious team next season. As quarterback on the Fort Dodge high school team and as Curry ' s running mate, Meloy established a Teputation as one of the speediest quarterbacks in the West. His sensational runs and clever head work delighted the bleachers. Largely through his generalship Iowa swamped Ames in the annual tilt last Fall. Meloy is expected to star next fall as the greatest quarterback in the West. UNIVERSITY of IOWA Right end this year was taken care of by the veteran Buckley, one of the best ends in the West. Fast, heavy, and heady, Buckley would smash the oppos- ing interference and tackle the runner. As an offensive player, he would box his opponent and get away to receive a forward pass or tear down the field on a punt. It is a deep source of regret that Buckley has represented Iowa for the last time on the foot- ball field. Another half back who played consistent football was Van Meter who won the distinction of making a touchdown against Minnesota after a spectacular forty yard run. A severe injury in the Indiana game pre- vented his playing the rest of the season. For clever dodging and ability to pick holes " Van " had few equals. The services of one of the best ends in the State were lost to Iowa last Fall when Von Lackem was injured in the Minnesota game. Seldom did a play slip past his end. On the offense his work was fast and efficient. In Von Lackum the Hawkeyes have a man who is absolutely dependable. ..,--1 UNIVERSITY of IOWA " Dick Dick played the half back position so well that his place at half is practically assured for next Fall. Especially did he star in gaining on the " blanket ' or " shoe-string " play. Dick ' s long gains brought the rooters to their feet time after time. He is the third in the light but lightning fast trio: Parsons, McGinnis and Dick. His record at the half-back position is most enviable. 3iirk Playing a smashing ground gaining game in the Normal battle at the full back position, Kirk won a place on the Iowa team. Being shifted to the tackle position to strengthen the line he continued his aggressive tactics, opening many holes in the oppon- ents ' line. He never failed to gain when called upon to carry the ball. Kirk ' s playing brings back to memory the stellar work of his brother in ' 07 and ' 08. (Buntarson Gunderson at end played spectacular football. He broke up interference like a veteran and fought like a demon from the beginning to the end of the game. " Gundy " was the first man down under a punt, and his tackling was deadly. YvW V N V V V.V.W.N ' V " UNIVERSITY oflOWA Anyjclose observer of the past season ' s football in the West will admit that Parsons was one of the fastest small half-backs in the conference. Being always ready to gain on a " cross-buck " or " spread " play, he was called upon many a time to finish first down. His aggressiveness made him a man to be watched at all stages of the game. He had a marked ability for receiving forward passes. IHou fyton Houghton playing at center was a valuable asset to the team because of his knowledge of that important position, his accuracy in passing the ball and because of his aggressive endurance, was speedy, and was always dependable. Playing for the first year on the varsity squad he won his way into the hearts of the Iowa rooters. Great football is expected of Houghton next One of the most aggressive backfield men of the past seasons was Brown. His speed and courage made him a dangerous man at the end position also. His three years on the squad had been three years of hard, conscientious work for the best interest of the team. Especially clever was his recovery of fumbles. Iowa loses a valuable man in Bowen. UNIVERSITY of IOWA " jpermingrotl) " Penny " played a fast and furious game at the half position when he went into the contest. In the Chi- cago game he tore around the Chicago ends at will. Iowa expects great football from " Penny " next fall. (Tarberr? Playing at right end, Carberry surprised and de- lighted the Iowa rooters. In the Minnesota game he repeatedly broke through the interference and tack- led his man. His speed and headwork made up for his lack of brawn. Critics see in Carberry promis- ing material for an all-end position next fall. Brueckner proved himself to be one of the best sub- linemen in the game. His work on the Freshman squad last year made him a valuable man for the varsity. He was a strong man in the line and fol- lowed the ball well. " Brueck " should have no trouble in holding down a tackle position next sea- son. Loudin at guard and tackle fought hard in every game that he played. On the defense he was ever ready to break through the line to spoil a kick or a forward pass. Standing over six feet in height and weighing 190 pounds, Loudin is ideally built for a line man. Doubtless he will hold down a regular berth on the team next year. 183 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA freshmen, JFootball Squa6 Adamson Box Hindt Patterson Shrauger Larimer McCabe Kinney Swisher (Tyler Downing Luckenbill Kridelbaugh Vesely) Thomas, Coach Overholt Ryan Wood Gross] Von Lackum Leo Jacobson McColm Wilson McCaulley Conn Barron Wiley " Jimmie " Numeral Barron Conn Wilson McColm Jacobson Larimer Shrauger Swisher Garrettson McCawley Gross Kridelbaugh Ryan Downing Vesely Roselle McCabe Von Lackum Hindt Luckenbill Adamson Box Wile Overholt Nugent Buchanan Patterson T lT UNIVERSITY of IOWA BASKET BALL 5 M UNIVERSITY of IOWA Kellogg Leo, Mgr Dick Parsons UNIVERSITY of IOWA Ole basketball Season LTHOUGH handicapped by the lack of material at the begin- ning of practice, Iowa ' s basketball team developed into a machine which made a fairly good record before the close of the season. Taken as a whole, the record is not so good as it might have been, but in many of the games the Old Gold quintette exhibited a brand of basketball that was up to the highest standard. A ack of accuracy in basket-shooting seemed to be the greatest factor in the defeats administered, but the team-work almost throughout was excellent. Iowa was handicapped especially by the size of the men, particularly when play- ing against the tall, heavy men of the other conference teams. The season opened with an easy victory over Leander Clark, followed by the holiday trip through the state. Games were played with all of the crack Y. M. C. A. and national guard teams through the state, but the team, handicapped by a lack of material and playing on small gymnasium floors under conditions very different from what they were accustomed to, were able to win but one game, the one with Company G of Fort Dodge. Throughout the entire season the team displayed a wonderful fighting ability. Ames was defeated twice. The second game was won at the Aggies ' stronghold after the opponents of Old Gold had seemingly obtained an overwhelming lead. Both state championship games were lost to Grinnell, by a close score. In all of the conference games Iowa displayed excellent basketball and the conference season was closed with a 1 2 to 9 victory over Minnesota on the Gopher floor. This game was not a surprise to close followers of the team, for the team had not been playing quite up to standard in the previous games and won easily when in fighting form. Captain Berry led Iowa ' s quintette with the fighting leadership that he has dis- played throughout his whole career. He was awarded a place as guard on the All- Iowa five and was given excellent mention in conference circles. Gardner and Berry led in scoring, and the crack forward was elected captain for the com- ing year by a unanimous vote. Undoubtedly one of the cleverest forwards in the state, there was never a game in which he did not figure prominently in the final tally. Parsons and Dick proved valuable additions to the team when the two-sports rule was abolished, and immediately strengthened the team in both teamwork and basket-shooting. Parsons was accorded a place with Gardner on the All- Iowa second team and Dick was given honorable mention. Schulte and Leo took care of the pivot position with Leo, the old regular, slightly in the lead. Maiden, the crack little guard of 1912, played up to his accustomed standard and held down every forward he opposed to a low score. Trexel and Fields, two clever forwards, participated in many of the games and did excellent work, as did Weaver, a substitute guard. - " UNIVERSITY of IOWA basketball Squa6 Coach Thomas Sifford Stuart Garretson Kellogg Fiske Jacobson Nevin Cobb Von Lackum UNIVERSITY of IOWA BASg BALL UNIVERS1Ty ,p IOWA ! ! I Studebaker Capt. Smith Hanson Kellogg Loudin Baird Lynch Harvey Stewart Curry Strickler Houth Von Lackum Zimmer Moulton Berry Patterson Review of baseball Season A baseball season which started with brilliant prospects, saw them apparently hopelessly shattered, and then ended with a state championship and a good showing in the Big Nine games, was that of 1912 at Iowa. When Coach " Stub " Stewart sent out his initial call for candidates, eight veterans appeared. These included Captain Schmidt at third, Baird and Gittens, pitchers, Sallander, second baseman, Strickler, outfielder, Von Lackum, catcher, and Loudin, first baseman, of the 1911 team, and Hanson, the big first-sacker of the 1910 aggre- gation. The entire outfield which played such high-class ball in 1911 was gone, and there was also a vacancy at shortstop which promised to be hard to fill. The season was late, and by the time the Davenport Three-Eye league team appeared early in April, Iowa field was under water and Stewart ' s men had not had enough outdoor practice to do them any good whatever. The series of five games was played at the park of the Iowa City semi-pro team in East Iowa City, UNIVERSITY oF IOWA Manager Fink giving the University the use of the grounds . Every game was won by the leaguers in easy fashion, the Hawkeyes showing poorly throughout. This was due largely to weakness in the outfield and the fact that most of the veterans of the squad were not in action. The Davenport team ap- peared unusually strong. Just before the close of the series the most damaging blow which had struck an Iowa athletic team for some years was delivered by the athletic authorities of the Western Conference, who announced that Captain Schmidt, Sallander, the second baseman, and Gittins, the star twirler of the 1911 team, were in- eligible for further competition because of professionalism. On the eve of the opening game of the year with Illinois, long-time champions of the west, with only one veteran outfielder on hand, and Baird, the other experienced pitcher, in no shape to work, a slaughter of large proportions was predicted for the leaderless Hawkeyes. The veterans remaining were Von Lackum, behind the bat, Hanson, who had made sure of the first base position, Strickler, who had played in the outfield in 191 1, Baird, who was in no condition to pitch, and Loudin, the 191 1 guardian of the first sack, whose hitting made him valuable. Stewart was compelled to rebuild his team in a night. He shifted Strickler to third in place of the ejected captain, built up an outfield consisting of Curry, the football star, Moulton, and Patterson, another expert better known on the gridiron, placed " Bud " Berry, captain-elect of the basketball team, at short, and borrowed another recruit UNIVERSITY of IOWA from the football field in the person of " Pat " Meloy, who was placed on second. With the veterans ineligible or disabled, there was only one choice for the pitching duty. Zimmer, who had pitched the dents into the department championship the year before, was available, and he went out to fool the Illini, for years the pick of all the west, in his opening game of college baseball. The little pitcher had the visitors on the run throughout the game, an error giving them the only run they were able to make in eleven innings, during which time they got six hits. Meanwhile, the Hawkeyes found scores equally scarce, and rain stopped the game with one Illini dead in the opening of the twelfth, and the score a tie at 1 to 1. The team thus patched together by Stewart worked well the rest of the season. Meloy was compelled to leave school, and after various experiments " String " Louclin was posted at second, where he enjoyed a variegated season, but finished by leading the league in hitting. Hanson and Strickler played good ball on the corners of the diamond, and Von Lackum put up a consistently clever exhibition behind the bat; but to Zimmer, the twirling find of the year, most of the credit for the showing of the team must be given. Baird helped out in the pitching line after the first few weeks of the season, but was never in his best form, due to sickness and a late start. Zimmer carried most of the burden throughout, and a fortunate arrangement of the schedule made it possible for him to work in most of the games. Hauth, who started as a substitute catcher, was soon shifted to the outfield because of his hitting ability, and he alternated with Curry, Patterson, and Moulton in the outer gardens. One of the best achievements of the team was the 3 to 2 victory over Chicago on the home field on May 4th. Zimmer pitched great ball against Stagg ' s men, and helped to win his own game with two timely hits. The Maroons rallied in the closing innings, and Norgren, the hatless first baseman of the visitors, gave the local fans heart failure by driving out a triple with two gone in the ninth. Carpenter, the visiting pitcher, followed him in the batting order, however, and with two strikes on the twirler, Norgren tried to steal home and died painlessly a few yards from the plate. UNIVERSITY of IOWA 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Orack Oeam Hanson Hansell Korf Coach Kellogg Crump Seydel Brunner Engstrom Jans Capt. Streeter Ballard DeFreece Joslyn Gableman Rock Carr Gadburry Cook " Crack Season of 1912 HE track season of 1912 was widely different from that of the previous year. Much of the available material failed to turn out for practice, but that which did appear was quickly lined up with strenuous training. Long before the snow had left the ground the men were daily seen in the armory working persist- ingly, getting ready for the outdoor work. Furthermore, there was much more interest displayed by the student body than in former years, due to the year athletic tickets, which eliminated the spirit of indifference so prevalent before and brought out great crowds to witness the various contests. UNIVERSITY of IOWA The first event of the season was at Des Moines, where the Iowa team competed in the Drake relays. Although the team, composed of Ballard, Gadbury, Gableman and Joslyn, had been training for some time, they were not in the best of condition, and consequently were only able to take third place. On the following Saturday, the various track men competed in the home meet. This meet presented a wealth of material from which much was anticipated in the future contests. But the anticipation was poorly founded; f or in a dual meet a week later with the State college Iowa lost to Ames by the relatively small margin of 99 1-3 to 87 2-3. This meet was, for the most part uneventful, and should have been won by Iowa. Captain Jans easily won the quarter mile race and was instrumental in winning the one half mile relay. Joslyn took the one hundred yard dash without any difficulty, and Hansell, who had been out for practice but a short time, sprung a surprise by taking first in the high jump. The next event was the dual meet with Minnesota on the home grounds. In spite of the fact that Iowa lost this meet, it was a brilliant exhibition. Joslyn took first in the one hundred and two hundred yard dashes, Jans took first in the four-forty yard dash, and Hanson and Streeter took firsts in the one-twenty yard dash and hammer throw respectively, while Engstrom and Hansell tied for first in the high jump. The last contest of any importance was the conference meet in which Iowa team won fourth place in the mile relay. At first sight this looks disastrous, but the reader must remember that in many cases the events we e taken by mere margins. 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA 1 H- UNIVERSITY f IOWA The freshman class of last year presented only a small number of men, but those who did appear showed exceptional and rare ability as track men. In the dual meets with Coe and Normal, Shrader distinguished himself by taking seven firsts and one second in the jumps and hurdles, while Falk won four firsts and one third ir the dashes. As a Freshman Sumner won all three of the local cross-country races, and last fall won his " I " at the Northwestern Intercollegiate cross-country race by taking fifth place out of eighty starters. Prospects for the season of 1913 are not very favorable. Although the men of last year ' s freshman team will help materially, the loss of the old men will be greatly felt. In spite of this, however, Coaches Kellogg and Packard are per- sistently and tirelessly endeavoring to bring out material with which to develop a fast team. Daily work is being done in the armory, and the men are anxiously awaiting the time when they will be able to practice out of doors. This year a great drawback to the athletic participants has been removed by the elimination of the two-sports rule. This gives those with athletic ability an opportunity to participate in more than two sports during the year. Further- more the year athletic tickets have proved to be a great success in drawing great crowds to the contests, and in developing an unprecedented growth of spirit. With these advantages it seems that Iowa should once more " come back " in track, and take her place along side of the other leading universities of the West. This may not occur this season, but in all probability it will soon come to pass. The legislature has now appropriated the necessary prerequisites for a huge gymnasium. This building will be an " L " shaped addition to the armory and will contain a circular track, indoor track course and swimming tank that will rival anv in the West. 100 yard dash 220 yard dash 440 yard dash 880 yard dash One mile Two mile 1 20 yard hurdle 220 yard hurdle High jump Broad jump Shot put Hammer Pole vault Discus -Annual THome Gableman, Joslyn, Falk Gableman, Joslyn, Falk Rock, Mack, Belsky Jans, Gadbury, Tucker Brunner, Mather, Seydel Sumner, Steinberg Taylor, Korf Carr, Shrader, Korf Shrader, Bailey, Cook Shrader, Bailey, Nady Streeter, Bales, Ney Streeter, Gilliland, Ney Shrader, Prince, DeFreece Repass, Streeter, Gilliland 103-5 24 56 2-072 4:523 10:52 19 27-1 5-7 19-10 36-2 121-0 10 108-2 T 1 MEN (Track, 1912) Janes, T. T. (Captain) Joslyn, A. A. Streeter, Stanley Hansell, W. W. Engstrom, G. E. Hanson, John Steinberg, A. ' A. I. U. " MEN (Track, 1912) Gadbury, J. H. Rock, J. J. Ballard, Fred Carr, L. L. ' 14- UNIVERSITY of IOWA Orack Squa6 Mather J ddison Bales Sumner Taylor Belsky Tyler Davis Mak Nady Shrader Falk Utz Garret Event S. U. I. 3rack 3 icoi s. u. i. r6s Conference Conference Records Holders Records Holders 1 00 yard dash 10 J V. Crum 94-5 C. A. Blair, Chicago W. W. May, Illinois 220 yard dash 440 yard dash 880 yard run Mile run 21 4-5 21 2-5 2:02 1-5 4-36 2:5 J. V. Crum A. M. Hazard D. Campbell W. Riley 21 3-5 484-5 1:563-5 4:204-5 Hahn, Michigan Davenport, Chicago Davenport, Chicago Baker, Oberlin Two mile run 10:18 F. O. Smith 9:50 Roeve, Michigan Baker, Oberiin Steel, Missouri High hurdles 16 1-5 A. Wilson 15:2 Maloney, Chicago Low hurdles 263-5 R. M. Anderson 24 4-5 Garrels, Michigan Fletcher, Noter Dame Pooge, Wisconsin High jump 6 J. J. Louis 6 5-8 French, Kansas Broad jump 22:81 C. Ross 23 1-5 Allen, California Pole vault 10.6 C. W. Smith 12:4 7-8 Samse, Indiana Hammer throw 146.6 M. Alderman 157:1 Thomas, Purdue Shot put Discus throw 40.2 122.4 M. Alderman M. Alderman 47 140:2 3-8 Rose, Michigan Garrels, Michigan 198 v- " " " ' ' x- - ' UNIVERSITY of IOWA Cook Coach Kellogg Hobbel Sumner Brunner Tyler Jones (Tress (Tountrv CTIVE training for cross country was begun with the opening of the school year when about thirty men donned track uniforms and reported to Manager Kellogg for practice. The squad grew in numbers as the season progressed. Every afternoon at 4:30 the squad, led by the veteran Kellogg, pounded off a three mile practice run. Later the distance was increased to five miles, and then some of the men dropped out. The team that represented Iowa at the " Big Eight " run at Chicago was de- veloped through a long season of hard training on the part of the men participating. Sumner, the sprinter who as a freshman proved to be a find, was one of the strongest runners on the team. He could always be found near the lead when a run was finished. Jones and Brunner, two track stars of the former season, trained diligently and consistently and were a source of strength to the team. UNIVERSITY of IOWA Tyler and Hobbet ran for the first time last fall on the cross country team, but their work was a surprise to the Iowa rooters. Great things are expected of them next season. Another man who made the team was Cook, the long limbed, speedy two-miler. His record in the big race was extremely gratifying. The good showing made by the Iowa team in the " Big Eight " run can largely be attributed to the coaching of Kellogg, who while in college was a formidable cross country star. Through his efforts a revival in interest in this line of sport has taken place, and it now holds an important position among the track events of the year. S ; Results of ;practice, (Tress (Tountrp TWO MILE Sumner Tyler Brunner Cook Mortimer Jones Hobbet Mak Seydel THREE MILE Sumner Brunner Tyler Mortimer Jones Cook Hobbet Mak Seydel FIVE MILE Sumner Brunner Tyler Jones Cook Mortimer Mak Hobbet i mm i M i UNIVERSITY of IOWA OTHLR ATHLETICS ,- UNIVERSITY of IOWA Oournamcitt Culbertson, University Champion for three years FACULTY Won by Culbertson Larson Undergraduate Champion STUDENTS Won by Larson UNIVERSITY of IOWA Bryant Gran Wrestling Held at Iowa, April 6, 1913 HEAVYWEIGHT O ' Connor vs. Anderson. Won by O ' Connor. MIDDLEWEIGHT Hobbet vs. Baker. Won by Hobbet. LIGHTWEIGHT Gran vs. Gunther. Won by Gran. SPECIAL WEIGHT Ballard vs. Ganz. Draw. Wrestling Held at Ames, March 9, 1913 HEAVYWEIGHT O ' Connor vs. Jones. Won by O ' Connor. MIDDLEWEIGHT Hobbet vs. Smith. Draw. LIGHTWEIGHT Gran vs. Pierce. Draw. SPECIAL WEIGHT Ballard vs. Clutter. Draw. " " ' " 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Herrman Schroeder, Director Swallum Souchek Fanton Gerhart IHROUGH the efforts of Director Schroeder an unusual amount lof interest is taken in gym work at the University. By means lof faithful practice and able coaching the gym team reached a condition of perfection second to none in the state. At the jinvitation contest at Cedar Falls the Iowa team tied for first Iplace with the crack team of the State Teachers ' College. The exhibitions put on by the team are first-class in every respect. 204 5 t UNIVERSITY of IOWA WOME1MS 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Department of ;pl)?sical Orainin for domett Under the efficient supervision of Miss Wil- kinson, this department is showing a most rapid growth and expansion. The increasing number of Freshmen girls at Iowa and the compulsory work for Freshmen and Sopho- mores have caused a phenomenal growth in this department. The Department of Physical Training is under the direction of Miss Alice Wilkinson, who is a graduate of the Milwaukee Downer College, the Chicago School of Physical Edu- cation, and for some years was a student of Rush Medical College. Under her excellent direction this department has become one of the most popular in the University. The Assistant Director of Physical Training is Miss Alice H. Nilworth, a graduate of the Miss Alice Wilkinson Chicago School of Physical Education at Chicago. Miss Nilworth successfully held the position of Director of Athletics for Women at Hyde Park School and at the West Park Playground. As an instructor her work is first class, and during her few months at Iowa she has become exceptionally pop- ular with the girls. The increased numbers of the Asthetic Danc- ing Class, the Folk Dancing Classes, the Apparatus Class and the regular classes of this department have made necessary a new gymnasium. The commodious structure equipped with the latest physical training apparatus and swimming pool, will be ready for occupancy for the new classes next fall. 206 Miss Alice Nilworth ' 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA men ' s Athletic Association Willigas Paulus McCall Taft Busse Rogers Arthur Lake Koch Snavely Tieden Pieper Ward Osier Bradley Silverthorn Steyh Wilmarth Wilkinson Elliott Stohl Frampton Vice-President, Harriet Koch Treasurer, Rubie Frampton Presi dent, Elsie Snavely Secretary, Hannah Ward Women ' s Athletic Association HIS ASSOCIATION, organized March 10, 191 1, has become an important factor in woman ' s athletics. To be elected to mem- bership is a coveted honor among the upper classmen. Through its efforts an enthusiastic athletic spirit is maintained among the girls. A feature which the association has introduced is that of presenting a cup to the team winning the championship various events. In addition to the regular duties of the association, social functions, such as picnic trips, folk dances, and masquerades are held. 207 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Hfocke? Stahl Elliott Osier Bradley Pieper Rogers Whiteford Russell Paulus Tieden Center, R. Inside Forward Bradley Tieden Right Half, Elliott Left Half, Pieper Right Full, Rogers Left Full, Whiteford Center Half, Russell L. Inside Forward, Right Wing, Left Wing, Goal, Stahl IKockev atlfowa MONG the sports for women, hockey holds an enviable place at the University of Iowa. On the hockey field the little, timid freshmen become skillful and graceful athletes. Here skill, endurance, and strength are assets of untold value. The junior-sophomore contest, a closed affair, is one of the big athletic events of the year. Fortunate indeed are those who secure tickets for this exciting, hard-fought contest. Cheered on by their followers, the juniors in red and the sophomores in white battled royally for an hour on the second Saturday in November. Clever team work, brilliant individual plays, and better generalship won for the sopho- mores, 2 to 0. 208 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Sophomore Hfocke? Oeam Lavender Bowen McCall Steyh Brooks Listebarger Final BIythe Thomas Westfall Ward Center, Brooks R. Inside Forward, Ward L. Inside Forward, Westfall Right Wing, Bowen Left Wing, Final Goal, Thomas Center Half, Listebarger Right Half, Steyh Left Half, BIythe Right Full, McCall Left Full, Lavender ; _ 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Junior Team: Gunderson Pieper Tieden Whiteford Bradley Championship Game Won by Freshmen. Score: Freshmen, 13; Juniors, 6. Juniors JUNIOR-SENIOR GAME Seniors Pieper Right Forward Arthur Tieden Left Forward Russell Bradley Center Van Wagenen Gunderson Right Guard Eakin Whiteford Left Guard Osier Won by Juniors. Score: Juniors, 30; Seniors, 8. Umpire: Mabel Warren Smith, Penn College. 210 UNIVERSITY of IOWA (girls ' basketball Sophomore Team: Koch Peterson Steyh Ward McCall Freshmen Team: Jewell Forbes Dietel Bickford Sexsmith Freshmen Jewell Dietel Bickford Forbes Sexsmith FRESHMEN-SOPHOMORE GAME Right Forward Left Forward Center Right Guard Left Guard Sophomore Peterson Steyh Koch Ward McCall Won by Freshmne Team (Champions for 1913) Score: Freshmen, 19; Sophomore, 14. Umpire: Mabel Warren Smith, Penn College. 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA rt V WV VW " -WV V. N rf WOMbNS ATHLETICS. ff s " f z?z m I UNIVERSITY of IOWA JXS SX " ill fraternities .-Academic Beta Theta Pi, 1896 Phi Kappa Psi, 1867 Delta Tau Delta, 1880 Phi Delta Theta, 1882 Sigma Chi, 1882, (re-established, 1902) Sigma Nu, 1893 Kappa Sigma, 1902 Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 1905 Acacia, 1909 Theta Xi, 1907 Delta Chi, 1912 ' Professional Phi Alpha Gamma (Homeopathic), 1897 Phi Rho Sigma (Medicle), 1902 Phi Beta Pi (Medicle), 1905 Psi Omega (Dental), 1906 Nu Sigma Nu (Medicle), 1906 Phi Alpha Delta (Law), 1908 Phi Delta Chi (Pharmacy), 1913 THonorar? Phi Delta Phi, 1893 Phi Beta Kappa, 1896 Sigma Xi, 1900 Delta Sigma Rho, 1906 Phi Delta Kappa, 1909 Sigma Delta Chi, 1912 ! : 214 i . SX V W ' H UNIVERSITY of IOWA ic (TouRcil Breen Stewart Lutz Oxley Pollard Reed Mulroney Thomas President. R. E. Mulroney, Sigma Chi. Vice-Presidenl. E. H. Pollard, Beta Theta Pi Secretary, D. C. Lutz. Delta Tau Delta Treasurer, Floyd Thomas, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. M. J. Breen, Kappa Sigma; Leff Reed, Phi Delta Theta; R. Stewart, Sigma Nu; P. Oxley, Phi Kappa Psi. " pan-lHellenic (Louncil Wallers Swisher Livingston Sedgwick Stuart Showers Ferguson Dickey President, Paul Ferguson, Phi Delta Theta. Vice- President, Stephen Swisher, Beta Theta Pi. Secretary, C. Dickey, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Treasurer, R. Showers, Phi Kappa Psi. Chairman Party Commitlee, C. Sedgwick. Delia Tau Delta. W. H. Wallers, Sigma Nu; J. D. Stuart, Kappa Sigma; W. B. Livingston, Sigma Chi. 215 -...- " 1 WAW UNIVERSITY oF IOWA Gilchrist Galer Gardner Fullerton McClelland D. McClelland Anthes Van Wagenen Pollard Loos Hartshorn Swisher Von Maur Vollmer Wood lies Howell Varga McManus Hill Mulhall Jepson Hakes Finkbine Goetz J. T. Mulhall Garretson UNIVERSITY of IOWA Founded 1839 ALPHA BETA CHAPTER Established 1866 Flower: Red Rose Colors: Pink and Light Sky Blue FRATRES IN URBE Milton Remley C. T. Day H. P. Chaffee J. W. Rich P. C. Coast M. H. Day W. O. Coast A. J. Cos FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. S. Grant Barry Gilbert C. B. Wilson M. C. Wyer K. D. Loos FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE College of Liberal Arts B. E. Finkbine ' 14 D. P. Fullerton ' 14 E. H. Pollard ' 13 Weir Jepson ' 14 M. W. lies ' 14 R. B. Gardner ' 14 Stephen Swisher ' 16 J. T. Mulhall ' 14 J. B. Howell ' 14 Byron Hill ' 1 5 Warren Mulhall ' 15 H. J. Garretson ' 15 T. W. McClelland ' 14 F. M. Farga ' 13 C. G. Von Maur ' I 3 K. D. Loos ' 14 C. C. Hakes " 14 College of Law P. B. Galer ' 13 C. L. Gilchrist ' I 5 D. N. McClelland ' 15 Anthony Van Wagenen ' 15 E. H. Pollard ' 15 College of Medicine F. W. Sallender ' 13 College of Engineering G. P. Anthes ' 15 H. H. Hartshorn ' 15 Arthur Vollmer ' 1 5 P. E. Wood ' 1 5 J. R. McManus ' 15 Carl Goetz ' 15 UNIVERSITY of IOWA t i f I 1 1 1 fit f f f f t Shillinglau O. West Whitly E. Stevenson Stong Hansell L. West Addison Reed C. Garfield Showers Davis Chamberlin Clausin Swisher Townsend T. Garfield Dick Pfeiffer Fowler Hillman L. Stevenson Arthur Root Oxley Sims Eighmy Washburn I I UNIVERSITY of IOWA $ hi IKappa Founded 1852 IOWA ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1867 Flower: Sweet Peas Colors: Pink and Lavender FRATRES IN URBE W. G. Raymond O. H. Brainerd W. M. Davis H. C. Horack Arthur Swisher G. W. Stewart W. W. Mercer L. S. Mercer Lovell Swisher John McCollister FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. G. Raymond G. W. Stewart FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE College of Liberal Arts H. C. Horack Root ' 13 Arthur ' 13 Sims ' 13 Addison ' 1 5 Townsend ' 15 O. West ' 14 T. Garfield ' 15 Pfeiffer ' 16 L. West ' 16 Hill man ' 16 Eighmey ' 1 6 Whitley ' 16 Showers ' 16 Fowler ' 16 College of Law Swisher ' 14 C. Garfield ' 14 Clausen ' 14 Shillinglau ' 15 Reed ' 15 Chamberlin " 15 Oxley ' 14 College of Engineering L. Stevenson ' 14 Graduate College Dick ' 13 E. Stevenson ' 14 Oau f ,,f t t I ? ? M J f I I f 1 5 Anderson Smith Gottsch Hemsworth Crawford Fedderson Hunter Sedgwick Doxee Robertson B. Luckenbille Willis Feeney Murphy Garret A. Feeney Klay Snyder Morton Lutz Fields Packard Raymond H. Luckenbille Marten Willeges Larimer Schwind Mosier ,-s ' 14- UNIVERSITY of IOWA " Delta Oau " Delta Founded I860 OMICRON CHAPTER Established 1880 Flower: Pansy Colors: Purple, White and Gold FRATRES IN URBE W. J. McChesney H. H. Carson E. B. Raymond p. C. Carson FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. Van Epps T. H. MacBride FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE College of Liberal Arts I. R. Crawford ' 14 S. A. Anderson ' 15 Vance Morton " 14 R. E. Larimer ' 16 D. G. Hunter. Special Hal H. Mosier ' 13 B. V. Willis ' 14 C. C. Sedgwick. ' 16 Ben Luckenbille ' 14 A. C. Fedderson ' 16 Edward Feeney ' 13 H. G. Williges " 16 J. M. Garret ' 15 J. C. Robertson ' 16 A. J. Feeney ' 15 R. H. H. Luckenbille ' 16 College of Law D. C. Lutz ' 13 T. E. Klay ' 15 College of Engineering R. W. Snyder ' 14 J. W. Schwind Jr. ' 16 College of Dentistry J. C. Murphy ' 14 J. C. Marten ' 14 A. C. Hems worth ' 14 College of Medicine w 5 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Sigma 5 9 I. 1 ' f II Davis W. Cornwall Nugent Drennan Dennison Crawford Boxx Lutz Livingston Peterson Ackerman Brundin Mulroney Kiedaisch Lindsay Holbrook Packard Wright West Wilkinson Meloy Jackson Parsons Mitchell M. Cornwall UNIVERSITY of IOWA Sigma TI)i Founded 1855 ALPHA ETA CHAPTER Established 1892 Flower: White Rose Colors: Blue and Gold FRATRES IN URBE Bruce Moore FRATRES IN FACULTATE Prof. Stephen H. Bush Dr. Frank Titzell Dr. Juddson E. Packard Prof. Percival Hunt Prof. C. F. Ansley Pres. John G. Bowman FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE College of Liberal Arts R. L. Wright ' 14 R. H. Crawford ' 15 R. M. Cornwall ' 14 W. B. Nugent ' 16 L. W. Drennan ' 15 P. D. BOK ' 16 H.L.Davis " 15 N. B. Lutz ' 16 N. B. Holbrook ' 15 R. H. Peterson ' 16 J. R. Dennison ' 15 J. R. Lindsay ' 16 College of Law R. H. Mitchell ' 1 3 W. W. Cornwall ' 13 R. S. Jackson ' 13 R. E. Mulroney ' 14 C. D. Meloy ' 14 W. B. Livingston ' 1 5 Z. C. Wilkinson ' I 5 College of Engineering Chas. Parsons ' I 5 College of Dentistry E. S. West ' I 5 John Brundin ' 1 5 College of Pharmacy Edw. Kiedaisch ' 14 v n lf UNIVERSITY of IOWA XX Cunning Conn Morse Parrish Norris Penningroth Parrish Steffen Grisseld Moore Nesbit Vincent Williams Ferguson Swallum Langworthy O ' Brien Curry Casady Schiltz McNeil Swab Reed Percell McGinnis Young Baldwin UNIVERSITY of IOWA Founded 1843 IOWA BETA CHAPTER Established 1882 Flower: White Carnation Colors: Argent and Azure Geo. W. Ball FRATRES IN URBE Dale Carrell Wm. Percell FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dean W. S. Hosford A. G. Smith Herbert M. Herwood FRATRES IN College of Leff Reed ' U R. A. McGinnis ' 14 W. J. Penningroth ' 14 G. W. Williams ' 1 5 Troy Swallum ' 14 Robert Parrish ' 16 Leal Parrish ' 16 UNIVERSITATE- Liberal Arts Mathias F. Steffen ' 16 Earl Grissell ' 14 Emmett Conn ' 16 PauIT. Norris ' 15 Wellwood Nesbit ' 14 VerleT. Vincent ' 14 College of Law Max Cunning ' 14 Max O ' Brien ' 14 James McNeil ' 14 Horace C. Young ' 1 4 Paul Ferguson ' 13 B. G. Swab ' 1 3 C. W. Casady ' 14 Rolla Moore ' 15 College of Medicine Mitchell Lang-worthy ' 13 College of Engineering Marcellus Morse ' 16 College of Dentistry Paul J. Curry ' 14 Albert F. Schiltz ' 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Sigma 51 u Brown Shrauger Foster Gunderson Brueckner Engeldinger Acres Byington Cooper Jones Buck Draper Downie Walters Dwight Harper Whiting Callander Stuart Shepherd Wilson McMahon ,w UNIVERSITY F IOWA Founded 1869 BETA MU CHAPTER Established 1893 Flower: White Rose Colors: Black, White and Gold FRATRES IN URBE N. A. Buck J. M. Fiske FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. W. A. Whitess Dr. L. W. Dean John Dunlap J. C. Deming FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE College of Liberal Arts J. C. McMahon ' 13 R. Stewart Jr. ' 13 A. Brown ' 13 E. E. Cooper ' 14 A. R. Shepherd ' 14 A. H. Gunderson ' 14 E. R. Draper ' 15 W. J. Foster ' 15 Karl Brueckner ' 15 Karl Engeldinger ' 15 J. O. Dwight ' 15 N. N. Jones ' 16 W. H. Walters ' 16 L. B. Byington ' 16 H. F. Shrauger ' 16 J. M. Wilson ' 16 College of Law C. G.jWhiting ' 13 F. G. Callander ' 14 D. W. Harper ' 14 E. L. Acres ' 1 5 College of Engineering M. E. Downie ' 16 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Rock Shea Stuart Giere Wangberg Quarton Wade Smith Brown Strickler Martin Sumner McConlogue Williams Fields Schneider Cutler Cole Holmes Breen M. Smith Wilson UNIVERSITY of IOWA IKappa Sigma Founded 1867 BETA RHO CHAPTER Established 1902 Flower: Lily of the Valley Colors: Red, White and Emerald FRATRES IN URBE W. J. McDonald FRATRES IN FA CULTATE Samuel Sloan Dr. A. M. Alden FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE College of Liberal Arts Alex Holmes ' 13 M. L. Sumner ' 15 C. A. Wangberg ' 16 R. E. Giere ' 16 J. D. Stuart ' 16 H. E. Wilson ' 14 D. H. Williams ' 1 5 R. B. Martin ' 15 College of Law M. J. Breen ' 13 J. F. Shea ' 15 C. F. Wade ' 13 E. Delaney 15 R. B. McConlogue ' 14 D. H. Tobin ' 15 F. B. Shaffer ' 13 S. D. Quarton ' 15 College of Medicine H. L. Van Meter ' 15 J. J. Rock ' 16 College of Dentistry W. A. Cutler ' 13 H. Fields ' 1 5 M. C. Smith ' 15 W. E. Cole ' 15 College of Pharmacy R. J. Schneider ' 13 E. D. Brown ' 14 __ , ,,. sfil UNIVERSITY of IOWA Sigma j j i t ft - w J 5 T| W )a Cpsilon j ? I ! Patrick Teeters Mclntyre Beem Kirk Hanson Colgrove Shrader W. Hanson Chase F. Hamilton Hovey Hotz Knoeppfler Cornell Harrison Martin Thomas Johnson O ' Brien Hurlburt Barngrover Hestwood Thompson Dickey Carberry Weeks Lichtey Meek Long Gittins Flower: Violet H. G. Walker Rodney Price UNIVERSITY of IOWA Sima Founded 1 865 CHAPTER IOWA BETA Established 1 905 Colors: Purple and Cold FRATRES IN URBE Glen Griffith Rev. S. E. Ellis FRATRES IN FACULTATE Wilbur J. Teeters J. T. McClintock C. E. Seashore W. L. Meyers R. L. Kueuer F. S. Whinnery F. B. Sturm R. B. Kittredge FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE College of Liberal Arts H. D. Hanson ' 1 3 Carrol Martin ' 14 E.W. Weeks ' 13 H. J. Hotz ' 14 W. B. Hurlburt ' 13 Cash Been, ' 15 W. W. Patrick ' 1 3 Edwin Shrader ' ! 