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

 - Class of 1915

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 584 of the 1915 volume:

" 3ft ' 0 all bttn footw bpfnrr, but ttnt % mag UP Jin tt. " --E. . ahr 1915 Satnkriir Hoard. THE NINETEEN - FIFTEEN AWKEYE PUBLISHED BY THE JUNIOR CLASS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA POR- TRAYING THE EVENTS OF THE COLLEGE YEAR 1913-1914 IOWA CITY, $ ? IOWA VOLUME XXIV I Dedicate I Yfl Kle ics She Top row: Eason; Gunderson; Kellogg. Manager; Brueckner; Kirk; Cannichael Second row: Gross; Wills; Donnelly; Barron; Carbeny; Penningroth Bottom row: Bowen; Houghton; McGinnis, Captain; Wilson; Dick; Parsons t Ctnr Up Name. Bowen Carberry, Kirk. Brueckner. Houghton, Wilson, Barron, Gunderson, Gross, Position, right end right end. right tackle, right guard, center, left guard, left tackle. left end. quarter. Name. Dick, Penningroth, McGinnis, Parsons, Wills, Donnelly, Cannichael, Eason. Position. left half. right half. full back, captain. half back. full back. half back. guard. tackle. ahr Team Played. State Teachers College Cornell College Chicago Northwestern Indiana Ames Nebraska Place. Iowa City Iowa City Chicago Northwestern Iowa City Iowa City Nebraska Date. Score. October 8 Iowa 45, S. T. C. 3. October 15 Iowa 76, Cornell 0. October 22 Iowa 6, Chicago 23. October 29 Iowa 76, Northwestern 7. NovemrK Iowa 60, Indiana 0. November 15 Iowa 45, Ames 7. November ?;? Iowa 0, Nebraska 12. 5 At the close of the 1913 season, Hawley had again proved his right to the highest rank among the coaches of the West. With only crude material, he has molded, time and again, teams that have placed Iowa among the foremost Uni- versities of the country. His reputation is based upon undeniable ability, inexhaustible energy, and a strength of personality that stamps itself upon anyone with whom he comes in contact. Aside from his actual triumphs in battle, Hawley has probably done more than any other man to promote a steadfast spirit of loyalty toward everything that bears the stamp of Old Gold. He has aided greatly in the birth of a new devotion to the team, whether it lost or won. Under the generalship of Hawley the Iowa eleven has worked itself up by leaps and bounds, until next fall holds promise of a climax. It is confidently expected that when the curtain falls on the next football season, the old dusty belt of 1900 will have been resumed. 1915 . tbg Ax assistant to Hawley. Eby has heen a big factor in Iowa football. The Hue meu. who received the most of his attention, are particularly for- tunate. His ability to detect weaknesses and to remedy them has for many years turned the raw material of Iowa lines into centers, guards and tackles that were bulwarks of strength. The splendid showing of Iowa ' s line in every game of the past season is the highest expression of the energy and capacity of Morey Eby. . A. Afcams " Ed " Adams, assistant coach, de- xr-rvt-s the major part of the credit for the speed and accuracy of Iowa ' s ends in the 1913 season. He was an old football and basketball star at Brown, and his knowledge of the game and personal efficiency have been exceed- ingly valuable. As a scout and field man, Adams rendered the team in- valuable service. In helping out at all the weak points, and in his careful attention to some of the most vital needs of the squad. Adams has demon- strated to Iowa rooters his efficiency and enthusiasm. 7 1915 Strainer 3Jark Waiaon With the first year of Iowa ath- letics just over for Jack Watson, fol- lowers of Old Gold can congratulate themselves on possessing such a man. In the history of the school the teams have never before been in such Haw- less physical condition. Watson and his able and enthusiastic assistant. Frank Mann, have followed every man ' s work every day of the season. " What does Jack say? " is a popular phrase on the Iowa field, and the re- spect shown to the answer is making our training camp one to be copied after. Watson ' s record this year vin- dicates his work as the best trainer in the West. A. By keen business insight and active management " Kell " has made pos- sible the ultimate success of all forms of athletics at Iowa. He has obtained the best equipment available, and his shrewdness and foresight in arranging schedules have proved extremely sat- isfactory to all. Because he has never spared his time and energy in working for Iowa, and because of his personal friendliness and enthusiasm, the fu- ture finances of Iowa athletics can be nothing but successful with Nelson A. Kellogg at their head. 8 1915 i tfV Top row: Garretson; Von I.ackum; Gross; Wills; Schulte; Han on; Kellogg; Mann Second row: Penningroth; Carberry; Gilliland; Hamilton; Oxley; Barron; Baird; Adams, Assistant Coach Third row: Donnelly; Kirk; Curell; Bowen; Mortimore; Dick; Parsons; Eby, Assistant Coach; Hawley, Head Coach Fourth row: Gunderson; Wilson; Brueckner; Eason; Paradise; Carmichael; Cannes; Swisher; " Doc " Osborne Front row: " Jimmy " ; McGinnis, Captain nf 1913 Ralph A. fSr(itnma ' Cap " McGiiinis leaves the gridiroii with a record that will be an inspiration to all devotees of Iowa foot- ball for years to come. His sincerity, determination, and exceptional ability as an all-around full back, class him among the best in the conference. Iowa has never been disappointed in McGinnis. Throughout the sea- son, his work with the team, as well as on the gridiron, has been consistent and dependable. He leaves vacant a position which will be hard to fill, but which the precedent he sets will make worth fighting for. 9 1915 S. itrk By many critics pronounced the best half back in the West, Leo Dick leaves Old Gold ' s followers with a higher standard and a greater appreciation of good, clean football. He was unani- mously elected captain for next year, and the whole University regrets that, owing to his gradu- ation in the spring, he will be unable to act in that capacity. A. The wearers of the sacred " I " showed a keen insight and a profound appreciation when they united to a man in select- ing " Old King " as captain for the ensuing year. If leadership indicates anything as to success, Iowa rooters can an- ticipate a championship team under Gunderson. Halter 31. " Penny " struck his gait in his last year, and proved himself an able running mate to Dick. His aggresive- ness and fight, coupled with weight and speed, kept the enemy in danger every mo- ment of the game. In refense " Penny was deadly, repeatedly breaking through the interfer- ence and downing the runner. (Earl With unlimited fighting spirit, courage and speed, " Bow " made the right end of Iowa ' s bulwark impreg- nable. His value became paramount in going down under punts. Bowen has been a dependable and con- scientious worker for Iowa, and the place he leaves vacant, as he graduates, will not be an easy one to fill. 10 1915 A. . Kirk Picked by the authorities as All-Western tackle, " Bunt " is worthy of greater praise than words can denote. His punting and forward passing were indis- pensable. He is the personifica- tion of fight and intrepidity. We believe that, when the next season closes, the " famous Kirk " will be known as a brother of " Bunt, " Unarph J I Carberry has proved himself to be one of Iowa ' s speediest mffff f little fighters. Although re- peatedly handicapped by in- juries, his playing in every game was reliable and efficient. For speed and pluck. Iowa has had no better man than Joe. Much is expected of him next year. A. Ijoughton With complete mastery of the side pass, the key- stone of Iowa ' s spread play. Max is largely responsible for Iowa ' s repeated success in using that play during the past season. From an unprejudiced viewpoint, he outplayed his op- ponent in every game. His con- sistently brilliant work was largely responsible for the strength of Iowa ' s 1913 line. (Earl Ij. Srurrknrr " Breck " developed marvel- ously during the past season. He broke through the line re- peatedly, blocking punts and tackling. Too much emphasis can not be laid upon his kicking ability, which was one of Iowa ' s greatest assets: and along this line he was a keen rival to former Captain Murphy. An All- Western berth is awaiting him for next year. 11 1915 Jrmng 31. iBarron Fearless, big, strong, and a fighter, " Stub " was the Gibraltar of Iowa ' s line. He was a deluge of fight and aggressiveness. Where the fray was the thickest " Stub " could always be found, ;md always calling for more. The critics can not put their time to a better advantage than by watching him next fall. ilax 31. Wilamt The followers of Old Gold feel a profound pride and are inclined to boast when Wilson is mentioned. Charging through, breaking interference, blocking kicks, recovering fumbles, Wilson kept his opponents in continual disorder. On defense he was always there. Much is conceded to Wilson for next fall. They ' re still talking about " Sammy " in Chicago. At Nebraska they ' re wondering what he did with the ball. Stepping into the harness with little or no experience, he gave Iowa rooters a surprise. He has proved himself the greatest little Napoleon of the gridiron that Iowa has ever had, and his career is yet in its teens. Handicapped throughout the season by injuries, " Poss " was unable to show his merits, which won him much fame during 1912. However, when he was called, he demonstrated that same old fearlessness and dogged perseverance which convinced all that he had given " all he had. " With a fresh start next fall he will defend his title to half back with success. 12 1915 lamb (Carmirhapl Carm iehael. although at a disadvantage in weight, showed true fight and willingness throughout the sea- son. He was a man the coaches were always glad to send in when needed, for he never failed to give all the situa- tion called for. His fighting spirit and thorough dependa- bility were repeatedly demon- strated. i. iH. tasmt Eason came here from Drake with two years of good expe- rience and training. He was loyal to and fought hard for Old Gold, and should be credited as being one of the best second-string men. Eason deserves hearty recognition for the whole-hearted enthusiasm of his work for Iowa. William C. " Bill " deserves a big share in the honors won by Iowa ' s 1913 team. His work throughout the season was consistent and effective, and Iowa rooters have learned to depend on him for big gains. His fleetness, clever dodging, and quick thinking will no doubt make him the successor to the position vacated by Dick. tntrst Bills Wills fought hard and con- sistently throughout the great season of 1913. and can be doped as the permanent full back for next year. His speed, grit, and bulldog resolution, demonstrated repeatedly during the past year, qualify him thoroughly as a worthy successor to Captain McGinnis. 