5 A. R. Kirk ' 14 Joe L. Carberry ' 15 S. R. Meek ' 14 p. S. Hamilton ' 15 J. H. Johnson ' 14 W. Hanson ' 16 Ernest Hamilton ' 14 Don Harrison ' 16 Harlan Hestwood ' 14 Willis J. O ' Brien ' 13 W. J. Barngrover ' 13 Floyd Thomas ' 14 Robert Cornell " 14 College of Law G. K. Thompson ' 14 Clarence Dickey ' 1 5 Karl Knoeppfler ' 15 College of Medicine Paul C. Colgrove ' 13 Sumner B. Chase ' 15 College of Engineering Glenn Haney ' 15 Thomas Lichtey ' 16 College of Pharmacy Homer Long ' 1 3 PLEDGE Roy Gittins ' 15 231 X UNIVERSITY of IOWA V W VW W %WWW VW VW Mak Trickey Van Petten Gilland McColm Charlson Oats Tucker Fields Brunner Gabrielson Anderson Hanna Wartchow Ries Leo Moore Allen Patton Blythe Price Jones Spies Schulte i ml --- - " -. " ' " " ! =OPi4 ' UNIVERSITY of IOWA ' i, I. 4 J I C Jr Founded 1890 IOWA CHAPTER Established 1912 Flower: White Carnation Colors: Buff and Red FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE College of Liberal Arts F. R. BIythe ' 13 R. V. Leo ' 13 Jesse Moore ' 13 J. J. Trickey ' 13 S. C. Charlson ' 13 C. H. Brunner ' 14 W. D. Hanna ' 14 E. K. Jones ' 14 Arnold Oats ' 14 L. A. Fields ' 14 F. F. Gilliland ' 15 L. L. Mak ' 15 W. T. Spies ' 1 5 Harry Schult ' 15 C. G. Gabrielson ' I 5 R. O. McColm ' 16 E. Wartchow ' 16 Herbert Ries ' 16 Richard Van Pelt ' 16 College of Law Geo. Allen ' 13 Hiram T. Price ' 1 3 Geo. W. Anderson ' 14 Earl P. Tucker ' 14 Fred R. Blythe ' 15 R. V. Leo ' 15 J. H. Moore ' 1 5 J. J. Trickey ' 15 Graduate College O. K. Patton 233 ' ' s UNIVERSITY of IOWA Utterback Hanson Schwob Pierce Zimmerman Martin Altfillisch Riley Altfillisch Holloway Wenger Konvalinka Davis Hauth Binnall Thompson Stone Seeman Renshaw Drasda Gilmore Taite " N UNIVERSITY of IOWA Xi Founded 1864 XI CHAPTER Established 1912 Flower: Chrysanthemum Colors: White and Light Blue FRATRES IN URBE E. A. Utterback FRATRES IN FACULTATE Prof. J. B. Hill Prof. A. H. Ford FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE College of Liberal Arts Harold Gilmore ' 14 College of Law C. A. Renshaw ' 15 College of Engineering A. N. Hanson ' 13 W. E. Schwob " 14 F. D. Drasda ' 13 H. B. Seaman ' 14 E. A. Holloway ' 15 J. W. Altfillish ' 16 R. E. Tait ' 16 C. J. Konvalinka " 14 H. A. Davis ' 13 C. Altfillisch ' 14 S. S. Stone M 5 C. S. Thompson ' 1 5 H. D. Zimmerman ' 16 T. E. Riley " 15 G. K. Pierce " 1 3 E. C. Wenger ' 14 L. H. Hauth ' 14 F. C. Binnall ' 1 5 C. O. Martin ' 1 3 V V V N -.47 LiivlIsiTY Iom lJ Kurtz Erwin Dunn Erickson Garms Fife West DeFreece Williams Pownall Grassfield Stiles Fluck Howell Torp Milliard Corey Howard Turnipseed Stillman Evans Bailey Snakenburg V ' J " 1 AW WV,lV tt- VW WVV.vy ' Jf ft I 236 UNIVERSITY of IOWA .Acacia Founded 1904 RESH CHAPTER Established 1909 Colors: Old Gold and Black FRATRES IN URBE Chester Corey H. D. Evans C. N. Torp Chas. N. Showers Quakenberg. H. L. C. A. Kindereine C. M. Dutcher Lloyd Howell R. G. Grassfield H. D. Walker FRATRES HONORARY Geo. L. Schoonauer. Anarnosa, Iowa F. W. Craig, Des Moines, Iowa N. A. Parvin. Cedar Rapids Iowa Prof. T. H. McBride FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. W. Wassom F. C. Ensign G. F. Kay E. A. Wicox C. F. Ansley R. N. Wiley A. O. Thomas D. H. Osborne FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE College of Liberal Arts A. L. Fluck ' 14 Geo. Hilliord ' 14 A. DeFreece ' 14 R. G. Grassfield ' 14 G. H. Dunn " 15 J. H. Howard ' 1 5 H. D. Evans ' 14 C. N. Torp ' 14 H. L. Suakenberg ' 14 College of Law E. B. Stillman ' 13 S. H. Erwin ' 23 C. A. Corey ' 13 H. B. Turnipseed ' 13 Ross Fife ' 15 College of Engineering Paul Williams ' 15 L. J. Gorms ' 14 E. J. Erickson ' 13 Lloyd Howell ' 14 College of Medicine A. T. Bailey ' 16 B. R. Stiles ' 16 F. M. Pawnal Graduate College 237 H. West ' 15 C. F. Kurts frr 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Waggoner Locke Burnquist Jones Kennel G. Royal Walker Kuhn Hamstreet Blaha Titzell Royal Arneson Hazard Stockman Morehouse P. Royal b UNIVERSITY of IOWA .Alpha (Bamma Founded 1894 EPSILON CHAPTER Established 1897 Flower: Violet Colors: Violet FRATRES IN URBE Dr. Frank C. Titzell Dr. T. F. Hazard Dr. E. W. Ross Dr. R. H. Volland F. C. Titzell FRATRES IN FACULTATE T. L. Hazard FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE George A. Royal Mel R. Waggoner ' 1 3 Arthur L. Locke ' 13 Lloyd A. Kennell ' 16 Waldo W. Walker ' 1 3 Leo C. Kuhn ' 16 Wilbur F. Hamstreet ' 16 George Blaha ' 13 Arthur Arneson ' 1 5 Cecil C. Morehouse ' 13 Paul G. Royal ' 15 239 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Ward Harlow Stong Colgrove Christianson Trey Nelson Oliver Grossman Uptegraff Maris Gregg Garretson Burke Brothers Maiden Bailey Washburn Schroeder Coleman Thies Arey DeFreece Van Epps McClintock Albert Love Sallander Chase Reed Grant Grover 240 UNIVERSITY oF IOWA ;pht 3 h -Sigma Flower: Carnation Founded 1890 MU CHAPTER Established 1902 Colors: Scarlet and Old Gold FRATRES IN URBE Dr. J. F. McClintock Dr. Henry Albert Dr. S. C. Chase Dr. Clarence Van Epps Dr. A. L. Burge Dr. C. S. Grant Dr. F. L. Love Dr. A. L. Grover Dr. W. F. Boiler Dr. Paul Reed Dr. H. L. Scarborough Dr. E. P. Weih FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. J. F. McClintock Dr. Henry Albert Dr. C. S. Chase Dr. Clarence Van Epps Dr. M. E. Witte Dr. A. L. Burge Dr. C. S. Grant Dr. F. L. Love Dr. W. F. Boiler Dr. Paul Reed Dr. Ray Coleman Dr. Charles Uptegraff Dr. E. P. Weih FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE F. W. Sallander ' 13 P. C. Colgrove ' 13 L. W. Ward ' 13 R. C. Christiansen ' 13 W. T. Garretson ' 13 R. M. Arey ' 14 H. E. Harlow ' 14 W. W. Brothers ' 14 S. D. Maiden ' 14 J. B.Gregg ' 15 E. G. Schroeder ' 16 R. S. Grossman ' 16 C. H. Burke ' 16 A. D. Bailey ' 16 A. M. Washburn E. M. Thies ' 16 L. A. Nelson ' 16 B. L. Trey ' 16 F. S. Stong ' 16 Wm. Maris ' 16 16 PLEDGE A. B. DeFreece -!: " T ____.__ Jti 9 H P. Tranter Sather Beardslee Potter Arp Johnson Fillenwarth Enright Nettleson Anspach Meis L. Myers J. Myers Cheney Carr Alden Bosley Boyce Miller Shine Clapsaddle nA XXX W ' 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA 1 hi Founded 1891 PI CHAPTER Established 1905 Flov Colors: Green and White FRATRES IN URBE J. N. Smith, M. D. FRATRES IN FACULTATE John Hamilton. M. D. C. E. Royce, M. D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE A. M. Alden E. R. Sayther ' 15 P. W. Tranter ' 17 A. L. Beardslee ' 18 Ray Potter ' 17 A. Hanry Arp ' 17 L. V. Johnson ' 18 F. H. Fillenwarth ' 15 F. J. Ennright ' 17 R. A. Nettleton ' 18 W. E. Anspath ' I 5 Harold Meis ' 18 L. L. Myers ' 16 J. W. Myers ' 15 L. D. Cheney ' 15 L. L. Carr ' 13 C. E. Bosley ' 13 R. R. Miller ' 1 5 D. W. Shim ' 14 C. J. Clapsaddle ' 16 ' 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA P 3 I I T 5 I t Anderson Syverud Smith Qually Conner Pauley Andrews Hospers Heukins Cobb Argenbright Jerichs McDivitt Wormhondt Morse Norman Crissenger Fillenwarth Allison Scholten Dr. Volland Ebersole Dr. Summa Cassidy Daley 244 -s ... v v-,j O-; 1 T rx TI TT " r " " t 1 ' W f A f A 14 1 M I V U RSI Y or 1C )WA vv X yf IT U IN I V t,l i_31 1 vl IV VY V jV ill X Mj- " C X i I 9 | fchJ ' psi Ome a Founded 1892 GAMMA MU CHAPTER =3 Established 1906 1! : Si Colors: Blue and White x FRATRES IN URBE Dr. John Voss W Pi FRATRES IN FACULTATE s Dr. R. Summa Dr. R. H. Volland x - FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Hi A. A. Connor ' 13 R. J. Andrews ' 14 Cc J. L. Pauley ' 13 A. L. Syverud ' 1 5 Fr F. B. Ebersole ' 13 D. E. Smith ' 15 [S i John Scholten ' 14 F. J. Hospers ' 15 O. Wormhondt ' 14 M. Heulrin ' 15 M. A. McDevitt ' 14 H. O. Cobb ' 15 N. A. Arganbright ' 14 S. D. Jeriahs ' 1 5 P. M. Anderson ' 14 F. L. Fillenwarth ' 1 5 A. L. Morse ' 14 L. J. Allison ' 1 5 L. R. Daley ' 14 J. E. Cassidy ' 15 P. W. Qually ' 14 E. Thoen ' 1 5 D. L. Crissenger ' 14 v 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Rock Wahrer Gottsch Zieg Larscu Hundling Baird Jepson McQuillen Sinn Smith Could Stevens Chase Weaver Fields Van Metter Von Lackum Chenoweth Rohner Davis Block Gittens Paine Lambert Powers Osborn Jepson Packard McErven Danovan " i UNIVERSITY of IOWA Sigma Founded 1882 BETA DELTA CHAPTER Established 1906 Colors: Wine and White FRATRES IN URBE Dr. W. H. Danovan Dr. M. R. Powers FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. H. J. Prentis Dr. D. H. Osborn Dr. Wm. Jepson Dr. E. M. McErven Dr. J. J. Lambert Dr. F. J. Rohner FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE W. W. Larscu ' 13 Chas. McQuillen ' 13 H. H. Culbertson ' 14 L. A. Packard ' 14 F. L. Wahrer ' 14 J. O. Weaver ' 14 H. W. Hundling ' 15 Roy Gittens ' 15 C. G. Field ' 15 B. A. Baird ' 15 C. E. Black ' I 5 F. A. Stevens ' I 5 H. L. VonLackum ' 15 H. L. Sieg ' 15 H. L. Van Metier ' 15 S. B. Chase ' 15 J. J. Rock ' 16 E. J. Gottsch ' 16 D. W. Sinn ' 16 Geo. Gould ' 16 C. E. Chenoweth ' 16 PLEDGES R. H. Payru ' 16 H. L. Smith ' 16 A. C. Davis ' I 5 W. Jepson 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Hayes Cooney Brown Clough Miller Mentzer Bennett Browning Liggett Turner Cook Schultz Gage Lynch Moody Ayers Seeburger Roller Reaney Jensen V4. I " 5 - i = ' = Ml- UNIVERSITY F IOWA fe | 1 -rrnrn T f. . A - , Founded 1893 HAMMOND CHAPTER Established 1908 : ower: Red Carnation Colors: Old Gold and Purple FRATRES IN URBE ank F. Messer Forrest B. Olson Milton Remley FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE R. B. Ayers E. S. Browning W. C. Cook R. F. Clough H. F. Fuller M. C. Gage M. Jensen O. P. Bennett G. L. Hayes J. D. Cooney 1913 Homer Green 1914 A. C. Lynch 1915 PLEDGE Louis Brown R. H. Liggett R. H. Mentzer J. E. Reaney V. R. Seeburger C. D. Moody M. D. Roller M. S. Turner R. B. Patterson A. C. Miller Hugo Schultz 249 14 UNIVERSITYoflOWA v v v Founded 1883 NU CHAPTER Established 1907 Flower: Red Carnation Colors: Old Gold and Dregs of Wine E Bryant Kiedaisch Auld Teeters Casey Fenlon Kuever Chase Root Hahn Buchanan Burnside Prochaska J. Kiedaisch Andersen IIB! P. J. Schneider FRATRES IN URBE R. R. Whetstone FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dean W. J. Teeters Prof. Wm. J. Karslake E. X. Anderson Prof. R. A. Kuever Prof. C. S. Chase FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE C. B. Burnside ' 13 E. Kiedaisch ' 1 4 L. K. Fenlon ' 14 E.T.Casey ' 14 W. E. Palmer ' 14 E. Prochaska ' 1 3 W. R. Bryant ' 13 J. Kiedaisch ' 14 J. W. Auld ' 13 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Ubi " Delta Founded 1869 McCLAIN CHAPTER Established 1893 - 1 1 U 1 t Gordon Thomas Jackson Swisher Murphy Loos Baker Ferguson Cornell Mitchell VanderZee Von Maur Meloy Whiting Ross Bordwell Young Otto Gilbert Cornwall Dunn Horack Erwin Breen FRATRES IN URBE W. H. Ball W. R. Hart W. M. Davis N W. Jones M. J. Wade C. M. Dutcher H. Dunn R. P. Howell FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dean H. Dunn M. L. Person H. G. Walker H. C. Horack Barry Gilbert Ralph Otto E. A. Wilcox FRATRES A. C. Gordon R. S. Jackson James Murphy, Jr M. J. Breen Paul Ferguson R. H. Mitchell IN UNIVERSITATE 1913 Jacob Vander Zee S. H. Erwin C. G. Van Maur C. D. Whiting W. W. Cornwall 1914 Robert Cornell C. D. Meloy Kendel Ross H. C. Young UNIVERSITY of IOWA IOWA CHAPTER Established 1 906 Patton Isaacs Clough Seydel Irwin Anderson Powell Allen Click Corey Merry Blythe Racker FRATRES IN URBE H. G. Walker S. K. Stevenson FRATRES IN FACULTATE Prof. Berry Gilbert Prof. Percy Hunt Prof. Glenn Merry Prof. F. Meyers FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE O. K. Patton C. Isaacs R. G. Clough C. Powell G. Allen G. G. Click C. Corey F. Seydel S. Irwin J. H. Anderson F. R. Blythe L. H. Racker UNIVERSITY of IOWA KAPPA CHAPTER Established 1912 Honorary Journalistic Johnson Hurlburt Hanson Seydel Smith Bell Van Nostrand Wilkinson Thompson Gordon Seeberger Martin FRATRES IN UNIVERSITAT: J. H. Johnson H. F. Smith Frank Seydel C. B. Martin G. K. Thompson Vernon Seeberger W. B. Hurlburt H. D. Hanson Frank Baldwin A. C. Gordon Morris Wilkinson VWNWXWW r " ' ...,-1 j | . v v- l li! UNIVERSITY of IOWA IMMMMWMMMMMMMir Founded 1906 IOWA CHAPTER Established 1909 (Honorary Educational) Object: To promote efficiency, social service and research among students of education. Officers President, C. R. Aurner Recording Secretary, J. S. Pilliard Vice-President, J. W. Richardson Corresponding Secretary, J. N. Potter Treasurer, James Rae FRATRES IN URBE A. A. Slade James Rae FRATRES IN FACULTATE John G. Bowman Irving King W. A. Jessup R. M. Stewart H. C. Dorcas F. C. Ensign FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Geo. C. Albright B. B. Bassett R. J. Clampitt E. P. Churchill J. J. Dynes L. D. Giddings W. R. Miles L. H. Mounts J. R. McVicker H. M. Taylor L. H. Van Houten T. A. Wanerus W. R. Watsabaugh W. J. Wolfe UNIVERSITY of IOWA Society of Sigma Xi IOWA CHAPTER Founded at Cornell University in 1886 Officers of Tlocal (Tfyapter President, C. E. Seashore Recording Secretary, F. C. Brown Vice-President, G. W. Stewart Corresponding Secretary, G. L. Houser Treasurer, R. B. Wylie G. L. Houser " 03 C. C. Nutting ' 00 B. Shimck ' 00 G. Smith ' 00 H. F. Wickham ' 00 L. P. Sieg ' 00 F. A. Stromsten ' 00 J. J. Lambert ' 02 S. E. Cronin ' 03 Honry Albert ' 03 B. J. Lambert ' 04 W. G. Raymond ' 05 E. W. Rockwood ' 05 S. M. Woodward ' 05 H. J. Prentice ' 06 W. J. Karslale ' 06 W. Jepsen ' 06 C. E. Seashore ' 06 R. B. Wylie ' 07 A. H. Ford ' 07 C. Van Epps C. F. Kay ' 07 A. J. Cox ' 09 Ella Shimek ' 09 F. C. Young ' 08 Alice Yocum ' 09 ' Admitted by certificates 10 R. P. Baker ' 07 J. N. Pearce ' 08 Dayton Stoner ' 09 G. W. Stewart ' 10 F. C. Brown ' 10 Edith Rigler ' 10 Mrs. E. Stromsten Albert Kuntz ' 10 A. O. Thomas ' 10 Mabel C. Williams ' 10 B. P. Flemming ' 10 F. G. Higbee ' 10 J. F. Reilly ' 10 C. M. Alexander ' II L. M. Giddings ' II C. P. Howard ' II A. C. Trowbridge C. H. Farr ' ll H. L. Dodge ' 12 L. M. Widen ' 12 J. B. Hill ' 12 J. T. McClintock ' 12 E. P. Churchill ' 12 T. F. Vance ' 12 H. W. Miles Cornelius from other chapters. 12 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Founded 1776 Alpha of Iowa Offic cers 1912-1913 President, Charles H. Weller Vice-President, Hugo C. Horack Secretary and Treasurer, Herbert C. Dorcas Members lit (Tit? Mrs. A. L. Burge Miss L. E. Hughes Edna E. Martin Mrs. E. W. Rockwood Mrs. R. H. Volland Ethel R. Golden Mrs. LeRoy Spencer Mrs. C. E. Seashore Mrs. H. C. Horack Minnie M. Lenz Katherine Pain Mrs. A. G. Smith Sarah D. Hutchinson IN FACULTATE C. F. Ansley H. L. Dodge H. W. Dunn C. Gouwins P. Hunt C. W. McClure E. F. Piper S. W. Sloan G. W. Stewart Hertha L. Voss W. C. Wilcox W. P. Bordwell H. C. Dorcas F. C. Ensign B. Hart E. H. Lauer W. L. Myers Jennie E. Roberts A. G. Smith A. W. Thomas C. H. Weller C. B. Wilson D. E. Clark J. H. Dunlap Barry Gilbert H. C. Horack K. D. Loos G. T. W. Patrick E. W. Rockwood R. N. Stewart E. N. S. Thompson E. A. Wilcox IN UNIVERSITATE Augusta Altfillisch Mrs. R. A. Aurner Alice Bothell Alice E. Brooks Genevieve Brown Ola L. Chew E. P. Churchill C. H. Farr R. A. French H. H. Gould R. H. Liggett Florence Magowan Elizabeth Beatrice Martin L. H. Mounts Lydia Osher E. H. Pollard Clifford Powell Joyce Reed Edna M. Rohret Capitola M. Sample Reece Stuart Minnie E. Sturtz Jacob Vander Zee H. C. Young Ruth Magowan 256 UNIVERSITY of IOWA 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Sororities Pi Beta Phi, 1882 Kappa Gamma, 1882 Delta Gamma, 1886 Delta Delta Delta, 1904 Alpha Chi Omega, 1910 Achoth, 1910 Theta Ph , 1907 Alpha Xi Delta, 1912 UNIVERSITY f IOWA (Girls ' pau-HfeUenic (Touncil Peebles Sherman Stuart Rosbury Ady Beem Martin Shipley Emerson Hanna Meredith Rogers Officers President, Lucile Emerson Secretary. Geneva Hanna Treasurer, Beulah Shipley Hannah Peebles AZA Naomi Stuart Florence Rosbury KKT Clara Sherman AZA Janet Ady AAA " Frances Beem Bess Martin AZA Mary Meredith ' AT Beulah Shipley AAA Lucile Emerson KKT Geneva Hanna AT Charlotte Rogers AX a 259 UNIVERSITY of IOWA .V. W ' W V W V XX M f 9 ?fe 1 N S Jeffrey H. Dayton Martin Langstaff Clarke Loveland Kessler Marony Stewart Holmes Gage Beem Brooks Brainerd Irish O. Eastman J. Dayton Kuppinger E. Eastman Beers E. Roberts Westfall Dunnegan Bradley B. Nicol Wohlenburg M. McNichols J3J ; ! 260 " ii- vf . .cSS$ .(t .rw. UNIVERSITY of IOWA Flower: Wine Carnation Founded in 1867 IOWA ZETA CHAPTER Established in 1882 Colors : Wine and Silver Blue SORORES IN URBE Mrs. S. A. Swisher Mrs. G. W. Ball. Sr. Mrs. Nyle Jones Miss Carrie Bradley Mrs. M. G. Wyer Mrs. J. H. Dunlap Mrs. W. G. Raymond Mrs. G. W. Ball. Jr. Mrs. Arthur Robertson Mrs. H. F. Wickham Mrs. B. F. Shambaugh Mrs. C. H. Dayton Miss Florence Foster SORORES 1913 Beth Brainerd Helen Beers Edna Irish Naomi Stewart Ruth Eastman Francis Beem Alice E. Brooks 1915 Edna Westfall Helen Dayton Ellaouise Kessler Louise Clarke Jennie Dunnegan Hazel Langstaff IN UNIVERSITATE 1914 Fan Bradley Bertha Nicol Pearl Martin Helen Holmes 1916 Helen Jeffrey Jean Dayton Florence Morony Gladys Gage Marjorie Kuppinger Evelyn Roberts Norine Wohlenberg r 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA ' jlw X A W W X W x X. v IKoppalKoppa (Bamma tt r t t t i A. Loos M. Stockman Roseberry Palmeter Jackson Smith Oliver H. Stockman Newcombe Kifer Williams Final Nutting McClain Prentiss Berg Emerson Avery Van Wagenen Duval Bewsher Hemingway Gordon H. Loos Searle Hoaglin w- 262 ; ' . ;- . ' i X , ' l V L,.J,J n.._ Flower: Fleur de Lis Mrs. P. Bordwell Mrs. W. D. Cannon Mrs. S. C. Carson Miss Katherine Close Mrs. S. L. Close Mrs. M. T. Close Mrs. W. D. Coast Miss Gertrude Dennis Miss Eula DeVall Mrs. A. H. Ford Mrs. Anne Hall Miss Ada Hutchinson Mrs. E. W. Rockwood Mrs. E. B. Wilson UNIVERSITY of IOWA IKap pa (Bamma Founded 1 876 BETA ZETA CHAPTER Established 1 882 Colors: Light and Dark Blue SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Elizabeth Sawyer Mrs. John G. Bowman Mrs. William Ruthroff Mrs. B. J. Lambert Miss Helen Letson Mrs. W. J. McChesney Mrs. Robert McCollister Mrs. John McGee Miss Carrie Mordoff Mrs. Henry Morrow Mrs. Mary Payne Mrs. H. G. Plum Mrs. D. W. Wylie Mrs. W. J. Karslake SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1913 Elizabeth Nutting Corinne Jackson Gertrude Van Wagenen Mary Kifer Natalia Hemingway Frances Oliver Lucile Emerson I9I5 Helen Stockman Helen Loos Cecil Palmeter Chelsie H. Final Alice Loos F la Searle 1914 Edith Hoaglin Caroline Newcomb Florence Roseberry 19I6 Margaret Stockman Helen C. Smith Grace Williams Gwendolyn McClain Cornelia Prentiss Helen Berg Mary A. Duval Ruth Bewsher Ethel Gordon Anne Avery 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA . 3)elta (Bamma Cook Lambert Main Mclntyre Yetter Heard Boerner Seidlitz Brainerd Hanna Buckley Lee Beebe Magowan Magowan Katz Meredith UNIVERSITY of IOWA (Bamma Founded 1872 TAU CHAPTER Established 1886 Flower: White Rose Mrs. Walter Davis Mrs. Charles Dutcher Mrs. Frank Breene Mrs. F. B. Sturm Mrs. C. Horack Mrs. H. Stewart Mrs. F. Stevens Mrs. Biggs Elsie Lyon Colors: Pink, Bronze and Blue SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Weld Mrs. Haynes Mabel Swisher Esther Swisher Bertha Willis Edith Koontz Florence Mayer Cora Morrison Edith Burge SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1913 Mary Marjory Lee Mabel Buckley Margaret Seidlitz Ruth Magowan Florence Magowan Mary Sanders Ruth Main 1915 Mary Meredith Frances Mclntyre Adelaide Boerner Bertha Cowles Helen Young Marie Parrish Ruth Yetter 1914 Eloise Brainerd Geneva Hanna Hazel Lambert Elizabeth Beebe 1916 (Catherine E. Cook Florence Katz Marguerite Heard Ruth Snyder " Delta " Delta " Delta Shipley Rock Reeve Armstrong DePuy Nicklaus Herbst Kerns Ady Hanson Frazier Mutch Sykes Schneck Rhyno Kinseth Loutzenhiser Cullison Kurz White Schiltz Kurz Reece Lansing Neitz UNIVERSITY of IOWA TMta Founded 1888 PHI CHAPTER Established 1904 Flower: Pansy Colors: Silver, Gold and Blue SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Sarah Paine Hoffman Miss Etta Grissel Miss Verne Shedd Miss Ethel MacKnight SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1913 Alice De Puy Mildred Sykes Alice Lansing Mary Schiitz 1914 Lenore Rhyno Adeline Kerns Janet Ady Ruth Nicklaus Dezena Loutzenhiser Jorephine F. Herbst 1915 Gladys Schneck Bernice Neitz Lenora Armstrong 1916 Leona Reeves Florence Hanson Hazel I. Mutch Esther I. Kinseth Irene Cullison Kittie Kurz Edna White 267 w ?ftf ? ? . V -rt V S W Omega Flannagan Stark Parrott Rogers Shafer Freeman Royal Listebarger Jennings McElroy Elwood Wooster Peters Kane Thornley Martin Hughes Bennett Gunderson Ruth Gunderson K " 268 UNIVERSITY of IOWA a TI)i Founded 1885 SIGMA CHAPTER Established 1911 Flower: Scarlet Carnation SORORES IN FACULTATE Nina Shaffer Ina Scherrebeck Norma Harrison SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1913 Harriet Elwood Alice Rogers Hazel Thornley Bess B. Martin May McElroy Colors: Scarlet and Olive 1914 Margaret Kane Margaret Hughes Elizabeth Bennett Ruth J. Cunderson 1915 A. Janette Royal 1916 Agnes G. Flannagan Edna Stark Rachel Parrott Helen L. Shaffer Florence Freeman Myrtle Jennings Pauline Peters Naomi H. Gunderson n ' 14- UNIVERSITY of IOWA r J :x r P 9 f i Kennedy Sexsmith Jones Walker McCall Slavata Wise Kassel Benson Lester Bishop Stewart Page Allen Miller UNIVERSITY of IOWA BETH CHAPTER Established 1910 Colors: Sapphire, Blue and White Flower: Lily of Valley SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Frank A. Stromsten Mrs. Bruce Moore Mrs. W. F. Boiler SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Ruby Kassel Edna Sexsmith Constance Page Lillian Miller Mary Benson Lottie Lester Blanche Bishop Irene Jones Florence McCall Florence Wise Kathryn Kennedy Margaret B. Stewart Eva Allen Special Mildred Slavata Jessie Walker UNIVERSITY of IOWA Hurless Moore Altfillisch Gunsolley Andrews Redmond Hamren Lake Hobbs Fairall Thomas Hayward Wenger Hamilton UNIVERSITY of IOWA Founded 1907 Flower: Red Rose Colors: Crimson and Viridian SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1913 Augusta Altfillisch Grace Hobbs Olive Thomas Mae Redmond 1914 Marjorie Hurless Lucy K. Gunsolley Ruth Andrews Unda Hamren Doris Lake Elizabeth Fairall Harriet Wenger 1915 Merle Hamilton 273 Hope Hayward Lulu Moore Cotter Myers Coleman C. Sherman M. Sherman McGuire Vander Zee Saunders Huston Peebles Kelsay Ports Purvis ' 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA a Xi " Delta Founded 1893 SIGMA CHAPTER Established 1912 Flower: La France Rose Colors: Light and Dark Blue, Gold SORORES IN URBE Helen Waldron Amy Purvis SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1913 Hannah Peebles Clara Sherman 1915 Anne Vander Zee May Sherman Hazel Huston Pledges Eula Kelsey Grace Ports 1914 Ruth McGuire 1916 Vera Coleman Grayce Myers Marguerite Saunders Dolly Cotter Helen Holmes Edna Irish Pearl Martin Norine Wohlenberg Substitute, Frances Beem DELTA GAMMA Frances Mclntire Madge Lee Marie Parrish Marguerite Heard Substitute, Rith Katz KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Mary Kifer Gertrude Van Wagenen Natalia Hemingway Margaret Stockman Substitutes, Florence Roseberg Mary Duval DELTA DELTA DELTA Beulah Shipley Lenora Armstrong Alice Lansing De Zena Loutzenheiser Substitute, Leona Reeves Championship won by Delta Delta Delta. 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA 50CIETE cwwM ve vNWMwgweM v II ' ! s X ' v. W .XI , VX V V S V.W. -s M!YiE.sjIIrfJPM,.., (Breater lniversit? Committee Bryant Boer Fullerton Colgrove Fenton Irwin Vander Zee Ensign Shipley Knoepfler McNeal Volland Keller Bowan Eastman Dunn Prentiss Officers Chairman, Paul Colgrove Secretary, Beulah Shipley FACULTY MEMBERS President, J. G. Bowman Dean H. W. Dunn Dr. R. H. Volland Dr. H. J. Prentiss Professor F. C. Ensign Jacob Vander Zee Morley McNeal Beulah Shipley ALUMNI MEMBERS H. M. Harwood LIBERAL ARTS LAW Sam Erwin PHARMACY W. R. Bryant DENTISTRY R. A. Fenton GRADUATE COLLEGE Karl J. Knoepfler Buda Keller Donald Fullerton MEDICINE Paul Colgrove APPLIED SCIENCE Ben Boer FINE ARTS Madge Eastman 278 V UNIVERSITY of IOWA Scimitar an6 Berry Hanson Leo Trickey Weeks Feeney Anderson Meek McRaith McNeal Blythe Strickler Hayes Hurlburt Stuart Streeter Honorary Society of Senior Class Royal Color: rCirimizi Flower: Chirgh-dem Sacred Animal: Erghech h Eatibs Sultan, Grant Hayes Khazinedar, Reece Stuart Harry Berry Henry D. Hanson Richard V. Leo James J. Trickey Wright Weeks Fred R. Blythe Carl Strickler Grant L. Hayes 279 Kyatib, Fred Blythe Saki, William Hurlburt Edward Feenty John Anderson Stanley R. Meek Louis L. McRaith Morley McNeal Bill Hurlburt Reece Stuart Stanley Streeter ' H UNIVERSITY of IOWA Owl an6 Hill Mulhall Carberry Williams (Honorary Society of Sophomore Class) Offers Secretary and Treasurer, Byron Hill President, John Garrett jftembcrs Max H. Houghton Manville Sumner Byron Hill Warren Mulhall Leo L. Mak Harry Davis John M. Garrett Joe Carberry George Williams UNIVERSITY of IOWA Si Parrish Hillman Wartchow Larimer Eighmey Schraugcr Peterson Van Pelt Wangberg Swisher Stuart Lindsay Clearman Conn Officers President. D. Stuart Vice-President, L. Parrish Secretary and Treasurer. S. Swisher Mtctnbers Leal Parrish Worth Hillman Edward Wartchow Paul Eighmey Harold Schrauger Ralph Peterson Richard Van Pelt Walter R. Hanson Stephen Swisher Dean Stuart Ray Clearman Emmett Conn Carl Wangberg Robert Lindsay Robert Larimer Don Harrison 281 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Sop fyomore Cotillion Committee Rock Garfield Philbrick Williams Floyd Philbrick Byron Hill, Beta Theta Pi J. Emmett Rock George Williams, Phi Delta Theta Manville Sumner, Kappa Sigma Spies Hill Davis Carberry Sumner Garrett Warren T. Spies, Delta Chi Theodore Garfield, Phi Kappa Psi Harry Davis, Sigma Chi Joe Carberry, Sigma Alpha Epsilon John M. Garrett, Delta Tau Delta UNIVERSITY of IOWA McNicol Litchsky Roberts Walters Dayton Steffen Heard Sedgwick DeVal Jones Boerner Whitley Dunnegan Addison M. Parrish R. Parrish Willard Anderson Williams Swisher Officers President. Jane Dunnegan Vice-President, Robert Parrish Sec retary and Treasurer, Marie Parrish yd embers Jane Dunnegan Marie Parrish Robert Parrish James Addison Alice Willard Alfred Anderson Grace Williams Stephen Swisher Grace McNicol Alfred Litchsky Evylyn Roberts Windfield H. Walters Jean Dayton Mathias Steffen Margurette Heard Clare Sedgwick Alice DeVal Adelaide Boerner Norman Jones Gyon Whitley Leal Parrish Art Fowler 283 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Uroquois Oviatt Pratt Potter Wright Spies West Jensen Charlson Schultz Lynch Browning Hayes DeFreece Lemrnon Remley Mak Van Pelt Evans Corey Ligget Irwin Wartchow President, Ruel Liggett Farnham Oviatt Bruce Pratt Ray Potter Robert Wright Warren Spies Leonard West Marcellus Jensen Samuel C. Charlson Herman Van Pelt Harold Evans Chester A. Corey Officers Secretary and Treasurer, Walker D. Hanna Hugo Schultz Archie C. Lynch Morris Browning Grant Hayes Austin B. DeFreece Glenn R. Lemmon Howard Remley Leo Mak Ruel Liggett Sam Irwin Edw. Wartchow SiXWWXWVWVvV UNIVERSITY of IOWA xv- i Sphinx (Hub Brown Jepsen Rock Foster Fullerton Shrader Claussen West Feeney Livingston Cutler Cunning McGinnis Hunter Nesbit Stuart Mulroney Osborne Packard Finkbine Van Meter Purcell Cornwall McConlogue Breen Officers President, William Purcell Secretary, Morgan Cornwall Treasurer, Herald Van Meter Alexander Brown Weir Jepsen James Rock Wayne J. Foster Donald P. Fullerton Robert Livingston Max Cunning Edwin G. Shrader E. E. Claussen Arthur Feeney E. D. West William A. Cutler Ralph McGinnis Donald Hunter Wellwood Nesbit Reece Stuart Robert Mulroney Prof. Osborne Louis A. Packard Bruce Finkbine Herald Van Meter William Purcell Morgan Cornwall R. B. McConlogue Maurice Breen 285 HI Z " " UNIVERSITY of IOWA Staff an Circle Klingenhagen Bothell Martin Sykes Ruth Magowan Rogers Brainerd Meadows Eastman F. Magowan Nutting Cotton Shipley Officers President, Alice Rogers Alice Bothell Mildred Sykes Ruth Magowan Alice Rogers Elizabeth Brainerd Florence Meadows Edith Eastman Secretary, Alice Bothell y(t am bars Elizabeth Nutting Ruth Cotton Beulah Shipley Dean Anna Klingenhagen Bess B. Martin Florence Magowan 1 tt UNIVERSITY of IOWA J. McGuire G. Shnell O. Dealey F. J. Phillips E. Morgan M. Galvin E. J. Kean Carl J. McKone James J. Rock T. F. Shea T. J. McGivern R. F. Mitchell Hubert McGuire A. L. Nelson Society McGuire Shuell Dealey Phillips Morgan Galvin Keane McKone Rock Shea McGivern Mitchell McGuire Nelson Kueter Meis McDevitt Murphy Connors Giblin O ' Grady McSwiggin Magruder Glasgow Buchannan Connell Ryan Cronin Delaney Lawrence Esser Walsh Fish Funks Kert Severding Walpole A. Feeney Schneider Curtis Bergried O ' Rielly Wolfe Origer Murphy Casey Ed. Feeney Mottet O ' Connor Weiss McQuillen Off icers President, Louis McRaith Recording Secretary, J. B. Ryan Corresponding Secretary, Earl Morgan Treasurer, William O ' Reilly Vice-President, Edward O ' Connor Members H. Kueter H. T. Meis M. A. McDevitt Severding J. E. Walpole Art Feeney Leroy Schneider M. J. Curtis A. E. Bergfried W. O ' Rielly C. D. Meloy Robt. Mulroney E. W. McQuillen J. P. Murphy Thos. Connors Paul H. Giblin John J. McSwiggin W. H. Magruder J. W. Glasgow Leo Buchannan W. J. Connell J. B. Ryan E. P. Cronin E. P. Delaney P. M. Lawrence Ben J. Esser L. B. Walsch P. M. Fiske S. T. Funk F. W. Kent W. I. Wolfe F. C. Origer J. L. Murphy Steve Casey Ed Feeney Hubert Mottet E. T. O ' Connor H. A. Weis P. T. Norris H. O ' Grady 287 14- UNIVERSITY of IOWA r. 7. K Semrad Metzger Kelly Bradley M. Sherman Sanders C. Sherman Burns Mulroney Freeman Wicks M. Lee A. Russell Reilly M. C. Lee Hills Rohret Colloton Kurz Coomes Baldwin Kenney Ries Corso Thoman L. Etzel E. Thoman Ryan McGuire O ' Neill Redmond A. Fahey Barry J. Etzel O ' Malley A. Baum Langenberg Secretary, Anne Fahey President, Marie Barry Treasurer, Anne Russell jftembers Helen Baum Anna Baum Amelia W. Semrad Etta C. Metzger Eva Kelly Florence Bradley May Sherman Margaret Long Mary Sanders Clara Sherman Marie Burns Catherine Mulroney Nellie M. Messerli Florence Freeman Auria Ries Adrianna Corso Esther Thoman Margaret Ryan Lucile Etzel Mary Barry Anna Baum Rosa Langenberg Loretta Wicks Mary F. Lee Angela M. Russell Margaret Reilly Agnes Horning Cecil Colloton Olive Kurz Mary K. Lee Olive M. Hills Edna Rohret May Casey Edna G. Coomes Helen Baldwin Helen Kenney Florence Hanson Ruth McGuire Lela O ' Neill Mae Redmond Anna Fahey Josce Etzel Agnes O ' Malley Angela Russell UNIVERSITY of IOWA Jfin6ustan Moss Rubenstein Ross Dewees Clampitt Vance Heiscy Chaffee Ensign Pierce Schaub Deming Reilly Morgan Wylie King Wilson Smith Thompson Potter Wilcox Raymond C. Noteboom Bhattacharya L. Noteboom Schaub Franzen Warner Williams Shade Das Sanyal Bhattacharya Mitra Ahmed Bose Mukherjee IKinoustan Association of 1C. 5. Iowa University Chapter ACTIVE MEMBERS B. Bhattacharya, President S. M. Sanyal. ice-President R. Ahmed. Secretary B. Mukherji. Treasurer Mrs. V. Bhattacha- rya, Editor K. Mitra S. R. Bakshi N. C. Das Sudhindra Bose HONORARY MEMBERS President, John G. Bowman Dean. W. C. Ray- mond Prof. Issac A. Loos Prof. C. B. Wilson Dean. W. S. Hosford Prof. F. C. Ensign Prof. Benj. F. Sham- baugh Prof. P. S. Pierce Prof, and Mrs. E. L. Schaub Prof. Robert B. Wylie Prof. E. N. S. Thomp- son Prof. F. G. Higbee Prof. J. F. Reilv Dr. Mabel C.Williams Prof. F. E. Horack Prof. I. E. King Miss H. L. Voss Prof. E. A. Wilcox Prof. F. H. Potter Prof. G. W. Stewart Prof. A. G. Smith Prof. J. L. Deming Rev. H. H. Schu- macher Dr. C. H. Morgan Mr. L. T. Jones Mr. Roy J. Clampitt Mr. Fredrick Young Miss L. Noteboom Mrs. B. M. Mekota Miss Dila Morgan Mr. F. B. Rosa Miss C. Noteboom 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA (Tosmopolitcm Durboraw Plese Borland Martin Fatland Frank Walker Clampitt Mounts L. Noteboom Mrs. Fatland Blackmun L ' Aigle Prof. Wilson President Bowman Edwards Mrs. Melekian Hohenshelt Landsberg Rubenstein Bakhshi Fukishima Das Benesh Melekian Bose Goldberg Click Jordan C. Noteboom Sanyal Mukherji Jones Ling McPeak Watanabe Ahmed National President, T. L. Ling President of Chapter, L. T. Jones Secretary, R. Ahmed Assistant Treasurer, S. M. Sanyal Business Manager, Carl Jordan Officers National Treasurer, Bhupendra Mukherji Vice-President, Florence Franzen Treasurer, C. Noteboom Editor, Ival McPeak Sergeant-at-arms, A. K. Watanabe ACTIVE MEMBERS R. Ahmed F, B. Bemesh L. Borland Thalia Blackmun S. R. Bakhshi Sudhindra Bose Hazel Beemis Roy J. Clampitt N. C. Das R. H. Durboraw Emily Edwards B. H. Frank Conrad Fatland Mrs. Ivy Fatland Florence Franzen G. G. Click B. Goldberg Ralph Grassfield Sarah L. Hart Anna Hohanshelt Carl Jordan L. T. Jones Lonia Krenz Helene Landsberg K. Mitra L. H. Mounts Yeghai Melekian Mrs. Irene Melekian Kjaerstine Mathiesen Ival McPeak B. Mukherji Mrs. Beatrice Mekota C. F. Martin Carrie Noteboom Lottie Noteboom Alma S. Ptak Sadie Parrott L. Rubenstein Marguerite Rohret S. M. Sanyal Ethel Swanson Annie Turner Grace Turner T. H. Van Camp A. K. Watanabe O. Watanabe Scott Walker Elsie Williges Chang Woo M. J. Plese HONORARY MEMBERS President, John G. Bowman Mrs. Helen Whit- taker ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Mile. Mathilde L ' Aigle Louise Barr F. W. Kracher Prof. Paul F. Peirce Dean, W. G. Raymond Prof. E. N. S. Thompson Prof. Louis Pelzer Prof. C. B. Wilson H. Y. Williams 290 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Kremenak Plese Mezik Kubicek Valenta Drasda Houser Mekota Krepelka Husa Lawrence Kubicek SlJ Prochozka Ptak Officers First Semester President, P. M. Lawrence Vice-President, Anna Shimek Secretary-Treasurer, Alma Ptak Sergeant-at-Arms, Prof. Wolensensky Second Semester P. M. Lawrence Chas. Benesh Alma Ptak Frank Benesh MEMBERS IN FACULTY B. Shimek Edw. Wolesensky ACTIVE MEMBERS P. M. Audrle Chas. Benesh William Husa Ed. Korab P. A. Korab Clara Kubicek P. M. Lawrence Mrs. Beatrice Mekota Barbara Mezik Anna Parizek Earl Grissel Elizabeth Houser Alma Ptak Ed Prochaska Anna Shimek Dr. J. A. Valenta Ella Shimek Michael Plese Wesley Kubicek Geo. Krepelka Henry Soucek Frank Benesh Frank Drasda Frank Kremenak UNIVERSITY " ? IOWA (Tamcra .Art (Hub Stubbart Helmic Prof. Kay Jenkinson Andrews Taylor Prof. Wolensensky Gammon Sparks Williges Byers Fanton President, J. M. Gammon Secretary, Mabel Byers Vice-President, Roscoe Taylor Librarian, Bertha Sparks Treasurer. Paul S. Helmic ACTIVE MEMBERS Paul S. Helmic Clement A. Cole Harry R. Jenkinson Clarence J. Andrews Mabel Byers Bertha Sparks James Gammon Ruby B. Kassel Clark D. Fanton Elsie Williges Roscoe D. Taylor Ira D. M. Stubbart HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. Edward Wolensensky Dr. George F. Kay 292 R. A. Kuever UNIVERSITY oF IOWA Liljedahl C. G. Resell Miller O. A. Rosell Englund Malmberg Quist Anderson Kellogg Franzen Gustafson A. Anderson Osher Hobbet Swanson President. Paul B. Anderson Yice-President, Oval Quist Secretary, Lydia Osher Treasurer, Oscar Hobbet HONORARY MEMBERS Ex-President, Geo. E. MacLean Prof. R. B. Anderson Pres. C. K. Preus Jacob Reis Pres. Gustav Andreen Prof. W. H. Carpenter Prof. Julius B. Olson ACTIVE MEMBERS Agnes Anderson Paul Anderson W. E. Edwardson F. W. Englund Ernest Fogelberg Florence Franzen Luther Franzen Mary Gustafson Geo. Hemmingson Oscar S. Hobbet Hazel Kellogg O. W. Larson Irene Leslie E. N. Liljedahl Luther W. Loving Arthur Lund C. F. Malmberg Elmer A. Miller Lydia Osher 293 Mary Osia Elsie Ottosen Laurel Peterson A. L. Peterson Elsie Snavely Lucile Quist Oval Quist Le Roy Rentier C. G. Rosell O. A. Rosell Carl O. Sjulin L. R. Sjulin Agnes Soderlund Ethel Swanson G. E. Wallin G. S. Westly 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Jfanemcmicm Kuhn Walker Lock Arneson Burnquist Waggoner Royal Craft Marshal Clarke Dodder Madsen White Click Blaha Dr. Hazard Akery Morehouse Davenport Dr. Bywater Stockman Officers President, C. G. Morehouse Vice-President, P. A. Royal Secretary, Anna M. Madsen Treasurer, Ross Stockman Critic, Miss Parsons First Censor, Mildred Clarke Second Censor, Arthur Arnson Edith Click Anna Madsen Feme Shafer Otilla Dodder Lulu White Lois Marshall Helen Davenport Mildred Clarke Sophronia Akery Ina Craft Cecil Morehouse Waldro Walker Mil Waggoner George Blaha Arthur Lock Paul Royal Arthur Arneson Leo Kuhn Ed Burnquist Ross Stockman Dr. Bywater Dr. Hazard Dr. Titzell Dr. Ivy Titzell 294 I UNIVERSITY of IOWA UNIVERSITY f IOWA WHY WL CAMt TO LCQUEGEx UNIVERSITY of IOWA (Tonsolation to Oaken from We ' re sorry you ' ve been canned, but now Take comfort from the knowledge That many greater men than you Have been expelled from college. Twas for a dance you were bumped And hopes of fame seem slim; But think how great King David danced; Yet honour came to him. SEPTEMBER 16 School Many whom familiar is Jerry faces Mc- City opens. appear among Mahon. 17 Roy B. Marten arrives in Iowa for vacation for the winter. 18 Emmet Rock sprains his ankle danc- ing at Majestic Hall Bruce Finkbine starts reorganizing bible class in Y. M. C. A. 20 Football scrimmage begins. 21 Steve Casey goes to Kappa Gamma house to sing. You drank too much and out you went The jig is up you think; But what of Edgar Allen Poe He often took a drink. You ' re not quite perfect, friends, but then Your tastes for dance and rum Resemble those of famous men, Some day your turns may come. 24 At a social dance given by Messers McConologe and Rock they attempt to set a new standard. 