13 1915 of tlji HARACTERIZED by athletic experts throughout the Middle West as the greatest and most successful football team that has ever represented Iowa, not even excepting the memorable eleven of 1900, the Iowa team of 1913 will surely live long in the memories and hearts of the future generations of students. Closing the season with the undisputed record of having scored more points against opponents than did any other team of col- lege rank in the United States, it must be admitted that the work of the team was of superfine quality. During the season Hawley ' s men totaled three hundred and four points against fifty-two scored by opponents. This record requires no comment. The Hawkeyes first put their scoring machine into operation on October fourth, when the team from the State Teachers College was taken into camp by a count of 40 to 3. This result gave evidence of the latent power of the Hawkeyes. On October eleventh, the Cornell College eleven was the next victim to fall into the irresistible rush of the Hawkeye ' s high-geared cogs, and was ground up to the tune of 76 to 0. This overwhelming victory over a team which had always given Iowa a close battle presaged greater things to come. The following week the Hawkeyes received a temporary setback when Chicago, later undisputed champions of the Western Conference, forced the sons of Old Gold to take the small end of a 23 to 6 count. This game brought all the knowl- edge and football strategy of Coach Stagg into play to avert the defeat of his Maroon proteges. The score by no means illustrates the closeness of the strug- gle. Nothing daunted or dismayed by this crimp in their prospects, the lowans journeyed to Evanston the following Saturday, when the Northwestern Uni- versity team was humiliated, crushed and routed by the top-heavy score of 78 to 6. The proportions of this score and the ease with which it was chalked up caused open-mouthed wonder among critics all over the Middle West. The next game of the Iowa schedule brought Indiana, bent upon annexing a victory, to Iowa field. But the fond hopes of the Iloosier crowd were sadly shat- tered when the Hawkeyes, still going at top speed, ran rampant and turned the game Into a Marathon scoring exhibition. An inventory of points made in this game gave Iowa 60, Indiana 0. The result of this game caused another huge gasp from the critics. Home-coming day brought Ames, an ancient rival of repute to Iowa field, to fall a victim to the Iowa steam roller. The count Gross making end run 14 1915 15 1915 was 45 to 7 and will go down in history as the worst defeat suffered by either of the two schools in the history of their athletic relations. This game was the most fiercely fought of all the previous clashes of the season, but the battling Ilawkeyes were not to be denied, and gained their victory before the largest crowd that ever witnessed a football game at Iowa. Then came Nebraska, with results already well known. The Cornhuskers went into the fray with the record of having a clean slate for the season and also the prestige which goes with a team that had defeated Minnesota. Nevertheless Iowa was hardly pre- pared for defeat, but such was to be. The Hawkeyes tuned to concert pitch all season, suffered a slight slump, but enough to allow the Scarlet and Cream to snatch a hard-earned victory by a score of 12 to 0. Hawley ' s men had vic- tory within their grasp at least three times but an unfortunate combination of circumstances deprived the Iowa warriors of success. However, this upset of the dope will furnish a stimulus for the team of next year and something to look forward to in preparation for the time that Nebraska comes to Iowa field. At the close of the season, Iowa was given a higher rating in the con- ference standing than had been attained since 1900. Some authorities gave the team second place while others ranked it a tie for third. Prospects for maintaining this enviable record next year are good. The line from end to end remains intact. The famous back-field quartet has but two survivors, but there are capable substitutes from the 1913 team to fill the vacancy. In addi- tion to the veterans, the ranks will be reinforced by several Freshman stars developed last fall. The wonderful record made by the Iowa team was largely due, in addition to the native ability of the men, to the efficient coaching methods employed by head coach Jesse B. Hawley, and his capable assistants Morey L. Eby and E. A. Adams. These three men brought a spirit of aggressiveness and knowl- edge of football to bear, that produced a winner of the most pronounced type at Iowa and made the name of Ilawkeye one with which to conjure. The work of Jack Watson. s;it ' c and sane trainer, in conditioning the men for the hard struggles of the .schedule, must not be overlooked in the final summing up. The superb condition of the Iowa men in all their conflicts was a matter of favorable comment upon all sides. The followers of athletics at Iowa swear by Jack Watson, and pronounce him to be one of the most valuable acquisitions secured to assist in the movement for a greater Iowa. 16 1915 Captains nf l|Jr?m0uB fflartin ampaon, (Taptain, 1889 I had the honor of being the captain of Iowa ' s first intercollegiate football team, the first captain and the worst. The next year I played again under the leadership of Iowa ' s first real captain. Arthur Smith. I have always followed, and always shall, the career of intercollegiate football in the University of Iowa, and I send a word of affectionate greeting to my comrades of the old days when we played for all we were worth and learned football and self-control and friendship. 3Frank . gimp. Captain, 1891 I was a student of football under that pioneer cap- tain. A. G. Smith, and the boys of to-day should once in a while remember that to him is due much of the credit of introducing football and other athletic sports into university life. It is indeed pleasing to know that my old captain has had so great and good an influence on athletic life. Remember that we of the gray locks and bald heads are just as interested in " our team " to-day as we were when we were following the signals in 1891. t. 8 annjfr, Captain, 1894 Football in the days of ' 95 was a little more strenu- ous than it is to-day, and I believe that had we had fi- nancial backing at that time we would have made a great showing. For the last few years I have been mak- ing yearly trips to Iowa City to witness some big game, and look forward to that trip as one of the most enjoy- able that I take during the year. Every old graduate ought to " get the habit " of returning once a year to the old Alma Mater. 2C. t. Cuihton. Captain, 1895 My one season ' s experience taught me that lack of fear of personal injury is the most important trait of a good football player. Unless courage of a high quality is in a man he has no confidence, and no matter how fit he may be physically or otherwise mentally, he is not worth while. My experience in football gave me con- fidence, and taught me that the man who does his best will seldom be altogether out of the game. 17 1915 . 3lotu 0, fllapiattt, 1904 It was on Thanksgiving evening, 1903, that my team mates did me much honor in allowing me to act as their Captain for the coming season. The rules have been somewhat changed since then and I much approve the able work of our Rules Committee. One thing that makes me an ardent admirer of the game is the fact that every play must have eleven play- ers. Every signal gives eleven clear-cut commands each player must be at a certain place at a certain time and accomplish his part, or the play must fail. 3. 01 Halkn . (Haptaut, !B9f I have been in the practice of medicine for fifteen years, and as a result have forgotten most of the tech- nique of the game of football. Each season, however. I follow the fortunes of the varsity with undiminished interest, and always hope we will win more conference games and climb into the first division. I am pleased to note that Minnesota will play on Iowa field this year. My message to the varsity on the eve of that important event is, ' ' Remember there are only eleven men on the other team. " . lijnhba, (Eajrtam, 1B9B Even though we may be connected with rival institu- tions, we old-timers still have the keenest loyalty to old Iowa. Every Saturday night during the fall we watch the score boards at the down town newspaper offices and wait impatiently for the marker to jot up the figures under the column marked " final, " so that we can tell whether Old Gold is triumphant again. The old grads like the idea of an annual home-coming every fall, and in the future this event will be more and more successful. ilornj 1C. Shy, (Haptattt, 1899 It has been my privilege and pleasure to be quite closely affiliated with the great college game almost continuously since my participation therein. Perhaps for this reason, I am often asked the question. " How do you like the new game? " Football, in the last few years, has progressed rapidly, and the game, as played last fall, represents the highest development that has as yet been attained in which the elements of strength, speed, skill, and strategy share equally. 18 1915 OL W. Kirk, (Eaptatn, 19flB .My athletic world now consists of the sporting sec- tions of the different papers, but I follow them closely in the fall of the year, and any article pertaining to Iowa Ls devoured whole. To my mind, football is get- ting to be a better game all the time. I really like the present game better than the old game as we used to play it. Iowa is fortunate in having the services of such an able coach as Mr. Hawley. In my opinion Mr. Hawley hasn ' t a peer in the country. iK. Bf. %lan , Olajitaut, 191fl I haven ' t made any touchdowns since leaving that grand old school, but have put up a dandy defense sev- eral times. In fact, they have a hard time getting away with a fake play around my end. I always have time to look at the sporting page each morning to see what the " Fighting Hawkeyes " are doing. When I read that the boys had licked Grinnell on the Grinnell floor the other night, I wanted to get out in our large town and celebrate. 3. SL ifflurpliB, (Eaptatn, 1911 I would like to see corrected the undesirable and wholly unwarranted self-effacement of Iowa students, past and present, when a representative of another in- stitution, whether it be " deah old Havad, " " good old Yale. " or just plain Ames, starts chanting the praises of his alma mater. I should like to see a confident, even an aggressive Iowa. Let Iowa students open their eyes to what their uni- versity is let them realize that she takes rank with any school in the land. Let them see that " of all that is good, the State University of Iowa affords the best. " i. 13. SjanHon, (Eaptaut, 1912 Coach Ilawley ' s material for the teams in recent years has been only ordinary compared to that of six or seven years ago. but his successes have been the opposite. He has forced well-known critics and the other members of the Conference to recognize the Old Gold as one of the first division teams in the West. The Hawkeye mentor can feel assured that he has the solid support of the alumni. He has been ably assisted by a manager who is to-day recognized as the best in the Big Nine, Mr. X. A. Kellogg. 19 1915 20 1915 JFrrahman JFnntball qtmft, 1913 Left to right : Coach Thomas. Dixlge, Miller. Bender, Sueppel, Verger, De Vries. Thul, Stetson, Barbar, Sporr, Hough, Coach Adams. Middle row: Dixon. Snyder, Barton. Haines Owen. Leighton, Preston. Bottom row: Heman. Touhey. Blackburn, Hiatt, Holmes, Captain Scott, Doyle, Kriz. Mar- inon. Kadesky. Floyd Thomas, Coach Paul Currv, Assistant Coach JFrrshman Atuarbrb Barton. V. A. Blackburn. M. Denio. E. Doyle. O. Haynes, S. Hiatt, S. Holmes, S. Kadesky. L. Krir. F. I eighton, L. Marmon, M. Morris. L. L. Preston, B. Scott, H Captain. Stetson, R. Thul. F. M. Touhey. W. J. Triplett, O. 21 1915 22 1915 damjma ;? %WT . 1915 25 1915 A Park Scene Photo, Kent 26 1915 Along the Iowa Photo. KB- 27 1915 Old Capitol Portico Pholo. Kent 28 1915 Campus Entrance at Night Pboto.KcM 29 The Natural Science Hall Photo, Kenl . ' . , " e 30 1915 Liberal Arts , ' .- ' . 31 1915 Typical Iowa Scene Photo, Kent 32 1915 Currier Hall Physics Building 33 = 1915 = 34 1915 d,br fiarokrgr 35 1915 36 1915 37 1915 OLD GOLD THE STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA SONG AWARDED THE MACLEAN PRIZE. APRIL 3. 19O3 WORDS BY JOHN C. PARISH m l, O, I o-wa, calm and secure on thy bill Look-Ing down on the riv-er be t. We shall sing and be glad with the days as they fly In the time that we spend in thy low, halls i f With a dig ni- ty bora of the dom - i - nant will of the men that have lived long a go, And in sad - ness we ' ll part when the days have gone by And our path turns a- way from thy walls; r f f . ==F= u a LJ =5=5 fj O, heir of the glo - ry of pi - o neer days. Let thy splr it be proud as of old, Till the wat-ers no more In thy riv er shall run Till the stars in the heav-ena grow cold WP g For thou shall find bless-ing and hon-or and praise In the daugb-tere and sons of Old Gold We shall sing of the glo - ry and fame thou hast won And the love that we bear for Old Gold m 38 1915 President John Gabbert Bowman 40 1915 Sratta dhr (Tnllfgr of Ctbrral Arta The College of Liberal Arts is the center about which other Colleges are grouped, and the institution from which many of them have sprung. Actual collegiate work began in 1855, under a faculty of three, and with a student body of nineteen. To-day the faculty of the College of Liberal Arts has an instructional staff num- bering ninety, and a student body of 1, 00. From the simple little collegiate department there has sprung the College of Applied Science, the College of Fine Arts, and the College of Education. William Craig Wilcox, who heads the History Department, is the fourth dean to pre- side over the growing faculty of the college. At the present time every department of the college is not only growing rapidly, but is also maintaining a high standard of scholarship. Dean W. C. Wilcox nf Cam The history of the College of Law finds its beginnings in the I aw School, organized in Des Moines in 1855. When the trustees of the University were ready to estab- lish their Law Department, in 1868, an agreement was made to merge the Iowa Law School in this department. The school was therefore moved to Iowa City, and its faculty became the faculty of the new Law Department of the University. During its history of nearly fifty years, the College of Law has grown in many ways. The original one year course has been increased to three, the number of its faculty has been increased " from three to seven, the en- rollment has swelled to about two hundred, and the Col- lege has a magnificent new building and a large library. But material growth has not been the chief aim of the Iowa College of Law; it has stood from the beginning for real progress in legal education. Dean H. W. Dunn nf The College of Medicine was organized as the medical department of the State University in 1870. At the be- ginning, the work of the Medical College was conducted in three rooms in the Old South Hall, which was destroyed by fire in 19 r O. In 1873, Mechanics ' Academy, a small building since destroyed, was converted into the first hospital of the college. The old medical building was b uilt in 1883 and was the home of the college until 1901, when it was destroyed by fire. The present university hospital was opened for patients in 1898, and the present medical laboratories were opened for work hi 1904. The present instructional staff of the college consists of forty meml ers. With the desire on the part of our common- wealth for well-trained physicians, and the loyal support of our alumni the future of the Iowa College of Medicine is exceedingly bright. 41 Dean J. R. Guthrie 1915 (Eollrg? of iSjottmijratfitr The College of Homeopathic Medicine was established by an Act of the Legislature in the year 1876. At first there were only two chairs, Materia Medica and Theory and Practice. Gradually the College was enlarged by the addition of a chair in Surgery, a chair in Gynecology and Obstetrics and a chair of Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. In 1912 the Board of Education abolished the three chairs from this school, and by so doing cut down the attendance greatly. But Homeopaths all over the State rallied to the support of their Alma Mater, and the result was the passage by the Legislature, by a large majority, of a bill to reestablish these three chairs. The requirements have been gradually raised until now the College of Homeop- athic Medicine is ranked in Class A of the Medical Col- leges in the United States. Dean G. Royal of If nttatrg Dental education in Iowa was made possible by the pioneers of the College of Medicine, who selected Dr. P. T. Smith, of Iowa City, as lecturer on Dentistry, and thus recorded the first dental instruction in the early seven- ties. In 1881, the Board of Regents established a Depart- ment of Dentistry, and the registration for the first se- mester was fourteen students. The requirement for gradu- ation was ten months ' work. The registration for 1914 is 240, with a requirement of twenty-seven months for graduation. The rapidly increasing scope of Dentistry has led many eminent authorities to consider the advisa- bility of requiring four years ' attendance for graduation. Such an extension of time would make possible the ex- pansion of the present course of study. To facilitate the promotion of such a plan, a new building, with modern equipment will be necessary. Dean F. T. Breene It? (Enlleg? of Dean W. J. Teeters The establishment of the College of Pharmacy dates from 1885. The course in the beginning was two years of six months each, and all instruction was given in the old medical building located near the present site of the new Hall of Physics. The College has cooperated with the State Pharmaceutical Association and the druggists of the State in advancing the standards of pharmaceuti- cal education. By recent action of the State Board of Education, beginning with September, 1915, the require- ments for entrance will be high school graduation. Be- sides the two year course leading to the degree of Gradu- ate in Pharmacy, the College gives a three year course leading to the degree of Pharmaceutical Chemist. A combined course with Liberal Arts is contemplated, lead- ing to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy. The College holds membership in the American Confer- ence of Pharmaceutical Chemists. 42 1915 CCollrgr nf Appltrfc In 1856-57, the University offered courses in sun-ey- ing and civil engineering, and possessed surveying instru- ments to the value of $W+.05. In 1869, it was made pos- sible to secure the degree of Civil Engineer. This may be called the beginning of Engineering at Iowa. Since the creation of the College of Applied Science in June, 1905, with Professor William G. Raymond as dean, the growth has been rapid. In January, 1906, a part of the north wing of the Engineering Building was occupied. The new dam was completed in 1906, the power house in 1907, and the steam engineering laboratory and an addition to the main building in 1908-9. The plant now devoted exclu- sively to Engineering is valued at nearly $300,000. Before the creation of the College in 1905, there had been 12+ graduates in engineering, and since that time 211 men had graduated. Dean Win. G. Raymond 5Jhr The Graduate College was formally organized in 1900. It is the University College. All the other colleges unite in it insofar as they present study, research, and instruc- tion above the undergraduate grade. It is the logical supplement to all the colleges of Iowa, as its courses begin where the courses in the colleges end. The quality of the work of Iowa ' s Graduate College is indicated by the fact that it was placed second among all the state universities of the country in a recent comparative survey. The work of the Graduate College includes some of the most definitely practical of all the contributions made by the university. Constituting as it does the final step in our provision for education, the Graduate College is the cap- stone of the school svstem of the State. Dean C. E. Seashore ilhr (flllnjF of The State University of Iowa has, from its earliest history, given serious attention to educational needs of the State. With the appointment of a professor of theory and practice of teaching in 1862, the University enjoyed the distinction of being the first state university to pro- vide for a department of education. It is interesting to note that a model school was maintained from 1858 to 1866. This school was known by the Students as the " Trundle-Bed Department " The Department of Education has grown consistently through all these years. The School of Education was established in 1907, and was reorganized as a College of Education in 1913. With the new organization came new members to the staff, new courses, and a cooperative ar- rangement with the Iowa City High School, which pro- vides unusual opportunities for observation and practice. 43 Dean W. A. Jessup 1915 of Aria The College of Fine Arts was founded in 1911, and at present enrolls about 135 students. It bears the added name of the Mark Ranney Memorial Institute, because of the generous bequest made for the purpose of estab- lishing such an institution by the late Mrs. Mark Ranney. The College was established on a somewhat broader basis than most schools of the fine arts. Both general and pro- fessional courses are offered. The general courses are offered not merely to students who plan to become artists or teachers of art, but also to those who wish the general culture given by a humanistic course. The College of Fine Arts now unites the several agencies of the University that are available for the purpose, and it will expand into other fields as occasion demands and resources permit. Dean C. F. Ansley S?an of f In 1911 Mr. Ensign, who had served the University for six years as Professor in Education and Inspector of Schools, was made Registrar of the University and Ad- viser of first and second year men in the College of Lib- eral Arts. In 1913 the Board of Education created the office of Dean of Men and appointed Professor Ensign to this position. With the increased attendance at the University, his duties as Registrar and Dean of Men became so heavy that he was provided with an assistant, in the person of Professor Rienow, who is now the acting adviser for first year men. Under this arrangement the sophomore men are the subjects of Professor Ensign ' s special attention, but the intention is that the benefits of his help and advice shall be available to all men in the University. Dean F. C. Ensign Dean Anna M. Klingenhagen of Miss Anna M. Klingenhagen was appointed Dean of Women in the University of Iowa in 1909, being the fourth woman to serve in this office in the history of the institution. Miss Klingenhagen is Assistant Professor in the Department of History, and regularly gives courses in that Department. Primarily, however, her work is with the women. To her office come, at various times, prac- tically all the women of the University. She assists them in planning their courses of study, trie work in the Uni- versity being determined, so far as possible, by the future plans of the individual student. She advises the women concerning problems of their University life, and inter- ests herself actively in everything concerning their social and educational welfare. She serves as Secretary of the Board of Deans, and is active on several University committees. 