25 Heard in vicinity of Delta Gamma House " Help. Moider! Poileese! " 26 P. M. M. C. Smith picks up " Much " just one block this side of Lovers Lane. 27 Harry Field foxes the goat. 29 Vincent decides to become a Mumma man and so continues to drill. PASTIME CLUB Motto: " Come early and stay late. " Flower: Forget-me-not. Active Chapter Sadie Sedgwick and " Mac " McNichol Sumner Quarton and Bertha Cowles Ray Martin and Cecil Palmenter Art Feeney and Marjorie Cuppinger Don Fullerton and Louise Clark LOST, STRAYED OR STOLEN Answers to the name of Polly. Last seen walking toward the river. At that time wore a Kappa Gamma pin and probably an S. A. E. pin with initials E. S. on the back. A reward will be paid for her safe return to the corner of Van Buren and Jefferson streets. UNIVERSITY of IOWA 1. Walter Barngrover Don ' t imagine yourself a matinee idol, others may think differently of you. 2. Prof. Schambaugh Don ' t forget your cane, the girls all like it. 3. John Arthur Don ' t flatter yourself, conceit is not becoming in a young man. 4. Henry Hanson Don ' t be a tight wad; I would suggest being a crab in preference. 5. Earnest Clauson Don ' t spend all your money on one girl, she may turn you down. 6. Anderson, Delta Tau Delta Don ' t ask the girls to kiss you good night. " That ' s a sliker. " 7. Jack Wood Don ' t spend too much time in study, your constitution will not permit it. 8. Charley Parsons Don ' t forget to re- move your fraternity jewelry before send- ing to the New Process. 9. Harl Hestwood When at a dance don ' t mistake yourself for a grasshopper. 10. " Doc " Van Meter Don ' t go to the hospital when you have bronchial trouble. I would suggest fresh air treatment and taking the pretty nurse for a walk. 1 I . Bill Hulbert Don ' t imagine your- self funny just because a certain girl laughs at you. 12. Guyan Whitley Don ' t take Mellins ' Food, you are past sixteen now. 13. Chester Cory Don ' t carry a green baize bag just because you want to go to Harvard. 1 4. Jimmie Dwight Don ' t try to act cute we don ' t like to have you-so-don ' t do it! 15. Mary Kifer Don ' t feel that you have to take part in the engineers ' parade, even though it is a good way to get noto- riety there are other ways. 298 UNIVERSITY of IOWA 16. Margaret Herd Don ' t talk always of course the majority of people enjoy hearing about your home at the Fort but by this time the lowan has heard about it. 1 7. Jane Dunnegan Don ' t smile at every one, use discrimination. 18. Anna Rock Don ' t insist on being so democratic while it is no doubt good policy, you know the Tri Deltas are trying to assume a topliftical air. 20. Helen Stockman Don ' t force your jokes on people you may think them clever, but remember you ' re only from Sigourney, where wit never grew. 21. Hazel Lambert Don ' t just don ' t. 22. Louise Clark Don ' t insist every time you put on a Beta pin that it ' s your father ' s That ' s old stuff. 23. Amy Dallas: Don ' t waste so much time embroidering table cloths, for you know the style may be different in Wyo- ming. 24. Mary Meredith : Don ' t yawn at con- certs. Exercise your jaws. Alex would feel more as if he got the worth of his money. 25. Hazel Langstaff: Don ' t be too sure that Frank can take everything out of the Hawkeye. You know there are lots of things we could write but don ' t. 26. Madge Lee: Don ' t feel it your duty to see that all the Delta Gamma freshmen get to Psi Omega parties. They may not appreciate your efforts as much as you think. 27. Ruth Nicklaus: Don ' t teach any more of the Tau Delta freshmen how to dance. It is evident that " Dred " Scott Anderson did not appreciate your efforts. 299 UNIVERSITY of IOWA ABOMINABLE MJSSLRS UNIVERSITY of IOWA 1913. EXCUSE Ale. Mil Mil II in " 1 S lll 1 " Ssr . - ' (Talcn6ar OCTOBER Wright Weeks decides that he would make a logical candidate for senior class president. Zetagathian society drinks 1 ,472 gallons of Coca Cola trying to drown all recollections of class election. 13 Phi Psi convinced at last that their pledges are all O. K. Paul Eighrrey and Glen Patchell made a hit on the spur of the moment near the congregational church. Ames-Iowa 20-7. 10 game. Louis Penningroth teaches Wiat the science of barbering. Gerhart resigns as yell leader. Hurrah! Hurrah!! Walter Penningroth leaves for Tifton via Cedar Rapids. Clifford Powell spends week-end with friends at West Liberty. Too Much for the Cartoonist 301 5 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Regular College Gol Darns ACCORDING TO SCHULTE THERE ARE: SOME: DISAD VANTAGES IN BONG TALL. MAK!! GET UP AND COVER UP IY11T FEET. UH-HUH WHAT DO rou WAMT71ET ME SLEET. Ai UNIVERSITY of IOWA Only Kids NOVEMBER 1 Chas. Hoadley informs some fresh- men that he is a fraternity man. 2 Verne Folly gives Senator Kenyon ' s brother a few pointers on the political situation and the merits of the Bull- Moose party. 5 Roll call at Fraternal Bankers dance Karl Engeldinger, Leff Reed, Donn Harper. Doc Cassidy and Williams. 10 E. A. E.s adopted a resolution that Cedar Rapids is an agreeable place to spend the week-end. 23 Iowa- Wisconsin game. Hanson has a bad cold. DECEMBER 1 10 Philbnck purchases controlling in- terest in the University Library. Sophomore Cotillion. Alice Willard decides that she can not go to the Cotillion. Alice said: " 1 just can not bear to see Sabelman dance with Ella Searle. " Bess Babcock decided she will con- fine her attention to another of the debaters. Editors go on a vacation until after the New Years. 303 " Treed ' 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA IN UNIFORM. UNIVERSITY of IOWA decides to enter JANUARY 6 School reopens. 7 " Gov " Crawford business college. 8 Humorous editor goes on a vacation. 15 Humorous editor returns. Lots of pep. 16 Mogue Morse makes three dates for the Prom and than takes an out- of-town girl. 1 7 Junior Prom. Cush Haven makes a hit. PLEASE NOTICE My good (?) line Margaret Herd. My popularity Louise Clark. My brilliancy Katharine Cook. My red hair Myrtle Jennings. Me Terry Mulhall. My height Henry Williges. My style Frances Mclntyre. My admiration for a Tau Delta Freshman Adalaide Boerner. Our Kappa Sig pins The Kappa Gammas. Our prestige Svendi Hall. My egotism Harry Davis. My smile Ray Potter. My social standing Emerson Cooper. One new green hats Paul Eighmey and Worth Hillman. My Phi Beta Kappa key Ted Stuart. Poor Richard, Ed O ' Connor edition: Your pie is occupewed. A stitch in time is worth two in the bush. A rolling stone does not glitter. Your cook is gooserl. Six of half a dozen and one of the other. lal reports 18 Prom committee as deficit. (?) 22 Mogue Morse makes eleven girls happy by asking them to Phi Delta Theta party. 25 Harl Hestwood starts rushing Tri Delt. 28 Katherine Sims invites Stanley Meek to walk over to Svendi with her after class. 30 Audience mistakes Polly Oliver and Ackerman for the first act in the vaudeville when the spot light was thrown on them at Englert s. 31 John Arthur goes to Kappa Formal. My ability as an orator Ogie Wan- berg. My Academy friends Florence Reilly. My ability John Arthur. My Eddie Polly Oliver. My ability as a politican L. N. Hilderbrand. Our Whitley Phi Psi. My laugh Alice Willard. My angelic air Max Cunning. My babish ways Janet Ady. My democracy Eloise Brainerd. My good looks Carl Breckner. My recent notoriety Wier Jepson. My dancing Helen Loos. My Phi Beta Kappa key Ruth Bewsher. My gum Marie Parrish. My attractiveness Corine Jackson. My all-knowingness Mable Stewart. My ability to make friends. My babish face Morley McNeal. Casey (At boarding house): " That water tastes flat, somehow. " O ' Connor: " Sure, it seeks its level. " Horack (In Freshie class): " They don ' t, as a matter of fact, stop trains to put off hoboes and those stealing rides; at least I have found it so from my own experience. " 305 UNIVERSITY of IOWA UNIVERSITY F IOWA f College " Cut-up " FEBRUARY 1 McConlogue and Jim Rock again join the 400. Jim Ligget returns to the University for the fourth attempt. 2 In room 221 L. A. unanimously adop- ted that Psychology is the best course in the University? 4 Earl Block makes date with Anna Yander Zee for Medical-Pan-Hellenic dance February 7. 6 Thursday. Earl Block breaks his date for the Medical-Pan-Hellenic with Miss Vander Zee because he is observing Lent. He makes a date with her for Sunday evening. 7 Earl Block appears at Medical Pan- Hellenic with Miss Loutzenheiser. Miss Vander Zee is at the party. Henry Dan Hanson takes Miss -- of the vaudeville to a dancing party. 8 Sunday. " Hello Mr. Block, this is Miss Yander Zee. and I want to break my date with you for this evening. You see I am observing Lent too. Madge Lee springs a diamond. Girls, is he worth while? FEBRUARY Continued 10 Cornelia Prentice quarantined for Diphtheria. 1 1 Homer Smith goes to the University Hospital to be examined for Diph- theria. 12 Mogue Morse suddenly takes ill with a sore throat. 13 " Denny " Dennison notices a peculiar sensation in his throat. 14 " Tony " Van Wagenen confined to University Hospital with the real thing (What? Why! " Diphtheria. " .! 26 Edith Hoaglin and Ralph Schroeder attend the Chimes of Normandy. 28 Philos and Octaves have a bob-sled party. Chaperone to Paul Pierce, who was trying to protect his little " Hawk " with his strong right arm: " I wouldn ' t do that if I were you, Mr. Pierce. About ten minutes later. Chaperone to Mr. Pierce: " I wouldn ' t do that if I were you, Mr. Pierce. " Logan stars in the Iowa-Wilton basketball team. Marten referees. Score 50-8. UNIVERSITY of IOWA Here they are MUTT JEFF The leading parts successfully played by Fullerton Finkbine Continuous Performance of MIDNIGHT MAIDEN An All-Star Cast Lucile Adams Emma Jewel Cecil Palmenter Stella Allen Louise Clark Chorus A Peggy White Kathleen Robertson Katherine Paxon Cornelia Prentiss F Chapter A GAME OF CHANCE Show from 10:00 p.m. 5:00 a.m. Leading Parts: " Ding " Engledinger " Gov. " Crawford Harry Fields Nat Buck Craig Cassady The Baron Haughenfeffor 10 25 50 (Limit) TEN (K)NIGHTS IN A BAR ROOM The Same Old Story Cast " Vet " Smith Rolla Moore Bill Coonan Clarence Murphy Hamilton Tobin Fredric Schaffer Ralph McGinnis Brooks Livingston H. K. Vasey Jack Fields Chorus Beta Chapter " YEARS OF DISCRETION " Successfully manipulated by Jane Dunnegan This is her second season out. COME! COME! COME! The Kappa Sigmas Present TOM SHAY in the old time favorite " THE COUNTRY BOY " Here all the year around. CECIL PALMENTER In her latest role ' ELEVATING A HUSBAND ' 50 75 1.00 ED. SCHRADER Starring in " ONE MAN AND TWO WIVES " This show has been running since September and is still popular. THE FIRST SEASON of " THE DIVORCE QUESTION " with GLADYS GAGE and " GOV. " CRAWFORD in the leading parts. " THE MILLIONAIRE " the third season with GENEVA HANNA Don ' t miss it! 308 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Vaudeville " THE POOR LITTLE RICH GIRL " Title role taken by ALICE WILLARD A huge success. On parade all day. The biggest hit of the year LADDIE SWISHER and BILL HULBURT in " THE FORTUNE HUNTERS " A FOOL THERE WAS Mr. " Denny " Dennison This play is exceedingly realistic as the role comes natural to the star. 10 20 30 DON ' T MISS IT Peggy White in " LOVEY MARY " Show every night CAN ANYONE TELL US WHY? Bo-bo McClintook wore white socks to the Kappa Formal. Nina Lewis should consent to wear Everett Chamberlin ' s Phi Psi pin but refuse to pay charges on it at the express office. Mac Maclntyre thinks Florence Light. Emerson Cooper corresponds with Mrs. DuYal. Maude Silverthorn goes to the library every evening. Third Season of the Tragedy SAVED AND LOST with EMERSON COOPER Leading ladies: Marie Parrish Edith Hoaglin Peggy DuVal Ruth Schneider MY SOLDIER BOY Starring Roland Philbrook Parade in uniform every day. COME! COME! COME! HEART BREAKERS In all Star Cast including: Alex Holmes and John Arthur 300 NIGHTS 300 " FRECKLES " Presenting Cornelia Prentice and Roscoe Catch Very amusing. Alice Williard refused to attend the Sophomore Cotillion this year. Jimmie Addison left school so pre- maturely. Why it was ever possible to get so many fellows of one kind together in one fraternity (Phi Psi.) Mary Kifer happened to pick out Carl Strickler as the object of her attacks. Svendi Hall ousted Lucile Adams and Kathleen Robertson. Bill Hulbert puts on a clean collar every noon. 309 V M X W UNIVERSITY of IOWA (We, the editors, recognizing the importance of marriage and engage- ments, do hereby set aside this page for the consideration and publica- tion of the same. Please do not take offense if you have been slighted or misunderstood we ' re broke now.) Ernest Clawson vs. Mary Kifer Linn Myers vs. Rachiel Parrot Ray Miller vs. Dolly Cotter Bill Hulbert vs. Ott Willard Wayne Foster vs. Edna Westrall Ingalls Swisher vs. Geneva Hanna Muillenberg vs. Florence Meadows Clifford Farr vs. Ola Chew Bruce Mahan vs. Edna Rohret Clarence Brunner vs. Magdelene Fryder Lucile Warner vs. Robert Mason Leo Mak vs. Helen Dayton Robert Jackson vs. Bess Beebe Lester Drennen vs. Lenora Armstrong Pinky Mitchell vs. Natalia Hemingway Ed Schrader vs. Polly Oliver " Bow " Gardner vs. Louise Clark Paul Pierce vs. Miss Hawk Bob Wright vs. Naomi Stewart Sumner Quarton vs. Bertha Cowles " Mogue " Morse vs. Emma Jewel Irevin Gottsch vs. Jennie Dunnigan Sid Maiden vs. Edna Allen " Bubble " Baldwin vs. Hazel Langstaff Heck Howell vs. Genieve Brown Fred Shaffer vs. Katherine Paxon. (Taten6ar MARCH 1 Nat Hemingway entertains Pink Mitchell, Mable McNicol and Clem Wade. 2 " Doc " Nesbit entertains Acoths in Reichardt ' s. 3 Cora Thurston assists Jack Dyer in buttoning his shoes so that he might be ready for breakfast. 5 Miss McNichol takes " Sady " Sedg- wick to Nickledom. Cleg Hemsworth asks " Ethel May " if he will graduate in 1914. Lenora Armstrong springs a Sigma Chi pin. Much rejoicing at Tri Delta House. Many were they before you Pinky, and many will follow, too MARCH Continued 8 Ries Stuart held an informal dancing party in front of Co. I. hall to cele- brate his election of Phi Beta Kappa. County Fair. Hazel Lambert breaks her date for varsity dance with Mogue Morse, as she had to go to the County Fair. 9 Polly Oliver entertains Ackerman. Until Ed comes Polly loses three pounds worrying for fear Ed and Ack will meet. Phi Beta Kappa pledges announced. Several unheard of students appear. 10 Engineers celebrate by trying to prove that Mohammed was a Meca- neer. 27 Craig Cassady calls on Bess Beebe. 28 Rachel Parrot attends dancing school with Glenn Konvalinka. 29 Miss Parrot springs Myer ' s Phi Beta pin at dance. 30 Gardner and Louise take a tramp. 31 Margaret Kane gives a birthday party at the College Inn for Chas. Altfillisch. w Are the Engineers worth $2l .00 UNIVERSITY oFIOWA LYRICS OF A LOVE-LORN LADDIE James Rock I wonder why there ever was So many pretty girls, And why it is they have such charms As smiles, and eyes, and curls? At dance or party, school or work, I meet a pretty miss, And for a fleeting time I think My passion not amiss. But right away another one Bursts suddenly to light. And she attracts just like the rest. I fall with all my might. And then when I would have a date, (As often I ' ve desired) I can ' t decide which one ' s the best Oh hell, it makes me tired. I guess I ' ll just cast lots some day, By some most solemn ritual. Pick out a single pretty girl. And make her my " habitual. " And then, perchance, if I should feel That I preferred another, I ' d lay my choice to blame poor luck, And ' ,then my passions smother. I SttAfS PffQPE ? TVTHE VI EH OF C f?CUHStANCtTS THAT W rOf?M A Gr ?L S " I CLUB. UjjjYkPSfjY IOWA Wright Weeks and Alice Willard spend an hour trying to pick up a nickel. They could not see the joke. Jack Lemon and Leah Duncan go strolling. Heps entertain the Zets at a dancing party at Majestic Hall. The pleas- ures of the evening were dim because of the absence of the illustrious Phil- brick whom the Heps failed to recog- nize. Miss Petty at the Hep-Zet dance: " Dean Anna how many dances should I trade. " Dean Anna: " I should say that you should trade all but four, for it you do not trade that many, every- body will think that you are engaged. Back east we use to trade all but two. " I 1 Book goes to print. The humorous editor begins prepara- tions for his Areoplane flight to the LAYSAN Island. JFrom TJowa (Tit? To the Humboldt Republican. You will be surpris- ed to hear from me and especially from Iowa City. However a printer is used to surprises of all sorts I am sure. I thought I would drop you a line and let you know that I received a promotion in the cadet regiment here. I was promoted over several officers higher in rank than I. The promotion was from first corporal to that of first sergeant. This first sergeancy is the highest office to which any sophomore can aspire and also there are but five of these positions in the whole cadet regiment. This office allows the person to wear a saber both on duty and to the annual military formal ball and places this person on an equal footing with his captain for one night at least. In regard to baseball this spring: We expect to win the state championship again. We did last year and all of our old men are back. We have received Lindeman, a former Boston star, as coach a man very highly recommended by eastern colleges. There are at least forty-five men out for baseball, which ought to provide enough material. Eve ry day we all are given work outs in the gymnasium both in bat- ting and throwing, etc. Iowa has the largest schedule in years and should cer- tainly come out with four-fifths of the games to her credit. I simply wrote you this in order to let you know that Hum- boldt students are on the map again down here. In a few days we have our spring vacation, then after vacation baseball and plenty of it. I have to compete with six other catchers among which is the captain. So I have to work hard. We play seven games with Davenport here starting April 7. Respectfully, George Snyder. 312 " " i UNIVERSITY of IOWA ETIQUETTE Guyon Whitley: If you should step on a lady ' s dress, do not appear em- barassed. Admit you are on the wrong train, whistle for brakes. Frank Baldwin: In reference to your question as how to act when you receive congratulations. They should always be received with real mock turtle modesty. Marie Parrish: Do not chew gum fast. The speed limit is ten miles an hour and even to accomplish this one must have ball bearing jaws. Preparing for Life ' s Battle Earnest Clawson : Engagement rings may be bought on the installment plan to pay the installment or the engagement will prove a plain ringer. Si Fields: In case of a Nu Sigma Nu fire, the correct apparel would have been an opera hat, a red flannel shirt, and a suit of baby blue pajamas. Skinny Sieg: At your recent fire, when you saw the fireman, you should have shook hands with him, passed some pleasant little remark concerning the weather, ask how his wife is getting along, how business is, in a word show an interest in his work. A Favorite 313 -L. to (Torrespon6ent5 Miss Margaret Seidletz, having a great deal of leisure time on her hands this year, has kindly offered to con- duct this column of advice to our undergraduates. We feel that no one could be more competent to take this work in hand, both from stand- point of experience and personal temperment. Dear Miss Seidletz: I have watched with much interest your column in the Hawkeye and I feel sure that you could give me some good advice. I have lost my S. A. E. pin and am afraid I will not get it back. One evening I was calling on a young lady and she said to me, " Let me wear your pin, I have had Graham Fish- ers ' Phi Delta Theta pin and a Sigma Nu pin and I want to try a A. S. E. one. " So I did. Now she has not returned the pin and that was over two months ago. What would you advise me to do? Anxious Ed. E. It would be thoughtless of you to ask the girl for the pin. No doubt she is getting a collection. My Dear Miss Seidletz: While sitting in the library one noon, when nearly everyone had left, I gave Edna my Sigma Nu pin. I felt sure that no one saw me, but alas! The librarian watched it all, and she has told every one in town. Don ' t you think that is horrid? Would you speak to the librarian about it? Anxious Wayne. No! Wayne, better let it go you know librarians are human as well as anyone else. After this be more careful. My Dear Miss Seidletz: Last Christmas I presented Miss Parrish with a Sigma Nu lavaliere which after a few months was re- turned to me. This year I gave it to Miss DuVal with no great success. Now would you advise me to have it made into a watch fob? The Leader of the Social Set. Mr. Cooper: It is too bad to have such a pretty piece of jewelry going to waste. Per- haps if you would change the letters to K. S. you would have better suc- cess, but cheer up Emerson, Christ- mas is coming. Dear Miss Seidletz: I know that I have done the proper thing and yet I feel that the Kappas are disappointed because I have not been the social success they antici- pated. But I am in love and was I not wise to wear Roy ' s pin right away? Cecil. Yes Cecil you surely were. I am sure that Roy could make a living for you. He is so energetic. Dearest Miss Seidletz: I have been the leading man in all the Pandean Shows since the club was organized. Up to the time I joined this Club I had no bad habits. Now I find in order to play the part in their new show, I must smoke two cigars. I have the consent of my family, but wonder if it would be perfectly proper? In distress, R. I. V. Mr. R. I. V.: No! No! Rather give up your part in the show than stray from the nar- row path. UNIVERSITY of IOWA to (Torrespon cnts Dear Miss Seidletz: I am greatly preplexed. I wonder if I have ruined my chances. I was indescreet enough to put on a Psi Omega pin this summer. Of course when Iowa people came to Center- ville, I carefully concealed the pin, but alas, before I returned to school this fall, the rumor had spread. Recently I accepted a diamond from this man, which I fear has ruined my social career for this year. What would you advise? Sincerely, Madge. Why not have your diamond set in the lavalieres that have been so popular this year? Have the pin for summer wear. Dear Miss Seidletz: I am a handsome young man of twenty-one, with lovely brown hair and blue eyes. I have made a large number of girls happy by calling on them. As I did not think college the place for falling in love, my intentions have never been serious. Neverthe- less I feel I have been misunderstood (for I know that a certain Kappa has taken my intentions seriously),! like her but do not want to break her heart, though. I can understand why she has fallen for me for I am striking looking. It will be the same way with every girl, I suppose. What am I to do? Anxious, Harl. Self conceit is a wonderful thing. Come back to earth Harl. Hawley (after returning from the Minnesota game) : " Now you fellows know how it was. You were off color. The team had gone stale. Now we won ' t say any more about it but, my God Houghten, you sure played rotten. " 315 ADVICE FROM MISS RUSSELL Pearl Matten: If you wish to retain Frank Seydel ' s esteem do not request him outright to go. A pretty device which has every appearance of being unpremedi- tated, or to sit down at the piano shortly after ten p.m., yawn and then sing dreamily, " Cock-a doodle-doo " ski-doo. If he does not go then, the most tactful thing is to put out the gas and withdraw asking him to be sure the spring lock is down on the front door and to tell the milk man to have an extra pint. ANSWERS TO CORRESPON- DENTS Dear Miss Russell: Before Valentine day, I ordered a lovely bouquet of roses for a young lady. Just to fool her and keep her from knowing who really sent them to her, I sent them to Sioux City, her home town, and had them sent here. Now this young lady thinks that her suitor from Sioux City sent them to her and she has never thanked me for them. Now I do not mind the principle of the thing, but the flowers cost $5.00 and I am heart broken to think she doesn ' t know that I sent them. What shall I do? " Rootie " Mr Root: It is a little late for you to ask me about this Valentine gift now for I can not see how you can square things. Undoubtedly if you had let her know in time, that you sent them, she would have pressed the flowers. Hanson (who is calling at the Kappa House): " Are you busy tomorrow afternoon Miss DuVal? " Peggy: " Yes Mr. Hanson, I have a date for every morning, afternoon, and evening the rest of the year. " Hanson: " Really? " W W UNIVERS1T y ofI Q WA PRfcTTY ROCKf DOP5 v v v s v v ............ ;.,.,, x UNIVERSITY of IOWA H UNIVERSITY of IOWA Naughty, Naughty, S. A. E. Shocking, very shocking, Can this mystery, really be? Everybody ' s talking Ah! atrocious, wicked sin, Vice regret provoking! Prexy Bowman ventured in And caught the lamps a-smoking. ft Some say the dents are roughnecks We claim this can not be! Our tastes may be Bohemian But with sincerity The countess Coquett had " some girls " With us you must agree. B en I should like to remark And I ' ll speak very plain That for ways that are dark When ye moons on the wane The Betas are mighty peculiar. ATA Where are you going my nice little man? Delta Tau Delta, kind sir, if I can I ' ve mixed with the others as much as I can But somehow it hasn ' t done me any good They ' ve refurnished their house on they ' ve made quite a splash But they ' d take me I think for they ' re not long on the cash I know I ' m a rough neck; I haven ' t much charm But they ' ve nothing on me if I ' m fresh from the farm. A smile like Root ' s upon my face A rattle in my hand To dance like Perry Oxley I ' d gladly break both limbs I ' d break my daddy rushing D. G. with Penny Sims. 2N Oh such, horrid bold, bad boys With awful reputations, Live at the house of Simga Nu In debauch and dissipations; No regard for soul salvation Except when at home (on the farm) in vacation, (I don ' t think that ' s so sporty). What is P. A. D.? A freshie law when asked to join P. A. D. told them that He guessed he would because his pa Wouldn ' t let him join a frat. $ A6 We Phi Delts are the proper stuff We may connive, we may be gruff, But if we ' re called upon to bluff I guess we can. Sometimes we ' re ruff But that ' s all right. We do enough Of fussing that we keep the luff Of all co-ed a fluffy-a-de-ruff. 6H Theta Xi, come, cease and sigh Cheer up and dry those tears, For sink or swim, yes live or die We ' ll keep our engineers; There ' s one thing that we know full well The cooking maids can go to (Cornell) It would grieve us more than tongue can tell To bid you a last long farewell. Oh I ' d like to be a Phi Psi And with the Phi Psis stand ' tt UNIVERSITY F IOWA it? Songs A bunch of young men thought that They ' d like to found a frat So they joined Delta Chi. Pardon me while I cry, And then they went on a big bat. v v _ A I ' d rather be a Sigma Chi Then be in Finkbme ' s set Sigma Chi is strong with all the girls They ' re fussers, oh you bet! To frat girls. Kappas, Nus and all They offer invitations; Oh ye heart-smashing temperance (?) club Condignest condemnations! K I Time before rushing last fall If brevity ' s the soul of wit For chapter roll, I guess you ' re it; Then cheer up boys, with grief be done; I fear the worst is yet to come, But after all is said and did Hard luck accounts for many a bid. A Z A Like Kappa Gamma need freshmen, Like the Pi Phis need the men. Like Theta Phi needs Kappa Alpha To gain new life again. Like the Delta Gammas, more fresh- men, Social standing. Alpha Chi, Like the Tri Delts need most every- thing We need recognition lest we die. AF Now Delta Gamma To you our hearts are turning. You ' ve had trials sore In rushing and with bids, Freshies few Fewer this year than ever, Cheer up! Your luck will turn some day. Poor Delta Gamma. Tri Delt! Tri Delt! You brag about your crescent fine. You ' re breezy like your sturdy pine, Democracy ' s a word That you have never heard, Intentions good if any must have been deferred. Tri Delt! Tri Delt! The Boston and the Tang may be very fine But we would venture that you ' re glad That your grades can not be had. Choo Tune: When the Midnight Choo leaves for Alabam. When the five mile limit comes to S. U. I. (S.U.I., S.U.I.) When the engineers leave here in tears. When the from " cookery maids Ames come here to stay, Here to stay, here to stay. Oh, Theta Phi, hark to me For this is true, this is too true, Alas, we hate to say 1 1 will be many a day. We fear in vain you parry To old Kappa Alpha Theta, Persistency is fine, but While you wait and sigh and pine To other frats you doff your hats, Hard luck poor Theta Phi. KKT Air: " That ' s the way to Kiss. " Put your Freshman in a row, Give them all some good advice. Take your time, don ' t let them go, They should be as meek as mice. Teach them all just what is right. Show them all just whe-e they ' re at, And just lecture, lecture, lecture, lecture, lecture. That ' s the way to run a frat. 319 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA , SCENbS TH5 CAMPUS In springtime when the days are warm, And sweethearts love to stroll; We see them go from every street. To some sweet grassy knoll. Here ' s " Eddie Shrader, " " Polly Oliver. " Oh what a wonderful looking pair; Just watch him eye her lovingly. As she struts with nose in the air. Now this is little " Bubble " short And with him slender " Haze, " Together they are always seen, And have been for days and days. Now here ' s Miss Bradley or Fan fair, And with her Mac, sweet lad; These twain are ever bright and gay, Who ever saw them sad? Behold, here comes Miss Palmeter With Martin, you know Roy; Oh don ' t they look cheerful now? Are they not sweet and coy? Oh! Here comes Lucile and Ebersol An ad. for Page ' s Glue. They ' re going into Reichardt ' s To spend an hour or two. Now comes Cornelia and Homer Why what ' s that pin I see? Oh, yes his " Third Floor Rat " pin Beneath her Kappa key. Now this is big Cottach so tall. And with him little Jane; Although she may be tiny. They are in love ' tis plain. Here comes Mitchell Langworthy And with him Adelaide B. They are the lovingest loving pair That you most ever see. This man is " Doc " Van Meter Whose the girl with whom he goes? Oh! I don ' t know we must reply. It ' s some one new I suppose. Behold here comes Miss Bewsher, And with her Ted you bet; " He is the nicest man " she says, " I ever, ever met. " And this is Billy Hulbert The rag time band draws near? Oh no that ' s only Alice Willard It is her laugh you hear. Tush, see " Dutch " Clawson and Mary They ' re sure the gayest pair, They both trip on so light and quick, You ' d think they walked on air. Here comes Florence and Downey They ' re having heaps of fun He trails behind his " mother " And she leads her little " son. " The hour is late, we can not stay. The evening ' s drawing near; The lovers slower, slower stroll, But not this way I fear. r tt UNIVERSITY of IOWA .u V W -r - -[ -v I n v TRV IT WAGNIHCIENT 7 MoufYiNG MEDICINE: HELIXUM TRY IT MAGNIFICENT, MOLIFYING, MIASMA MEDICINE Makes molecular microbes meek. Mesmerizes meddlesome mealymouthed masculines. Metamorphoses malcontented. Mollifies mortifying mulishness. Mutilates mutton heads and milksops. For Poorly paid Profs, Palsied Pupils, Professional Puffers, Pitiable People, Powdered Peaches, Palavering Puppies, Parasitical Paddies, Perplexed Putty Heads. Put up and Packed by Pacifying, Painless, Particularly Peculiar Permanent Persuasive Praiseworthy, Propitious Pulverized and Purified Pabulum. 50c 75c Six boxes for $5.00. 322 $1.00 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Notice to Crammers, Co-TEds. Tupi6- Traze Creatures and (Ta6s One can not have a sane mind without a sane body, yet such is the rigorousness of the college curriculum that a student often graduates Phi Beta Kappa, leaving the bulk of his physical manhood shattered by some treacherous course. College students need strength the old time virile potential strength the kind that gives a fellow stigma to borrow carfare from a friend to get home from a Co. I party, having been unthinkingly enticed into John D ' s for a few sandwiches strength that will induce a whole fraternity to pose three successive times for a picture strength that will send the same fraternity to a formal party in partly rented dress suits strength that will help one stand off every man one more month for cab fare strength that will cause men to wear rubber collars while the C. O. D. laundry wastes stationery and stamps sending past due bills strength that will enable them to survive one of Dean Wilcox ' s strain of the memory exams. We aver that the only sure way to amass potentiality for any or all of these several tests is to take Helixum before and after each of them. In many cases the student system is as a whole, sound, but one organ may be slightly defective. Because of the absorption of the peculiar atmosphere per- vading a co-educational saw mill of intellectuality, and because of the impres- sionable attitude of mind of many matriculants, the heart often grows weak and succumbs to various acute strokes of palpitation. An occasional occurrence need cause no alarm but continued heart weakness should be the subject of immediate treatment. " Pinky " Mitchell and Nat Hemingway used the Helixum and temporarily checked the onrushing wave of mutual affection. After the Beta formal last spring, Bruce Finkbine found it advisable to try our toothsome tonic and we are glad to say he has been successfully cured. By the use of this remedy Percy Hunt has resisted the enchanting madrigals of all sirens. No Circ has been able to metamorphose him into a benedict. The bewitching Calypse may offer him pedagogical eternity, she can not dissuade the acute bachelor from the path of single blessedness. Down deep in your heart of hearts, if you feel that there are throbs and throbs for your college affinities, fortify yourself by taking a teaspoonsful of Helixum mixed with claret before attending a social function. The value of this boon to humanity lies in the fact that it is not only a cure for internal ills but also for external imperfectness. It helped the senior laws grow mustaches is responsible for Dr. Houser ' s goatee and accounts for the many shiny pompadours on parade at a formal party. Louise writes that the tonic makes her hairdressing an easy task. But the most striking instance is the stupendous success which has crowned the otherwise unappreciated efforts of the Kappas. Their hair combed la - and rolled in doughnut like fashion from ear to ear, horizontally caused no small amount of comment. Edith Hoaglin owes over 90 C C of her attractiveness to its habitual use. It begets winsomeness and fame. Henry Dan Hanson the peerless popular personage has needed Helixum since he first spread himself. Frank Baldwin 323 UNIVERSITY of IOWA has hewn his way buttressed only by our wonderful tonic. It has made Margaret Hurd a social butterfly. It has made a dancing man out of Juddy Packard. Surely these illustrations are conclusive. It is matchless for any ill, ache or pain. If you are afraid to recite in class, if you wish to bluff the professors, if you are ambitious for social glory, if you need endurance to sit calmly through one of Stewart ' s Principle of Education classes, if you are a shark and have hitched your wagon to a Phi Beta Kappa key take Helixum. Quer? Column I. What will cure sensitiveness? (Robert L. Wright. S X) We recommend a 50c size box of Helixum. II. Can you tell me why was or is Margaret Heard? (a S N) We do not pretend to know. See Darwin. III. I am in the object thrall of properness. Will you suggest a partial remedy? Lenora Rhyno. Lenora, if you will leave an uncorked bottle of Nervine stand on your dresser while you primp, you will inhale enough to effect a permanent cure. IV. Is Helen Young? Bruckner. Yes we think that she must be or she wouldn ' t do it. V. How can I become an enthusiastic S. A. E.? Roy Gittens. Take Liberal Arts and Helixum in equal quantities. n6orsements b? tfye Friends: While not entirely approving of your tonic, due to its startling, intoxicating effects on the Tau Delts and S. A. E. ' s who receive it in original packages. I feel that I would not uphold the principle of " Good Citizenship " if I did not recommend your medicine as an excellent adjunct to my favorite newspapers " The Inter Ocean " and the " Police Gazette " for my economics class. I feel I must indorse your remedy. Sagaciously, Bunny Wassum. Gentlemen: Before your tonic was recommended to me by Dean Klingenhagen, life was a huge torment; now I feel in every capillary and tissue the pulse of buoyant, throbbing, aspiring life. Before taking Iwas an obscure teacher now I am an ambitious and successful instructor. For- mally I was stooped shouldered and sunken in spirit; now I am a colossus taking great enjoyment in college receptions, dinners and dancing parties. I feel active and hilarious and frisk around like a school girl. I heartily recommend Helixum. Dean Teeters. Helixum Co., Sirs: I have tried your famous remedy and I find that it gives me new vigor. After taking a few doses I find that I am able to converse about nothing with much greater ease and tautalogy than before. When in my classes I find it much easier to stray clear off from the lesson, even to the point of telling them all of the secret happenings of the entire faculty, university, and so weiter. Ach ya! Your remedy is very gut. Allow me to eggspress my delight. Luebke. 324 i UNIVERSITY of IOWA Esteemed Sirs: It affords me unalloyed pleasure to recommend your famous tonic. I have used it three times daily since the first of the year. Without it I would scarcely find inspiration to con- duct my own clasess. I ordinarily rush around the campus in unparalled haste. I make myself seem busy over the smallest matter and can fix a bent shoestring with more prom- posity than prexy would dare to assume. I bluff that I am occupied even if I have nothing to do. All the sterling qualities I attribute to Helixum. I recommended it to Pro f. Dorcas just the other day. Very breezily. Jessup. Dear Sirs: As recommended to me by Prof. Hunt I purchased six bottles of Helixum. Believe me I have found a most wonderful help in inspiring psychological ideas and thoughts on mysti- cism, fatalism, transcendentalism. It affords relief to my nervous cough and additional impetus to my labrynth course back and forth before my novel class. I have no further trouble with my flow of language; my thought? are expressed smoothly, easily and expur- gated. The young ladies in my classes are less nauseating to me. Thanking you, I am. Felici tuously. Sammy Sloane. P. S. I never even notice the convulsions into which my classes are thrown when ever I clear my throat. Student testimonials Sirs: Since my despondency, caused by joining Horace Young ' s Club for futile fusser?. life has changed completely. I have left all that is really worth while in this existence behind. I have forgotten how to rush now a blond, now a brunette. But since taking Helixum life with all the great possibilities for doing good, seems indeed beautiful and compelling. This spring I shall make some girl very happy, I feel sure. I am. Deeply grateful to you Jimmie McNeill. My Very Dear Sir: While there is a slight (though unnoticeable) improvement in my condition due to taking your remedy, it is not rapid enough and I ask for further help. You know I just love to jolly people and noticing Polly Oliver ' s similar liking and success I tried to copy after her but I can not make anyone reciprocate very warmly. I like to take long manly strides and cover the campus in cross country walks like Lester Drennen does but I notice that the fellows laugh when I do. I delight in wearing frivolous accessions to my costume to attract attention. I walk sometimes like Margaret Stockman K. K. G. stately and queen- like, but it does not make a hit. Oh I want to get a man whom I can " kid. " Above all other things how can I land him. Mary rCifer Sirs: It gives me unbounded pleasure to write to you about my case and to tell you how happy your wonderful Helixum has made me. Following your advise I have insisted on Bertha taking a dose daily. You are right, it has given to beauty half its power, that nameless charm worth all the rest and the light that dances in her face now tells of sunshine in the heart. She prefers it now to sundaes for it has made her the possessor of the priceless endowment of love. Between doses I am recommending it to the Delta Gammas and Kappa Sigs. Yours in the work. Sumner Quarton. Please accept thanks and the highest praise for the good done us by Helixum. It has proved invaluable to us for banishing lonesomeness and making us cheerful in the absence of those we miss so much. Max O ' Brien. Ben j a mine Godfrey Swab. 325 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Gentlemen: We send our genuine stamp of approval for your wonderful Helixum. We find that it keeps our hair in curl, our ears warm, our dispositions sweet and mild and our parlor filled with Phi Psis. We advise the Alpha Chis to try it. Effervescently, The Delta Gammas. Sirs: Having taken two cases of your wonderful remedy I could not satisfy my otherwise pure conscience except by writing you a recommendation of it. I desire to take a different kind of treatment, one that will make it possible to look as well and feel capable of rushing girls the size of Helen Stockman ' s sister. This I desire to bring about without disturbing my cuteness and ability to make love to any girl I meet. Lovingly yours. Brooks Livingston. Gentlemen: We doubt whether there ever were two more perplexed putty-heads afflicted with moonlight mutalities. But Helixum has solved the riddle. We wil refrain from too much mealy- mouthed mushiness with greater freedom from restraint. Yours, Pierce and Hoadley. To the Makers of Helixum: Your remedy for pitiable people has done me more good than I can tell, I am fond of dancing. I don ' t know why I never do, and my chief difficulty is to keep the girls away. They make the boldest advances without the slightest encouragement. Your remedy preserved my mental balance and gives me sufficient boldness to repulse the fair ones by using " ruf stuf, " etc. I can not thank you enough. Robert L. Wright. N. B. Out of 43,292,193 letters attesting to the high merit of your remedy this is the only one of its kind received. Brutes and Deceivers: Your tonic is a miserable failure. I wish to return the last two boxes in the case and would desire a rebate. I had hoped that your Helixum would instill in me the proper spirit of college life but I have been on the campus nearly two years and am worse if anything than when I came. I had hoped that your remedy would remove the rough edges. It has failed utterly. I hoped it would make me manly, brave, sophisticated. In my case your dope distinctly " gummy. " In view of these stupefying facts, please refund money. Disgruntled, " Moge " Morse. I Hatt (as usual, heard all over the class room): " Well, its this way. " Volland: " Hatt, if you would put a little of that noise into the carrying of these teeth, you would get along faster. " Hemkin discussing the action of valves of heart. " Well all of a sudden the valves don ' t open sudden- ly. " Kinsor interrupted the discus- sion at this point thusly, " Just a minute " Dr. " Coffin, I ' ve got this discussion all mixed up and I wish you would take up the first question you asked. It hasn ' t been answered yet to my satisfaction. " Dr. Dean: Mr. Lott, what is an oculist? Mr. Lott: It is a man whom many young people should consult who think they have fallen in love at first sight. " What man needs is more manhood. " n !4 UNIVERSITY f IOWA LAWS UN1VERSITYP P J OWA Iffenr? !i R a dean of the Law School of the State University of Iowa, the State Board aimed to choose a man who combined the qualifications of a thorough scholar with those of a successful practicing attorney. Such a man was found in Henry W. Dunn. Dean Dunn, although only thirty-six years old has [a remarkable record both as a student and as an attorney. Dean Thayer of the Harvard Law School says of him, " above all else this man stands for the highest professional qualifications of the lawyer. " Mr. Dunn was born in Waterville, Maine, January 27, 1877. He began his college work in Colby College where he distinguished himself both in scholarship and athletics by graduating at the head of his class and by playing quarterback on the football team. In his senior year, he was elected to the honor scholarship society, Phi Beta Kappa. After serving for one year as principal of Monson Academy and teaching in other schools, Mr. Dunn entered Harvard Law School in 1 899. He graduated in 1903, standing " four points " clear at the head of his class. While here, he became a member of the Witenagemot Law Club and of the Phi Delta Phi legal fraternity and was on the editorial board of the Harvard Law Review. U. After graduation Mr. Dunn practiced law in Boston. He was a junior member of the firm of Powers Hall which acted as counsel for a large number of corporations and important business houses. Practically all the appellate court work of the firm was conducted by Mr. Dunn, and a considerable amount of trial work, in addition to the extensive consulting business. In this line of work, he was emi- nently successful, and during his ten years of practice, he appeared before all state courts and federal courts in Massachusetts, some in neighboring states and before the Supreme Court in Washington. In addition to this, he has on many occasions appeared before state boards and congressional committees. While in Boston Mr. Dunn belonged to many Dean Henry W. Dunn Mir ' H UNIVERSITY of IOWA well known organization such as the Boston Chamber of Commerce, American Academy of Political and Social Science, Concord Lyceum and the Concord Golf Club. During his first year at Iowa, Mr. Dunn has been very successful and has made many friends. As an instructor, he is very thorough and painstaking; as head of the Law School his constant effort is to keep it up to a high state of efficiency. In addition to his work as an instructor and as a dean, he has also had charge of the law library. But Dean Dunn ' s work is not confined to his own college. He is interested in athletics and in other branches of the University affairs. Faculty and students as a whole have always found him an enthusiastic worker for everything which tends towards a greater Iowa. Tacult? an6 Classes THE FACULTY Dean, Henry W. Dunn Professor, Percy Bordwell Professor. Barry Gilbert Professor. Hugo Claude Horack Professor. Ralph Otto Professor, Elmer Almy Wilcox JUNIORS President, Max O ' Brien Vice-President, Wendall Bowles Secretary. Harold Evans Treasurer, Clifford Moody Class Delegate. Albert Steinberg Editor of Hawkeye, John Gwynne Manager of Hawkeye. B. H. Morrison THE CLASSES SENIORS President. Sam H. Irwin Vice-President, Willis J. O ' Brien Secretary, Robert S. Jackson Treasurer. William A. Byers Class Delegate. Clarence M. Parker FRESHMEN President, Stanley Streeter Vice-President. E. P. Delaney Secretary. H. Schultz Class Delegate. H. M. Raymond Treasurer, L. B. Brokaw Freshman Banquet, E. L. Acres Bb Or6er of the (Toif 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 the five semesters. This organization is national and is represented at some of the best law schools of the country. The members elected from the class of 1913 are: Earl Browning Wayne G. Cook Arthur C. Gordon Chester A. Corey Sam H. Erwin UNIVERSITY of IOWA TLaw Balcar Abrams North Raymond Byers Price Waller Schluter Biddell McGruder Russell Minger Evans Doeringsfeld Anderson Wyland Reaney Jamieson, Johnson Roller Richardson Monroe Setz Morrison Doxsee Allen Turner Van de Steeg Gammon Dutton Levitt Colors: Old Gold and Purple. Offi icers Officers for Last Term of I9H-12 Year. President, Oscar Wenstrand Vice-President, Leigh F. Hood Secretary, Willard Russell Treasurer, B. H. Morrison Officers for First Term of 1 91 2- 1 3 Year President, H. J. Price Vice-President, Willard Russell Secretary, M. J. Curtis Treasurer, J. M. Gammon Officers for Second Term of 1912-13 Year President, Guy Richardson Vice-President, J. E. Reaney Secretary, Louis Setz Treasurer, Paul Balcar Members Geo. E. Allen Thos. Levitt J. E. Reaney Wm. A. Byers Paul Abrams Harold Evans L. W. Setz Walter Biddell C. Doxsee Wm. McGruder E. C. Schluter SENIORS Neal Monroe G. C. Richardson JUNIORS Paul G. Balcar B. H. Morrison M. S. Turner FRESHMEN Chas. Dealey Jas. Gammon L. G. Minger H. W. Raymond W. F. Russell Vernon Johnson H. J. Price Winfred Dutton M. D. Roller E. E. Waller W. W. Doeringsfield J. F. Jamieson Grenville North S. J. Ruby C. Van de Steeg ...1. _ r -n- ..-.,-.-.- r ' 14 UNIVERSITY cF IOWA TLaw Society By H. J. Price, L. ' 13 The year 1912-13 marks an era in the history of Marshall Law Society. In October. 1890, a small band of law students gathered together in the old hall of representatives and organized the Law Literary Society. The purpose of this society, and of those which superseded it, namely, The Forum, the Hammond Law Senate, and Marshall Law Society, was primarily to offer to its members training in oratory and debate. In October, 1912, Marshall Law Society for- mally withdrew from the forensic league, adopted an entire new constitution, and became a purely legal society. Under the old constitution, and as a member of the forensic league, Marshall Law Society entered into annual competitive debates with the other literary societies of the university and extended the privilege of its membership to those university men who contemplated taking up the study of law as well as to those actually registered in the law college. Membership is therefore necessarily restricted to those students actually engaged in the study of law-. The reasons for this change were many. It gives the members an opportunity to supplement the class room work by arguing the leading cases in the moot court. Furthermore it offers special advantages to those graduates of the college of liberal arts who are students in the law college. As a general rule these students have completed three or four years of academic debating in one of the literary organizations of the liberal arts college and have entered the law school with the view of giving their whole time exclusively to the study of law. To such men Marshall Law Society offers an attractive opportunity for supple- mentary work. The Marshall Law programs are confined to the discussion of legal questions and are planned with the view of following the class room work as closely as possible. In the moot trials the freshmen and juniors work under the guidance of the seniors and receive a valuable training in the drawing up of pleadings, in learning how to avail themselves of the law library in tracing down decisions and finding just what the authorities are on a given point, in examining witnesses, and in oral argument to the court and jury. A new feature that has been introduced into the Marshall Law programs with great success is the Mar- shall Law Supreme Court. Here also the work of the class room is closely fol- lowed and the principles of law in the leading cases are argued pro and con before the Marshall Law Supreme Court. Under its new constitution, Marshall Law Society has met with marked success. Graduates from the other forensic societies of the university, who have hitherto remained loyal to the society of their liberal arts choice are now taking an active part in Marshall Law work, and are loyal to both. It should be said however, in conclusion that the success of Marshall Law Society has been due in large part to the advice and hearty co-operation of the law faculty. UNIVERSITY of IOWA 14 UNIVERSITY f IOWA 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Caw School Its Hfistor an The College of Law was first organized as a department of the University in 1868. Next to Liberal Arts, it is the oldest college in the University, and in fact its 45 years of history place it among the older law schools of the country. Its age, however, is not its only nor its strongest claim to a position among the leaders. The story of its early days is linked with famous names. Its faculty during that period included such men as Judge Wright and Judge Dillon, each at one time president of the American Bar Association the highest honor in the gift of the legal profession. At the head of the school was Chancellor Ham- mond, not only a legal writer of national repute, but one of the most famous law teachers of his generation. The standard set by these first teachers was well maintained by their successors. Professor Wambaugh, now for 20 years on the faculty of the Harvard Law School, was called to that post from this school; and in more recent years Judge McClain, another legal scholar and teacher of national reputation, resigned the chancellorship for a seat on the Supreme Bench of Iowa. With such men on the faculty its history must necessarily have been one of prog- ress. The last generation has seen a great change in methods and standards of legal education. Iowa was one of the first schools to adopt the modern method of legal instruction, by which the fundamental principles of the law are deduced in the class room from the study of collections of actual cases a method now used by practically all the leading schools of the country. With this change came the realization that the business of teaching law is in itself a great and exacting profession, and the law professor devoting his life to the work has in the foremost schools gradually taken the place of the practicing attorney or the judge on the bench, who used to spare a little of his time for lecturing to law students. In this respect also Iowa was among the pioneers. In other important though less striking changes the school has steadily kept pace with the march of modern standards in legal education. The Law College still stands for progress. Within the last few years the number of the resident faculty has been increased, the curriculum has been revised and enriched, the Practice Court has been developed to new efficiency, and the requirements for graduation, together with the standards of industry and scholar- ship among the students, have steadily grown higher. The Law College today offers rich opportunities for those who know how to value them. It is a place for hard work, but a place where hard work will earn its full reward in genuine accomplishment. 334 s ,-- ' UNIVERSITY f IOWA of W J Irish Club Pass Word: " Sure Mike. " Emblem: The Pick. National Song: We Won ' t go Home Until Morning. Members: Prof. Gilbert, Dutton. Galvin, Meloy, Mulroney, Murphy, O ' Brien, Roller, Swisher, Thompson, Waller, Wolf. Casey. " Mc " Brigade: McClelland, McConlogue, McNeil, McGuire, McGivern. Shanty Irish: Eddie Newell. erman Club Pass Word: " Ach Louie. " Emblem: Schooner. National Song: Oh Where. Oh Where Is My Little Dog Gone! Members: Balcar, Bowles. Claussen, Krause. Kurz, Loos, Miller, Setz, Steinberg. Snakenberg. Torp, Vasey, Harper. J ob ntian Club Pass Word: Narodni Sin. Emblem: Dandelion. National Song: Everybody ' s Doing It. Members: Prof. Horack, Janitor Keiser, Benesh, Dubbels, Evans, Harper, Green, Jensen, Kubeck. Moody, Tucker, Turner, Walter. " English Club Pass Word: " Bah Jove. " Emblem: Doomsday Book. National Song: God Save Our Money. Members: Prof. Bordwell, Prof. Wilcox, Dean Dunn, Abrams. Anderson, Baker, Callander, Cornell, Cun- ning, Dyer, Gage, Garfield, Gilbreck, Gilchrist, Ross, Thomas. Hakes, Fuller, Willis. Cosmopolitan battle Song Words by Chas. Benesh. Music by L. W. Setz. The Frenchman likes his glass of wine. The Dutchman likes his beer. The Englishman likes his " arf an " ' arf. Because it brings good cheer: The Irishman likes his whiskey straight. Because it brings him dizziness: The American has no drink at all. So he drinks the whole d business. Copyrighted, Patents Pending. UNIVERSITY of IOWA Issued Weakly. 79 cts. a year. TERRIBLE CRIME COMMITTED REED SJULIN, Managers KING THOMPSON, Editor C. F. MURPHY, Circulating M ' g ' r PAUL KURZ, Attorney JAKIE REISENSTIEN, Star Reporter Subscription Price, 79 cts. per year. (Not payable in country butter.) Printed on Fridays at the Office on Main Street, above Krause ' s Grocery Store, EDITORIALS It is with a feeling of sincere regret that we record the resignation of our dear mayor, the Hon. Mr. Harold Evans. Mr. Evans has ten- dered his resignation in order to take up his new duries as post master of Coralville. During his brief stay with us, he has added great dig- nity to the high position he has chosen to occupy. He found us a squalid, strug- gling, discouraged village; he leaves us a thriving munici- pality. Two years ago when Mr. Evans took the reins of office and undertook to guide the helm, our city was in a precarious condition. Re- publicanism was rampant in the streets! But under the guidance of our newly found leader, Democracy has once again come into the ascen- dancy. When Mr. Evans took upon his shoulders the responsibility of public office. our finances were depleted. Nay, even more, the city was in debt $13.1 I to Squire Setz, and the town pump was heavily mortgaged. But by dint of great econ- omy in all departments of the municipality, the debt has been reduced to $13. Truly it might be said of him in the words of the great Solo- mon, " He touched the rock of public credit and it sprang upon its feet. " But Mr. Evans ' s greatest work has been along the line of civic improvement. Dur- ing his administration, the city hall flag pole has re- ceived a coat of paint, and two new planks have been put in the crossing in front of Krause ' s Grocery. Like Napoleon, it might be said of him, " I found Podunkville a city of bricks and left it a city of marble. " We hate to lose Mr. Evans but we will feel that he is called to a field of greater activity. In his appoint- ment, Pres. Bryan fittingly recognized Mr. Evans ' s valu- able work in the last cam- paign. We can only con- clude in the words of the poet, " Qui facit per alium, facit per se. " Don ' t Fail to Hear Prof. Willis on Men and Mules at City Hall. Sat. at 8:00 o ' clock. 336 PODUNKVILLE POST OFFICE ROBBED (United Press Reports) (By the Star Reporter). Last night when the pale moon was casting her iri- descent beams on the sleep- ing earth, when the church bells were tolling the mid- night hour, the citizens of Podunkville were awakened to find armed bandits in their streets. While they were being wafted away in the soft arms of gentle sleep, the postoffice, the pride of Podunkville, was being strip- ped of its valuables, by a gang of the most daring, devilish, desperate desperadoes in all history. At twelve o ' clock last night when John Dryer was re- turning home from 429 N. Clinton he noticed a light in the postoffice. With his usual presence of mind, he hastened to the fire bell and immediately a clanging ap- peal broke the stillness of the night. Ere the last ling- ering echoes had merged into nightly silence, the entire male population was assem- bled behind the city hall hitching post, planning the capture of the burglars. After waiting several hours for them to come out, Con- stable Tucker bravely went S W N W. V jLirrr - UNIVERSITY ofTOWA in, calling on the culprits to surrender in the name of the law. But the birds had flown ! Unfortunately a back window had been left open and the thieves were able to escape. Post master Harper made a hasty survey and found that the govern- ment had been a heavy loser, the daring pilferers having got away with 39c in change and 2lc in stamps. After looking around for clues, Constable Tucker re- solved on a little strategy and disguising himself as a tramp, set off to capture the felons. Those of us who remember the ingenuity and courage which our sleuth displayed the night that Miller ' s cow broke into the henhouse are confident that the runaways will soon be brought into custody. Jus- tice of the Peace Torp an- nounces that he is ready to give the culprits a speedy trial. A STRANGE OCCURENCE If Dame Rumor is to be believed, a strange thing happened in Corporation Class recently. Prof. Wil- cox asked Bob Cornell to give the next case. And Bob did it! As yet there has been no explanation of this strange phenomenon. PAID ADVERTISEMENT I take this means of noti- fying my friends that I am a candidate for Business Man- ager of the Hawkeye, City Treasurer, Town Constable or anything which offers opportunity for reimbursing myself for my services to the public. Clifford Hakes. fore me, a notary public, in and for Johnson County, appeared the aforementioned Clifford Hakes and acknowl- edged that he paid for the above notice the sum of 1 7c. (L. S.) Ira Alder, Notary Public. PUMPKIN HOLLOW NEWS MILTON GAGE Correspondent M. S. Turner ' s Uncle Tom ' s Cabin is billed to show here next week. Your humble correspon- dent was honored by a visit from the circulation manager last Tuesday. Mr. Murphy announces that the Podunk- ville Gazette is growing by leaps and bounds, two new subscribers being added with- in the last year. H. W. Vasey was in our neighborhood recently in the interests of the Bain Peer- less Seed Corn Drier. Little Paul Abrams started to school last week. USEFUL INFORMATION Pinky Mitchell has red hair. McGivern is an Irishman. Frank Callender has been known to speak to common people. Waller ' s home town is Fort Dodge. Tama is noted for its Indians and Chas. Benesh. WONDERS OF THE WORLD by Bob Mulroney The book deals with such world famous curiosities as Niagara Falls, Brooklyn Bridge, Karl Loos, etc. (Copies may be had free at Krause ' s Grocery Store with each box of Grape Nuts bought.) THE LEGAL MIND by the Law Faculty A valuable book on this important subject. FACULTIES I HAVE KNOWN by A. T. Fillenwarth The learned author has put in ten years getting familiar with his subject. ADVERTISEMENTS It pays to advertise. It is our only source of revenue. WANTED WANTED Woman to take care of children. Delta Chi. WANTED Some one to love. Jensen. WANTED A double baby carriage. Dutton Snakenberg. WANTED A little pepp. Junior Class. TO LET TO LET One empty dome. Callander. FOR SALE FOR SALE Outline in Torts. Not open to Barry Gilbert. Varga. THE DOCTRINE OF ESTOPPEL by Prof. Dutton A five volume work deal- ing with the nature, histori- cal development, use and abuse of estoppel. " A valu- able treatise for lawyers. " Austin W. Scott. Price 50c per set; two sets for 50c each; three for 25c. This is to certify that be- UNIVERSITY of IOWA First Freshman Law: " A fellow can never tell what he is going to get in this Law School. They say Barry gives s shark a con sometimes and gives a n to some mut head. " Second Freshman: " O, Lord, is that so? I see my finish. " Barry: (in Freshman Class) " Here we have several different actions by Mr. Smith, his daughter Mary, and his daughter Martha. Can they bring Trespass to reality, to person, or Trespass on the Case, which is it, Barry, really, person or case? " Freshman Berry: " Mr. Smith would have trespass to realty, and to person, Mary trespass to person and . " Barry (impatiently): " What would Martha have? " Berry: " I guess she ' d have a ' Case ' . " Barry (in Freshman Class) : Suppose I find a watch and pick it up and carry it several days, keeping it wound. Would an action for con- version lie? " Freshman: " No. " Barry: " Suppose I don ' t like the case and go to the jeweler and have a new case put on. Would that be conversion? " Freshman: " No, I don ' t think so; I think it would be action on the case Barry: Freshie : ' Who brought the action? ' " The plaintiff. " Horack: " Mr. Casey, how did this action arise? " Casey: " Why ah from my knowl- edge of the case oh the appellant appealed. " Prof. Wilcox Lecture: " In criminal material. If during Freshman Law law the motive is im- the defendant was a bigamist he was guilty of bigamy, regardless of his relations belief that it was lawful. You know the Mormons have the idea that an un- married woman cannot possibly enter heaven; and all the men among them take it upon themselves to see that the women have a chance to get to Heaven. " Barry Gilbert (to the Senior Laws): " George Eddy has well said ' : A hair lip is an affliction but a man ' s beard is his own fault ' . " Prof. Horach (to Freshman Laws): " A man ' s relation to his wife some- times constitutes her as his agent, and binds him to her acts, but that is not always true, not necessarily true so you boys needn ' t be afraid of that. " Otto: " The question is whether the expert opinion will assist the jury in other words, whether the jury will be assisted by it. " Bordwell (in Wills): " No it ' s very likely that the testator was not objecting to the will because he was dead. " Wilcox: (in Persons) " Those of you who intend to live in South Dakota will be interested in knowing that it seems possible to have two wives under the laws of that state. " Freshie Law: " Qui fakes it per aliarn fakes it per se. " 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA ' 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA _ GREAT ' STUPENDOUS ' STUPENDOUS " MAGNIFICENT GRAND,GORGUS.CLirTfRINC CREHTEST OF SUPERB SPECTACLES VAmCJu CLIFFORD POWELl.. f TO CRf fTE. 7WS SUWTUOUS SICHTHASRE- QUIRtDTOIVSof FINE CONCEIT, Y W! of NERVE ,niTHE EFFORT oWEWPROFESSORanaORCA- NIZATIONINS.U.I. SO MAGNI- FICENT is THIS FAMOUS FEA- TURE THAT THE MIND ISALMOST POWERLESS TO CONCEIVE IT. -IN FACT,f 2500 STUDENTS ONLY ONE HAS REALIZED ITS REAL SPLENDOR. . WS I - TfLY THE LAST APPEARANCE WITH THIS GREAT SHOW SHELL GAME WHAT 15 IN HORACKfe MINDAND GET AN A GRADE. OPEN TO ALL fSDlHG THC S.T.C AND SiTA KING THOMPSON IN HIS CREWT TRAINED 4NIMAL ACT. 3-RING CIRCUS-3 COUrST ' EM! SENOFL 9 " CHUG " COREY M " us nm ATHELETf M FflTOF STRENGTH PUU.INC- niBHSELVES UP 8V TKEIft OWN BOOT-STRAW SEE PftRKERJHE LflRSEST LAW SrUDENT NCflPniHTY 200 THOROUGHLY TRAINED PONIES. 50 CLOVrffB 6 FEROCIOUS frWN EATIflC LIONS RECURED ftT (TREAT COST FRO!V|iyifilNE,ILLIIIS,CALIFORNIA. RHODE l5LNOri lOWfl. FREE MflSS l E STREET PARADE DAILY (, NICHTLY) BEGIN- NING AT STUDENTS ' ROOm, THENCE TO " BUS- TEf?S, " THENCETO " SHORTYS. " NOT CUflRAM- TEEO TO APPEAR IN THE Ll BRA RY. - TICKETS ON SALE IN PREXY ' S " OFFICE. ROWNINC IN MIS GREAT Sfl- LANCINS ACT. A PIN STINGLING BROS. MUSEUM NNORL-O ' S GREATEST COLLECTION PW-HtAOS INCLUDIN THE PHI DLLTA PHl ' 5. 8 S8? ' ; " UNIVERSITY of IOWA Steve Case? V. IKappa (Bammas SUPREME COURT OF KAMSCHATSCA (Reported in I Vasey, Jr. 517). CTION for fraud and deceit. The plaintiff ' s petition is as follows: Comes now the plaintiff and for cause of action states; that he has been, is now, and will be indefinitely, a student in the College of Law, State University of Iowa; that he has won fame not only as a law student but also as a singer. Defendants, fully aware of the premises, cunningly and contrivingly, malici- ously and feloniously, and with intent to bring plaintiff into hatred, ridicule and contempt, did plan to, and did trick and deceive him. That at 1 1 o ' clock p.m. a certain evening, defendants, or their agent, or someone purporting to be their agent did call the aforesaid plaintiff out of bed, and over the telephone did then and there request him to hasten to the defendant ' s house for the purpose of discoursing sweet music therein, as is plaintiff ' s custom; that defendant further requested that plaintiff bring with him music of various descrip- tion in cluding " Dearie " and sundry writings of one Carrie Jacob Bond. That plaintiff did then and there rely on the aforesaid summons and did duly present himself at the aforesaid defendant ' s house, armed with the aforesaid music. but found the house in darkness and plaintiff was almost arrested by the Iowa City police, all of which has caused plaintiff great mortification and anxiety and he now asks judgment against defendants for $1.17 and the costs of this action. To this petition defendants plead non est factum, non compos mentis, not guilty, and various other pleas. Judgment in the lower court was for the plaintiff and defendants bring this bill of exceptions. The principle error complained of was the judge ' s instructions, which were as follows: " You are instructed that if you think two and two make four you shall so find; whereas, if, on the other hand, you believe four to be the sum of one and one plus one and one, you are to perform your sworn duty and so report. " The case was argued by Evans and Gilbreck for appellants and Newell and Wolfe for appellee. Cur. Adv. Vult. Meloy, J. now delivered the opinion of the court. We are presented with a question of great difficulty and one in which the authorities are not entirely in accord. 1 do not think there is an estoppel in this case. Dutton on Estoppel Vol. V. Sec. 101 7 P . 2365. The Court has therefore come to the conclusion that the case must be sent down for a retrial in accordance with the law laid down in this decision. Inversed and demanded. 341 w v vv w SV WWC .V ' J UNIVERSITY of IOWA GRAND OPENING OF THE CASINO Jack Dalton ' s Stock Co., Presents THE BETAS in THE GAMBLERS Monday, Souvenir Night Deck of cards given with each ticket (Smoking permitted in the gallery.) 10 20 30 Feature de Luxe Slezak Presents " Sox " Howell and " Delmonico " Shaffer In the Terrific Tragedy THE MIDNIGHT SONS Assisted by the Iowa City Police Every night except Sunday Stupendous, Stupefying Spectacle Kubeck in the grand extravaganza MAN WHO OWNS BROADWAY Dean Dunn Presents Barry Gilbert in THE WOLF Stirring melodrama of a thousand thrills and moments of supreme pathos ONE NIGHT ONLY Clem Garfield Presents Ingalls Swisher in the FLIRTING PRINCESS With the world famous beauty chorus including the Svendi Hall Girls DON ' T FAIL TO SEE " Chilly " Walter in TEN NIGHTS IN A BARROOM Endorsed by the Civic League Horack (in Agency Class): " A man cannot serve two masters. Either he will hate the one and love the other, or he will love the one and hate the other. " 6 Matthew 24. Messenger boy comes into Property I with a telegram for " Henry G. Dunn " . Bordwell (looking around the class): " Is Henry G. Dunn here? Does any- one know a man of that name? " (To the messenger) " No, he is not here. " Jensen: " If a man promises to marry a woman, she can sue him in trover. " Fuller (arguendo): " But that ' s only reasoning in a circle. " Horack: " No you ' re not. You haven ' t got all the way around yet. " Horack: " In the case of tenants in common of a horse, each party owns every hide and hair on him. " Wilcox: " Before the day of the common law, as I recall it. " UNIVERSITY of IOWA " We ' ll be with you again when the roses are red. " Some of Wickre ' s sayings: " Yes, I wear mesmerized underwear. " " Prof. Wilcox has a Scotch Cooly dog. " Balcar: " Why is that chimney on the old Science Building bigger above the roof than below? " Dutton: " You chump! That ' s to keep it from falling through. " Abrams: " Prof. Wilcox, where can I find something about the laws of Moses? " Wilxoc: " Why, in Leviticus. " Abrams: " Is that in the library? " ' I think not. " " Is it er where could I Wilcox: Abrams: find it? " Wilcox: " You ' ll probably find it in the Bible. " LITTLE: SWEET- HEARTS " ROSS ABRAMS 343 UNIVERSITY of IOWA of Ufamarabi (TUUst For the Evolution and Development of this Code see Prof. Benny F. Shambaugh CHAPTER I STUDENTS GENERALLY Sec. 109. Definition. Any one who pays tuition and whose name is in the Student ' s Directory shall be classed as a student. Sec. 111. Duties. The principle duty shall be to buy and sell books to the enrichment of a certain book com- pany. See Law Students v. Law School Book Co. In re Graft. Laws shall pay tribute to Reichardt, " Buster " Brown, Englert, et als, just as other members of S. U. I. Held that " Shorty " and " Me " did not come within the privilege ac- corded under this statute but had gained good rights by prescription. Pres. Bowman v. S. U. I. Students. See also in re Civic League. Sec. 2313. Graduation. In order to graduate, each student must have developed at least one " legal mind. " Faculty v. John Doe et als. CHAPTER II FRESHMEN Sec. 47. Freshmen shall not talk politics with upper classmen. Held that boosting Roosevelt was not talking politics, but was grounds for sending defendant to asylum. Gilchrist, J. concurring. Laws v. North. Sec. 53. Freshmen shall speak only after great deliberation. But held that the statute did not apply where prisoner due to physical incapacity, was incapable of delib- erating. Laws v. Baldwin. Sec. 76. Freshmen shall not chew gum. But held that long continued use in the case of Spearmint gave good right by prescription. Law Library v. Bedell. CHAPTER III JUNIORS Sec. 151. Standing. The Juniors shall be recognized as the superior class of the law school. Held unanimously that the Juniors were a great class. Wilcox, J. con- curred. Bordwell, J. contra. Sec. 194. Duties. It shall be the duty of this class to be prepared in every class. Held that the maxim applies, that Equity considers that done which ought to be done. But see contra. Faculty v. Juniors. In re Alterca- tion. Ex parte Bordwell. Gilbert et als. Sec. 201. Privileges. It is the privilege of this class, gained by long usage, to talk much and do little. -i ' tt UNIVERSITY oF IOWA The Great Emancipator Statute applied, Juniors v. Banquet. See also, " Laws v. Light Fantastic. " CHAPTER IV SENIORS (See Montgomery, Ward Co. ' s Catalogue. No. 23.) CHAPTER V MAXIMS OF EQUITY 1. He must do the faculty who would not be done by the faculty. 2. The janitor will not stoop to pick up cigarette stubs. 3. He who comes into Equity must come in without a Bull Moose button. (See Juniors v. Dutton.) 4. Harper follows the law, six miles behind. (For other maxims see any Junior Equity exam, paper.) Otto: " Will the court take judicial notice of the contents of the Bible? " Balcar. " No, Sir. " Otto: " Why? " Balcar: " Because nobody ever reads the Bible. " Horack: " How much pollution can a man stand before a nuisance is committed? " Gilbert (In Torts): " This method I have given you for taking up the work is positively the best that has ever been devised. " Otto (after Corey has been trying to bluff for 1 5 minutes in Procedure) : " What is the first thing that you would do in a case of this kind, Mr. Corey? " Corey: " I ' d read up the code. " Horack: " Why is it that the Judge in this case reached an opposite con- clusion to the preceeding decision? " Newell: " I think this Judge had a little more nerve than the other. " 345 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA UNIVERSITY of IOWA 3unior Anticipations YER since the time of Richard III, it has been the custom for the Junior Class to have a banquet. Professors may come and professors may go but the Junior banquet stays on forever. The Class of 1914 was no exception in this regard. In other respects we did not resemble our famed predecessors. From an intellectual, artistic or aesthetic standpoint, we were said not to be up to the standard of previous classes. But in our plans for a banquet we put them all in the shade. After the exams, the Junior ' s fancy lightly turns to thoughts of a banquet. So in the due course of human events, President Max O ' Brien put the proposition before the class, together with the question whether we would hand in an outline in Sales; the class was wildly enthusiastic about both. Straightway we pro- ceeded to arrange for a grand banquet. But before proceeding to this noble work we were compelled to turn aside to consider the case of the " Laws v. The Light Fantastic. " Finally, Chairman Casey of the banquet committee, after traveling to Niagara Falls and Los Angeles in search of information reported in favor of Davenport. Dean Roller, for reasons which he refused to disclose, submitted a minority report in favor of Rock Island. Floyd Thomas moved that the faculty be invited, but his rash suggestion was turned down by a large majority. Dutton proposed that the banquet be held on the steps of the Y. M. C. A. building, that " the fair name of the class might remain unsullied. " On the whole our plans contemplated one of the most sumptuous banquets ever held. The transportation committee arranged for a special train; the refreshment committee provided a " spread " which was cheap at five dollars a plate; the entertainment committee secured such eminent speakers as Wm. J. Bryan, Wm. H. Taft, and Theodore Roosevelt; Sousa ' s Band was engaged to furnish the music. The mayor of Davenport asked permission to meet us at the depot, and furnish the keys of the city, while the commercial club offered to show us the sights in automobiles. When the day for the banquet arrived, the class went down to Mike Corso ' s and drew cuts to see who would pay for ten cents worth of peanuts. The lot fell on Clifford Hakes, which made him so peeved that he announced he would not put his picture in the Hawkeye. Thus ended our great banquet. Everyone voted it a grand success and thorough- ly in keeping with the progressive spirit of the Junior Class. 