44 1915 JFarultit iflrn au ffloutru President MacBride Dalev Wassam Thomas H. Macbride: The grand old man of the University. Clara M. Daley: Her work is like herself inspiring and sincere. Clarence B. Wassam: Iowa ' s best advertiser. Harry G. Plum: No teacher is more admired, no man more respected and beloved. Paul S. Pierce: Working out great problems quietly and effectively. Samuel B. Sloan: The manv-sided monarch of the lecture room. Sloan 1915 Lambert Horack Volland Byron J. Lambert: Always interested in the work of his students and enthusiastic in his own. Hugo C. Horack: Clearness personified. R. H. Volland: A genial booster and a real teacher. Rudolph A. Kuever: An efficient and scholarly instructor. D. H. Osborn: Always a booster where Iowa is concerned. G. W. Stewart: High in his attainments but always close to the students. Kuever Stewart 1915 iiarokrtj? Thomas Wvlie George F. Kay: A big man in a big place. Abram O. Thomas: A real geologist and a real man. Robert B. Wylie: A quiet, unassuming master of men. Arthur H. Ford: An energetic popularizer and a thorough student- aberman M. Woodward: A scholar and a gentleman. Jack. B. Hill: The embodiment of the spirit of the engineers. 1915 Charles C. Nutting: The man who makes science a moral inspiration. Edward H. Lauer: An able teacher of commanding personality. Henry F. Wickham: We honor him for his attainments, and love him for himself. A. C. Trowbridge: Thorough, practical, and energetic. May G. Shuck: An interesting lecturer and a thorough instructor. James L. Deming: Progress is the keynote in his classes. Trowbridge 1915 Alumnt itattnrjutsl b Alumni U. S. Senator William S. Kenyon of Fort Dodge, Iowa, was born at Ellyria, Ohio, in 1869. He was a graduate of Grinnell College and the Law School of the State University of Iowa. He practiced law at Fort Dodge, and was prose- cuting attorney of Webster County for five years. He served one term as judge of the Eleventh Judicial District of Iowa, and was Assistant Attorney-General of the United States in 1910-1911. He was elected to the United States Senate from Iowa on the Repub- lican ticket in April, 1912. U. S. Senator Coe I. Crawford was born on a farm near Volney, Allamakee County, Iowa, in 1858. He graduated from the Law Department of the State University of Iowa in 1882, and practiced at Independence, Iowa, and later at Pierre, Dakota Territory. He became a mem- ber of the first State Senate, was elected at- torney general in 1892, and was president of the South Dakota Bar Association in 1899. He was elected governor of South Dakota in 1906, and U. S. Senator in 1908. Clarence Don Clark, U. S. Senator from Wy- oming, was born at Sandy Creek, Oswego County, New York, in 1851. He was educated in the common schools and at the State Uni- versity of Iowa, and was admitted to the bar in Iowa in 1874. He taught school and prac- ticed law in Delaware County, Iowa, until 1881, when he moved to Evanston, Wyoming, where he has since resided. He was elected to the Fifty-first and Fifty-second Congresses, and, in 1895, to the United States Senate. He has been reelected in 1899, 1905, and 1911. 50 1915 George " W. Clarke, the twenty-first governor of the State of Iowa, was born in Shelby County. Indiana, October 24, 1852. His parents moved to Davis County, Iowa, in 1856, and there he lived and worked on a farm until man- hood. He taught school in Davis County, graduated from Oskaloosa College, and received a degree from the Law Department of the State University of Iowa in 1878. He practiced law at Adel from his graduation to his election as governor in 1912. He served six terms in the House of Representatives and two as lieutenant- governor. Norris Brown. ex-Senator from Nebraska, was born at Maquoketa, Iowa, in 1863. He was educated at the State University of Iowa, re- ceiving the B. A. degree in 1883 and if. A. in 3 -i. He was admitted to the bar in 1884. He moved to Buffalo County. Nebraska, and served as county attorney there from 1892 to 1896. He was Assistant Attorney General of Nebraska from 1900 to 1904, and attorney general from 1904 to 1906. He was elected United States Senator from Nebraska on the Republican ticket, in 1907. Judge Martin Joseph Wade was born at Burlington. Vermont, in 1861. He was educated at Saiut Joseph ' s College at Dubuque, and re- ceived the degree of LL. B. at the State Univer- sity of Iowa in 1886. He practiced law at Iowa City from 1886 to 1893, and was judge of the Eighth Judicial District of Iowa from 1893 to 1902. He was elected to the Fifty-eighth con- gress on the Democratic ticket, and was a mem- ber of the Democratic National Committee in 1912. 51 1915 1913 ffimttmnwnsintt The Commencement festivities began Friday afternoon, June 6, when Governor George W. Clarke, L. ' 78, reviewed the cadets of the University Regiment on Iowa Field. The baccalaureate address was given Sunday afternoon by President Bowman. The annual class day exercises of the class of 1913 were held Monday afternoon. The program consisted of the planting of the ivy anil oration by .Tunics J. Trickey, president of the class; class oration by Fred R. Blythe; class prophecy by Miss Margaret Seidlitz; presenta- tion of class memorial by W. R. Hart, and the faculty response by Professor W. C. Wilcox, dean of the Liberal Arts College. A large number of classes held reunions on Tuesday, " Alumni Day. " The classes of 1873, 1878, 1883, 1888, 1008 and 1910 breakfasted at. the Bur ' kley, and the classes of 1903 and 1911 held breakfasts at the City Park. Several organizations entertained at luncheons and ban- quets during the day and evening. Tuesday morning, the business session of the Alumni Association was held. The annual frolic occurred Tuesday afternoon on Iowa Field. This was another innova- tion of the week, all former frolics having been held at the City Park. On account of this change many more saw the frolic than ever before. An old feature to be revived during Commencement was the Alumni baseball game which occurred Tuesday afternoon, June 10. Seven former captains were on the Alumni team. A new feature of the week was an " All-Star " literary scoiety program. It was held Tues- day evening in the Natural Science Auditorium. O. H. Brainerd, Irving ' 76, presided at the exercise, he being the originator of the plan. The Commencement proper was held Wednesday morning at the Armory, where three hundred and forty-nine seniors received their diplomas. Doctor Thomas Huston Macbride, who had but recently returned from the western coast, was master of ceremonies. The annual address was delivered by Honorable John Campbell, of Denver, for twenty-five years a member of the Supreme Court of Colorado. He is an alumnus of the University, having received his B. A. degree in 1877, Law in 1879, and his M. A. degree in 1882. He took as his subject, " A Plea for Tolerance. " Other notable features of the week were the Alumni Dinner, Tuesday noon in the library in the Hall of Natural Science; the reception for the graduates and visitors, given by President and Mrs. Bowman Wednesday afternoon; the reception by the Triangle Club Wednesday even, ing; and the Senior Hop, which was also held Wednesday evening, at the Armory. 52 1915 53 1915 During the past two years the alumni of the University have shown marked enthusiasm for their Alma Mater. This enthusiasm has manifested itself during Home-coming week, the holi- day reunion fortnight, ana commencement. The second annual Home-coming, which occurred November 14 and 15, is one long to be remembered both by students and alumni. Besides the great number of alumni coming for the game, there were also many here for two conventions. These two important gatherings were the Southern Iowa Editors ' Association and the National Convention of the Catholic Students ' Association of America. The first real event of the week was the Convocation Friday morning, which was held in the interests of the University Extension work. The speakers of the morning were Professor T. H. Macbride, the pioneer of the University in its extension work; President Foster of Reed College, at Portland, Oregon; Governor Clarke, an alumnus of this institution; and D. D. Murphy of Elkader, President of the State Board of Education. The auditorium was crowded for this occasion and the new University extension work received a big impulse in the right direction. Professor Macbride introduced the subject in his characteristic, terse, and illuminating manner, President Foster and Governor Clarke spoke on special phases of the problem, and Mr. Murphy summarized the situation clearly and incisively. That evening at seven o ' clock occurred the greatest mass meeting in the history of the University. Long before seven, the seats were at a premium, and large crowds of latecomers were forced to stand in the aisle or in the halls. As usual, the meeting was characterized by speeches made by prominent alumni and students, pictures of previous games, songs and yells, and again the engineers had " Ames ' goat. " After the mass meeting a new stunt was pulled off by the engineers, dents and laws. They had secured several hundred torches and had a torch-light parade along Clinton Street and then down to the Armory, where a mixer was being held for the Ames and Iowa men. Friday evening, also, the laws had their alumni banquet, which was held in their library to make all feel more at home. Currier Hall was for the first time thrown open to visitors on this day, and many of the sororities and fraternities entertained at dinners and receptions. Saturday morning found the town gayly decorated for the occasion. Nearly all the business men had responded in a loyal manner to a call to decorate their business houses. Each 54 1915 55 1915 fraternity tried to outdo every other one in decorating. Perhaps the most noticeable success was achieved by the Nu Sigma Nus. They had erected a huge " I " on their front porch and had it blocked out with electric lights, making a splendid showing in the evening. The girls were not to be outdone either, and so on several of their houses they had stretched huge banners bearing characteristic mottoes. As an aid to alumni and visiting guests the old union rooms were fitted up for their headquarters and a general information bureau. Cadets acted as guides, showing the guests places of interest around Iowa City and the University. The number of alumni who registered was a splendid showing for the loyalty of the Old Grads to their Alma Mater. About seven hundred names appeared on the roll of honor kept at the headquarters. Signs had been put up in front of all the buildings telling what important things were found in each one and the engineers, believing in " See America First, " had established a red ball route through their buildings. During the day the Hawkeye staff had a table reserved in the Union headquarters, where subscriptions for the 1915 Hawkeye were received from alumni. It was impossible to estimate the number of people here until time for the game Saturday afternoon. The wooden bleachers on the East side of the field had been extended and tem- porary ones erected at the end in order to accommodate the immense throng. Ames had sent a large representation for whom Mr. Kellogg reserved a large share of the east bleachers. Never before had such a crowd witnessed a game on Iowa Field. Before the game, the Freshmen put on a pageant. Each college had a float representing their own college and characteristics of their work. Not only the Freshie men but also the Freshie women took part, the L. A.s marching in a body and the two Freshie law girls playing a prominent part in the law float. At 2.30 the Iowa team ran on the field, followed a few minutes later by the Ames team. From the time of their appearance until the end of the game, when the score stood 45 to 7 in favor of Iowa, there was a continual uproar of rooting both on the side of Ames and on the Iowa side. As a fitting close to such a day, the usual bonfire was held down near the machine shops and a " Varsity Val de Vire " was staged by the University talent at the Englert Theater. On the next few days the Alumni gradually dispersed, and the University settled down to the usual routine. But the Alumni carried away with them memories that will cheer them many times, and the students received an uplift and inspiration which will make the 1913 Home-coming an event long to be remembered. Another strong evidence of the interest of Alumni is noted in the banquets held during the holidays, known as " Reunion Fortnight. " In order to make preparations for these a mass meeting was held the week before vacation where each county in the State was represented. An organizer was selected from each county whose duty it was to take charge of the banquet. Close to twenty rousing meetings were held in different counties of the State. A notable feature of the two weeks was the increased number of gatherings where Iowa Spirit had never before been much in evidence. Wherever the banquets or receptions were held they were a marked success, and many had the advantage of having the moving pictures of the Uni- versity at their meetings. Besides the movies several sets of slides had been sent out by the Alumni Association and prominent university men were also called upon to deliver speeches at various places. The Glee Club was present at some of these banquets. Each meeting was not only characterized by reminiscences but also by boosting for Old Gold. Many High School Seniors were present and heard of the excellent qualities of Iowa. Over 1,000 people attended the S. U. I. banquets and 20,000 saw the moving pictures and heard the Glee Club. Prominent among the banquets and receptions were those at Dubuque, Sioux City, Daven- port and Burlington. 56 1915 = Dnarph AVhen James Joseph Trickey was buried in the cemetery at Iowa Falls, the final chapter was written in the life of one who was a real man among men. It is difficult to describe adequately the imprint of this one life upon the lives of the under- graduates and alumni of the University of Iowa. " Jim " gave the best that was in him to his school, whether in the Young Men ' s Christian Association, the classroom, or on the gridiron. Trickey was a real man; he had real character; he possessed real friendships; he had real courage; he was real in every sense of the word. In every branch of life, Trickey showed genuine manhood. When the Iowa team left the gymnasium for the Indiana game, Coach Hawley left this parting word: " Men, whenever you feel you are all in, that you have given all you ' ve got, and can go no further, look over the line at old Jim Trickey, a man who never has and never will quit, and I believe it wiH encourage you. " It was this indomitable, heroic spirit which made it possible for Trickey to work his way through college and yet devote the long hours to football necessary to training on the squad for four years. At the same time, Trickey never neglected his spiritual development, and he found time to enter every wholesome activity. The students ' recognition of his sterling character was shown in his unanimous election as president of the Senior Class. The Iowa River, which passes Trickey ' s grave at Iowa Falls, carries this message down to Iowa field, the gridiron where his spirit will always remain: " ' Jim ' Trickey was a real man among men, and he lives as an inspiration to the men of Iowa for ever. " 57 1915 A. Chester A. Corey was one of the most brilliant alumni of the State University of Iowa, standing at the head of every line of work he undertook, and graduating from high school, col- legiate and law departments with highest honors. Besides winning distinction as a debater, he won second place for the State University in the contest of the Northern Oratorical League in 1912. He was one of the five honor graduates of the Law College in 1913. Mr. Corey was a man with exceptionally high ideals, and that he lived them was evidenced by the many tributes and eulogies paid him on every hand when the news of his sudden death became known to his friends. He was a good example of a clean, moral manhood, possessing many of the characteristics which brought to him an enviable reputation. Had Mr. Corey lived he undoubtedly would have had a career of usefulness equaled by few, for he combined natural ability with long and thorough educational training. Corey represented the type of students who are ambitious, who constantly strove onward and upward, who do things, who are public-spirited, who love their alma mater, and who are pointed out as leaders. He gave every indication of filling the same place in the great outside world that he held in the university world, and his sudden death ended a life full of possible service to his fellow men. 58 1915 (graduate Top row: Rose, Fair, Ross Second row: Mathiesen, Seashore, Leinbaugh President, Sudhindra Bose Vice President, Marcia Stevenson Secretary, Kajaerstine Mathiesen Treasurer, Felix Ross Dean, Carl E. Seashore Hazel Leinbaugh Clifford Fair 60 1915 A group of graduate students at reception given by President Bowman (Srabuate (Club mm IP f -Rr HE Graduate Club was organized in November, 1900. Its purpose is to bring together members of the Graduate College for intellectual and social advantage, and to promote the interests of the Graduate College. The Graduate Club is probably one of the largest student organizations of the University. Even- post-graduate student by virtue of his membership in the Graduate College is a member of the club. The total enrollment in the college this year is 271, representing Turkey, India, China, Japan, Philippines, and about twenty States of the Union. The entire membership of the society is broadly divided into three groups, philosophy, language, and science. Each of these groups takes its turn in entertain- ing the club at least once a year, and prepares its own program for the entertainment. Besides, the Dean of the Graduate College, Doctor Carl E. Seashore, who takes a keen personal interest in all the works of the club, invites from time to time distinguished men from other universities to lecture before the club on topics that are of special interest to graduate students. The Graduate Club, in short, represents in epitome the post-graduate student life at the University. 61 1915 (f ualifofc (Ean toaira for iiftgljrr a Hojrir0, 1913- ' 14 David H. Boot, B. S., ' 01; M. A. ' 10 S. U. I. Botany; Education, " Comparative Ecology of prairie and forest in Northwestern Iowa. " Harold P. Chaffee, B. A. ' 03 Denison; M. A. ' 13 S. U. I. Sociology; Philosophy, " Social factors in the organization of the rural church. " Homer L. Dodge, B. A. ' 10 Colgate; M. S. ' 12 S. U. I. Physics; Mathematics, " Young ' s Modulus with variations in material, temperature, and manner of heating. " Raymond A. French, B. A. ' 07 S. U. I. Botany; Zoology, " A Morphological studies in the ligulate composites. " William H. Gates, B. A. ' 06 Williams Col. Zoology, " The life history of the shrimp. " Victor J. Hayes, B. A. ' 11 Morningside, Animal Biology; Chemistry, " The adrenals of birds. " Paul H. Heisey, B. A. ' 07 Midland; M. A. ' 11 S. U. I. Philosophy; Psychology, " The influence of St. Augustine upon Luther ' s theology. " Ralph C. Huston, B. S. ' Ofi Parsons; M. S. ' 08 S. U. I. Organ. Chemistry; Phys. Chemistry, " Some derivations of Pare Xylene. " Constantine F. Malmberg, B. A. ' 03 Bethany Col. Psychology; Philosophy, " The perception of consonance and dissonance. " Y. Melekian, B. A. ' 13 S. U. I. Philosophy; Psychology, " The doctrine of superman in the philosophy of Nietzsche. " Henry J. Peterson, B. A. ' 05 St. Olaf; M. A. ' 07 S. U. I. Polit. Science; Iowa History, " The selection of public officers in Iowa. " Wright Stacy, B. A. ' 13 S. U. I. Zoology; Embryology, " Studies in Iowa rotifera. " Marcia J. Stevenson, B. A. ' 98 S. U. I. Psychology; Sociology, " The reintegration of the self of adolescent girls. " Lorin Stuckey, B. A. ' 06 Miami; M. A. ' 07 Columbia. Economics; Iowa History, " Organized labor in Iowa. " Abram O. Thomas, Ph. B. ' 04; M. S. ' 09 S. U. I. Geology; Zoology, " The Devonian fauna of Iowa. " Charles A. Vannoy, B. A. ' 10 Drake; M. A. ' 11 Drake. Greek Philoophy; Archaeology, " Studies on the Athena Parthenon of Phidias. " C. Ellis Williams, B. A. ' 10 S. U. I.; M. A. ' 11 S. U. I. European History; Political Science, " The foreign policy of Cardinal Richelieu. " QJatthtiiat?0 for tltp irgrrc of M. A. Marie Agnew, B. A. ' 12 Knox. English; Psychology, " Ossian in English Literature. " Olen R. Arrington, B. A. ' 08 Milton Col. Education; Psychology, " A study of the boy prob- lem in a small city. ' . ' Minnie P. Babcock, B. A. ' 09 I. S. T. C. French; German, " A study of Emile Fabre ' s ' La Maison d ' Argile. ' " J. E. Briggs, B. A. ' 13 Morningside. Political Science; Iowa History, " Social legislation in Iowa. " Rose G. Broderick, B. A. ' 12 S. U. I. German; English, " Schiller ' s conception of the tagic as exemplified in his later dramas. " Nellie A. Chase, Ph. B. ' 05 S. U. I. Amer. History; Eng. History, " John Quincy Adams ' opinion of his contemporaries. " Ruth Cotton, B. A. ' 13 S. U. I. Zoology; Entomology, " The migration of birds. " Edna Cozine, B. A. ' 09 S. U. I. French; Spanish, " Naturalism in Handel. " Guy E. Cutschall, B. A. ' 13 Cornell. Psychology; Philosophy, " Analysis of the mental factors involved in the hearing and singing of a tone. " Raymond H. Durborow, B. A. ' 13 S. U. I. Amer. History; Eng. History, " The attitude of the House of Representatives toward treaty appropriations. " Eleanor Eakins, B. A. ' 13 S. U. I. Eng. Literature; Eng. Language, " The medievalism of Carlyle. " 62 1915 = H. H. Gould, B. A. ' 13 S. U. I. Psychology; Sociology, " Analysis of the scoring factors in the measurement of merit of an advertisement. " Ira L. Guernsey, B. C. E. " 93 I. S. A. C. Psychology; Education, " The principles of the teacher ' s personal influence on the pupil in the high school. " Clara L. Hancock, B. A. ' 13 S. U. I. Latin; Psychology, " The use of the dative of the possessor in republican prose writers. " James L. Harper, B. S. ' 08 Amity. Education; Psychology, " A comparison of the progress of the high school pupils trained in the rural schools and in the city schools. " O. E. Klingeman, B. A. ' 12 Highland Park. Political Science; Western History, " Textbook legislation in Iowa. " Karl J. Knoepfler, B. A. ' 10 I. S. T. C. Political Science; Iowa History, " The half breed tract. " Charles F. Kurtz, B. A. ' 12 Highland Park. Economics; Sociology, " The glass industry in United States. " Lawrence L. Laughlin, Ph.kB. ' 12 Parsons. Sociology; Economics, " Survey of economic and social conditions in a rural township. " J. R. McAnelly, Ph. B. and B. S. ' 03 Leander Clark. Education; History, " A comparative study of the efficiency of the township