347 ,, " " UNIVERSITY of IOWA itt v v x xwwv wx wi Hfistor? of a (Trime By " Count " Varga Storp of a p l)ilatttroj ic " Action By " Judge " Monroe Contract (Notice. Barry Gilbert, please do not read this.) Same tale told by two different authors. Iowa City, Iowa, June 15, 1911. These presents entered into on the above date by and between " Judge " Monroe of the first part and " Count " Varga of the second part witness: The said party of the first part, hereby, in consideration of ten dollars paid, loans to the said party of the second part the following described property belonging to the said first party, to-wit: one complete set of abstracts, type- written, with class notes under said abstracts, covering a one year ' s course in Torts under Prof. Barry Gilbert, and numbering about two hundred (200) sheets, more or less written on both sides; and one complete outline covering all the work done under the said course and containing about forty (40) pages more or less. Said second party agrees to return said property on or before October 1, 191 I, and to pay all losses due to the condition of the property when returned, and hereby waives notice or demand as to such sum. If the property is completely destroyed, party of the second part agrees to pay fifty dollars. If necessary to collect such sum by suit at law, said party of the first part is hereby appointed an attorney to confess judgment for the amount due, together with the costs of the suit. Party of second part waives any defense he may have, such as statute of limi- tations, homestead laws, or any other exemptions, whatsoever. It is further covenanted that time shall be the essence of this contract. In witness whereof we hereunto set our hands and seals this fifteenth day of June in the year of our Lord, nineteen hundred and eleven. " Judge " Monroe. " Count " Varga. " Count " V. (several days later, after reading the contract for the first time): " Well of all the !!!!????$$$ ?$. I ' ll be eternally :::::!!!! ?$ $????!!!!! . I ' d like to see any ;. ; ._ ge t me to sign a contract like this again. ;;; $ $$$$$$$$;;;;;$$$$!!!!!!. " " Judge " M.: " Well I think I got him safe anyway. You ' ve got to watch these frat fellows. Anyhow I put in everything I could think of. " 348 UNIVERSITY of IOWA MISFORTUNES NEVER COME SINGLY Boston Red Sox defeat New York Giants in the World ' s Series. Taft is defeated by an overwhelming majority. HAVE YOU EVER HEARD THIS BEFORE? " It ' s clear in that case " Wicked, depraved and malignant spirit. " " He called on me for the only case in the lesson I didn ' t have. " " What we are trying to do here is to develop a legal mind. " " He said he ' d have given me an A, but " I remember a case once in Alabamer. It came under code section 2174, no, it was section 2186. " " To return again to this case this was a murder trial. " " Estoppel!!!!! " " This class needs to do some original thinking. " " He only gave me a D, but I don ' t care, he don ' t know anything any- how. " " Common Lawr. " " State as a proposition of law " I don ' t care much for grades. All the good lawyers were poor students. " " Frolic of his own. " " Balderdash!!!! " THE DEAN AS A MATHEMA- TICIAN By hypothesis, I flunk =- 3 cons. But 3 cons = 3 flunks (Dean ' s Ruling) Therefore I flunk = 3 flunks (Things equal to the same thing are equal to each other.) A FEW QUOTATIONS FROM EMINENT AUTHORS " Veni, vidi, vici. " Dean Roller. " O sleep, it is a gentle thing, beloved from pole to pole. " Clifford Hakes. " Hell hath no fury like a student conned. " McConlogue. " Love is the lever with which the devil pries the ordinary man from the throne of understanding. " Ingalls Swisher. " If a girl sings when you pass her on the street, that means ' hook on ' . " O ' Brien. Query: " Who owned Peter? " Ask Prof. Wilcox or McGivern. Gilchrist: " Dying declarations are admisstble when a man is charged with assault with intent to commit manslaughter. " Balcar. " I f a fence leans over another man ' s land, his title follows the fence. " Horack: " Who was the plaintiff in this case? " Swisher: " I think she must have been a woman. " UNIVERSITY of IOWA DAD MEN i . ' S ' . ' :; 5 To those brave ones who have led the advance into the great world, this page is fondly dedicated by the Junior Laws. Lives of great men all remind us We can make our lives sublime, And departing, leave behind us A string of " A ' s " , a glorious line. From the Lamoni Herald: Supt. Fisher of the public schools visited friends in Iowa City, Sunday, November 10, 1912. From the Iowa City Citizen: John Fisher of the Lamoni public schools visited over Sunday, Novem- ber 1 7th with friends on Market Street. Junior Laws will remember Fisher as a drawer of A ' s in his freshman year. From the Iowa City Citizen, February 25, 1913. Notice: Hereafter, unless something is said to the contrary, it shall be a standing news item that John Fisher visited over Sunday on Market Street. From the Harvard Law Review: Paul B. Cronin announces that his six volume work on Lord Mansfield is nearly ready for the press. Mr. Cronin will be remembered as the man who coined the striking and original phrase, " Qui fac-it per alium, facit per se. " From the Sunset Magazine: Paul Endicott has been elected general manager of the Ketchum, Holdum and Skinum Loan and Trust Co. From the Brighton Chronicle: Next Friday evening, under the direction of Principal Wm. Antes, the high school pupils will present as their Christmas program, the beau- tiful story of " Jack and Jill. " From the Cherokee Sentinel: Mr. John Laughhn, formerly of Iowa Law School has accepted a position as teacher in the primary grades at Atalissa. UNIVERSITY of IOWA ENGINEERING UNIVERSITY of IOWA Cxecutive (Tommittee of H)e .Alumni W. O. Finkbine B.Ph. 78, L.L.B ' 80 J. B. Weaver, Jr L.L.B. ' 82 A. Cox B.S.Inc.E. ' 91, L.L.B 95 tfye -Alumni an6 Students of the Kitiversit? w ai6e6 us in tfye fi bt. we dedicate tfyese few pages Students (Committee C. A. Renshaw J. S. Bowman E. E. Fokelberg A. N. Hanson P. C. Foer Ml- UNIVERSITY of IOWA Students (Tentral (Tommittee W. R. Bryant M. McNeil E. E. Fokelberg D. F. Fullerton A. Foley S. Irwin K. Knoepfler R. Grassfield W. Hanna B. Martin B. Shipley B. C. Boer L. Miller B. Keller C. Burnside IHE decision of the State Board of Education made on October |8th at their regular meeting in Cedar Rapids, has started a Ifight which will be long remembered by the members and friends lof the educational system of this state. Its statement needs Jno mention for we all know its extent and meaning. Although j several different methods of disposing of the problem have been ' suggested, yet at the time of this article, we are still awaiting a satisfactory solution for none other will be accepted by the friends of Old Gold. And such a solution means one whereby we remain with the University. The news of the Board ' s action did not fully arrive at the University until October 10th, two days later than their meeting, but its effect was none the less startling and demoralizing. Although the first rumors came but late the night before, yet on Thursday morning every engineer knew of the action, as he silently plodded his way through the drizzling ram to the building. In the students room was a picture which will be long remembered by those who assembled there. With hearts that seemed almost in our throats, and with voices that cracked when we whispered, the entire student body of the engineering college stood, hat in hand, listening to the first official notice of the Board ' s action from " Our Dean. " Without a suggestion of why, without hint of what to do, and without a word of discredit concerning anyone connected, we heard the bare statement of the facts from the one whom we most honored and respected in our college. With this we were left alone to do as we saw fit, knowing that no dishonorable action would ever be adopted by an Iowa Engineer. 11 It was at this assembly that it was decided to hold a meeting of the Associated Students of Applied Science later in the day to make plans for attacking the action of the Board in a systematic and effective way. This decision was made promptly as every man knew that to voice his sentiments then, before he had thought of a plan of action, would but lead to an ineffective and drastic attack. Thus we returned to our classes, only to find that it was impossible to study, and that it was eight weary hours before the appointed time for the meeting at four thirty. At this meeting everything was carried out promptly we met at the agreed time and immediately took a plan of action. Three committees were appointed, one to draw up a set of resolutions, opposing the Board ' s action, another to plan a mass meeting of the students of the University, and the third to write and send a letter to the alumni. The work of these committees was very effectively and quickly accomplished. The Resolutions Committee, consisting of E. E. Fogel- berg, Chas. Altfillisch, F. G. McCoy and W. H. Cavin, drew a very commendable set of resolutions containing material and arguments which were later used by our most able and illustrious alumni. The Mass Meeting Committee, composed of J. L. Scanlon, L. F. Hatz, W. R. Snyder and W. E. Baum, got out hand bills that night during a drenching rain and on the following evening, Friday the I 1 th, held one of the most rousing mass meetings ever known in the Natural Science Auditorium. This committee found the work of enlisting the other colleges in the fight easy. Every college sent a representative to talk in our behalf. A. L. Foley voiced the sentiments of the Liberal Arts college, L. R. Parsons of the Dental college, P. C. Colgrove of the Medical college, S. A. Irwin of the Law college, and C. Burnside of the Pharmacy college. Besides these Irving Brandt, E. E. Johnson and the Hon. Milton Rem- ley gave stirring talks and made evident to us that before the Board ' s plan would be adopted, if ever, there would be a long and hard fought contest at the legis- lature. 354 UNIVERSITY of IOWA The third committee, consisting of C. A. Renshaw, A. N. Hanson, and A. A. Smith, immediately opened up correspondence with the alumni by sending a form letter, stating the conditions of the action and asking their aid. From these several committees there developed the later officially adopted Associated Students Committee, consisting of B. C. Boer, A. N. Hanson, C. A. Renshaw, J. S. Bowman, and E. E. Fogelburg. These men wrote articles which were sent to the papers throughout the state and carried on the business details of the association in regard to the fight. This committee, believing that our only hope lay with the alumni and the legislature, sent a second letter to the alumni in order to ascertain if possible the sentiment of the newly elected legis- lature. Due partly to this letter and the personal interest aroused in a number of alumni representing all the colleges of the university, a meeting of several of these men was held in Des Moines on November 15th and plans for a campaign on the legislature were effected. An executive committee composed of J. B. Weaver, Jr. and W. O. Finkbine of Des Moines, and Arthur Cox of Iowa City, was ap- pointed and have since worked hard in aiding us to maintain our college. Num- erous other alumni from the Atlantic Coast to the Philippine Islands have con- tributed funds for expenses, as well as their time, in the aid of this committee. The fight was not engaged in by the Engineering College and Alumni alone. The student members of the Greater University Committee believing that some action should be taken in a systematic way by the students of the University, themselves formed a committee under the name of the Students Central Com- mittee. This organization then added to its membership one other from each college, and immediately set about procuring funds in order to take an active part in the affair. A second mass meeting was held and plans were laid for an Engineer ' s Tag Day from which about five hundred dollars was spent in the 355 UNIVERSITY oFIOWA IOWA FIGHTS sending of arguments and letters in order to put the question at issue fairly before the people of the state. This committee also arranged for county meetings of the alumni during the holiday season, and thirty five different meetings of county organizations over the state, were held. A bulletin explaining and refuting all the known existing arguments was printed and distributed throughout the state to the alumni. Seven thousand copies of this bulletin were distributed to the newspapers, commercial clubs, and high schools of the state. This work was maintained actively until Christmas vacation, after which the committee disbanded. Since then the matter has been left to the legislature and five separate bills and resolutions have been brought up before the two bodies of this General Assembly dealing with the question. Perhaps the most widely known of these is the Klay Bill, which passed the House by a vote of 85 to 10. This Bill favored all three schools, in that it approved of the courses now offered in all of the state institutions and provided for a course in Domestic Science at Iowa. The Senate Committee on Educational Institutions has returned this Bill to the Senate without recommendation and, at the present writing, it is upon the calendar to be voted upon in its turn. Thus we await the conclusion of this long and hard fight, knowing that if we are defeated in this attempt, it is not the close, but only the beginning of the greatest educational encounter the state has ever experienced. We feel that we shall be upheld, for we have faith in the words of those who are more able than we to judge, that " Such a change cannot be made, " and until every rightful means towards the sustaining of our college is exhausted that faith will be maintained. We believe in our college, we believe in the University, and what is more sacred to us than all these, we believe in the principles for which we are fighting. 356 ' H UNIVERSITY of IOWA THE ENGINEERS FOURTH ANNUAL CELEBRATION Given by The Associated Students of Applied Science Officers of the Association: President. Benj. C. Boer Vice-President. F. A. Wahlgren Secretary-Treasurer, A. N. Hanson Dance Committee H. J. Kicherer, Chairman; Elmer Holloway; R. L. Jaeger Banquet Committee Homer Clemens. Chairman; L. G. Garms; F. H. Guldner: A. Krakow; J. W. Altfillisch Parade Committee F. G. McCoy, Chairman; H. A. Davis; Leo Scanlon; Clarence Strike; W. R. Workman Show Committee Chas. Altfillisch, Chairman; Ernest Fogelberg; F. A. Wahlgren; Glen Konvolinka: L. H. Houth (Telebration HE 1913 celebration was the largest and best that we have ever I held. With a new name, new date, and several new ideas I coupled with the most ideal weather; the engineering college I held full sway on the campus for three nights and a day. Mecca IDay it was called, and it truly was, an engineering mecca. [Starting with the dance on Friday and ending with the play on Tuesday, it was made the grandest and most elaborate engineer- ing festival ever attempted at Iowa. We used to think that St. Patrick was an Engineer, but his history no longer concerns us, for we now have our Mecca- neer. The new Order of Meccasacius now takes the place of the old Knights of St. Patrick. Thus the celebration has changed. Another new feature added this year was the engineering display or the exhibition, as it was called, so that our friends and alumni could see the work that is being accomplished in the school as well as have a good time with us. The celebration began on the evening of March 1 4th with a dance given at Co. I hall. The Engineer ' s colors of Orange and Black were used as the color scheme. Orange streamers and black knotted pendants draped from the center of the celling to the walls and over the punch bowl booth, while pennants enlivened the walls, and the old reliable Ames Goat gazed down dejectedly from over the door. Level rods and flags adorned the musicians platform where Ed. Feeney ' s orchestra furnished most pleasing music. The chaperones of the evening were Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Raymond, and Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Pierce. In spite of the inclement weather a large gathering of faculty, alumni and undergraduates were present making the dance a fitting beginning for what was to follow. UNIVERSITYq p IOWA A V S V, V HE eleventh annual Engine- ers banquet was held on March I 7th, in the Commer- cial Club rooms. Practically the entire faculty and student body as well as a large number of alumni were present. The first speaker, Mr. G. J. Keller, who is a student in the " facultate " gave a series of suggestions to the freshmen which he had collected from the seniors. Prof. Weller commented upon the sane atti- tude the engineers have taken toward the re- cent action of the Board of Education. Mr. E. E. Carlson, a loyal alumnus, took the place on the program of R. J. Hartman who was detained in Des Moines. " We have, " he said, " the best engineering school in Iowa by a dam site. " Mr. David Brandt was also detained in Des Moines, but his son, Mr. Irving Brandt filled his place in excellent style. Pres. J. G. Bowman, responding to the toast " What every engineer knows " talked on the engineer ' s ideals, whether they were repre- sented by money, power or principle. With a rousing welcome, Dean Raymond using " The Pyramids " as his theme, presented a list of statistics which showed the actual existing educational con- dition here and at our sister school. He showed that according to the number of students per instructor which is the real criterion of efficiency, Iowa ranked among the best in the United States. The banquet was closed by Prof. B. J. Lambert in a clever and witty address on " The Legionaries of Meccasacius. " Homer Clemens Chairman Banquet Committee ' 14 UNIVERSITY oF IOWA f} . fJS- r [HE ability of F. C. McCoy, las a construction engineer, | was certainly exhibited by the ' av he supervised the parade, I which was held in connec- |tion with our annual celebra- tion. The promptness and dispatch with which the parade was carried out can be largely attributed to McCoy and his co- workers who spent nearly a week in arrang- ing the minor details of the big production so that it could be held promptly at the appointed time and thus not interfere with the work of the other colleges of the univer- sity. As usual, the university band was the first big number on the program, but there was a necessity for that position this year as " Lucy and Her Train " were bringing up the rear and " she " would have drowned all evi- dence of music with " her " rumbling and dis- cordant puffs and grunts. Following the band, came a float carrying a model of the engineering building which now takes the place of the " Blarney Stone " in the swearing in of the F. G. McCoy Chairman Parade Committee UNIVERSITY of IOWA members of the " Order of Meccasac. " All future members must swear eternal allegiance to their college, and how better could they do this than with their left hand upon its minature, the " Sacred Emblem of Meccasacius? " The third number of the parade was a well designed float representing one of the new Iowa-City-to-Muscatine interurban cars. This float deserves consid- erable mention as it was the work of some of the freshmen. Bearing the sign, " This car does not stop at Ames, " it made a decided hit with the crowd. " Agricultural Engineering " again became a prominent feature of the parade when our old friend and chief milk supply " Amie " was led through the pro- cession, decorated with doorbells and electric flatirons. In one of the former parades, the pushball was a potato but this year it was honored with a position on the chemical float being the large end of an immense retort. A float depicting a railroad engineering camp with a tent and campfire (minus the fire) came as the sixth float. Good fellowship in the university was depicted by a huge " I " mounted on a platform and drawn by a squad of engineers. " Juice by the barrel " could be delivered by the next float accord ng to the labels. The " juice " of course referred to electric current and not to the beer keg which was used as an armature. The eighth float was again the work of the f eshman c ' ass and was so well worked out that it almost proved too real. It consisted of a life sized monoplane mounted on a package carrier motorcycle which had such a tendency to really fly that it could not be driven in the parade without the aid of guards and ballast. Next came the " Electric Beauty Parlor, " where delicate girls (they were engi- ' 14 UNIVERSITY F IOWA = Jr neers) tended the patients as well as the huge gas engine and the other mechanical features which they used in their attempts to beautify the one in the chair. Following this came a technical stunt of some merit being a complete repre- sentation of a hydro-electric plant and dam. Green water was seen continu- ously pouring over the rounded crest of the dam. Quoting a member of the faculty, " It was the best worked out technical float ever seen in the parades. " " Field Work in Engineering, Some Kinds " showed very well Scanlon ' s liking for riding farm machinery. One account suggested that it was a corn planter, but later investigation has proven conclusively that it was one of the new style riding corn plows. The " Parcels Post " came twelfth, being a small express wagon loaded with an array of different kinds of merchandise (including chickens) and appropriately decorated with signs. A touch of Mohammedan life was shown by the next float with a glimpse of Mutt and Jeff in Turkey. A dance of the " Sultan ' s Harem " was one of the features of this float. Following the Harem came a turkish band. Quoting a former account, " Turkish costumes and Turkish dances were featured. " " ictoraA ortoralos, " a reproduction of a phonograph on a large scale made up the sixteenth member of the display but the wind blew so much of " Victora " away that it was hard to ascertain just what " she might have been. " Domestic Science was hit by the next take-off. Several " lady " engineers were seen mixing bread with a paving brick tester as a mixing box. This also was run with a gas engine and due to the noise of the old " rattler " it created quite a little comment. C APPLIEC IFNC n w V WX W SN W UNIVERSITY of IOWA KV - ; A neat advertisement for good roads was supplied by the next float, being an old auto-truck supplied with an engine and run backwards through the entire route of the parade. " Lucy " the one enemy of the engineers wheezed along as the closing number and due to " her rumatiz " made as much noise as a " Ringling Brothers Caliope. " Much credit for " Lucy ' s " appearance can be given to Clarence Strike who tried hard to coax her out of a snow drift last year but failed on account of " her many ailments. " This year, however, she was with us and with a full head of steam, pulling a train of two cars. " The Rocky Mountain Limited " was the name of the skit in which Lucy figured but we are afraid that she will never gain the coast mail contracts if speed counts. The big feature of the parade was the senior ' s draw bridge which was opened at the beginning of the parade on Washington St. allowing the entire procession to pass through. This bridge was a well designed miniature of the rolling lift style and was something of scientific interest to those who had not seen a bridge of that type in action previously. Immediately following the parade, the solemn and sacred ceremonies included in the swearing in of the new members to the " Order of Mecca-sac, " took place on the Old Capitol steps. " - ' 14- UNIVERSITY of IOWA nvtwi UNIVERSITY of IOWA Sl)ow HARLES ALTFILLISCH was the author, manager, and heroine of " What Might Have Been. " The success of his efforts was enthusiastically proclaimed by the immense audience which filled the Natural Science Auditorium Tuesday night, March 18th. From the rise of the curtain to the grand finale, the crowd shouted, clapped, and laughed their approval of cast and chorus, jokes and jests, songs and dances. Altfillisch had managed to ay more substance than has been evidenced in former shows or in most musical comedies. Local hits on faculty and students were used, but it was not overdone as it so often has been in student plays, and the audience showed its approbation of this new idea. The curtain first rose on the farmyard of the Blunnerwasit farm. Slimaceous Slantersides and Patrick Dinkerbaumer aroused themselves from a straw pile after a night ' s rest. Patrick, called " Tubbie " for short, was very bashful and hurriedly departed at the approach of Dorothy Edicate and her schoolmates from Iowa, who were visiting on the farm. But Slim, the brazen, stayed and promptly fell in love with the fair Dorothy. Willie Blunnerwasit, the pride of his Pa and Ma, wants to go to Iowa and save the Engineering School. He was the typical country boy dreamer in love with Sallie, a country maiden. The four hired men, as a rube quartette, furnished much entertainment, though they, too, had their troubles with Jinney, the mule, and with Ma Blunnerwasit. S. B. Edicate, Dorothy ' s father, was a self-willed, blustering, hard-headed, gentle- man firmly convinced that engineering should be moved to Ames. At this point, Old Hiram Blunnerwasit, who had ar- ranged for a regular old time barn dance, steps in. He precedes the dance with a husk- ing bee and upon the arrival of the fiddler, he arranged the couples and " called off. " As a summation of this act, Willie had decided to go to the University; Tubbie and Slim, old ex-students, were also going back; Slim had estranged himself from Dorothy because of his affair with Sallie, and S. B. Edicate was still unchangeable in his belief that engineer- ing should go to Ames. Between acts, the quartette furnished a series of entertaining songs and laughter provoking stunts. The second act opened on the Iowa campus. An immense applause greeted this scene show ing the Old Capitol set back among the trees and flanked by the Halls of Liberal Arts and Natural Science. Things moved pretty fast in this act, even Willie. Poor freshie Willie was hazed and forced to give his high school yell and class oration. Finally he became peeved with the unmercifulness of " I W VSSW X V VVV V N 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA the crowd and was promptly ducked in the Iowa river. The following scene between the depressed Willie and the comforting Sallie was very touching and drew forth many sobs and tears from the audience. Willie, however, had more trouble, for Slim, the typical chesty sophomore, forced him into a football game. Returning to the love plot, Slim became cynical due to the hoplessness of his love for Dorothy. He was forced to stand back and see his old rival, Tubbie, win the good graces and finally the hand of Dorothy. Willie made himself a hero by proposing to Sallie, and thus everything came to a happy conclusion. Charles Altfillisch as " Dorothy " scored the big hit. His acting was so girlish that every time " her " masculine voice rang out a visible shock ran through the audience. Coffeen and Wills also did some wonderful acting, but the favorite of the evening was undoubtedly " Red " Wahlgren. He portrayed the " ignorant awkward country gawk " to perfection. His high school oration, on " Abraham Lincoln, " provoked screams of laughter. The oration itself was perfectly solemn and sedate, butWillie ' s delivery was a side splitter. The quartette cannot receive too much praise. They filled in with delightful songs which never failed to bring two or three encores. Their specialty between acts was particularly well received, though their entire work was unanimously characterized as " simply great. " The chorus never ceased to be a wonder to the audience. Such effects as in " Going Back to Iowa " where " To Iowa " on the suit cases shown out in the darkness of the stage; as well as the orginality displayed in " The Football Squad " and in " Waltzing " probably won the most applause. The scenery was in charge of " Jim " Bowman, whose campus scene was enthusiastically received. A great deal of praise should be given " Jim " and his co-workers, Fogelburg and Martin, who spent weeks of untiring effort in the painting of that beautiful and realistic scene. 365 v v UNIVERSITY of IOWA V N W W WV%W SV V N V % V. VW S V W ro ram Characters in the Cast Slimaceous Slantersides. A slicker Patrick_Dinkerbaumer. Just Plain Tubbie Dorothy Edicate. A Daughter of the Old Gold Hiram Blunnerwasit. Old, but with lots of Pep. WilIie ' _Blunnerwasit. A Rising Young Engineer " Sallie " Perkins. She too has Ambitions Ma Blunnerwasit. A Stickler for Chaperones S. B. Edicate. A Firm Believer of the State Board Quartette Hank Hungry Pete Porker Jonny Trouble Bill Easygoing Fatima Zubelda Helmar Omar Girls " Mary " Wenger ' Hollie " Holloway " Jack " Edwards " Red " Appleby Chorus Synopsis of Melodies Act 1. Blunnerwasits ' Farm Overture, College Overture Milk Maids Chorus Old Uncle Joe I Love to Dream of You Love ' s Old Sweet Song Shadows Jungle Moon Going Back to Iowa Silvery Moon Down South Act II. Campus Queen Iowa, Iowa, Iowa The Football Squad Waltzing The School we Love Finale " Coup Coffeen " Bunker " Wills " Chuck " Altfillisch " Mother " Hauth " Red " Wahlgren " Cack " Snyder " Tom " Origer " Al " Krakow " Baldy " Seamen " Rich " Richards " Tom " Riley " Toughie " White Boys Prince Albert " Beau " Bowman Tuxedo " Jimrnie " Lake Dukes Mixture " Gillie " Gallaher Stag " Skinney " Harrison Orchestra Slim and Chorus Quartette and Chorus Slim, Sallie and Chorus Quartette Dorothy Quartette Edicate and Chorus Quartette Quartette Campus at Iowa Johnny, Dorothy and Chorus Tubbie and Chorus Slim, Quartette and Chorus Tubbie, Dorothy and Chorus Tubbie and Chorus Entire Company XX WN. V Vi ' V UNIVERSITY of IOWA N exhibition of the work done in the various shops and lab- oratories of the Engineering College, was a new feature added by the engineers to complete this year ' s annual celebration, In order to accommodate the crowds which were interested in this exhibit, parties were formed at the engineering building and placed in charge of guides, who took them through the buildings. In the engineering building was shown the work done in the various classrooms, the blueprint room, and the materials testing laboratory. Passing from the engineering building the parties were taken to the steam and hydraulic labo- ratories, where the different kinds of engines and pumps were shown undergoing tests. The next stop on the trip was at the shops. Here work was shown going on in the machine shop, pattern making and wood working shop and in the forge shop. An interesting feature of these exhibits was the engines and machines designed and built by the students. Three gas engines and one steam engine were already in operation, and the men working on the machines were finishing another. Across the street, on the Armory parade ground, there was a complete surveying party engaged in laying out a railroad line. Simple curves, reverse curves, and spirals were run for the visitors. In the new Physics building were found the Electrical labs, with the most inter- esting part of the exhibition. The telephone lab. had a complete set of instru- ments for a central and a subscribers station in operation. The wiring of these instruments was in plain sight so that any one could follow out the connections. In the electrical-measurements lab. the students played at will with the high voltage and high frequency currents, such as lighting torches with their fingers. The dynamo lab. proved to be one of the most popular places of all. Many things were shown there that seemed to be impossible of explanation. Incan- descent lights glowed with no apparent source of current, tops spun continuously with no mechanical connections to a source of power, and many other things were shown which mystified as well as instructed. The idea of an exhibition proved to be a tremendous success, and will probably be a permanent feature of future celebrations. 367 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Our Future, Hoipe OURS UNIVERSITY oF IOWA Oau A. H. Ford B. P. Fleming G. J. Keller B. J. Lambert S. M. Woodward J. B. Hill W. G. Raymond C. A. Trexel J. S. Bowman H. Clemens A. N. Hanson B. C. Boer L. F. Hatz C. I. Preston J. M. Fisk BETA OF IOWA CHAPTER Honorary Engineering Fraternity) Founded at Lehigh University 1885. Established at Iowa 1909 Colors: Seal Brown and White OFFICERS President, A. N. Hanson Recording Secretary, C. I. Preston ice-President. J. S. Bowman Corresponding Secretary. B. C. Boer Treasurer, A. H. Ford FRATRES IN URBE J. M. Fisk FRATRES IN FACULTATE S. M. Woodward B. J. Lambert Wm. G. Raymond A. H. Ford B. C. Boer ' 13 J. S. Bowman " 13 C. I. Preston ' 13 A. N. Hanson M3 J. B. Hill FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE G. J. Keller ' 1 3 Homer Clemens ' 13 L. F. Hatz ' 13 Carl Trexel ' 13 B. P. Fleming F. C. Young Chas. Altfillisch ' 14 F. H. Guldner ' 14 W. RaeSnyder ' 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA VV. W. VV V V VV V. V Vrt VvV,v, x x (Tompass (Hub Hanson Feller E. Stephenson Erickson Jaeger Phillips Chesebro Bowersox Mukerid Bryant Yetter Urick Corcoran Lake Coffen Snyder Wallen Davis Oxley Bowman Howell Bowen Keller Boer Offic leers First Semester President, J. S. Bowman Secretary, L. A. Howell Vice-President, L. M. Feller Treasurer, A. N. Hanson Historian, P. A. Royal Second Semester President, L. A. Howell Secretary, R. L. Jaeger Vice-President, G. H. Keller Treasurer, E. J. Erickson Historian, W. E. Bowersox SKetcb of tbe (Hub ECEMBER 1911, a group of upper classmen, recognizing the need of a civil engineering society, held a meeting and dis- cussed the possibility of forming such an organization. At a later meeting the society was definitely organized and named " The Compass Club, " and A. E. Crane was elected the first president. |The purpose of the club, as stated in its Constitution, was " to cultivate a spirit of scientific inquiry; to co-ordinate the great principles of engineering into their proper unity; to provide a stimulus for the study of current engineering practice; to serve as a means whereby its members might acquire a facility in the art of expression; and to elevate the standards of the duty of an engineer to society. " Membership in the club is limited to the Civil and General Engineering students and members of the Engineering faculty. Regular meetings are held each week, the speaker being a practicing engineer, a faculty member, or more often an under- graduate who gives a report on some topic or discusses some construction work, the details of which he is familiar. Occasionally, the regular meetings are given over to a smoker and general social session. Although only in its second year, The Compass Club is firmly established as an integral part of the Engi- neering College and as such is showing a healthy and gradual growth. ...... UNIVERSITY of IOWA .American institute of Electrical Martin Fogelberg Pierce Baum Carmeichal Strike Guldner Carpenter McCoy Scanlon Edwards Eyre Ford Hatz Hill Kieser Lord Officers Chairman. L. F. Ha tz Vice-Chairman, F. G. McCoy Secretary-Treasurer, A. H. Ford Sketch of the 5. K. 3. branch of the .3. HE Board of Directors of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers, realizing that the vast majority of the members of the profession come from the technical schools and wishing to | interest the electrical engineers of the future in the work of the I Institute, took steps, about ten years ago, for the formation of student branches in the various schools giving courses in elec- I trical engineering. These branches are managed largely by the student members but are under the general supervision of a member of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers, who is responsible for the conduct of the meetings. Authorization for the formation of a branch at the State University of Iowa was secured by Professor A. H. Ford on May 18, 1909. The first meeting was held October 1 I, 1909; at which time Professor A. H. Ford, H. E. Scheark and O. L. Johnson were elected a committee on constitution. The following week a constitution was adopted and the following officers elected: Chairman, H. E. Scheark; Vice-Chairman, E. H. Bailey and Secretary -Treasurer, A. H. Ford. Since this time meetings have been held once or twice a month throughout the school year; at which papers have been presented by the members and occasion- ally by practicing engineers. Practically all of the students taking the electrical engineering course have been members. iMM M xVM mt vsv s 1 tt UNIVERSITY f IOWA Senior Martin Keller Pierce Erickson Feller Preston Wallin Cavin Morse Stone Davis J. Jereza Clemens Edwards Lord Hanson Bowman Boer Fogelberg Drasda A. Jereza Woo (Tlass Officers President, E. Fogelberg Vice President, R. C. Morse Secretary, W. H. Cavin Treasurer, L. F. Hatz Representative, B. C. Boer i 372 ' 14- UNIVERSITY of IOWA Swob Carmeichal Wahlgren E. Stephenson Garms Bowen Guldner Wenger Konvolinka Trexel Carpenter Seaman L. B. StepSenson Snyder Altfillisch Hauth Howell Scanlon Officers President, Chas. Altfillisch Vice-President. H. B. Seaman Secretary-Treasurer, F. H. Guldner Representative. F. A. Wahlgren iS ' H UNIVERSITY of IOWA Sophomore Cngineers Anthes K. Chesbro H. Chesebro Jaeger Smith Green McMillan Riley Holloway Binnall Butler Lake Williams Krakow Connor Gallagher Thompson Kicherer Hovey Parsons (Tlass Officers President, C. S. Thomspon Vice-President, A. P. Butler Representative, E. A. Holloway Secretary, F. C. Binnall Treasurer, G. G. Hovey UNIVERSITY of IOWA freshman Class Swanson Knudsen Matson Greer Franks Vesely Doane Heil Moses Fries Lorenz E. W. Allen Helming Huffman Jackson Siegling Workman Atkinson Winters Zeug Newell Damerow Weber Bakhshi Bracewell Hanapel Willey Gould E. G. Allen Boerner Witt Harrison Coffeen Puckett Hartman Altfillisch Brush Long Giese Reinsch Volkmer (Ttass Officers President. W. J. Brush Vice-President. J. W. Altfillisch Secretary-Treasurer, A. R. Long IV V V V S V XINV UNIVERSITY of IOWA Unter6epartmcnt (Tfyantpions Parson Wills Carmichael Chesebro L. B. Stephenson Oxley E. Stephenson Moses Bowen JURING the fall and winter season of interdepartment athletics, Ithe engineers have figured prominently, having had one of the Ibest football teams on the field and a championship basketball Jteam with an unquestionable string of victories. STo review the football season, in one word we were " hoodooed. " ]At the start, we knew very little about the team which was to Jrepresent us, but after the first game, which was a tie with the Dents, we were admitted to have the strongest team among the colleges. In our next game, we were defeated by the Dents. As the outcome of this game was to practically foretell the championship, it was bitterly fought. And although our opponents failed to make a first down during the game yet we were defeated on a fumble near the close of the game, when a victory seemed inevitable. In basketball, we were more successful, and in part made up for our lack of success in football. We started the season with five veterans, Oxley, Parsons, Carmichael, L. Stephenson and E. Stephenson who were ably assisted by Bowen, Wills, Moses and Chesbro. Our first game was forfeited by the Medics, while the next was with the strong L. A. team, whom we defeated 22 to 14. The next week, we met the Pharmacists, and won handily 44 to 13. The last game of the season was with the hitherto undefeated Dents. The first half was close, but in the second half we soon gained a good lead, which we maintained until the game ended 23 to I 7. This game closed the basketball season which is probably the most successful of all interdepartment sports. 376 UNIVERSITY of Slips from the SU6e Carmichael: " Did you want me to demonstrate it or prove it. " Hanson (explaining the plans for the exhibition at an A. S. meeting : " For the freshie room, we have Gilmore, Dale, and Higbee. We will have you look up more freshmen than that however. " Prof. Lambert to E. Stephenson in Statics: " Don ' t reason by analogy. It is all right if you have good judgment. " Freshman (upon receiving a corrected English theme : " Well I can ' t say whether I wrote this in red or black. " A junior to Guldner at faculty recep- tion: " Who won the Lowden Prize? " Guldner (blushing : " I don ' t know. " Boer (at A. S. meeting): " We ought to hear from some of the seniors on this. " Sophomore Smith was the next speaker. They say freshmen have brains yet Freshie Schwind was seen going to gym. class in his drill suit. Philips, having completed his hydraul- ics problems asked how many prob- lems he had missed. Mr. Jones: " You haven ' t worked twenty. " Philips: " Twenty ? ? ? " Mr. Jones: " Yes. Number twenty is missing. " Heard at the Banquet Seamen passing the rolls: " This is the first roll I have had in my hand for some time. " Guldner: " I hope you will be man enough not to print any rough jokes on me. Bowen, in Hydraulics: " Are the cylinders on a traction engine, water or steam. " Prof. Dunlap (without thinking): " I don ' t know. " If Twautwine kissed Kent ' s would Merriman Kidder? No, but DeVolson Wood. wife Prof. Pierce (in Economics): " Mr. Baum what is economics? " Baum: " Economics is the appendix of engineering and all the engineers want to see it cut out. " Lord (after a tour of inspection of the city light system): " I followed the circuit allright until we got over to the brewery and then I got all mixed up. " Tank Keller (on Friday the day before Washington ' s Birthday): " Zowie, every thing will be all closed for two days straight now. " I wonder what he meant. Prof. Wernli: " Miss Silverthorn can you go on translating? " Maude Silverthorn (translating): " Your right, my dear. " At the Chemistry Fire Ted Applebee: " Get the fire dis- tinquisher. " 377 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA ricy ' a R-umaliz ' " =O ' 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA J 1 ! Slips from the SU6e 3 ule Iowa City, Iowa, September 25, 1912. Dear Father: I arrived safely two weeks ago as I suppose you noted by my card which I dropped to you then and maybe I wasn ' t glad to be back. Everything looks about the same as usual except that Prof. Stewart has moved into the brand new physics hall. Some swell building, too! He says it is the largest, best and most up-tD- date physics hall in the world. I wish now that I had helped on the farm for another year before coming to school so that I could have taken my physics in the new building. Most all of the old bunch are blowing in and registering up. I almost had a notion to change and register " general " as it is more up-to-date now. Chuck, Mary and Trex did and promise to be great generals some day. However. I kept to the same old course and am not sorry for we have now a pretty good bunch in the Junior Civil room. Heck Howell is back from Canada and he and Red are having as much fun as ever, trading knives and betting on the football games. Red says Heck still owes him that nickel but I don ' t believe it. The Steves from Parsons College are back again and look as big as ever. They say that if Perry is showing any form this year in his new basketball suit that we will beat the Dents. That sure would be great and I believe we can do it, as Ed had a rotten season last year, he says he only averaged fourteen baskets a game. I don ' t believe he kept an accurate record though. You asked about the Mechanicals well Konny got in the other day but hasn ' t - registered yet as he has not been feeling well. The change of water down here has been awful hard on some of us. And Seamen, well he brought his Duff ' s Physics back again this year, says he is going to raise that " con " in heat if it takes a thousand calories or what ever they call them. Gully is some sore though, they elected him treasurer of the class and he can ' t take time off of his work to attend the meetings. But say, you ought to see that Garms. Talking about amateur athletics, why he is as big as the Olympic Athletic Board and he is a regular engineer too. They say he still wears the same flannel shirt he used to have three years ago. Some of the boys have changed quite a little though, Carmicheal wears a hat on the street now, you would hardly know him, but Scanlon is the same old woman- hater. My, I don ' t see how he can ever get a date for the Hyperion dances 379 H UNIVERSITY of IOWA RJ WMMMMMMMMMMMMMW 1 ' , ' ' after the way he talks about the girls. However, it looks like the electricals will be the strong section this year, there is Carpenter, Eyre, and Schwob, all regular grinds. Tom Origer is some of their classes and says he believes he will have to take a post-graduate course in materials before he can show them up. We are going to change the date of our celebration this year and have it the day after St. Patrick ' s Day, then the streets won ' t be so crowded for the parade. Chuck is going to write the show and Hauth has promised him he will take a part providing Chuck will give him a Swede part so he can act natural. As for the parade Bow has a good stunt figured out, if he can get Big Steve to put on the dance that is connected with it. We rather miss some of the familiar faces. Jimmer Colton is working out in California. He has written that most of the people that die out there, come back after their overcoats as they can ' t stand the cold after living in the deserts of Imperial Valley so long. Teddy Boyce has quit school too, he is chief buster at the Brunswick now, thinks he will give up chemistry for a while and let Applebee or Andrews carry on the work over there. Well, Dad I will have to close now as I must study my Roads and Pavements for three or four hours. Will probably need some more money soon, as we juniors have to register for our thesis before long, don ' t think that takes over twenty-five dollars though. With love to all the folks, your son, Junior Engineer. P. S. Tell mother not to worry, as I am real careful to wear my rubbers when- ever it is wet, and as for football, you can tell her I am not going to play any this year as they have changed the rules so much that it would take too much time to study up on them. 1 UNIVERSITY of IOWA TKe Mysleriou$ Man 1 UNIVERSITY of IOWA . V S V WN V V VV W VVN VVXV W W SVS W. V V X V VS VN V V V.V from fye SU6e Eamination in Steam Engines. Give sketches wherever possible. If the boiler flue would the tube sheet stay? If you belt the fly wheel will the governor ball? Would the engine run with a water leg? If the smoke stacks will the fire grate? If the engine hunts will the steam trap? Would the safety valve pop at a steam port? If the prony-brake would the horse power? Can a roller bearing on the crosshead cause water in the dome? Could the steam check a lagging valve? Would the eccentric throw if the lazy bar sat on the valve seat? Mr. Kittredge (in surveying): " This is no pink tea, where you can come when you choose and leave as well. " Boer: " Things will have to change around here, the freshies are raising too much roughhouse. " RedWahlgren: " I ' ll bet you and the faculty have an awful time looking after this school. " P. I. Wallin: " Now when I was down in St. Louis last summer Scanlon (at A. S. meeting): " You know, my folks hail from the Emerald Isle. " Who would have thought it. Tuffy White (looking at Corliss Engine in steam lab.): " What are those valves on the side? They must be for pumping air in the engine. " Prof. Woodward: " We have here three parallel forces, one of which is always between the other two. " Garms (after studying a few moments) : " That ' s right. " Freshie Tate (jingling two quarters while talking to a crowd of freshmen in the students room:) " This is all I have left out of $103.00, dad sent me three weeks ago. " (Who said, " Hold on to the top. " ) All you have to learn in statics. SV-O.SH-O.SM-0. " Isn ' t it easy? " Ask Dr. Brown if he has seen the last edition of " The Report on Sound " by A. Cap. Royal to Fisher: " Did you notice me swell out to the cotillion. Why don ' t you put on the glad rags and go to a formal? " Fisher: " Oh, I will, watch me. I am going to the Military Ball, you don ' t have to wear a shirt. " Howell (day after Dean Raymond saw him showing three Davenport girls through the buildings during class hours): " Gee, I wish, the dean could come up and catch me studying. " A senior letter to the joke box (re- duced from 1000 words): " We have been wondering what is on Lester Lehigh Loveland Lord ' s mind. He has had frequent periods of marked distraction. He has come to classes late and has even missed them entirely, excusing himself by saying his watch was slow or that he couldn ' t find the class. " " Don ' t mope, Lester, there are plenty of other girls, and you shouldn ' t let your class work suffer. " Boer (upon being asked where Judge Weaver obtained so much informa- tion against the Board): " Oh, we have been working on that for some- time. " I::::; ' 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA UNIVERSITY of IOWA Ifenr? .Albert AND THE DEPARTMENT OF PATHOLOGY AND BACTERIOLOGY R. HENRY ALBERT was born at Wolcott, Iowa, in 1878. When he was three years old he moved to Reinbeck, Iowa. After finishing the high school at that place in 1896, he matri- culated at the State University of Iowa. From this institution he received three degrees: B.S. in 1900; M.S. in 1902 and M.D. in 1902. During 1903, Dr. Albert attended the Royal University at Vienna specializing in pathology. In 1904, he received the appointment of Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology at the State University of Iowa, and the year following was also made Director of the State Board of Health Bacteriological Laboratory. Dr. Albert holds membership in the following societies: American Association of Pathologists and Bacteriologists; Society of American Bacteriologists; American Public Health Association, American Medical Association; Iowa State Medical Society; Iowa Academy of Science, and of various local organi- zations. He is a fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Dr. Albert ' s research work has dealt principally with the following subjects: Hypernephromas; Hypertrophy of the Mammae; Adiposity of the Mammae; Pri- mary Sarcoma of the Spleen; Primary Typh- litis; Eosinophilia on Trichinosis; Antityphoid Immunity; Tyhpoid and Diphtheria Bacilli Carriers. In addition to these, he has made a large number of popular contributions, dealing with Bacteriology and the Public Health. These have appeared for the most part in Bulletins of the State Board of Health. Dr. Albert ' s connection with the State Board of Health Bacteriological Laboratory has brought him in close association with a large number of the people of the state, and more especially the physicians, to most of whom the laboratory has been of service. Last year, for instance, 16,538 examinations were made for physicians in the state. Dr. Henry Albert 384 I.- ' UNIVERSITY oF IOWA Burke Moerschel Jenkinson Gottsch Westley Talbot Kuhn Rock Sims Garness Baldwin Trey Washburn Myers Silver Hamstreet Thesis Bailey Grothaus Nelson Chenoweth Grossman Payne Gould Smith Hansell Kiesling Kennell Glass Officers SENIORS Class Representative, W. L. Larson Secr etary Treasurer, Mrs. R. H. Lott President, L. L. Carr Vice-President, C. E. Thomas President. Louis Packard Editor of Hawkeye Med.. Syd. Maiden JUNIORS Secretary and Treasurer, Carl Maaser Mgr. of Med. Hawkeye, W. W. Brothers SOPHOMORES President, John Gregg Vice-President, Roy R. Miller Class Representative, Mitchell Langworthy Secretary, Herbert J. Wehman Treasurer, Herman L. Von Lackum FRESHMEN President, H. L. Smith Secretary and Treasurer, Mary McGuire Vice-President, W. W. Hansell Class Representative, E. J. Gottsch Yell Leader, George Gould 385 UNlvERSITYOf J OWA WMMH0MMMMMMMMMMNMMMMMWMIMMM Ufistor? of fye 3unior Hi Y birth some men are heirs to greatness, and others become great by successful historical biographies or description of great events, but if one is to take into consideration the opinions of those with whom the present Junior class has come into close contact all hope of greatness as a result of writing this brief history goes glimmering. So not with high hopes of reward do we take up the pen, but rather " by request. " With the opening of the school year sixteen of the boys were present to answer to roll call and soon after by the enrollment of Shine, that number was increased by one. As a result of the example set us by the present Senior Class quietly and modestly we sought the lecture rooms and laboratories as designated on the program, and in order that we might not disturb that peaceful quiet " band " the Juniors have as in years gone by, entered through the back door, and have cheerfully given up all claim to the front seats in the clinics. Victims of " concentration " in our Freshman and Sophomore years we had hoped to find ourselves free from the clutches in this our third year. As we carefully scanned the program our hopes seemed at last to be realized; but alas! this was but a temporary joy for as period after period was changed to accommodate the necessities of the Senior or the pleasure of the privileged Sophomore we knew that the concentration " game " was yet about us and that although we had ceased to be experimenters in Physiological Chemistry we were still being experimented upon. Hopeless as the task seemed, time and the constant endeavor of our teachers has finally produced a class fairly welded and with a desire for all of those things which are essential to the conscientious and successful medical practitioner. We say " fairly welded " for with an expression on the part of some that " more work " should be incorporated into the curriculum it was found that differences of opinion still existed among the members. However, it may be related that after stormy class meetings, long discussions, and some voting the question seemed to settle itself. How this settlement was effected we do not know and we can only surmise that it must have been another manifestation of that process called evolution. No longer characterized by indifference and carelessness the class of nineteen fourteen has shown in its Junior year a spirit of earnest endeavor and its mem- bers may be found seriously engaged in various departments following out lines of investigation. While we do not pretend to any power of prophecy we can, if the present spirit of the Junior class continues, bespeak for its members a successful and honored career in the profession they have chosen. 386 UNIVERSITY of IOWA fresbman (Tlass The Freshie Medics, Oh glorious name. How well they ' ve earned their right to fame. How each has pulled through two or more L. A. years and found but four More years in store for them. They bade goodbye to classical arts. And hoped at last the sterner parts Of their great course was now begun. But cruel Fate, what hast thou done? Some were sent back for more. Prentiss rubbed his hands in glee " My Godfrey. Gentlemen " spoke he. You are dismissed; this quizz is fierce. I now can see why Dr. Pierce Is losing flesh so fast. But they will get it all at last. And some day they ' ll be safely past Both the senior and the junior deans; And then they ' ll know what it all means For they ' ll be M. D ' s then. How they ' ll turn out no one can tell. If the profs of the future work as well As this years profs have tried to do; The benefit that will to each accrue. Depends on the men themselves. Now Bailey comes first on the list By alphabet ' s selection. In quizzes he is seldom missed. He eats apples in dissection. Bladwin is next; he ' s rightly named. His hair is growing thinner, " The reason why. " has made him famed. To study he ' ll miss dinner. Oh, Charlie Burke your sturdy smile Has brightened many a quizz. We only hope you ' ll make a pile. By using it in your biz. The next is one we got from Coe, It ' s Charlie Chenoweth; Quite a mouthful we all know. To get out in one breath. Barness is the only real fat man we have It ' s " Grand-dad " we call him. His marks would be higher if he used more " salve, " But what he needs most is the " gym. " George Gould is the guy who would have us all think He ' s the King of the Toughs " By Gad! " We list to his tales then we think we should wink. For Georgie you aren ' t so bad. Now Gottsch is a senior Liberal Arts, And few things get past Erwin; Why his writing is so poor in parts. We simply can ' t determine. Grossman is only of medium size. In appearance very tnm; But it always makes his anger rise. When the paddle ' s applied to him. New names for muscles is Grothans bent. His " Pa-soas " won him fame; " But we ' ve too many now " says Dr. Prent " In this here anatomy game. " Now Hansell s the guy whose always late. But his pranks in dissection. Oh! My! He knows every " sell " that has been sprung to date. And deviltry lurks in his eye. Hamstreet ' s our little Homeo Chap. A mischevious knave I swear; We all pick on him when we want to scrap. And generally upset his chair. Now sober Harry Jenkinson. Weeps if he flunks a quizz; For he works each night till half past one. Till the knowledge all is his. A real " Kennell " is our " Fat " For in him are contained. All the medic " dogmas " that One brain has e ' er retained. 387 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Now Keisling ' s a drill-like sore of a cuss, " Have a care " is his dry advice; He can shine in quizz when the rest make a muss, He ' s done it just once or twice. Our Kuhn is a typical Irishman, With the Shamrock brand of wit; He ' d risk his Homeop neck to have fun, But he don ' t enjoy study a bit. Miss McGuire ' s our one lovely feminine " stude, " But she very near lost our affections; When we waited at Townsend ' s in patient mood, And with Dr. Mc ' s lab. missed connections. Moerschels a man who attends his own biz, But he don ' t always use his " bean; " If he did he would often shine brighter in quiz, Yet in spite of that fact he is keen. Young Myers is now our one long Phi Bet, And really lacks nothing of wit; But the profs in a quizz have always to wait, Till he frames up an answer that ' s fit. Nelson practices what the professors all preach, Never known to fuss any dear girl; He has no time to give for a " sweet little peach, " He ' ll wait and annex a real " pearl. " Now Payne is a regular, a Nu Sig, too, But his nurse is a Homeop; And so is each one to the other stays true Somebody ' s got to be " Flop. " This year we thought we ' d lost our Rock The " Bear " was too entrancing; Now his office is up in the music hall block, Where he teaches the most refined dancing. " Tank " Reickle ' s red hair and his fondness for " pills, " And his " Dr. Your question again? " Are marks that would serve for the Ber- tillion Frills, To distinquish him from other men. Bland " Prexy " Smith is the worst of us all, His drawings are too much hurried; He can ' t draw the fly specks upon the wall. And it makes the profs feel somewhat worried. " Mister " Silver ' s excuse whenever he fumbles, Is sure a loud laugh to bring. " I must correct myself, Dr. " he mumbles, " I talk too fast for anything. " " Sins are evil " those words are renowned, But Irwin raised a fuss; And that is now the profs have found A good Sinn was with us. The tallest of all is E. S. Strong, Billiken ' s body guard; Bill can walk ' tween his legs, they ' re so doggone long, In vaudeville they have starred. Poor Talbot seems to have no joys, On the faculty now is Clone; He catches frogs for the rest of the boys, To hair oil he is prone. Ed Thies has plenty of College " pep " But he ' d rather take a smoke. As a married man he has a regular " rep " And that is not a joke. The deuce of hearts is our Troy, " Cotton " never lacks a pair; To get a girl he ' ll find a way, He has never lost out there. Washburn is our littlest man. The class likes him quite well; He is not thought of other than " The smallest living cell. " G. S. Westley ' s voice is high, But when Gabriel toots his horn: A correct answer is always nigh As sure as you are born. 388 UNIVERSITY F IOWA ROLL CALL late Skinny Culbertson I ' m glad I c every day . Cap Maaser Bookworms. Rabbi Hersch Writing a book on Physical Diagnosis. Blady Shine The only living man to read the book. O. B. Beeh Wild man. Doc Yak Brothers Holds the sheep. Granpa Arey Kjeldahl the 4th (de- clension . James G. Bear Harlow Dude. Abe Lincoln Bridenbaugh Eats Mariag- hanos for breakfast. Teacher Albright Wigwags his ears. Freckles Mayo Weaver " What does that mean? " Skeeter Osier Wahrer " Now it ' s my experience. " Mutt Taylor Ruff Neck Crum Crump Taylors playmate. Runt Maiden Enough said. Fetus Violet Zuercher Two for Packard " Fido. " ckel. JUNIORS CLASSIFIED The married Albright, Arey, Shine. The desirous Harlow, Wahrer, Hearch. The fussers Bridenbaugh, Culbertson, Taylor. Zuercher. Would be fussers Bill Brothers. The sport Beeh. The athlete Packard. The student Crump. Unclassified Weaver. Maiden. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS Question: What method would you adopt to pull a string of A ' s? Answer: Try to get an assistantship under each of the Profs, of whom you have work. Arey. Question: What tactics would you advise in order to secure more work than the curriculum provides? Answer: Petition the Faculty Albright, Culbertson, Bridenbaugh, Taylor, Hearch, Masser. Question: What would you do in case you loved a girl? Answer: Marry her. Harlow. Question: What is the " Sweetest flower that grows? " Answer: " Violets. " Zeurcher. Question: How can I win the love and respect of Dr. McClure? Pack- ard. Answer: Ask Rod. Dr. Lambert: Mr. Rock, is the Mammary gland in the superficial or deep facia? Rock: It is in the deep facia, be- neath the Pecteralis Major. Fred Wahrer, to Dr. Osborne, after spending the week-end at Marshall- town: " The Northwestern runs thru the Obturator foramen. A Slight Commotion in Dean ' s Clinic 389 UNIVERSITY of IOWA $:! ' ;: PLAYS AND PLAYERS Crump In " Uncle Tom ' s Cabin. " Albright In " Is Matrimony a Fail- ure? " Beeh In " Ten Nights in a Bar Room. " Shine In " Don ' t Lie to Your Wife. " Harlow In " Love ' s Dreams. " Wahrer German Comedian in " Champaign Bells. " Hearch In " Busy Izzy. " Larson In " The Chronic Fusser. " Arey In " The Blindness of Virtue. " Weaver In " The Silent Man. " Fillingworth In " Peg O ' My Heart. " Sallander In " The White Esquimo. " Myers, L. L. Manager of the " Bird of Paradise. " Bailey In " The Pillars of Society. " Minassian in " Feather Brain. " Rock and Myers I n ' ' The Gamblers. ' ' Brothers In " Why Girls Leave Home. " Dr. Lambert: " Mr. Myers, L. L., if you were to be cast upon a desolate island to spend the rest of your days in solitude what animal life would be of most service to you? " Myers, L. L. (fussed): A " Parrott. " SOME THINGS WE WOULD LIKE TO KNOW When Freshie Myers is going to " cage " his " Parrott? " When Ward got his stand-in with the nurses? If Fat Hanna still plays " Solitary? " If Minassian is really married? Why Hearch is so serious? Why Albright is so sleepy of late? If Dr. McClure really saw the person steal Zuercher ' s eye-piece? Why the girls are all " Crazy " about Larson? If Wahrer really means all he says? How Bill Brothers broke the cab window going home from the dance? If Stevens dances too close? What Jude did with his pin? If Harry Lambert is really in love ? Brothers: Can a lover be called a suitor when he don ' t " suit-her? " During Examination: Prof, being absent from the room, Bridenbaugh having finished before the rest had gotten their " Ponies " taken care of. Taylor surprised: " What Bride, you through already? " " Bride " : " Yes, I didn ' t have to stop to look it up. " Taylor throwing both hands up: " Let him go. " THE LATEST IN FICTION AND SCIENCE How to give Rabbits Scientific and Healthful Exercise. Bill Brothers. Hearts I Have Broken. Larson. A Treaties on How to Care and Feed Guinea Pigs. Rod Arey. How to Woo and Win. Albright. Methods in How to Tactifully and Successfully Soup the Profs. Louis Packard. How to Act When in Love Harlow. A Scientific Treatise on the Spread- ing of Fertilizers Fred Wahrer. Some Things that I Know Albright. How to Teach a " Parrott " to " coo. " Myers, L. 390 Tl UNIVERSITY of IOWA Because his father runs a drug-store doesn ' t keep Chenoweth from need- ing to study pharmacy and Materia Medica. George Gould tells another story. Wonder if Kiesling was ever in vaudeville, or tragedy. He laughs, " Ha! Ha!; Ha! Ha!, just like that. " Linn Myers has to change his collar at noon to keep up with the changing styles. Freshie Bailey: " I don ' t know which one it is, but it ' s one or the other. " Dr. Prentiss: " Sure Mike! " Freshie Baldwin: " Oh, I ' ve lost my Chorvid Coat. " Dr. Prentiss: " Is this superior or inferior, Mr. Myers? Myers: " Superior. " Dr. Prentiss: " Wrong. Miss Mc- Guire which is it? " Miss McGuire: " Inferior, I think. " Dr. Prentiss: Clipping: " Of course! good! " " Dr. Geo. C. Albright of the Uni- versity Hospital Staff visited Dr. Runyun the week end. " If Morehouse and Thomas were Brothers. Would " Sally " Beeh, a Maiden? Dr. Hamilton: Mr. Colgrove, what are the cardinal symptoms of mer- curial poisoning? Colgrove (Looking Wise): " Ptyal- ism. Salivation, and increase in the flow of saliva. If Crump could Shine, Could Taylor become a Weaver? Dr. Van Epps: Mr. Wahrer, what is an expectorant? Wahrer, assuming a serious look: " Well sir, I don ' t know as I can give you the exact definition from the book but it seems to me if " I " were going to define it " myself, " " I " should say that it was a drug whose action is unknown but which is ex- pected to do something. The Sophomore Girl has decided to take the " Gregg " system of Short- hand. " Great oaths from little aching corns do grow. " Huxeil meets with an accident ' H UNIVERSITY of IOWA r UNIVERSITY of IOWA Knci6ent REY, because he is married, is indisposed to have his friends spend any time with the co-eds. This he made plain to a certain friend of his and further stated that if he ever caught him in a young lady ' s company he would start something right on the post, regardless of place or circumstances. Time went on but nothing happened for Arey never succeeded in catching the individual indulging in such pastime, though he kept constant watch of his movements. One evening, in early spring while returning home he heard muffled voices and, upon looking ahead, saw a couple with their hands and heads very close together, leaning over the bridge railing gazing into the moonlight waters, and, from all appearances, very much interested in something. He listened for a moment and the soft, balmy, southerly breezes brought to him the sound of cooing voices; one of which he took to be that of his well informed friend. Arey did not stop to ponder but immediately determined to carry out his threat. Having satisfied himself that the enraptured couple was ignorant of his being near, he stole softly but quickly upon them, from the rear and let his presence be known by bringing the toe of his No. 1 1 shoe forcibly in contact with the young man ' s Gleuteus Maximus. The scene that followed was terrible as well as pathetic. There was a shrill piercing chriek from the girl as she threw her " Other " arm around the young man ' s neck to shield him from further harm and in a hysterical voice kept asking him again and again where he was hurt and if badly. The young man, groaning, threw both hands up and, with trembling knees turned to gaze upon his assailant. Arey, recognizing the face to be that of a stranger and not of his friend partially loot the power of speech or motion but hurriedly gathering together his wits, begged the strangers pardon for making such a blunder and beat it, leaving the disturbed couple standing open mouthed, and did not stop to glance back or even breathe until the key was safely turned in the door in his home. Arey is still wondering who the unfortunate were, and we cannot quite decide upon whom was the joke, Rod, the young man, or the girl. Dr. Jepson: Mr. Clary, when a patient starts shivering what does it signify? Mr. Clary: I presume he is shaking for the " drinks. " A Grammar school teacher: " Will a person get stung if she plays with a " Bee-h? " " Every Little Disease has a Symptom all its Own. " UNIVERSITY of IOWA Cites ! Iowa City, Iowa, March 1, 1913. Dearest : I can hardly wait to write to tell you more of my good fortunes. You know that I always have loved all my teachers and tried to imitate them and now I am greatly pleased because my efforts seem to be appreciated. I am recognized as an authority on blood pressure, in fact the boys have nicknamed me the human manometer. I always have my notebook out and never miss an oppor- tunity to take down anything the doctors say that I don ' t know. When the other boys are out talking and laughing and even smoking I sit by myself dig- nified as I can be, thinking of some wise thing to spring in the next class. I showed Bill Brothers up in fine style the other day and he said nasty words to me. There are only one or two other boys in the class that have nice girls like you. Little Zeurcher has one and her name is Violet. Ossie Wahrer has one too, but I couldn ' t find out her name. Some of us boys who like to work tried to get a few extra classes but they told us the other boys weren ' t capable of taking any more so we had to be content and wait until the dumber boys could catch up to us. There are some of the faculty I like awfully well. One in particular they call him Skeeter and he sure is a wonder. He knows more than most of the men who have written text books and he can explain everything just as clear as can be. I can hardly wait for his class to come. There is one fellow in the class I don ' t get along with and it isn ' t my fault either. He wrote me some notes that had naughty words in them and they made me feel very very sorry for him. I tried to reform him but I couldn ' t quite lower myself UNIVERSITY of IOWA to his level and so he is as bad as ever. Mutt Taylor is another bad boy. He just can ' t sit still a minute and has to be fighting all the time. I should think that the dignity of his years, position and future greatness (having known me) would make him see the error of his ways. Old Rod Arey is another funny fellow. Some days I think he ' s all right, and other days he looks as though he ' d just got through beating his wife and children. X ell remember dear, that I ' m always true to you, I always feel so sorry for the other fellows. They haven ' t any dear heart to listen to their confessions. I never swear or tell naughty stories or listen when the other boys do, and I horribly detest the smell of tobacco. I never could smoke and besides it might make me sick. The other boys all envy me, I can tell you, and you can believe that I am going to be a great man, in fact, I ' m by far the best man in town now, of course I ' ve never been east of Wilton Junction and there may be a few good men in some of those towns, I ' ve never heard of but I ' m not going to worry about them because I ' ll probably never get that far. Now, dearest, don ' t forget that your little " Rabbi " is thinking of you all the time and of that little cottage we are to furnish as soon as I have proven to my professors that I am to be a great man in my chosen profession. So write to me often. Your Hubbie, Rabbi Hearch. DR. FRED W. CFFQRT MADlSOfV S w UNIVERSITY of IOWA SSI -AnHExtract from the Cast Cecture un6er J)r. Now, Gentlemen, in closing let me give you one word of advice in handling one class of patients that will come to you for treatment and which will be a source of constant worry and irritation to you and for those about you, namely the neura- thenics. Get your nervous patient a supply of " Red, White and Blue " koumiss powders to be taken with his milk with strict orders for him to take the " Red " powder ten minutes after six p.m., the " White " ten minutes after seven p.m., followed by the " Blue " ten minutes after eight; this to be repeated each succeeding night, and let him revel in the glories of the " Stars and Stripes " so that when he becomes a man he will not be a source of blunder upon the community but, having had impressed upon his mem- ory what the combination of " Red, White and Blue " has meant to him in his struggle for life, the very sight of the " Star Spangled Banner " will send the thrills of patriotism through every cell in his body and, if called upon, he will shoulder his gun, as his fathers of yore, and march to the front and die, if necessary, with the song of his country on his lips. Brothers give the Rabbits their daily exercise 396 rr H UNIVERSITY of IOWA Medic Football, 1912 LTHOUGH handicapped somewhat by the long hours demanded of them in their course of study, nevertheless the medics try to find time to remind the coaches in the various sports, that they are still to be contended with. We have had several representatives in varsity athletics the past year, and most of them, being still eligible, we expect to hear more of in the future. In football, Von Lackum held an end position and played a strong consistent game all season. Baired, while troubled some with an old injury, was out keeping next to the game and we expect to hear big things of him next season. Van Meter had the misfortune of having the ligaments in his knee badly wrenched during the Indiana game and was unable to play the remainder of the season, nevertheless he showed good knowledge of the game and was one of the most aggressive players on the team while he was in the game. In basketball, we were represented by Weaver, and Maiden, Brothers having had to quit early in the season on account of injuries. Weaver always put up a scrappy game and held his forward to a low count. Maiden at guard managed to participate in all the games and tried to make it interesting for a few of them. 397 .