consolidated schools. " Althea Montgomery, B. A. ' 11 Highland Park. Eng. Literature; Eng. Language, " The democ- racy of Walt Whitman as expressed in his writings. " L. H. Mounts, B. A. ' 11 S. U. I. Economics; Sociology, " Survey of economic and social conditions in a rural township. " Margaret A. M. Mueller, B. A. ' 08 S. U. I. German; English, " Mutual relations between parents and children in Grillparzer ' s dramas. " F. M. Phillips, B. A. in Ed. ' 11 I. S. T. C. Education; Mathematics, " The use of the Stone and of the Courtis tests in a city school system with special reference to certain phases of mental growth. " H. H. Preston, B. S. ' 11 Coe. Economics; Political Science, " The pending amendment of our national banking system. " O. G. Prichard, B. A. ' 10 Morningside. Political Science; Iowa History, " Jury system in Iowa, " Florence L. Joy, Ph. B. ' 02 S. U. I. Eng. Literature; Eng. Language, " Folk-magic in the English and Scottish Ballads. " Anna E. Lindblom, B. A. ' 12 S. U. I. Eng. Literature; Eng. Language, " The English Heroic Age. " Mary Rourk, B. A. ' 12 S. U. I. French; German, " ' The divorce ' by Paul Bourget " Mary E. Schlitz, B. A. ' 13 S. U. I. German; English, " Hebbel ' s Epigrams. " Reece Stuart, B. A. ' 13 S. U. L French; Spanish, " Some friends of Voltaire during the Ferney period of his life. " K. Tan, B. A. ' 14 S. U. I. Psychology; Philosophy, " The elemental character of sensory dis- crimination. ' ' Antonia Urbany, B. A. in Ed. ' 12 I. S. T. C. German; English, " The nature element in Car- men Sylva ' s poems. " George W. Willett, B. A. ' 08 Des Moines CoL Education; Psychology, " Some phases of the boy problem in Albia. " Howard Y. Williams, B. A. ' 10 Minn. Sociology; Psychology, " Social study of student life in a state university. " 63 1915 Sly? for tljr nf Zella Bradley, B. A. ' 09 Penn. Botany; Zoology, " Fertilization of corn. " R. R. Carter, B. A. ' 12 Morningside. Phys. Chemistry; Organ. Chemistry, " The study of optical rotation in mixed solvents. Effect of solvent upon rotation and rotation dispersion. " Lucy M. Cavanagh, B. S. ' 96 S. U. I. Botany; Geology, " The taxonomy and ecology of the mosses of Iowa, " Willard H. Fair, B. S. ' 11 Penn. Chemistry; Physics, " The study of electronomotive force in mixed solutions. Effect of solvent upon electrode potential. " E. J. Fry, B. A. ' 07 Morningside. Chemistry; Geology, " The system: Mercuric Iodide-aniline. " I. J. Marker, B. S. ' 13 S. U. I. Internal Medicine; Physiology, " Cretine Metabolism. " Florence B. Meadows, B. A. ' 13 S. U. I. Botany; Entomology, " Morphological studies in the Urticaceae. " W. W. Patrick, B. A. ' 13 S. U. I. Geology; Chemistry, " The occurrence, classification, and genesis of ore shoots in metalliferous deposits. " Joyce Reed, B. A. ' 12 S. U. I. Botany; Geology, " The morphology of Cannabis sative. " F. A. Stevens, B. S. ' 13 S. U. I. Internal Medicine; Physiology, " The renal functional tests. " Fred Vorhies, B. A. in Ed. ' 11 I. S. T. C. Physics; Mathematics, " Telescopic vision of an illuminated surface. " A. G. Williams, B. S. ' 11 Chicago. Phys. Geology; Econ. Geology, " The physiography of Dubuque and vicinity. " for iltr of . tn Benjamin Kramer, M. D. ' 09 Belle View. Physiology; Chemistry, " The influence of alkalies on Glycosuria in depancreatized animals. " T. A. Minassian, M. D. ' 13 S. U. I. Rhinology; Anatomy, " Sinuses in relation to systematic infections. " Fred W. Sallander, M. D. ' 13 S. U. I. Otology; Anatomy, " The accuracy of Neumann ' s laws in Labrinthine operations. " Leroy R. Tripp, M. D. ' 09 S. U. I. Rhinology; Anatomy, " Tonsilitis in relation to systematic infections. " 64 1915 Offtea Ral])h McGinnis Buda C. Keller Malvern W. lies Eva I,. Rhyno Macetta Browning President Vice President Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Ralph McGinnis Keller lies Rhyno Browning 66 1915 atnkri}? OJlaas Invitation Committee Frank R. Menagh, Chairman Miss Geneva Hanna Play Committee George Glick, Chairman Miss Charlotte Loveland Miss Unda Hamren Mixer Committee Miss Eloise Brainerd, Chairman Miss Esther Paulus Lester Fields Frolic Committee Carl Jordan, Chairman Miss Carolyn Newcomb Ben W. Liickenbill Breakfast Committee Anders V. Mather, Chairman Miss Eva Lenore Rhyno Miss Florence Roseberry Senior Sing Committee Miss Blanche Bishop, Chairman Miss Ruth Bonnett John Gabriel 67 1915 Harry H. Scluilte President Gertrude Taft Vice President Mary Meredith Recording Secretary Erla Messerli Corresponding Secretary- Charles F. Martin Treasurer Harriet Koch Class Delegate Harry H. Schulte Taft Meredith Messerli Martin Koch 68 1915 Ralph E. Turner Irving Barren President Max Wilson Vice President Jean Dayton Recording Secretary Rachel Parrott Corresponding Secretary Bess Bickford Treasurer Leonard West Class Delegate ffirrrs Ralph E. Turner Editor in Chief Leslie Farnham Business Manager Leslie Farnham Barron Bickford 1915 George Emerson Davis President Raymond Stetson Vice President Ruth Rath Corresponding Secretary Marietta Abell Recording Secretary Genevieve Evans Class Delegate Harold Thuenen Treasurer Stetson Rath Thuenen Davis 70 1915 Abell Evans 1915 FRESHMEN CLASS Q Z 3=0 N. 1915 Ben H. Adams Manchester L. A. Cornell College James C. Addison K Nevada, Iowa L. A. Ellsworth College; Ivy Lane; Owl and Keys Rafidin Ahmed Calcutta, India Dentistry University of Calcutta; Cosmopolitan Club; Vice President, Hindustan Sophronia Akery Nurse Robert H. Allen L. A. Philo; Hawkeye Staff Lester J. Allison k fj Dentistry Grinnell; Glee Club Brooklyn Lamoni Peterson A. Scott Anderson ATA Lamoni L. A. Graceland Collee; Ivy Lane; Iroquois; Jr. Prom. Comm. Martha Anderson Xurse Highland Park College (1) Dows III 74 M. H. Anderson Dike Pharmacy State Teachers College (1); Mortar and Pestle Minnie Andes Xurte Williamsburg G. P. Anthes B 9 U Fort Madison Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E. Clair Applehee Chemistry Iowa Citv H. G. Arvidson Pharmacy Mortar and Pestle Centerville . I. Arneson 4 A T Emmons, Minnesota Homeopathic Medicine Hanemanian; Mumona Medal; Captain Rifle Team (4) (5) A. H. Arp B II Moline, Illinois L. A. Shattuck Military School Burton A. Baird X 3 X Prairie City Medicine B. S. Iowa; Waskwi; I Football (2); I Baseball (2) (3) ;i 75 Helen Baldwin Iowa Citv L. A. Hep; C. F. U. Delos Barclellini 2 Oakland, California Dentittry University of California Harry Burns Dallas Center L. A. Drake University E. J. Bashe L. A. Burlington R. N. Beebe A 2 1 Burlington Laic B. . Iowa ' 12; Zet; lowa-Xebraska Debate ' 11 President Class L. A. ' 12 Jesse I.. Beer L. A. Alden V. V. Bele Pine City, Minnesota Dentistry Hamline U. ; Komenian R. H. Belknaj) Law West Union Upper Iowa University 76 Jarob M. Belsky Acacia L. A. Irving; Iroquois; Freshman Track Dubuque F . B. Benesh Komenian 2 DfHti-rtry Cedar Rapids Verplanck Bennett A Z M tdirime I. S. T. C. Waterloo Georgia Bernard Svrtr Moline Anna M. Barry c. F. r. L. A. Iowa Citv H. B. Bern- + A + Iowa City Late B. A. Iowa ' 13; Captain Basket Ball ' 13; Scimitar and Fez Melvin A. Billings A A Dentistry Drake Jewel F. C. Binnall H r Woodbine Cketaittry Philo; Class Sec. (1) (2) (3) " istant Business Manager of " The Transit " 77 George W. Blinn, Jr. L. A. Montana State College Susan Blake A A A Pharmacy Mortar and Pestle Harold H. Blanchard L. A. Irving; Zet-Irving Debate (2) Earl Block B. S. Iowa N S N Medicine Butte, Montana Fort Dodge Anita Davenport Emma Blvthe Williamsburg L. A. Ero; Sioux; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Women ' s Foren- sic League; Hockey (2) (3); Hawkeye Staff ' 15; I. W. A. A. Adelaide Boerner Ivy Lane R. L. Borland A r L. A. Iowa City Iowa City Dentistry Philo; Cosmopolitan Club; I Rifle Team ' 12, ' 13 Taeke Bosch Lueenwardin, Netherlands Medicine 78 Florence Bradley L. A. Cedar Rapids Headwig Borderson L. A. Dennison I.. B. Brokaw Law Morningside; Glee Club Manilla Alice C. Brown L. A. Iowa Citv L. H. Brown A A Creston L. A. Irving; Iroquois; First Sophomore Oratorical John G. Brundin 2 X Albert Lea, Minnesota Dentistry Carl H. Brueckner 2 N Iowa City L. A. Glee Club; Pandean Players; I Football (2) (3); I Baseball (2) ; Business Manager Hawkeye ' 15 N ' ora Burk Octave Thanet L. A. Waterloo Bertha M. Byer Cowrie L. A. George W. Cain Paullina L. A. Philo; Rifle Club; Junior Prom. Comm.; Second Lieutenant, Staff; Hawkeye Staff ' 15 Elsie Campbell Clinton Pharmacy Mortar and Pestle; Women ' s Professional League; President Mortar and Pestle J. L. Carberry 2 A E Panora L. A. Zet; Newman; Hyperion; I Football (2) (3); Owl and Keys; Sophomore Cotillion Comm.; Hawkeve Staff ' 15 Grace Card Grinnell College Walter S. Cardell B. A. Iowa ' 12 Nurse Dentistry Grinnell Perrv Gladys Carson e North English L. A. Cornell College (1) (2) Pandean Players M. W. Case Graceland College I) cut in try I ,amoni 80 ;;= I.. J. Chapman Lam Greenfield B. A. Iowa ' 13; Philo; Col. Cadet Regiment; Rifle Team S. B. Chase S A E; X 2 X Medicine Sphinx Club; Dramatic Club; Ivy Lane Iowa City I.. D. Chenev B n ilcdicint Sioux City Harry G. Chesebro T B H Iowa City Civil Engineering Compass Club; Engineering Editor Hawkeye ' 15; Vice President A. S. of A. S.; " Mecca " Day Exhibition Committee Mollie Christensen Clinton Pharmacy Women ' s Professional League; M ortar and Pestle; Secretary Junior Class Louise Clarke Des Moines n B L. A. I ' niversity Dramatic Club; Hawkeye Staff ' 15 Mildred Clark I. S. T. C. Ethel E. Cline Xurte. Homeopathic Templeton Marion L. A. . S. T. C.; Octave Thanet; Sioux; Y. W. C. A. Second Sophomore Oratorical; Hawkeye Staff ' 15 81 Bessie Clough Whithy L. A. Arlington C. J. Coder Drake A 2 i A Dentistry Iowa City Clement A. Cole Woodbine L. A. Readers ' Club; Camera Art Club; Daily loican Staff; Hawkeve Staff ' 15 W. E. Cole T. F. R. K 2 Lisbon, Xortb Dakota Dentistry Cecile M. Colloton C. F. U.; Hep. Walter J. Connell L. A. K L. A. Mason City- Farley haint Joseph ' s College; Newman; Band (1) (2) (3) ; University Orchestra (2) (3) Thomas S. Connor Iowa City Electrical Engineering Newman; A. I. E. E. James Coonev A A Law Oelwein 82 Earl T. Crane 2 X L. A. Cornell College (1) (2) Algona E. B. Cronin Newman Law Marengo Robert M. CulUson 4 P Z L. A. Cadet Band (3) (3) Monteiuma Harry E. Cunningham A Z A Dentittry Allerton L. E. Darling Z A X Iowa City Electrical Engineering Irving; A. I. E. E.; Daily Iowa. Staff Walter W. Daut Medicine Muscatine Harry L. Davis Z X L. A. Owl and Keys; Sophomore Cotillion Spirit Lake Sophia Davis Boone Fill Art Whitby; Sioux; Readers Club; First Women ' s Ex- temporaneous Contest II Jean Dayton Ivv I.ane II B L. A. Iowa City Charles Dealy Law Ha warden Helen L. Deardorff A i) A L. A. Cornell College (1) (2) ; Glee Club Tipton Ruby I.. De Forest L. A. I. S. T. C.; Choral Society Dows E. P. Delaney N ' ewman K 2 Law Clinton Edward L. Demming New Haven, Connecticut Pharmacy Connecticut State University; Mortar and Pestle Marjorie Denton Iowa City L. A. Nebraska University 1 year; Ero; Sioux Clara De Pauw C. F. U. Xurte Geneseo, Illinois I 84 C. H. Dicker 2 A E Keokuk Alice N. Disert Sioux L. A. Iowa City Wilbur Diven Irving P 2 L. A. Atlantic K. R, Draper 2 X L. A. Aft on Lester W. Drennen 2 X Osceola L. A. Irving; Junior Prom. Comm.; Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil: Zet-Irving Debate (1) (2); Hawkeye Staff ' 15 George C. Drinkwater Dtmtiftry Monti cello Guy H. Dunn Upper Iowa Acacia Lair Earlville J. O. Dwight Hawkeve Staff ' 15 2 X L. A. Burlington 85 Ill II Gladys Edwards Hep.; Sioux L. A. Iowa City Ada Ellison L. A. Hep.; Forensic Council Iowa City DeWitt Emerson 2 A E Stockton, California Dentistry University of California Karl Engledinger 2 N L. A. First Lieutenant and Adjutant Iowa City Helen Fahey C. F. U. L. A. Iowa City Irving I.. Farr L. A. Xashua H. V . Farnsworth L. A. Galva Ivy I.. Fatland Iowa City L. A. Iowa Wesleyan College; Cosmopolitan Club; Y. W. C. A.; Ouden Prize in Greek ' 12 86 R. D. Feldman Z Demtutry Kalona J. C. Ferguson A Lav Tipton O. E. Ferguson Dallas Center Pharr.-acy Mortar and Pestle; President Junior Class C. G. Field X X Mtdicimt Humbolt Harrj- Fields K Dtntutry I. S. T. C.; Dental Editor Hawkeye ' 15 Marathon Walter Figg Dtntittry Iowa Citv F. H. Fillenwarth B n Medicime Iowa Citv Iowa Citv C. H. Fishbnrn Law B. A. Iowa ' 13; Philo Muscatine A. R. Fisher Bertha Fisher W. E. Forsyth Mortar and Pestle Dentistry Nurse B II Pharmacy Kverly Iowa City Mystic B. H. Frank Fulton L. A. Irving; Cosmopolitan Club; Daily lowan; Zet- Irving Debate; Hawkeye Staff J. R. Frank Drake Dentistry Des Moines John Frederick Iowa City L. A. Philo; Athelny; Intersociety Debate (3); Hawkeye Staff ' 15 ' J. M. Frederickson 3 Dentistry Jewel Magdalene Freyder Ero; Sioux C. M. Folev L. A. Law Iowa City Mason City Vern Foley Sanborn L. A. Philo; Glee Club Reader; University Dramatic Club; Forensic Council; Editor in Chief 1915 Hawkeye B. E. Frost B. A. Iowa ' 13 Guv Gabrielson Law Emmetsburg Sioux City L. A. Philo; Intersociety Debate (2); Y. M. C. A. Cabi- net; President Philomathean State Organization; I.. A. Editor Hawkeye ' 15 Charles W. Gallaher S g Arlington Mechanical Engineering Philo; B. A. Iowa ' 13 James Gammon Diagonal Law Marshall Law; C. A. C. T. G. Garfleld K Humboldt L. A. Zet. ; Intersociety Debate; Intercollegiate Debate (3) Daily lowan; Sophomore Cotillion I 89 5!! Bessie Garrigan Xurse H. J. Garretson B 6 II L. A. Paul Garzee Drake Agatha M. Geiser I. S. T. C.; Whitby Paul Giblin Xewman Edith Gifford Dentistry L. A. $ K Dentistry Nurse Charles Gilchrist B 6 II Law Grinnell Salem Waucoma Independence Parnell Iowa Citv Davenport Joe E. Gill Strawberry Point L. A. L ' pper Iowa University 90 Roy Gittens S A E: X 2 X Medicine B. S. Iowa ' 13; I Baseball (2) Williamsburg Carl Goetz Ben Lavs Iowa City Charles Gordon L. A. Newman; Baseball (2) Iowa City Jane Gordon Iowa City Albert G. Gran L. A. Storm Lake Philo; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Champion L. W. Wrestler (3) (3) ; Second " Big Nine " Wrest- ling Tournament Ernest E. Graves Lincoln. Nebraska Dfmtittry L ' niversitv of Nebraska Stanley L. Green Wyoming Eltctriral Engint?ring A. I. E. E. Edna M. Greer L. A. Iowa Citv 91 John B. Greeg Acacia P 2 Medicine B. A. Iowa ' 12; Class President (2) Hawarden Boneata I.. Griffis ASA L. A. Cornell (1) (2); Dramatic Club Tipton Emily Grubh L. A. Linden Herbert J. ouenther Drake Dentistry Eldora Lucy K. Gunsolley 9 Lamoni L. A. Graceland College; Hep; Cosmopolitan; Glee Club; Pandean Players; Sioux Gladys V. Habenicht L. A. Perry Frank Hamilton Iroquois 2 A E L. A. Vinterset Merle Hamilton Sioux e L. A. Tiffin 92 HI S. M. Hands Acacia Iowa City Ciril Engineering John T. Hanna Winfleld Medicine B. A. Iowa ' 12; Glee Club; S. U. I. Band; Medic Editor Hawkeve ' 15 K. C. Hanson L. A. Whiting Dean W. Harnian Grand Mounds iledicinf Orville Harris ASP Jefferson L. A. Zet; Cosmopolitan; Class Debate (1) (2); Inter- collegiate Debate (3) ; Hawkeye Staff ' 15 Francis Harrison Saint Ambrose College Law Davenport W. R. Hart, Jr. A Iowa City Law H. A. Iowa ' 13; Zet; Readers Club; Hawkeye Staff ' 13 Hugh Hartshorn Ben; A La-jj Clarion 93 Elmer Hastings Dentistry Wa ukon Marguerite Heard A T San Antonio, Texas L. A. Ivy Lane; Pandean Players L. ' A. Helen Heberling Achoth Iowa City L. A. Hep; Sioux; Athelny; Women ' s Forensic Council E. W. Headington I A X Des Moines Pharmacy Drake (1); Mortar and Pestle; Pharmacy Hawk- eye Manager ' 15; Pharmacy Basket Ball Paul S. Helmick Davenport L. A. Zet; Class Debate (1) (2); Undergraduate As- sistant Physics (3) Mort Henkin n Elk Point, S. D. Dentistry University of South Dakota Vera Henlev Davenport L. A. Octave; Sioux; Readers Club; Hawkeve Staff ' 15 C. H. Herrman B II Medicine Amana 94 II Olive Hills C. F. U.; Sioux L. A. Edgar J. Hines A 2: A Dentistry Jefferson Grand River James Hodgson Iowa City L. A. Irving; Class Debate (1) Intersociety Debate (2) (3) Victor A. Hoersch L. A. Davenport Cedar Rapids Elmer A. Holloway 6 Z Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E.; President Class (3); Engineers Show O) (3) Alexander A. Holmes K 2 Law B. A. Iowa ' 13 Pomeroy Howard T. Holt Waverlv L. A. Zet; Intel-society Debate (2) (3) F. J. Hospers Q Orange City Dentittry Hope College A. B. ' 10; Vice President Junior Class; Dental Manager Hawkeye ' 15 95 Max H. Houghton I A A Waverly L. A. Zet; I Football (2) (3); Owl and Keys; Junior Prom. Com. Flora Belle Houston Exira L. A. Octave Thanet; Sioux; Hawkeye Staff ' 15 Glenn G. Hovey ZAP: Independence Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E. J. H. Howard Acacia Law Vice President Law (2) Nashua William P. Hofman Creighton University Robert Hull L. A. Mortar and Pestle Pharmacy Tiffin Iowa City H. W. Hundling N 2 N Medicine B. A. Iowa ' 12; Medic Manager Hawkeye ' 15 Breda B. B. Hunter Mortar and Pestle Pharmacy Montezuma 96 V. B. Hulburt Marshalltown 2 A E; A ; 2 .} X Lam Ivy Lane; Iroquois; Scimitar and Fez; Pan Hel- lenic Council ' 14; Daily Iowa Staff Hazel Huston Hawkeve Staff ' 15 A Z A L. A. L. M. Jacobsen S Dfiitiftry Winfield Jewell Ray L. Jaeger Independence Cifil Engineering Compass Club; First Lieutenant and Batallion Adjutant; Rifle Team; Engineering Manager " 15 Hawkeve J. F. Jamison Lam Northwestern; Marshall Law Helen C. Johnson Octave Thanet Bert Jongewaard C. D. Jory Momingside L. A. L. A. Late Iowa City Waterloo Orange City Cherokee 97 Eva Kelley Sinsinawa, Wisconsin L. A. Fonda Helen Kenney L. A. Sioux; C. F. U.; Hockey (2) (3) Dubuque Frederick Kent DeWitt L. A. Photographic Editor Hawkeye ' 15 Walton R. Kinzer E j Iowa City Dentistry Drake ' 05; Daily lowan Staff Harry J. Kicherer Minneapolis Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E. M. Kirschbaum Mortar and Pestle Pharmacy Defiance Warren L. Kline Glidden Law K. J. Knoepfler 2 A E; A Cedar Falls Law B. A., I. S. T. C.; President Law (2) 98 Harriet Koch A Z L. A. Octave Thanet; I. W. A. A. Davenport E. O. Korf Lav Newton B. A. Iowa ' 13; alu Track ' IS; Captain and Adjutant " 13, ' 14. A. C. Krakow Dubuque Cifil Engineering Class President (1); Soccer Team; Track (2) President Lutheran Club ' 13 Fraud J. Kremenak Toledo Late Komenian: S. U. I. Band H. J. Kueter K Bellevue Dfmlittry Saint Joseph ' s College; Newman Marjorie Kuppinger H B L. A. Mason City M. F. Kyhl A X; Acacia Pharmacy Iroquois; Mortar and Pestle Lyons J. Horace Lake Missouri Valley Cictt Engineering Compass Cluh =;; 99 Hazel I,. Lambert A T L. A. Siilmhi John R. Lang L. A. Upper Iowa University; Philo Sumner M. Langworthy A 9 Cedar Rapids Medicine Coe College (1) (2); Captain Medic Football Team (1); Manager Basket Ball (1) Lillie Larson Nurse Esthervilk Clara L. Lavender Hockey (2) (3) L. A. Mason City Mary F. Lee C. F. U.; Hep L. A. Omaha, Nebraska Elmer M. Liljedahl Red Oak L. A. Edda; Second Lieutenant and Quartermaster W. B. Livingston 2 X; A Fort Dodge Law Sphinx Club 100 C. R. Logan Muscatine Dmtiftry Alice Loos K K r Iowa City L. A. Dramatic Club; Secretary Freshman and Sopho- more Class; First Dramatic Reading Contest Helen Loos K K T L. A. Iowa Citv William H. Lowry K A X Institute, W. Virginia Demtiftry Hallie McCabe Sevmour .V . . Florence McCall Achoth L. A. Ogden Alma McCormick Mount Pleasant L. A. Glen H. McCrieght Z Greenfield I) f ml airy 101 Charles R. McCrory L. A. Philo; Assistant Animal Biology Hawarden Ruth McCrory L. A. Hawarden I.. E. MacGregor L. A. Hubbard Ames (1) (2); Philo; Pandean Players; First Lieutenant Company E Hubert McGuire L. A. Anamosa J. L. McKone n Dentistry Saint Joseph ' s College I.awler J. R. McManus Newman sen Law Keokuk W. J. McNichols S X Law O ' Neill, Nebraska Creighton University; Newman; Sphinx; Freshman Pan-Hellenic John J. McSwiggan Wilton Junction L. A. Irving; Newman; Hawkeye Staff ' 15 102 Glen Mace Mortar and Pestle A X Pharmacy Washington C. V. Mangun M. S. Cornell ' 12 Medicine Mount Vernon Jennie D. Markle Grinnell (1) L. A. New Hampton C. F. Martin Hawkeve Staff ' 15 L. A. Maquoketa A. M. Maner S Dentistry I-eMars S. L. May 2 Willow Lake, South Dakota Dentistry Glee Club Clifford F. Mayne L. A. Emrnetsbiirc Vera H. Means L. A. Buena Vista College (1) (2) Cleghom 103 John K. Mekota Solon L. A. 5!! Ruth Melzian Burlington L. A. Hep; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Readers Club; Hawk- eye Staff ' 15 Mary Meredith A I " L. A. Secretary Junior Class Atlantic Erla Messerli West Union L. A. He]); Sioux; .ouclen Prize in Botany; Hawkeye Staff ' 15 E. O. Miller Edith Miller A. G. Miller Dentistry L. A. Dallas, South Dakota Pulaski fy Taylorville, Illinois Dentittry Roy R. Miller B n North English .1 1 dicine Class Secretary and Treasurer 104 I Ray Mills ! nti try Grinnell; Choral Society Grinnell Ravmonda Miltner Iowa Citv L. A. Leslie Minger West Bend Lav; R. E. Minger 3. Dentistry Wadena Alice Mitchell K K T L. A. Milwaukee Downer (1) (2) Fort Dodge H. Berenice Moffitt Brewster, Minnesota L. A. Walter Molumby Pharmacy Mortar and Pestle; Newman Volga J. H. Moore A X Law Stuart ili 105 R. H. Moore L. A. Morehouse $ A Fargo, N. Dakota Dentistry Taylor M. Morton L. A. L. A. Walter J. Muilenberg L. A. Readers Club; Athelny Sloan Estherville Orange City Bhupendra Mukherji Calcutta, India Civil Engineering Bengal Institute of Technology; National Treas- urer of Cosmopolitan Clubs, U. S. A.; Presi- dent of Hindustan Association; Compass Club Warren W. Mulhall B 6 II Sioux City L. A. Owl and Keys; Dramatic Club J. W. Myers B H Sheldon Medicine Morningside College; B. A. Iowa ' 12 Lloyd Myers Centerville Chemistry Wrestling Squad (2); Engineer ' s Show (1) 106 A. J. Nelson Newman; C. S. A. K . ' Lamotte Wallace Nesbitt A 6 L. A. Waterloo W. A. Newport A A Law Drake Pern- Albert Nigg Mortar and Pestle Pharmacy Merrill R. C. Norman Dentistry Greenfield E. E. Norris r X; SAX Sioux Rapids L. A. G. P. North Law Cherokee Milton Norton K 2 L. A. Cornell College (1) (2) ; Zet Algona =; 107 Arnold J. Oehler Hawkeye L. A. Zet; Pandean Players; Iowa Rifle Team ' 11, ' 12 ' 13 Blanche A. Oldaker Cosmopolitan L. A. Conroy Henry Oliver L. A. Sigourney Nels Olsen Lake Mills L. A. Will O ' Rieley 4 K McGregor Lair B. A. Iowa ' 13; Newman; Vice President C. S. A. of A. ' 13 Lloyd A. Osborn g k j ; Acacia Dentistry Drake University; Iroquois Valley Jet. Sigel Overholt L. A. Philo; Freshman Track Wallingford Marie Parrish A r L. A. Des Moines 108 Charles L. Parsons S X Iowa City General Engineering Football I (2) (3); Basket Ball I (2) (3); Track I (2) ; Captain Track (2) Percv C. Peck Dentistry Cresco Alvin B. Pfeiffer L. A. Charl es City College; Philo Charles City Claud A. Patterson Pint Arts Monmouth College (2) (3) Des Moines Grundv Center Flovd Philbrick L. A. Zet. ; Sophomore Cotillion Committee; First Lieu- tenant Company A ; Hawkeye Staff ' 15 Margie L. Pickering Iowa City L. A. Octave; Y. V. C. A. Cabinet (3); Hockey Team (3) Elmer F. Pieper Waukon Lav B. A. Iowa ' 11; Marshall Law M. J. Plese Sagreb, Croatia, Austria Dtmtittry