- " " UNIVERSITY of IOWA MMMHMMWMMMWMMMHMHMMnMMHNMMIMMMMMM Basketball Von Lackum, Captain, of the baseball squad for the coming season will play his usual position behind the bat and from his past performances we can expect great things. Carr and Hansel will be out for track, they both showing first class form last season. With Carr clipping the low hurdles and Hansel the high jump we have two sure point winners. We have the record of holding the University championship in tennis in our midst for the past three years. Culbertson by playing a fast heady game has succeeded with ease in defeating all contenders for the title during his period of time. As he has one more year in the University we do not see that we will yet have to forfeit our claims. While not always carrying off the highest honors, in the interdepartment contests, yet we have been able to catch them once in a while and always make it inter- esting for the others when we are not so fortunate. The basketball championship of 1910-11 was wrested from our rivals in a spirited contest and that of 1911-12 was lost by one point in playing off the tie game with the Dents. In baseball we are always to be considered in the championship race; last year losing in the final tie game as in the last two years preceding. Last season ' s football honors were lost to the Dents, by a score of 2 to in a hard fought game that furnished amusement for the players as well as the large crowd of spectators. 398 ...LJ UNIVERSITY of IOWA noMtops i V V W UNIVERSITY of IOWA Dr. George Royal was born in Berkshire County, Massachusetts, on July 15, 1853. His father at that time was head of a marble quarry but soon moved with his family to Coventry, Conn., where he located on a farm. Dr. Royal received his high school training at Natchang High School in Willimantic. Upon finishing there he entered Amherst College but was compelled to drop out at the end of his second year because of poor health. Later, however, he was able to enter the Homeopathic Medical and Flower Hospital of New York from which he graduated in 1882. The year after his graduation he took charge of his preceptors practice at Rockville, Conn. In March, 1883, he moved to Des Moines where he has resided ever since. He has been elected to all the offices of the Hahnemann Medical Society of Iowa and is now a member of its Legislative Committee, a position which he has held for twenty-seven years. In 1900 he was elected Vice-President of the American Institute of Homeopathy and President in 1905. He has served as chairman of the Bureau of Clinical Medicine and is now a member of the Bureau of Matena Medica, also at present he is a member of the Board of Trustees of the American Institute of Homeo- pathy and chairman of the Council of Medical Education of the same. Dr. Royal has been interested in school work most of his life. He taught in a country school before entering college. For six years he acted as member of the Des Moines Public Schools. Twenty-one years ago he was elected professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics and thirteen years ago as Dean of the Faculty of the Homeopathic Medical College. UNIVERSITY of IOWA I HE town clock had just struck ten and already I heard the [grating wheels of the stretcher as the staff came hurriedly down the corridors. " Will it hurt? " I asked again and again to which the nurse [replied, " You ' ll never feel it at all, so don ' t worry. " " But it ' will, it will, " I insisted, " I ' ve been through it before. It ' ll kill me, you know it will. " By the time all was quiet in the hall, the door swung quickly open and a white gowned doctor assisted by two nurses shoved the stretcher to my bedside. " Mercy, Mercy, " I groanec as I crawled upon the carrier, but there was no time to waste. Already we were rolling back through the long, quiet halls. The anesthetizing room was soon reached, and here as before all was hurry, hurry, hurry. A stethescope was placed over the auricular valves and I was asked the nature of the response. " There is no response, " I snapped already stunned by a " hypo " - " Why the instrument isn ' t over the valves, " I insisted - " Auricular valves, Auricular valves, In the anterior plane of the vertebra No ? Opposite the right fifth intercostal space? -No. " There was no use, I couldn ' t recall, but it did not matter for the pads now pressed my eyelids and the ether cone tended to compress my nose. I had been told not to talk, and already the deadening vapors were settling through the gauze. " Breathe deeply, " the anesthetist insisted, " breathe deeply you ' re all right. Now go to sleep. " " Where are we? " I screamed. " Oh we ' re going round in a circle. Now we ' re going straight up. No. We ' re going down. " Faster and faster we descended the darkened shaft. Clankety-clank, the chains fairly snapped from the strain. " Oh, I ' ll fall, " but now we were no longer moving. Some magic power was twirling the string of life. " My head will snap off, " I tried to shout but now all was grinding, grating and loud talking. " What ' ll I do next. I know I can ' t move. I wonder can I talk? " I remem- bered father said he couldn ' t think. But now the situation had changed. I had been placed in a chariot and we were bounding away through space. All was darkness and nothing could I hear except now and then the clattering of hoofs and the grating of the chariot wheels. Occasionally a gale of hot air flushed my face, but on we sped faster and faster. 401 v w w ww - v w J . ; " ' UNIVERSITY of IOWA " Halt! Hades! " a demon shouted, but the coachman lashed the horses and the chariot plunged forward, crushing bones, cries and all. " Halt " the evil spirit again thundered. " This is the home of the allopaths. The domicile of large doses. " Bur we didn ' t stop. The horses stumbled, they jerked the chariot and away we rolled. " Palliation, palliation, palliation, " came the cries from suffering mankind. " Oh Lord, pour down strychnia, opium, morphine, salisciates, quinine, sulphate, Pylo-carpine, Urotropia, Magnesium, sulphate, Aspherine Blandis improved and Hyacine. " And as the cries died away we rolled from a rough and stony highway to a road smooth and soft. Over this almost carpet-like way we reached the state of operation. Here as before all was darkness, hurry and bury. Hemostats clicked into place, forceps and knives rattled into drying pans and blood trickled to the floor. Then a rough row broke forth. " Now gentlemen you see I have removed from this man his sense of irritability. Dr. Blank, bring in another patient. " Footsteps tapped across the tile floor, doors swung open, wheels grated, knives and forceps rattled into solutions and artery clamps again snapped into position. This time a different surgeon made the demonstration in a low and hesitating tone. " Gentlemen, you will observe I have removed from this man ' s heart the great bundles of His. " I meditated while the operation went on. The great bundles of His, where had I heard of them before? " Somehow or someway this was interesting to me. How I longed to see them. " Those great bundles of His! " " Oh yes now I remembered. I had heard Dr. Prentiss speak of them before I left the terra firma. How I wanted to see them for Dr. Prentiss had studied the heart for fifteen years from six in the morning until twelve at night and only the other day had he seen them. To me this was interesting. I thought, but there was no time. I couldn ' t see them. But, I insisted. ' " No, no, " someone murmured, and as a knife pierced my side, a whip snapped. The horses plunged forward, they jerked the chariot and away we swayed. On and on we hurried. All was darkness except a faint light in the distant horizon. " I did want to see those bundles of His I thought no one has ever seen them but Dr. Prentiss. I would see them, but no, I couldn ' t move a muscle. I would have waved to them and told them not to forget what they owed to the Engineers, but I couldn ' t. President Trewin, Mr. Boyd and Mr. Lambert praying for forgive- ness I thought. Could it be true? " Yes, there they were. " " Oh Mercy, Mercy! " I groaned. To hear that music across the street one would think there was no pain in this world. " What time is it and when will the opera- tion begin? " I asked drowsily. " It ' s all over, " a tender voice replied and I opened my eyes. " A Bunch of Homeops. " UNIVERSITY of IOWA Morehouse: Asking what could be done for his headache. Blaha: Regulate your sleeping hours. Walker: Showing Miss Akery his various medals " What do you think of those? " Miss Akery sings: " And he was a little tin soldier, Several tin and brass badges had he. " Dr. Royal: Mr. Kennel why was Hahnemann competent to write a Homeopathic Materia Medica? Kennell: Why-er-r- he had read all the previous works of Homeopathy. Miss Click: Mr. Kuhn you didn ' t ask Mr. Morehouse and me to take a Hawkeye. Kuhn: Oh, Miss Click, I humbly beg your pardon. How many would you people like? Miss Click: Oh, one will be enough for us. Mr. Stockman: Who is trying to raise sideburns met a boy on the street. Say Mister, you have a streak of dirt on the side of your face. 403 Dr. Hazard: Mr. Royal when would you first give Aconite to your patient? Mr. Royal: When he first comes in my office. Dr. Grover: Miss Bennett, tell us about neo plasms, plasms. Miss Bennett: What do you want to know about them. Kennell to patient: " Where you ever down here before you came here? " Miss Davenport: Don ' t kiss me on the mouth White? Miss White: Oh. Miss Davenport: That ' s what I told George the other night he said he guessed he could have tonsi- litis if I did. Dr. talking to his friend: Yester- day we had a patient in clinic who was so cross-eyed the t when she cned the tears rolled down over the back of her neck. Friend: Thinking to make a bright reply asks: Did you operate for Cataract? Dr: No Bacteria. (Back tearia.) Lock wears sideburns UNIVERSITY of IOWA OriaU .. r When talking about your troubles A few things bear in mind. If you enter nurses training No greater trials you ' ll find. When I came to Homeopathic And trials began to face, I thought with most anyone I ' d gladly change my place. Oh, those many stairs to be dusted, And to feel so tired and alone, I really thought before many days I ' d be ready to fly back home. Three long months of probation Are safely spanned at last. And parading forth in uniform A full fledged nurse I ' m classed. But here I find it ' s harder, For about the first thing I see Is that never failing " work card. " And find " Night Duty " for me. Night Duty! Did ever superintendent Utter words more dark and drear, When it ' s nice and warm and moonlight And stars a shining clear? Why every night seems longer And shorter grows the day, I ' m sure this month will never end This lovely month of May. Such tired and sleepy night times And you can ' t sleep through the day, So no wonder if on night work You drop down to ninety-eight. Oh Joy! At last it ' s ended I can ' t tell what ' s next I ' m sure, Though they say " It ' s never so bad As the trials that some must endure. ' Still in fear and great consternation I wonder what next month will bring Will I ever dare to whistle Or a little tune to sing? Once more that work card ' s posted Of every month, the last days. Can it be possible, is it true, Am I really to go on trays? A darkened month lies before me Ah! chimes do cease your play, I think ere I see daylight again Surely my hair ' ll be gray. Ah! Those many burns and blisters Ah! That hard cemented floor Ah! These willing hands so tired. Ah! These weary feet so sore. Nevertheless it ' s passing As do all the weary days. It has seemed so long it ' s ending now This dreary month of trays. Yes, they ' re surely surely passing Far beyond our glad recall, Soon so soon we ' ll be departed From these Homeopathic halls. One by one we close this chapter Departing on mercy ' s errand bent. Regardless of all its trials We consider our time well spent. UNIVERSITY of IOWA Extracts from a September 21, Saturday. Minister called yesterday. Had cards on table and was smoking. Promised to go to church. September 22, Sunday. Studied all day today on Anatomy. Gee but it is fierce. Went to church. September 23, Monday. Went to class this A. M. prepared to knock the Prof ' s eye out but he got both of mine. Plug in Medicine? Yes! September 24, Tuesday. The Sophs told me about dissection. Am sick now at the thought. Chem. tomorrow. September 26, Thursday. Class election today. Received two votes for V. Pres. Green the man elected voted same as I did. September 29, Sunday. Went to church. P. M. in Grey ' s. September 30, Monday. Studied Anatomy tonight. Studied Oratory " To-nite " October 2, Wednesday. First quiz in Chemistry. After putting all books on floor, then moving us 10 3tte6ic ' s Diar? feet from nearest man, the Professor gave us a splendid address placing us on our honor as men not to cheat. We gave him a hard applause but he refused an encore. October 3, Thursday. Class scrap. Took my new suit as center of attack. Ducked them in old Iowa and paraded the streets. Picture taken with Alec. No classes today. October 5, Saturday. Iowa Cor- nell game. We f reshie Medics staged a little farce between halves. Was the " corpse. " October 6, Sunday. Dissection tomorrow. Bud and I are not going to eat any dinner. October 7, Monday. After eating little dinner walked until 1:10 before showed up at Anatomy Building. Went up to 3d floor in bunch. Might have been worse. October 9, Wednesday. Dead broke. Wrote home for money. Bet dad will forget he is a deacon in church when he reads in my expense account: One Anatomy 15.20; One Medical Dictionary 21.85. October 1 5, Tuesday. Letter from home telling me to buy second hand books or borrow. Dad is not a Medic. October 17, Thursday. Plugged all last night on Anatomy but flunked quiz flat. Would like to go home if it weren ' t for being a quitter. Not well tonight. 405 A is for Arneson So tall and so strong, Also for Akery Who ' s not been here long. B for Miss Bennett A noble Dr. lass, There too is our Blaha, President of senior class. H UNIVERSITY of IOWA Our Hfomeop C is for Cecil A manly little spark, Only in fine ways exceeded By our little Miss Clark. D is for Davenport A Connecticut Belle, And E is for Edd A plum good sell. F is for Feme Shafer we say, G is for Click With music all day. H is for Hamstreet Whom we scarcely see, m Off for Picnic Marsh mellows And I is for Ina Doomed always Craft to be. ] is for Jones A man fully grown, K is Kuhn Kennell, Wild oats all sown. L is for Lock Sure a fine young man, M for Marshall and Madsen Beat them if you can. N is for Nellie The Dodder we mind, And R always Royal A peach of his kind. S is for Stockman A soldier so brave, V is for Vesely My Doctor ' s her craze. W is for Walker Waggoner White, Always scattering sunshine Your pathway to light. 406 " UNIVERSITY of IOWA " In the dead vast and middle of the night. " So Shakespeare vrote, and he was right I can ' t agree with that man who Called those hours " sma. " It isn ' t true. The " wee sma " hours come in the day. With wing ' d feet they speed along the way, We scarcely note their passing ' til they ' re gone. And twilight ushers in the night so long. I seldom welcome twilight, nor the one Why Parsons is " not on a level with the nurses. " Where is Miss Marshall ' s " Payne. " Why Miss Vesely always has a " grouch. " If Waggoner is ever on time to his meals. Why Dr. Royal had unexpected pleasures at the Junior Nurses Class. How Miss Shafer got her dates mixed. Why Mr. Kuhn hasn ' t a girl. How many coupons Mr. Walker had to have to receive his medals. 407 Who calls us back to duty to be done. And later at the table, where we dine, Laughs loud and long because we ' re not on time. The saying is, " Necessity knows no laws. " I know this to be true because If we ' re not called at five as we ask you to We ' d sleep ' til the last trump, And right on thru And wake too late to make our credits due. Whew! The above was penned by a Night Nurse. It is her way of reminding the day girls to call her at five. vc to jfirtow If Mr. Burnquist will ever get some spunk. How Mr. Blaha likes Night Duty. If Miss Craft will ever become reconciled to wait on men patients. How many times Cecil has been caught in the Halls. If Stockman will ever quit wind- jamming. If Miss Hale will ever grow taller. If Miss Akery will ever learn to be quiet. When Miss Click will commence her trousseau. If Miss White still belongs to the Royal Family. Mr. Walker (talking to Miss Akery) Why are you hugging that radiator? Miss Akery: Oh, I like to hug any thing warm. Mr. Walker: All the girls don ' t think I ' m so cold. Dr. Grover: Mr. Marker, will you give us the two main divisions of Teratomas? Marker: Auto-(hesitates) auto- Yes- Auto something and- Hetero - the same thing. Dr. Grover laughing: Yes, I know it has all the letters of the alphabet but I suppose you can spell it. Miss Hale: Meeting Miss Clark hurrying back to the hospital says: " What ' s your hurry? " Miss Clark: I ' m half an hour late now and not a Rock Island train either. Dr. Royal ' s Clinic: Mr. Walker says " Did you say burning gas Dr.? " Lock: What do you think this is, a gas factory? (3 Doc Waggoner Kennell at phone in a low voice: " (Yes) this is Loyd. Amour. " Kennell: Is this Miss ? Yes? You won ' t be able to go? I ' m sorry too. Well-a-er- could you go tomorrow night? No? Well ah- er- How about the next night? What? Oh, very well. " Kennell: five minutes later: " Hello! Is this Miss Freshie? How are you this evening? Would you do me the honor of attending the wrestling match a month from to- morrow night? Oh thank you. " Goes away from phone whistling " I love the last one best of all. " JERK, JERK, JERK Jerk, Jerk, Jerk, Yet no typical record I see If only my tongue dared utter The thoughts that arise in me. Oh well for the frog lab shark Who loves with the frogs to play, Oh well for the midnight oil Which prepares for the slaughter next day. So the frog jerks the lever on With a most erratic beat, But oh, what grief lies, between the start And the end of a record complete. Jerk, Jerk, Jerk, Till patience has fled from me, And thoughts too black to print Flow from my lips full free. J. Hamstreet 408 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Good morrow, Gossip Grundy, Thou ' lt incline thine ear And listen to me closely, A pretty tale thou ' lt hear. I am an honest nurse girl, I am not fair of face, But when I meet the gentry I trust I know my place. We went, in cold midwinter, I and another maid, To see a game of basketball Twixt Ames and Iowa played. We fared us to the gallery And stood upon our feet; Before us sate a gallant knight And lady, as was meet. The air was close and sultry, And eke the handsome knight Upon us bent his piercing eye And spoke, to my delight. " Behind thee is a window, Oh, damsel, dost thou see? And if thou ' lt throw it open " Twill greatly favor me. " My lord ' s behest obeyed I But quoth she there with me, " This is the age of chivalry, He should not ask it thee. " Beside us sate a commoner, He looked up with a frown; The winter ' s blast was icy cold; He put that window down. The Tournament waxed furious, The field with blood was red. But all the blood was shed by Ames, Old Iowa was ahead. Eke smiled my lord again at me, " Oh damsel, turn, I pray, And open wide the window. " And needs I must obey. Again I threw it open wide, Oh, Gossip, did I wrong? For he is but a stripling knight. And I am big and strong. A Hallowe ' en Party Prent has a thousand ways Johnny T. One thousand one To bawl you up And twist your tongue. Blaha: Say, Lock, what makes you so sure footed? Lock: That is due to the weight of my shoes. 409 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Preparing for Dissection The above picture explains the loss of Professors Wickham ' s white cat. He made inquiry of Dr. Houser and Dr. McClintock but not of certain other small boys who Medics. Indications of what we may expect in our midst next year. Dr. Stromsten: Mr. Stockman, what is the meaning of Isotropic in its relation to muscle. Mr. Stockman: Let ' s see Iso from isolate, tropic meaning warm well, it means a muscle separated from heat or one that is cold. Taken from Chemistry Exam Paper: Nitric acid is poisonous and so when taken in large quantities will even cause death. " " Potassium Cyanide may be used as an antidote if the patient does not die at once. " Jones during dissection of Cat in Biology finds an Ascaris. " Doctor Stromsten, isn ' t this a nerve that I have exposed here? " " -Our Miss Marshall (as Locke enters dis- pensary) : You look old enough with- out those sideburns. I don ' t like you half as well as I used to. Patient: May I have a glass of ginger ale? Miss Madsen: Why certainly, after many attempts to open the bottle she finally cuts her finger, then called Mr. Morehouse out of Dr. Royal ' s clinic Miss Madsen: Say, how do you open this, anyway? Mr. Morehouse: Why, that ' s easy, (And he pulled his keys from his pocket and opened the bottle.) - UNIVERSITY of IOWA NURSES ' FAVORITE SONGS Click: When I ' m alone I ' m lone- some. Madsen: Afraid to go home in the dark. Dodder: Just a Wearin ' for you. Shafer: Coon, Coon, Kuhn. Yesely: If I only had a sweetheart. White: I long for you tonight. Marshall: Forgotten. Davenport: That ' s how I need you. Craft: Teach me that Beautiful Love. Clark: On the Mississippi. Hale: I need thee every hour. Akery: For Kilarney and you. Mr. Royal: How do patients act while coming out from the influence of ether? What do you say to them? Miss White: Oh You can always talk with them better when you are alone. Mr. Royal: I am going to speak to Parsons about who you sit with after the operations. Miss Marshall and Mr. Blaha talking about Mr. Stockman and Mr. Lock trying to wear sideburns: Miss Marshall: Well! Anyone that wears sideburns is a - Mr. Blaha: Man? Miss Marshall: No! Monkey. MS -tuwe. UNIVERSITY of IOWA FAVORITE EXPRESSIONS Miss Parsons: I was just a wander- ing Click: Joy. Madsen: Cookie. Dodder: Oh, Governor. Shafer: Oh, heck. Vesely: My employer. Marshall: Oh, Shootie. Davenport: George said Craft: I never will get my work done. Clark: Oh, dear! Hale: Well! Land Sakes. Akery: The little dickens. Morehouse: Oh piffle! Blaha: Oh the pretty little thing. Waggoner: I am going home Sat. Walker: That girl I fuss. Lock: Yes a ha that ' s alright. Arneson: (Never talks.) Royal: I give a darn Marker: Well, now let ' s see. Bennett: I ' m prepared today. Kuhn: You got the gender of the verb wrong. " Kennell: You ought to have been fussing with me tonight. Hamstreet: Now I don ' t know about that Stockman: Did my letter come to- day? Jones: Now, look here, Stockman. Burnquist: Wish I had a piano. Kennell (coming home late on Sunday eve): " Oh say, man, I had a swell time. Kuhn: What is the effect of Ethyl Chloride on normal tissue, its for- mula Kennell: Is that all you can think of? " Soup " a little once in a while. Walker, who is always bragging about soldier life: " Yes sir, I ' ve really been shot by a lead bullet. (Holding up his little crooked finger) Yes, I ' ve got this to show for it. " Royal: Well now, Miss Parson, I think the nurses ought to have at least one night a week until 12 o ' clock for fussing. Miss Parson: I can ' t allow it. They never did when I was in training, and besides, its against all University rules. Waggoner (pretending he is ill, cuts class and is followed to house half hour later by entire class): Blaha, on entering door: " Get in bed, Wag, here comes Dr. Shenk and senior class to diagnose your illness. " Wag without any hesitancy drops his paint brush and pipe and crawls into bed with shoes and clothes on. Blaha, five minutes later: " Come on down, Wag, and play five hundred. " UNIVERSITY of IOWA DENTS UNIVERSITY f IOWA UNIVERSITY of IOWA Tin Mlemoriam The real worth of a man is determined not by words, but by acts. The character and disposition of William Emmer Clark were such that every man who knew him or came in contact with him learned to respect him, and his influence was always for the higher things of life. The dental class of 1914 and those who knew him inti- mately will long remember the sad news that came to them on Saturday morning, March 15, when, after a short but severe illness, death claimed from our midst William Emmer Clark. He was torn July 5, 1890, in Palo Alto County, Iowa, and had attained the age of 22 years, 8 months, and 9 days. He graduated from Casey High School in 1909, taught for one year, took one year ' s collegiate work at Simpson College, entered the College of Dentistry of the State University of Iowa in the fall of 1911, and had com- pleted about one-half of the three-year course at the time of his death. He w r as a prince among fellows. Always ready and willing to help and assist his classmates, he was one of the best-liked fellows in the class and we feel that though our acquaintance was short, it was to our benefit. 14 UNIVERSITY oF IOWA Junior picture McDevitt Ward Scholten Andrews Anderson Wagoner Temple Qually E. S. Smith Whittrig C. A. Ross Crissinger Wormhoudt Morse Walch Long Arganbright Duwe Tymnony Siple Daley Crawford Cockrum M. R. Smith V. R. Smith Langland Dick (President) Huber Kennedy Denzler Bellamy Fukichima Anderson, P. M. Andrews, R. Arganbright, N. Bellamy, J. B. Brandt, R. V. Cassady, A. Cockrum, R. V. Crawford, F. M. Crissinger, B. Curry, P. I. Daley, L. R. Denzler, G. J. Dick, L. Duwe, H. E. Class Esserr, J. Fukichima, N. Grothous, T. Hemsworth, A. C. Huber, C. Humphrey, C. H. Kennedy, F. Langland, O. Long, R. C. McDevitt, M. C. Martin, J. C. Matson, C. C. Murphy, J. C. Qually, P. W. Ross, C. A. Ross, J. S. Scholten, J. Siple, R. C. Smith, E. S. Smith, M. R. Smith. V. R. Temple, R. D. Tymnony. J. C. Wagoner, L. F. Walch, L. B. Ward, A. D. Whittrig. D. A. Wormhoudt, C. H. 416 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Senior Jpicture Chitty Rosell Bravo Zimmer Robertson McDonald Barry Colv-er Penrose Reichelt Hirt Knowles Andrle Merrick Stokes Baird Englund Cameron Ballard Anderson Justiniani Burgfried Parsons Pauley Ebersole Mrs. Connor Fenton (President! Connor Mrs. Check Farrell Cutler Merrick, R. E. McDonald, R. P. Parsons, L. P. Pauley, J. S. Penrose, C. D. Reichelt, W. L. Robertson, C. Rosell. C. G. Stokes, G. Zimmer, Anderson. I. Andrle. P. M. Baird. O. Ballard. F. Barry. W. J. Bravo. A. Burgfried, A. Cameron, J. S. Check. Mrs. Chitty. O. E. Colver. H. B. Senior 3 oll (Tall Connor, A. A. Connor, Mrs. S. A. Cutler. W. A. Ebersole. F. B. Emmons. R. Englund. F. W. Farrell, C. L. Fenton. R. A. Hirt. H. O. Justiniana. R. Knowles, A. H. UNIVERSITY of IOWA UNIVERSITY of IOWA HE Dent team won the college championship of the inter- department league, under the leadership of Parsons as captain, and Chitty as manager, The first game resulted in a score of 3 to in favor of the Dents. But seven innings were played and there were only 21 L. A. men who faced the Dent pitcher. [The second game with the Engineers came the Dent way to the tune of 13 to I. The feature of the game was Dick ' s home-run on his first time up. The Law-Dent game was called at the end of the third inning because the score- keeper was unable to add up the Dent score. 1 7 to 3 was finally decided upon, but darkness had put a stop to the game. The Dent-Pharmic game was close and favored the Mixers, till the last half of the 8th. The score was 3 to I in favor of the Pharmics. Dents came to bat. Lewis hit for a single. Next man got his base by being hit. With a man on 419 UNIVERSITY of IOWA first and second, " Doc " Hirt came to bat. Two balls and two strikes. Harvey throws a spitball. Hirt swung and landed. Game over and ball was never found. " Doc " had cleaned house and score was 4 to 3 in favor of the Dents. Perfect support Faculty vs. Dents went to the Dent team, score being 7 to 0. to the pitcher told the story of the downfall of the teachers. The Medic-Dent game went to the Medic brothers, 2 to 1. Criss and Lewis were the battery for the Dents with Gittens and Lambert on for the Medics. This game tied the series and the championship game had to be played as an extra. Second game was played with same batteries. Score was Dents. Dents made no errors and Medics made closed the season with the Dents champions. no runs nor to in favor of hits. Game DENT LINE-UP Lewis, Criss, Qually and Dutch, Hirt and Morris, Dick, Catcher Pitcher First Second Short Jackson, Parsons Qually and Farrell, Serlitz, Third Left Center Right Football, 1912 HE interdepartment champions for the second consecutive season in football is the sum of the football history of the Dents the past year. With exceptionally few practices and a picked- up team, the Dents were able to land the championship, although it must be admitted that there was no walkaway in the gaining of the honor. However, the Dents will not plead guilty to the charge of our envious friends, that the guilded Morse-shoe hovered over the camp. The games were for the most part very close, and while luck favored the Dents to some degree, it must be admitted that they retained the leads they had in all the games. Their defensive work was by far the best element in the games, but the offense was admittedly weak. The first game was scheduled with the mighty engineers who had practiced faithfully for several weeks. The Dents had had a a few short practices, but the men as a rule failed to appear at the time appointed and consequently played the first game as a green, undeveloped team. The game was quite evenly played throughout, but the Dents had possession of the ball during most of the game. Stover and Reemer of the Dent team had 420 the game during the third quarter with dislocated shoulders. :s occurred, and time being taken out for West, Matson, and Ack- erman. The game ended 0-0. to leave _, minor injuries occurred, I- 1 ! 1 LINE-UP Stowe, Ross Right End Brandt Right Tackle Hatt Right Guard Nichols Center Reemer, Figg, Thome Richards Left Guard Wandell Grandin Matson, Brown Reichelt Ackerman West Left End Left Half Back Full Back Right Half Back Quarter Back Left Tackle In the second game it is admitted that the Engineers had the best of the argu- ment. Time after time we were shoved down the field only to recover our ground a little later. Penalties were inflicted on both teams. Wandell, Left End, was severely injured and was taken to the hospital. Internal injuries caused him to miss the remaining games. About the middle of the fourth quarter the Dents were forced to their three- yard line by the aggressive Engineers, who with victory already in sight, furn- ished a moment of suspense. But out of the mixup came our big friend Dutch Reichelt and when he stopped the ball was between the goal posts and every- body was running secondary interference to find out how it happened. After the next few plays, Wells of the Engineers got away with a clear field ahead and was making for a touchdown. As he was in about the middle of the field, big Matson downed him, and in the fall Wells was injured internally and taken to the hospital. The game ended 7-0 in the Dent ' s favor. LINE-UP Coiner Brandt Huber, Nichols Hatt Right End Right Tackle Right Guard Center Left Tackle Wandell, Ress Dick Matson Richards, Reichelt Butler Left End Left Half Back Full Back Right Half Back Quarter Back The Dents showed up to their best advantage of the season in the final game with the medics for the championship. Ackerman, the star quarter, had left school, and Skeeter Butler had developed into a fast lightweight quarter. Other changes in the line-up had occurred and on the whole the team presented more strength than in the first two games. The Dents won the game, but the score does not indicate the ability of the two teams. The Medics were outclassed and the score should have been larger, but the inability of the Dents to get started at 421 $ v v v, UNIVERSITY of IOWA the opportune time resulted in the low score. In the third quarter the Medics were forced down the field and with the ball in their own possession star ted the play behind their goal line. On the third down Dick tackled their right half back behind the goal and the Dents won the game, 2-0, thereby gaining the championship. LINE-UP Colver Brandt Rosell Nichols Somers Right End Right Tackle Right Guard Center Left Guard Hatt Dick Richards Reichelt Matson, Dick Butler Left Tackle Left End Left Half Full Back Right Half Quarter Back Basketball In basketball the Dents failed to show up to their usual form. The loss of Dick, the star guard, who was induced to appear for varsity, where he made good, weakened the team. The other men in the line-up were Zimmer, Cobb, Jacob- son, Qually, Syverud, and Reichelt. Three games were played, the Dents getting away with the best end of two of them. The first game was with the Liberal Arts on January 8. Score was 18 to 10 in favor of the Dents. The second game, with the Pharmics, which was a walkaway for the Dents, ended with a score of 39-13 in favor of Dents. The final game was lost to the Engineers with the score of 25-1 7. The game was close fought throughout, the inability of the Dents to cage their baskets being responsible for the defeat. UNIVERSITY of IOWA FOWl ATM Vx v WtoS(ww wKiliKW UNIVERSITY of IOWA Characteristic Dental Nomenclature We have Somers and no Winters, but should Some turn to Winters we have some Cole. We never have a Fall and no Spring outside of May. As to direction, we have the West, but no East. There was a North but he went South. We have the Long of it, but not the Short. In the matter of money we are quite poverty-stricken, as we, have only Nichols. However, we are richly blessed in material ways. For example, we can always celebrate the Fourteenth of February with our Valentine. If we care to ride we have our Wagoner. We can eat, drink, and be merry in many ways. We have our Butler, our Mills with two Millers, and a Fisher for Friday. However, we have to satisfy our- selves with the Cobb and not the corn, though we do have the Fields. We have Hines and his fifty-seven varieties. We can order a Peck of Figgs and then some Moore. Last but not least we have a Case of Schlitz. If we care to travel we can visit England or Spain. If we care for the older countries we can even Drinkwater in the Temple of Jericho, thereby showing our ability to go some. For recreation we have a Street and our Parks. If we care for a noise we have a loud Halt. We are short on color, Brown being mostly in evidence. We did have a Breese, but he blew out. For general reading we did have a Whitebook, but now we could content ourselves by religious pursuits and read a Page from Luke. While we have little call for one at present, we have Parsons who may come in handy later on in our eventful lives. And finally, after all this mortal strife is over we wrap the drapery, etc., we have our Graves and Greenfields with the Green grass growing all around. JiLUSittijs of ' JrinK Jrilliritjworti) Time After Dr, Volland had cast his tooth into the drawer. " Oh, that some time in the future years when I shall have laid aside this mantle of mortal life and have passed on into the lower regions and have been appointed as demonstrator and head of the Operative Technique Department in the Uni- versity of Pluto, and in that far dim and distant future, I would have Dr. Vol- land fall from grace and come to me for judgment. " I would pick up my rustiest and most nicked pocket knife and hand it to him with eighteen blocks of solid steel and tell him to carve up a set of teeth. Then as he approached me with the first central I would raise my eyes and scowl, saying: ' What is it supposed to be? ' As he would tremblingly answer, ' A central ' I would with an extreme disgust look at it, say ' Never ' and toss it in my boiling caldron of steel. " 424 ' 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA Sense anb Nonsense Common Farce in Junior Laboratory: Hemsworth: ' ' Trim, ' that meio- occlusal cavity is about the worst I ever saw. " Trimble: " Go way ' Hem ' and cut out the kidding. " Hemsworth (shoving Trimble aside): " Now get sore. " Trimble: " Well, Hemsworth, if I had that funeral face of yours I would hire out as a professional pallbearer. " Tymnony (picking up a right angle hand piece): " How do you use this straight angle hand piece? " Dr. Breene: " Kennedy, how much arsenic would you use to divitalize a pulp? " Kennedy (stuttering): " About three grains, I guess. " (Class laughs.) Dr. Breene: " Poor guess, might as well use a pint and divitalize all the teeth. " Coffin (in Physiological, demonstrat- ing the nourishment of a tooth, through its apical foramen): " Now, this is the apical hole of the tooth. " Dr. Chase (in Materia Medica): " hat would you need in your office if wanted to give a hypodermic? " Trimble (waking up): " A teapot. " Dr. Rogers: " A dentist should be the ' essence ' of purity. " 425 Dr. Coffin (in Physiology): " Mr. Hemsworth what is the pulse? " Hemsworth: " It is that thing you can feel jump in your wrist. " Dr. Prentiss (in Anatomy): " I have here a ' beautiful specimen ' of a child two years old. You can see the third molar, it is just erupting. Isn ' t is a ' beautiful specimen ' ? " Huber (in Junior Lab.): " Go easy fellows, there are gentlemen present. " Trimble: " Present. " In Physiological Lab. Scholten: " Should we cut the femur above or below the knee? " Tymnony (examining a Junior ' s watch fob) : " Is it made of human leather? " Prentiss (in Anatomy): " Mr. Brown what is the function of the cementum of a tooth? " Mr. Bornw: ' It anchors the pain. " Prentiss: " Cassady, how would you answer the question? " Cassady: " It holds the tooth to the pulp canal. " Prentiss : " Very good answers gentle- men but not a word of truth in them. " Reggie Martin (after losing his oper- ating coat): " Who stole my coat. By Jove I ' ve, got a mark inside the sleeve and I ' ll go to every laundry in town. I ' ll make it hot for the fellow who stole it. I ' ll find out too. I ' ll I ' ll I ' ll . " 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA UNIVERSITY of IOWA WEEKLY EVENTS IN CARSON ' S LIFE Monday Histology, Dr. McCune: " Will some one please wake Mr. Carson up. " Tuesday in Anatomy Lecture: " Dr. Lambert: " We will stop for just a minute ' til Mr. Carson wakes up. " Wednesday in Physiology, Dr. Coffin: " Case, please tap Mr. Carson on the shoulders. " Thursday in Chemistry, Wolesensky : " Of course it makes no difference if students would rather sleep. There is a Monday coming. " Friday Histology Quiz, McCune: " Carson, will you tell Oh, he is asleep again. " Saturday in Vaudeville Freshie Dents: " Come on Carson, wake up the show is over. " Freshmen Dents registered a protest against taking lectures in the Hist- ology Lab., basing their claims on the fact that if Carson should go to sleep and fall from one of the high stools the class would have to hold the University for damages. Intellectual Discussion in Freshie Physiology. Coffin: " Does an infant have any trypain now Mr. Spain you ought to know that. " Spain (after class) : " Why in thunder didn ' t he ask Kinser or Lowry. " ESSER ' S FIRST PATIENT Esser (on the eve of the first day in Clinic): " I put in an arsenic treat- ment today. Some class to that, eh? " Chitty (critical Senior, suspicious of a Junior ' s technique): " How did you do it? " Esser: " Simply placed the arsenic as near the nerve as possible. " Chitty (repressing a smile): " Did you use oil of cloves with the arsenic? " Esser (thoughtfully): " No N o. " " Irish " : " Used arsenic without oil of cloves. That ' s bad. Patient may have necrosis or arsenic poisoning. Why, she may lose her whole lower jaw. " Esser (growing excited) : " What can I do about it? " Chitty: " The only thing you can do is to get your patient, take out the treatment and put it in right. " Esser: " She lives at Oakdale. Can ' t very well do that. " " Irish " (walking away): " That ' s the only possible thing you can do, and do it right away, too, unless you want a dead girl on your hands. " Chitty(leaving with " Irish " ): " That ' s the only thing, Esser. Esser (rushing after them): " Fellows I will have to go clear to Oakdale and I haven ' t a cent of money. Could you lend me thirty cents? " Chitty: " Well, ' Irish, ' lend the poor boy thirty cents. " Esser hurries to the Dental building to get his tools. He finds " Pat " to whom he explains the situation. With a downcast look, but armed with the necessary instruments of torture, Esser is leaving the building, when " Pat " having a bright idea, suggests that he telephone Dr. Whinnery. The Doctor listens to his troubles and seeing that a practical joke has been played on the unsuspecting Juitor, replies: " Don ' t worry about that, arsenic treatment. The boys have been making a monkey of you. " 427 X F I I OMNNCWSWONW x xH NX " " OVi . v v UNIVERSITY of IOWA Save6 I am hidden away down under a soft cushion, but I am so much alive that my owner has been cross and my arrival is eagerly looked for. I first saw the light of day this morn- ing when my six-year-old master proudly announced that he had a new tooth. I am being looked at by fond mamma and proud papa and grandma shakes her head and wonders if I am going to walk in the straight and narrow way. Two years have gone by, but what a life! Today my owner cracked a hazel nut with me and incidentally cracked my enamel. And I haven ' t had a bath for weeks. Here comes a pin to dig a seed from between me and my neighbor. What ' s the use of trying to be beautiful anyway? Who could present a respectable appearance with scratches all over him? I am many years older now, but I feel that my days on earth are limited. I haven ' t engaged an undertaker, but I am seriously contemplating a final resting-place in the southeast corner of a cigar box in " Jack ' s " office. I have been afflicted with smother- ing spells. Something dark and un- canny creeps up my sides and shuts out the light. The soft cushions around me seem to be shrinking and and falling away. A looking-glass was held in front of me today and I beheld myself a very sorry looking spectacle. But the looking-glass stunt was a good one, for it caused my owner to give me such a scrubbing with a brush that one side of me feels quite refreshed. But I feel just like a man with a clean collar and a dirty shirt. I ' ve been having a queer sensation on my occlusal surface. Some- thing tells me that I am losing in weight. They say that when one loses in weight and has a rising temperature it is a sure sign of T. B. C. Whether the germs are T. B. C. or not, they are getting in some good licks, and I am failing in health rapidly. Here comes some ice-cream. In- stead of lowering my temperature, it raised my owner from one to four feet in the air. Now he is eating candy. How I hate candy, for it surely gives me a pain. I am having revenge, for my owner is suffering as much as I and he has been advised to consult a tooth doctor at the S. U. I. dental infirmary. Friends said I was doomed to the graveyard, but hurrah for the dentist; he says I shall live. In my younger days I learned a quotation: " The cure is worse than the disease, " and I think it must have been a dentist ' s patient who first said it. I have been dammed, and while I didn ' t mind it much, yet I am sure my owner thinks it is rightly named. And I have been ground, and in- spected, and ground, and scraped, and chiseled, and now he ' s pumping a little hot air into me. Something happened to that rubber- dam thing and tongue slipped in UNIVERSITY of IOWA and told me they were making a box-like hole in me. The dentist looks at me again and calls a man in a white coat. I begin to grow alarmed and think that I have to die, as it looks as though they are holding a consultation over me. But joy of joys! They will have to get along without me in the tooth- box awhile longer, as the man in white says I am in fine shape and tTj f 1 ready to be filled. I don ' t know exactly what the tooth doctor has done, but tongue again informs me that the awful abyss has been filled. Although my color is not normal and I am a bit nervous, yet I am as good as new. THE JUNIOR SURGEON A rising star in surgery has appeared among the ranks of the Junior Class. " Dr. " " Duck " Curry is the hero of the hour. One of his first brothers was painfully afflicted with a nicety called a boil. Curry in order to save his friend the time, trouble, expense of a doctor ' s bill agreed to handle the case. He determined that lancing was the only solution. He brought out his instruments and proceeded to lance the offending portion. A few days later severe infection set in and no cause could be assigned. " Dr. " Curry finally happened to think that he had neglected to sterlize his instruments after his last successful operation in the dog laboratory. A FRESHMAN ' S ODE TO BONE TEETH Full many a tooth of ray serene, The deep unfathomed drawer of Volland ' s bears; Full many a youth who first was smiling seen, Returns and works and sweats, and files and swears. Peaceful Slumbers of a Junior 429 S WVV VW W V V V V V W V W CAN YOU TELL US If Lock could grow a beard. Did Waldo " Walker " for a medal. Will " Blaha " locate near " Daven- port. " If the " Old School " will ever get over saying this is our last year. When Marker will quit " souping. " When Miss Parsons will cease trying to say just what sort of clothes her nurses shall wear when off duty. Hamstreet (at phone) Week follow- ing exam.: " Hello! Is this Mr. Van Camp? Freshman Medic, are you? This is Dean Wilcox. Yes, several reports have come to me about your being out with the fellows last Sat- urday evening. You must see me before you have any more classes. Can you come tomorrow morning at 8 :00? Well say 7 :45 ! Now be sure Mr. Van Camp, for this is a very serious matter. " (The above ex- plains Mr. Van Camp ' s several visits at 7:45 to Liberal Arts building.) Miss Madsen: Oh, Miss White and I have the dandiest powder. Mr. Walker: I bet it isn ' t as good as mine. Miss Madsen: Well, what kind is it? Miss Akery: Gun Powder! ! ! Miss Madsen: Run over to the neighbors and get a can opener. Miss Akery: Alright. Have they got a dog? Miss Craft: Oh, run along, Akery. You don ' t want a dog, you want a can opener. The saddest words of tongue or pen are these four words, Go home at ten. Davenport: Oh George ! you have an ear like a mule. She is at church. Miss Parsons: Say, Miss Shafer isn ' t Kuhn funny. I never know when to laugh at what he says, do you? Miss Shafer: Why, I let him laugh first. UNIVERSITY of IOWA PHARMACY J |wimiii(ii!!iiiN!UiiiimiMiii!iiw j x$; A T r r n ri -v f f 1 1% " r x v i r A 4 1 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA (Tolle e of fifyarmac? John Gabbert Bowman, B.A., M.A. LL.D., President. Wilber John Teeters, M.S., Ph.C, Dean. PROFESSORS Emil Louis Boerner, Ph.G., Pharm.D. Elbert William Rockwood, Ph.D., M.D. Charles Sumner Chase, B.S., M.A., M.D. Bohumil Shimek, C.E., M.S. Robert Bradford Wylie, Ph.D. ASSISTANT PROFESSORS William Jay Karslake, Ph.D. James Newton Pearce, Ph.D. Clarence Wycliffe Wassam, Ph.D. Zada Mary Cooper, Ph.C. Rudolph A. Kuever, Ph.C. INSTRUCTORS Edward X. Anderson, M.S., B.S. James Elliot Booge, Ph.C. J. B. Hanson, A.B. (Hass Officers JUNIOR CLASS President, L. K. Fenlon Secretary and Treasurer, Maud McCalla Representative, E. Kiediasch Hawkeye Editor, J. Kiediasch Hawkeye Manager, C. C. Powers SENIOR CLASS President, R. E. Fridley Vice-President, Miss Iva McCreedy Secretary and Treasurer, R. A. Miller Representative, R. E. Fridley r UNIVERSITY F IOWA an6 (Hub E. Kiediasch Brown Bryant Doden Rendall Bales Casey Fenlon Lutjens McCree Auld J. Kiediasch Woodford Rabe Hess Thompson Burnside Duple Shaver Miller Williams Buchanan Woods Prohaska Jacobs Green McCalla Booge Anderson Cooper Fridley Bailey McCreedy Kuever Teeters Harvey Root Weller Hohman Palmer Chase Fields McGoey Powers Schneider Offi President. E. A. McGoey Vice-President. L. E. Buchanan EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE H. Tyler C. E. Jacobs J. W. Auld G. W. Bailey V. W. Bales W. H. Bryant J. H. Fields R. E. Fridley R. C. Harvey Zada M. Cooper J. E. Booge icers Secretary and Treasurer, Maud McCalla Sergeant-at-Arms, J. K. Fenlon and E. Kiediasch T. J. Long W. McCree I. McCreedy E. Prohaska R. F. Snyder L. Woodford H. E. Williams L. H. Lutjens J. Rendall R. A. Miller E. F. Casey E. Kiediasch L. K. Fenlon C. C. Powers P. Weller M. McCalla C. E. Jacobs L. Buchanan F. Root H. F. Doden J. Kiediasch F. P. Hess J. F. Rabe E. A. McGoey B. Green W. Palmer M. R. Hohman H. Tyler MEMBERS OF FACULTY HONORARY Wilbur J. Teeters Wm. J. Karslake 433 R. A. Kuever E. X. Anderson VM . UNIVERSITY of IOWA football Oeam Root Bryant Long Woods Burnsides Thompson Shaver Woods Lutjens Brown Woodford Tyler Bales (Capt.) McGoey Palmer Crucible A FEW IMAGINATIONS Imagine Imagine Imagine Imagine Imagine Imagine Imagine Imagine Imagine Imagine Doden Brown Fenlon J. Kiedaisch McGoey Mrs. McCalla Powers Rabe Greene Weller 434 Fussing Attending Class Not looking at Kuever Missing a Hop Missing a Ball Game Getting mad Getting A ' s As a Chemist Making Suppositories As a Botanist JL UNIVERSITY oF IOWA e Crucible (Torctmued Prof. Anderson, to " Doc " Palmer, Evidently McGoey ' s mustache didn ' t who is talking rather loudly in Lab- make a vel ? bi hit A " the r} back home, oratory: " Mr. Palmer, if I were you Dean TeeterS) to c l ass: " Ah, I nearly I ' d use just about 2 Cc. less noise. " made a mistake. " TYLCR TAKE 5 HLSWTEKY WEEK-END UNIVERSITY of IOWA UNIVERSITY of IOWA Dean: " What is a for Cinchona? " Tyler: " Irish Moss. " (Loud laughter from the class). Tyler: " Oh, I thought you wanted me to give the name of a plant named from its geographical location. " (Applause is appropriate). Prof. Anderson, noticing a strange bottle on Bryce Green ' s desk: " Well, Mr. Green, what have you got in the bottle? " Bryce: " Nothing. " Prof. Anderson: " Well, how did you get the air out of it? " Dean Teeters, to class: " I received a package the other day and it was marked Stage whisper " C. O. D. " from rear of class: McGoey: " Did your watch when it dropped on the floor? " E. Kiedaisch: " Sure, did you think it would go through the floor? " Dean Teeters: " What is the common name for chloroform liniment? " McGoey: Dean: " Why, aren ' t you in Ath- letics? " McGoey: " Oh, yes, Hot Stuff. " Hanson: " Where is the Cardiac muscle? " Future Apothecary: " In the Stom- ach. " Dr. Chase (explaining a compound prescription): " This is my hat it is the best hat in the house. Now, what kind of a sentence is that? " Kiediasch: " Untrue. " 437 t UNIVERSITY of IOWA Crucible Lontinue6 r . Name Nickname Favorite Saying Favorite Pastime Weller Potass Oh, well Doing Botany Palmer Doctor Birdie Talking Rabe Jack Oh, Mac Keeping Still Hohman Weenie Well I ' ll be darned Tyler Magician Let me see Taking " week-ends " Hess Darn the luck Watching the nurses Buchanan Buck Baseball Jacobs Jake Won ' t it be ripping Dancing McGoey Mac the Chemist I ' ll be there with both feet Working unknowns Rutenbeck Fuzzy Front Laughing Greene Bryce Gosh, darn you Smoking Casey Case Oh, Miss Cooper Catching flies Powers Pete Got a cigarette? Playing poker Mrs. McCalla Birdie Oh, behave Study DeKraay Simp Is that so? Singing Fenlon Tubby Isn ' t this a splendid test? Laughing at the Dean ' s jokes Root Sure is Blowing out the gas F.. Kiediasch Kiddish Breaking benches QUIZ ZL5 -IN- UNIVERSITY of IOWA The Power ' s Dancing Academy Bloomington and Gilbert Sts. Competent Instructors Excellent Music Dance Every Saturday Night Admission 50 cents Rutenbeck Detective Agency Stolen Watches Recovered PHONE 12 GREEN Hess ' s Matrimonial Bureau Has made hundreds of happy hearts. Everything Strictly Confidential For further information address Frank P. Hess Cor. Court and Dubuque X]iiiiiiiHiii;}Miiiuiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiu]iiiiiiiiiiii:iiiiiiiiiiiii:]iiiiiiiiiiM[3!iiiiiniic x 439 McGoey Chemical Works Let us analyze your unknowns. Satisfaction guaranteed Prices reasonable IOWA AVE. and DUBUQUE ST. Iowa City, Iowa j 5 I : -X " jFacultv Vaudeville (Continued) PROF. SHIMEK CO. In " The Forger " a new Tragedy J. E. BOOGE The Mystery Man Amateur ] Actors Made Professionals j DOC HANSON Triangle Soloist MOT1OGRAPH Call or Write to W. E. Palmer 1 422 IOWA AVE. DIAMONDS-$.50aweek Blue-white brilliant gems Rings, ear-screws, studs d T Q QO actual $30. values : : : tj L 7 . 7 O | By the " Buck " System rice is right. The terms tit L. BUCHANAN By the " Buck " System " The price is right. The terms are right " Entrance 206 Iowa Ave. Open Till 5:30 p. m. Phone 881-R. Representative will call MJ X N W J ih i x U v w ' 14 UNIVERSITY of IOWA ij i XiiiiiiiiiiiiiEiiiiiniiiiiiEii niiEiimiiiiimriiiiiiiiiiiioiiiiiimiiEiii IE X IIIIIIIIIIIIIEIIIIIIIIIIIIIEIIIIIIIIIIIIIEIIIIIIIIIIIIIEIIIIIIIIIIIIIEIIIIIIIIIIIIIEIIIIIIIIIIIIIEJC i I Green Wrecking Company We can tear your suppository machines to pieces, smash your cabinet s = doors and break your test tubes. 1 Bryce Green, Pres. I X- i = i i Mellins Food It makes Strong Healthy Infants Vaudeville Used and recom- mended by Leslie K. Fenlon Herbert Doden OVERTURE -X B MOTIOGRAPH RUDY KUEVER In " Relentless Rudolph " D ZADA COOPER Whistling Prima Donna Novelty Whistling and Singing Are You Losing Your Hair? E. Kiedaisch ' s Hair Balsam Cleanses and Beautifies the Hair. Promotes a Luxuriant growth. Restores Gray Hair to its youthful color. Prevents Hair Falling At your Druggist E DEAN TEETERS Monologist The Deadly Fly Spreads Disease Special trips to neighboring college towns. Rid your home of these little pests, which are en- dangering your life as well as the lives of others. Let me plan your next " week end " Full information regarding time-tables, tickets, etc. Our " OPEN MOUTH " process means SURE DEATH to these troublesome creatures VICTOR H. TYLER 22 N. Gilbert St. Phone 191 L Casey, Dekraay, Fenlon Company Iowa Ave. and Dubuque XiiiiiiiiiiiiiHinimiiiiiuiim uii.iimiiiiuiii iiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiuiimiiiiiiii X iiiimiiniiuiiiiii uiiiiimiuiu iiiiiiitiiiiimiiiiiEiiimiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiicX 1914 want ro exfrt thanks and of ? rtclattoa. firms ar all of tfce boo? cannot oo Utter tloii to patromlxt tfcew whenever IOW THE NEW WAY STORE Nobody likes the man who talks too much. Part of our service is to sell goods that speak for themselves VALUE; that ' s our cardinal principle; value TO YOU, in every item, in every business day, to see that for your money we give value better value, if possible, than anywhere else. COAST SONS FITZGERALD ' S FOR BOATS, CANOES, OARS and PADDLES LAUNCH TRIPS TO ALL RIVER POINTS Remember the Trip to Mid River TRADE AT HEADQUARTERS I T ' S SAFE Headquarters for finest Suits, Coats, Skirts, Dresses, Evening Gowns, Etc., that are Marvels of Style and Elegance. Also FASHION ' S LATEST in thegreatest variety of 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 this State that will exceed the Yetter Showing, which includes the famous Holeproof, Onyx and Wayne Knit Brands of Hosiery and Athena and Merode Brands of Underwear Headquarters for Felts, College Pennants, College Pillows, Iowa and College Seal Pins. arjr Q " " -irr LM xfSTi tfn jrxit:S. TRADE AT HEADQUARTERS IT ' S SAFE PURCELL BROS. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL CIGARS, TOBACCO AND PIPES 116 EAST WASHINGTON STREET When You KODAK Bring Us Your Films for Finishing Our Plant is Fitted with Every Convenience to Insure Perfect Work PROMPT SERVICE AND SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO MAIL ORDERS The REXALL and KODAK STORE HENRY LOUIS, Pharmacist 124 COLLEGE STREET IOWA CITY, IOWA CRANE CO. Manufacturers of Steam, Plumbing, Gas and Water Supplies 600-622 E. 4th St. Proudfoot, Bird Rawson ARCHITECTS FOR The State University Iowa State College State Teachers College Draf e University Holiness University Des Moines College Simpson College Leander Clark College Suite 809 Hubbell Building DAVENPORT IOWA DES MOINES IOWA LUSCOMBE ' S PHOTOS Excel in Finish and Character If you are disappointed elsewhere, try us and be pleased We, also frame all kinds of pictures Everybody Else Buys Their STOVES of Miller Miller Why Not Kou? 23 SOUTH DUBUQUE ST. IOWA CITY IOWA T. DELL KELLEY Tailoring, Cleaning Repairing and Pressing SUITS TO ORDER $15.00 AND UP 211 EAST COLLEGE STREET PHOXE 17 H ARTZ BAHNSEN CO. WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS BEST GOODS AT UNIFORM REASON- ABLE PRICES. YOUR ORDERS SOLICITED ROCK ISLAND, ILLINOIS J. O. TAYLOR FINE CONFECTIONERY We make our own Ice Cream and it is Strictly Pure ALL KINDS OF COOL DRINKS AT OUR FOUNTAIN Try Taylor ' s Delight The Famous pepsin drink Nothing like it ! Best FLO WERS FROM ALDOUS SON are Correct Flowers for all Occasions: WEDDINGS RECEPTIONS BANQUETS PARTIES, Etc. STORE, 18 SOUTH CLINTON GREENHOUSES, CHURCH AND DODGE C E. ANDERSON IMPORTING TAILOR Montrose Hotel Cedar Rapids, Iowa Special price and attention given to Students in clubs of three or more I Face to face with one of the greatest problems of Life When a young man reaches his majority one of his first thoughts is in regard to dress- ing smartly. Unless he is born with the traditional " silver spoon in his mouth " the problem presents serious difficulties. The cost of smart dressing is considerable unless you have grasped the secret of clothes economy. We will be glad at any time to tell you the secret. MAX MA YER IOWA CITY, IOWA Fifty-fide years of knowing how FRED ZIMMERLI Manufacturer of Fine Cigars ROYAL PERFECTO - 10c S. U. I. 5c White Rose 5c THEY PLEASE WITH ALL DEALERS " THE PROOF IS IN THE PUFFING " 213 CLINTON STREET IOWA CITY, IOWA IOWA CITY ACADEMY PREPARES STUDENTS FOR The State University, Teaching, Business OFFERS FINE FACILITIES FOR STUDENTS TO MAKE UP DEFICIENCIES W. A. WILLIS, Principal Waterm Regular, Safety and Self-Filling Types. $2.50 Up Ifleaf Without a Peer in Pendom itainPen Ask Your Dealer for Waterman ' s Ideals L. E. Waterman Company, 173 Broadway, New York EAT AT THE BON TON . L. Theobald Vitrified Sewer Pipe and Drain Tile 42, 39, 36, 33, 30, 27, 24 inch and all stnaller sizes Highest award for quality at Louisi- ana Purchase Exposition EVENS HOWARD FIRE BRICK CO. ST. LOUIS, MO. J. D. REICHARDT Forget your school worries by eating our HOME MADE CANDIES AND PURE ICE CREAM 21 South Dubuque Street Iowa City, Iowa THE S. S. WHITE TRADE- WW MARK Our Trade-$$-Mark stands today, as it has stood for more than two-score years, for the highest efficiency to be found in dentists ' supplies. It is placed only on the products of our own factories, where every step of the manufacturing is under surveillance, where frequent inspections and tests assure the high standard which must be maintained to merit our trade-mark It is the hallmark of superiority in Dentists ' Supplies It stands for intelligent, never-tiring effort toward greater perfection in their manufacture; for the upward progression of practical dentistry, because the instruments and appliances which bear it help the dentist to realize his highest conceptions of what his work should be. Always it means full value in service The S. S. White Dental Manufacturing Co. Charlottesville Woolen Mills Charlottesville, Virginia MANUFACTURERS OF High Grade Uniform Clothes IN SKY AND DARK BLUES FOR Army, Navy and other Uniform 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 HARVARD For artistic effects, convenience to yourself and comfort to your patients, see Harvard Chairs, Cabinets, Electric Engines, and have them demonstrated to you. " Seeing is Believing " For advantageous prices and TERMS consult Harvard repre- sentatives. ' To be informed is to be profited. " New designs and unsurpassed features of beauty and utility mark the Harvard accomplishments of the season Write for catalogue. The Harvard Company Canton, Ohio Manufacturers of Dental Furniture of Every Description The O ' Bnen- Wort hen Co. DENTAL EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES 1 16 Iowa Ave. IOWA CITY, IOWA Des Moines Davenport Keokuk OTHER HOUSES St. Louis Sioux City Joplin Kansas City Dubuque Quincy W. F. HOFFELDER L. W. HOFFELDER Hoffelder Bros. Cash Store DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS 1 1 1 East Washington Street IOWA CITY SHINING PARLORS No man or woman can be well dressed and wear dir- ty shoes. A well shmed shoe is the best mark of a real man. The only place for the proper blocking of hats and polishing of shoes is the I Iowa City Shining Parlors 129 East College Street JAMES MAURES, Prop. Pool Hall Annex Hotel Montrose Headquarters for Banquets and Dinner Parties CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA When in Chicago stop at The. Lexington Michigan Boulevard and 22d St. A. M. GREEK Jeweler and Optician PIANOS, MUSIC PIANOS to RENT Eyes Examined Carefully by Experts SATISFACTION GUARANTEED Phi Betta Kappa Pins, Iowa Pins and Fobs of all kinds Hand Painted China Cut Glass Victor and EJdison Phonographs and Records X MOORE5 TH E ORIGINAL NON-LEAKABUE FOUNTAIN PEN ASK YOUR DEALER WHY? Chas. G. Percival. M D, Editor of Health, New York, says: " On my recent two years ' automobile tour of 50.000 miles into every part of the North American Continent, I carried a Moore ' s Non-Leakable Fountain Pen, and I am pleased to say that it never failed me despite the rough usage 1 gave it. It worked with equal facility in the tropical climate of Mexico as in the Arctic Circle. On my South American trip next year I shall again carry a Moore. " FOR SALE AT ALL COLLEGE BOOKSTORES AND DEALERS Descriptive circular and price list mailed on request Ecent Mvore on-Leakabic Fountain Pen ccm ' e i A H Ike motl a conJih mml ga ' mtct. AMERICAN FOUNTAIN PEN CO., ADAMS. GUSHING FOSTER Mmafodma Sdlia A 168 DEVONSHIRE STREET. . . BOSTON. MASS. The Iowa Theatre Exhibits The Mutual Program The greatest films on earth. Feature program every day. Mutual Weekly every Monday Moving pictures that make you think! Educational Instructive Dramatic Military Western and Humorous A dollar show for a dime. High class music. T. A. HANLON, Prop. Hunt ' s Quality Canned Fruits Blaul ' s Quality Coffee Colfax Mineral Water FRANK J. WICKS 1 1 7 S. Dubuque St. Phone 184 KAPLAN, FRANK, AND DUNN Manufacturers and Importers of High-Grade Caps Exclusive Fabrics and Styles Combined with Superior Workmanship and Trimmings with our Unrestricted Guarantee of Satisfaction make KON - FI - DENCE CAPS The Cap for you Sold in Iowa City exclusively by Coast Sons KAPLAN, FRANK, AND DUNN Broadway NEW YORK CITY What is the Basis of Industrial Success? Some say it is efficiency and others insist that it is human ambition. As a matter of fact, it is the innate desire and ability of civilized man to improve all things and conditions that affect his health and welfare. And it is this characteristic that clearly distinguishes the progressive civilized man from the non-progressive savage. Civilization demands modern methods. Light with Electricity. Cook and Heat with Gas. I IOWA CITY LIGHT POWER CO. UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE On the Corner College Textbooks and Supplies Conklin Fountain Pens College Jewelry College Pennants Iowa Stationery WDC WDC SINCE 1874 Being Established in 1874 The Many Years of Successful Business Indicate That the Quality of our Stock and Promptness of Our Service has Been Appre- ciated by Our Patrons WHETSTONE DRUG Co. The Store for Particular People WDC WDC SIDWELL ' S ICE CREAM The Cream That Tastes Like More See us for Parties and Receptions Phone 21 7 R 1 5 W. College St. THE UNIVERSITY TYPEWRITER COMPANY IOWA CITY, IOWA General Dealers and Rebuilders of all Standard Models of TYPEWRITERS Sell, Exchange, Buy and Rent Typewriters All Makes THE CORONA Aluminum frame, black Japan finish; full width, universal key- board; front stroke type bar; two color, reversible ribbon; adjust- able paper fingers and margin stops; back spacer and paper release; device for cutting stencils; ball bearing carriage; improved high speed escapement; light and uniform touch; visible writing; weight, 6 Ibs., with case, 8 3-4 Ibs. Price $50.00 OFFICE SPECIALTIES Form Letters Ribbons Stationery Carbons Etc. Slavata Eppel IOWA CITY ' S LIVE CLOTHIERS Copyright 1913 The House of Kuppenheimer success or failure 1 of this live store de- pends upon the service and satisfaction which the clothing we sell gives to the wearer. That ' s why we offer good clothes from HIRSH-WICKWIRE KUPPENHEIMER " SAMPECK " to you and you can put as much faith in the service they will give as we do; in fact your satisfaction is guaranteed. Furnishings and Headwear are all such reputable lines as would travel with these high grade cloth- ing lines. 24-26 DUBUQUE ST. IOWA CITY :: IOWA This attractive exterior and well planned interior com- bine to make an ideal home. I have a large number of plans on file showing many very desirable resi- dences in size and finish to meet every requirement. Call and be convinced. B. A. Wickham ARCHITECT AND BUILDER Iowa City Iowa Iowa City State Bank Capital Surplus and Profits $65,000.00 30,000.00 Does a General Banking Business Smith Carroll I Dealers in Fresh, Salt and Smoked Meats f Oysters, Game and Fish in Season ADAMS SISTERS Phone 305 Cor. College Dubuque Sts. IOWA CITY, IOWA The Leading Milliners At Any Season of the Year 126 East Washington St. IOWA CITY EUCLID SANDERS, President WM. MUSSER, Vice President P. A. KORAB, Vice President G. S. KROUTH, Cashier WILL J. WEEBER, Ass ' t Cashier J. C. SWITZER, Mgr. Coll. Dept. STUDENTS KNOW an d you should J now RIES ' IOWA BOOK STORE Is the best place to secure everything generally kept in a first-class Book and Stationery Store Here You Will Find The largest stock of Fountain Pens, College Jewelry and Sporting Goods JOHN T. RIES, 26 South Clinton St. RIGLER ' S CASH GROCERY Supplies the substantial and dainty foods to the most fastidious customers. Everything sold over our coun- ter guaranteed. Always the best. Always the cheapest. THIS IS THE STUDENTS ' STORE SIDWELL ' S TAXICAB SERVICE WARD ROOMS 305-306 JOHNSON COUNTY SAVINGS BANK BUILDING Regular Cab Rates PHONE 25 DENTIST TELEPHONE 359 R IOWA CITY. IOWA THE OAKLAND BAKERY always keeps a fresh line of all BAKERY GOODS YOUR PATRONAGE IS SOLICITED Former Price $25.00 NOW $16.00 IV M. B. STAN TONS, M. D. NEW BLOOD PRES- SURE INDICATOR SHARP SMITH M anuf acturers and Importers of HIGH GRADE SURGICAL AND VETERINARY INSTRUMENTS AND HOSPITAL SUPPLIES. 103 North Wabash Ave. CHICAGO, ILL. Plume Dyeing a Specialty UNIVERSITY PANTORIUM Cleaning, Dyeing, Repairing and Pressing 205 IOWA AVE. PHONE 466 L. For the Best " Dope " on the Warmest line in Iowa City COAL A LAKE KAREL East of the Post Office PHONE 57 CALL FOR BOERNER FRY CO. ' S HIGH GRADE PERFUMES AND TOILE T PREPARA TIONS. THE KIND THA T SUIT We clean, dye and repair Everything that you Wear IOWA ' S HIGHEST GRADE LAUNDERERS, DYERS, FRENCH DRY CLEANERS NEW PROCESS LAUNDRY CO. IOWA CITY AND CEDAR RAPIDS WE WANT AN AGENT IN YOUR TOWN John P. Oakes Perry C. Oakes STYLE FIT QUALITY OAKES BROS. COAL AND COKE Phone No. 4 Iowa City Iowa SER VICE It takes all these to constitute a good shoe. We have good shoes. Selz shoes with the mak- ers ' as well as our own guarantee behind every pair. Our styles are correct. Perfect fitting our hobby. Stout ' s " Selz Royal Blue " Shoe Store S. Clinton Street, Iowa City W HAVE BOUGHT THIS SPACE WE WANT YOU TO READ THIS AD Two-thirds of the University people are our customers and we are after the other third. Our men and women are experts in their lines. 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 Next year you should join our pressing club. Each month $1.50. This entitles you to four suits a month or a suit every week. The Varsity Wardrobe Cleaners Pressers Dyers 1st door west of Clinton on Washington Phone 54. South of L. A. Bldg. Best work in town. For particular people. Call the wagon. RAWSON HUGHES LOUIS SCHUMP Phone 360 fransf ransrer J. J. Rittenmeyer Dealer in Fresh ME ATS Cured Oysters, Fish and Game in Season Phone 221 Cor. Market Gilbert Sts. Storage Baggage and Parcel Delivery Furniture and Piano Moving a Specialty 223-225 East Washington St. You can buy new or second-hand furniture or fixtures for furnish- ing rooms or offices from us, or you can get a complete outfit for housekeeping and then you can sell any- thing you don ' t want after school is out. Iowa City Wrecking Company Before letting your Plumbing and Heating Contract Call on Connell Fisher 124 East Iowa Avenue Phone 744 The Pure Food Emporium We believe that the quality of an article is remembered long after the price is for- gotten. That is why we talk quality instead of price. Quality is the first consider- ation in every transaction made in our store. GEO. D. BARTH GROCER 6 and 8 South Dubuque St. Conveniently and Centrally Located. Opposite S. U. I. Hospital In same block as Post Office The Van Meter Hotel O. C. VAN METER Proprietor IOWA CITY. IOWA To do business we must treat you right, and we ' re doing business. JOSEPH SLAV ATA was an employe before he became an employer. He served his apprenticeship learned every stage in the making of clothes. He understands garment making all through. When he plans an effect he knows how to produce it and how to tell when his men have not carried out his ideas. He makes his suits in his own shop. The man who cuts the pattern measures the customer and puts the garments together with a picture of the wearer constantly in his mind. Merchant tailoring is an art not an industry. Each order is at the moment the most important in the shop. There is no possibility of lazy workmanship. Every suit is under the pro- prietor ' s observation at every stage of its construction. The man who gets his clothes made to order gets the most honest of values. His suits give him satisfaction to the last day of their wearing they are worth their cost and worthy of it a safe investment. JOS. SL Ay AT A, Tailor 107 S. Clinton HOME OF THE KILLIAN COMPANY, CEDAR RAPIDS, IA. J.L, ,. it This is Iowa ' s most modern store. Everything that everybody wears. " Quality Merchandise. " ENGLERT THEATRE The Brightest Spot in Iowa Ci:y Every afternoon and evening you can see refined vaudeville or a classic opera. BRIGHTON BEACH PARK The place for a picnic, and after the picnic you can dance at Little Dutch Hall. Get your dates of W. H. ENGLERT, Proprietor The man that put the move in moving pictures in Iowa City Thomas A. (Buster) Brown Proprietor and Manager BROWN ' S SMOKE HOUSE, 24 Clinton St. BROWN ' S AMERICAN, 124 Washington St. BROWN ' S NICKELDOM, 128 Washington St. JAMES ROW SON CO. GENERAL CONTRACTORS JAMES ROWSON :: CHARLES FRANKLIN JOHNSON COUNTY SAVINGS BANK BUILDING Recently completed by James Rowson 4 Co. PUBLIC BUILDINGS CONSTRUCTED Cassopolis, Mich. - - Cass County Court House Adel. Iowa - - - - Dallas County Court House Janesville. Wis. - City Hall Albia. Iowa - - Monroe County Court House Des Moines, Iowa - Interior Finish Public Library Davenport. Iowa ----- Xo. 14 Public School Newton. Iowa - - Jasper County Court House BUILDINGS CONSTRUCTED AT IOWA CITY, IA. Johnson County Court House Int ' r Finish Liberal Art Hall. University of Iowa Anatomical Building, University of Iowa Laboratory Building. University of Iowa Gymnasium Building. University of Iowa Science Building, University of Iowa Hospital Wing, University of Iowa Addition to Engin ' ing Bldg., University of Iowa Physic Building, University of Iowa First National Bank. Iowa City, Iowa Johnson County Bank, Iowa City, Iowa Currier Hal], University of Iowa (great pi iiilinn Coinpnnu [Printers to | the particular I advertiser I OLLEGE Year Books printed as they should be printed. We do more than merely print your books. We help in every possible way so that you may have the very best book. Designs for title, foreword and Ex lebris pages of this book were made in our special department. Isn ' t this the sort of service you want? Ask those who have had the service what it is worth. J Monotype composition means a new and perfect piece of type for your entire book and gives you the finest selection of type faces. We have an appropriate combination of type face for every piece of work. fl Modern machinery and material in the com- posing room, press room and bindery and the men that know how to handle this material, means that we can and do handle your Annual so that you get the very best possible. I We are printing this year: The Moccasin, Minnesota College, The Gopher, University of Minnesota; The Hawkeye, University of Iowa; The Agrarian, School of Agriculture, U. of M.; Agassiz, School of Agri- culture, University of North Dakota; The Jack Rab- bit, School of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, Univer- sity of South Dakota; The Liner, Hamline University; and the Red Wing High School Year Book. 518-22 Third Street South TKe Grcoc Wejterr, Prin-finj G Minneapolis Minnesota The Largest Engraving Establishment in the United States specia ing in DUALITY ENGRAVINGS or COLLEGE ANNUALS BUREAU ' OF-ENGRAVING ' INC. DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE MINNEAPOLIS OMAHA - DES MOINES MILWAUKEE HAWKEYE PORTLAND CEMENT " GOOD AS OLD GOLD " IOWA PORTLAND CEMENT CO. DESMOINES, IOWA IOWA CITY IRON WORKS G. W. SCHMIDT, Pres. and Gen. Mgr. PAUL G. SCHMIDT, Sec. and Treas. Manufacturers and Jobbers OFFICE AND WORKS 319-327 South Gilbert St. Local and Long Distance Phone, Bell 782 STRUCTURAL IRON Marsh Air Compressors; Steam, Vacuum and Sand Pumps; Fire Hose; Drawn Shaft- ing; 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 ' s Wire Rope and Essentials; Burglar and Fire Proof Safes and Vault Doors; Steam aud Hot Water Boilers; Engines; Steel Stacks; Cellar Doors; Hitching Posts, Steel Filing Cabinets. All Kinds of Job and Repair Work -x- The " Plain Price " Store Deals in All Kinds of STA TIONER Y, SCHOOL SUPPLIES and Everything in the Variety Li ne Corner Dubuque St. and Iowa Ave. JOHN yOSS, D. D. S. 15 South Dubuque St. PHONE 1185 All Students should do their banking business next year with The Citizens Saving Trust Co, The Bank of Personal Service We can give you every accommodation and facility Consistent with Good Business Come in and talk it over Corner of College and Dubuque Sts. Central Cleaning and Dye House Cleaning, Dyeing Pressing All kinds of alterations and mending at a reasonable price. We pay the highest prices for second-hand clothing and shoes. 1 14 So. Dubuque St. Phone 292 You have just time for a Quick Lunch after the dance before twelve o ' clock. COLLEGE INN makes a specialty of serving customers who are in a hurry Tiy THE COLLEGE INN after the .fence You vill find your friends then. VV7HEN ordering cut flowers or bouquets, place your order with " us and get the best. Corsage bouquets one of our specialties. All orders given prompt ' attention. FOOTWEAR HOTEL ALLISON For all occasions. For those who de- mand Style, Com- fort and High Q u a 1 i t y sj HAPID 118 S. 3d St. STYLE SHOP Cedar Rapids, Iowa Strictly Fireproof. First-class Cafe in connection. European Plan Rates, SI. 00 up HOTEL ALLISON CO. PROPRIETORS EUGENE HARDY The Popcorn King On Whetstone ' s Corner I
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