University of Croatia; Cosmopolitan Club; Ko- menian 109 E. H. Pollard Fort Madison Ben; A ; B K Lav Madge Porter Nurse Strawberry Point Roy A. Potter B n ,. A. Iroquois; Second Lieutenant Company A Tipton H. W. Preuss Mortar and Pestle Pharmacy Volga Lucile Quist L. A. Octave; Hawkeye Staff ' 15 Essex Leonard H. Racker ASP Waverlv L. A. Zet; Cosmopolitan Club; Intercollegiate Debate (2) (3); First Freshman Oratorical; First Hamilton Preliminary; President Forensic Council; Hawkeye Staff ' IS Esther Rader Nurse Newton Gertrude Rate L. A. Washington State Normal Iowa City 110 H. W. Raymond Marshall Law Law Cedar Rapids H. M. Reed K ; A ; ASP Waterloo Lav Zet; Iowa-Nebraska Debate ' 13; Law Editor ' 15 Hawkeve Le Roy W. Reiner S Dtnlietry Le Mars Lillian Riggs A X Q L. A. Northwestern University Des Moines Mina Rock Xurte Iowa City Janette Royal A X Q Des Moines L. A. Ero.; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Women ' s Forensic League; Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Council Paul A. Royal A T Des Moines Homeopathic Medicine B. S. Iowa ' 13; Medic Basket Ball and Football Team; Homeo Hawkeye Editor ' 15 Matilda Rozek Swisher 111 S. J. Ruby Marshall Law Law Oskaloosa Vern S. Samuelson Pharmacy Iowa Wesleyan; Mortar and Pestle Fairfield Ed Sauerbry Hawkeye Staff ' 15 L. A. Strawberry Point A. F. Schiltz A 6 Dentistry Iowa City Otto Schluter 4 A A L. A. Cornell College (1); Zet I.owden Carolyn Schneider Nurse Monticello George M. Schneider A 2 A Dentistry Drake Des Moines Ralph F. Schneider Mortar and Pestle Pharmacy Wheatland 112 Ralph Schroder Law Van Horn Harry H. Schulte A X L. A. Irving; I Basket Ball (2) New Hampton Hugo C. Schultz A A Law Irving; Iroquois Newton Ella Searle K K T Rock Island, Illinois L. A. G. E. Seydel Drake Dentistry I.adora Thomas F. Shea K S Bartlesville, Oklahoma Lam Notre Dame; Newman I.ee Sh-llinglaw K ; Z P Cedar Falls Law I. S. T. C.; Scimitar and Fez; Pandean Players H. C. Shrader A i: A Dtnttstry Manson 113 Archie G. Shupe L. A. Simpson (1) (2) ; Irving Liberty Center H. L. Sieg N 2 N Medicine Marshalltown V. Sieverding Freshman Baseball A A Law Bellevue Maud B. Silverthorne Wapello L. A. Octave; I. W. A. A.; Huwkeye Staff ' 15 Lucy Singer Sheldon Nurse Mildred L. Slavata K A (Chicago) Iowa City L. A. Lewis Institute (1) (2); Hep Fred W. Slob i P S Orange City L. A. Coldren Prize in Physics; Cadet Band (1) (2); I Tennis (2) ; State Collegiate Champion ' 13 Donald E. Smith n Yankton, South Dakota Dentistry IIM m 114 Ethel Smith Xurse Iowa Citv Mark C. Smith K Z Dentistry I. S. C.; Freshman Football ' H Nashua George E. Snyder Eagle Grove L. A. I Baseball (2); Basket Ball (2) I ois A. Snyder Cornell College H B L. A. Belle Plaine J. L. Somers Z Dfntistry Toledo .Marguerite Speight Octave Thanet ; Sioux L. A. West Liberty Ruth Sperry I. E. X. L. A. Fort Dodge Warren T. Spies II A X Creston L. A. Iroquois; Sophomore Cotillion; Ch. Jr. Prom.; Hawkeve Staff ' 15 ill 115 Oscar Stafford Chariton L. A. Fay F. Stahl Ollie L. A. Whitby; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Sioux; Women ' s Forensic Council F. A. Stevens X 2 N Mfilirilll- Bflinoml M. Mal)le Stewart Aclioth L. A. Mount Pleasant Margaret E. Steyh Burlington L. A. Hep.; I. W. A. A.; Sioux; Basket Ball (1) (2) (3); Hockey (2) (3); Indoor Baseball (1) Helen Stockman K K 1 Sigourney L. .1. Erodelphian; Women ' s Student Council; Hawkeye Staff ' 15 Ross L. Stockman l A T Lake City L. A. Hahnemanian; Daily loiran Staff; Second Lieu- tenant Company B S. A. Streeter A A Ananio.su Law B. A. Iowa ' 13; I Track (2) (3) Captain (t); Hawkeye Staff ' 13; Class President Law (1) 116 Clarence L. Strike New Hampton Electriral Emffinterinq A. I. E. E.; Manager " Mecca " Day Parade Manville L. Sumner K 2 Hawarden L. A. Zet; Owl and Keys; Sophomore Cotillion Com- mittee; I in Cross Country (i) (3), Track (3) Ben G. Swab Fir t Hamilton ' 14 + A 6 Lav Cedar Rapids Addie May Swan A X !! L. A. Moline, Illinois Harrv B. Swan Atlantic Lav Irving; Forensic Council; Zet-Irving Debate (3) Gertrude H. Taft Humboldt L. A. Octave Thanet; I. W. A. A.; Sioux; Hawkeye Staff ' 15 Erling Theon + Q Dentistry Kensett C. S. Thompson B Vinton ilerhamifal Emgiiittrimg A. S. M. E. Secretary and Treasurer (3); Class President (2) ; First Sergeant Company B (1) 117 Jennie Thornton A X L. A. Grinnell (1) (2) Poeahontas M. R. Tokman Mortar and Pestle Pharmacy Tripoli Clarence B. Townsan L. A. Philo ; Hawkeye Staff ' 15 Belmond W. W. Townsend j K $f Lake City L. A. Zet; Cadet Band (1) (2) (3) ; Junior Prom. Com. Carl R. Utz Estherville L. A. Freshman Track; Varsity Track; Hawkeve Staff ' 15 C. Van de Steeg Marshall Law Lain Hospers II H. L. Von Lackum X 2 X Dysart Medicine B. S. Iowa ' 13; I Football (2) (3); I Baseball (2) (3) (4); Captain Baseball (4) H. L. Van Meter Football I (2) N 2 N Medicine Tipton 118 A. Van Wagenen B 6 II Law Winifred E. Voreck Choral Society W. E. Voreck Edra Walter L. A. A Z A iJentittry Sioux City Charles City Charles City Hartley L. A. Octave Thanet; Women ' s Championship Debate George H. Wandel S Pine City, Minnesota Dentistry Carleton College; President Junior Class Hannah Ward Oxford L. A. I. W. A. A. Secretary; Basket Ball (1) (2) ; Hockey ( 1 ) ; Women ' s Council Keitoku Watanabe Sendai, Japan Dentistry Miyagi Agricultural Institute; President Cosmo- politan Club De Vere Watson Law Marshalltown 119 Vernice T. Weems L. A. Grinnell; Zet; Iroquois; Rifle Team .1. C. Welch Ben Wenig Dentistry Dentistry Whiting Marathon Dorchester Edna Westfall n B Carroll L. A. Ero; Y. W. C. A.; I. W. A. A.; Hockey Team (1) (2) Fred Whealen Ames L. A. Galva Lloyd A. White Emmetsburg Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E.; University Band (1) (2) (3); Engineer ' s Show (1) (2) (3) George Williams L. A. Primghar Gwyneth Williams Whitbv L. A. Iowa City 120 Florence E. Wise Achoth L. A. Hawkeye Staff ' 15 Edwin C. Yoder Glee Club (2) (3) L. A. Winfield Iowa City Cass Youde Law Spencer A. A. Zimmerman 2 A E; 4 A Law B. A. Iowa ' 11 Ackley Clark D. Fanton Iowa City Me dicine Gym Team ' 13; Captain ' 14; First Honors in State Intercollegiate Gym Meet Mildred Zimmerman L. A. Ero; Sioux; Y. V. C. A. Cabinet Ackley I. A. Rankin George Zopf Mortar and Pestle L. A. Pharmacy Iowa City Marengo 121 I Arndt Syverud fi Dentistry Iowa Citv Sam Tyler Philo; I Track (2) L. A. Cotton wood, Minnesota II Scene near the Macbride Lakeside Laboratory, Okoboji, Iowa 122 i ? I IForatBtr fubltr Clenn N. Merry Professor Merry has been ably aided in his work by the splendid assistance of Miss Norma Reid Harrison. Her ability as coach of university plays has done much to promote the dramatic activities of the University. It is largely through Miss Harrison ' s initiative that the Women ' s Forensic League was or- ganized. ikjiartttwtt Through the efforts of Professor Merry, the Public Speaking Department has come to be recognized as one of the vital parts of the University curriculum. In addition to his duties as head of this department, Mr. Merry is in charge of the intercollegiate debaters and orators. ' Miss Norma Reid Harrison 124 1915 iflrn ' a Swan Gilbert Foley Merry Racker Heilman President, I onard H. Racker, Zetagathian Vice President and Secretary, Harry B. Swan, Irving Treasurer, Vern Foley, Philomath Urn STUDENT MEMBERS Leonard H. Racker, Harry B. Swan, Vern Foley FACULTY MEMBERS Barn- Gilbert, Glenn X. Merry. Ralph E. Heilman, George F. Kay Gilt? JnmtHtr CHounril 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 Council acts as the executive head of the Forensic league, formulates the policy of the L ' niversity in Debate and Oratory, both local and intercollegiate. dhr 3Fnrrnstr The Forensic League, composed of the three literary societies, was organized through the efforts of Professor Henry Evarts Gordon in 1906. The League controls intercollegiate debate and oratory, intersociety debate, and the class oratorical contests at the University. 125 1915 Critics are agreed that the seat of forensic activities at the present time is in the .Middle West. The keenest interest in both debate and oratory prevails in the Universities of the Mississippi Valley. By far the most active and most important forensic organization in the Middle West is the Central Debating Circuit of America, composed of the State Universities of Iowa, Illinois, Minnesota, Nebraska, and Wisconsin. Each year two debates are engaged in by teams representing each University in such an order that each University clashes with each of the other four in every period of two years. This year Iowa ' s affirmative team met Nebraska at Iowa City and the negative team went to Urbana to debate with Illinois ' affirmative team. The result of these two debates again placed Iowa at the head of this debating circuit. Last year Iowa and Minnesota were tied for first place, but owing to the fact that Minnesota lost both of their debates this year, Iowa again took the lead. Decisions Debates Debates Rank Won Won Lost 1. Iowa 26 10 6 2. Minnesota 24 9 7 3. Nebraska 26 8 8 4. Illinois 22 7 9 5. Wisconsin 23 6 10 Intercollegiate debates are the most important contests held at Iowa. Rivalry for places on the teams is very keen, and results in the selection of representative men. All men who participate in these debates 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 these debates also qualifies the men for membership in Delta Sigma Rho, the honorary debating fraternity. Iowa ' s success in debating may be attributed to an organization within our L T niversity which has for its specific object the promotion of forensic activities. It is directly due to this organization, the Forensic League, that Iowa holds the leadership in debate and oratory in the Middle West. The Forensic League, composed of the three men ' s literary societies serves as a training school for intercollegiate debaters. During its existence, it has aided more than any one factor in the development of men capable of upholding successfully Iowa ' s record in debate and orat ory. Its power extends to nearly every department of the University activities, and its benefit to the students who are fortunate enough to be members of the League is inestimable. 126 1915 Jntmollgtat? Question: " Resolved, That immigration into the United States should be further restricted by a literacy test. " ttebatr December 12, 1913, Iowa City, Iowa Decision, Three for Nebraska Isaac Reed Garfield Affirmed for Iowa by Theodore G. Garfteld, Clarence B. Isaac, Harry M. Reed Denied for Xebraska ' by R. E. Kirk, O. K. Perrin, C. A. Sorensen JUDGES Stanley B. Houch, Attorney, Minneapolis, Minn. Prof. W. A. Oldfather, University of Illinois Prof. Frederick Green, University of Illinois Srbatr December 12, 1913, Urbana, Illinois Decision, Two for Iowa Harris Racker .. Murray Affirmed for Illinois by L. W. Reese, H. T. Wood, H. C. Helm Denied for Iowa by Orville W. Harris, George C. Murray, I eonard H. Racker JUDGES Prof. T. S. Adams, University of Wisconsin Prof. E. G. Lorenson, University of Wisconsin Prof. A. T. Weaver, Northwestern University 127 1915 (Pralnrtral dotttest John H. Gabriel Iowa ' s representatives to the Northern Oratorical League Contest, and to the Hamilton Contest were selected this year by means of a single preliminary contest. The contest this year was of unusual in- terest, since the winner was awarded for the first time a prize of twenty-five dollars, awarded by our President, John G. Bowman. First place and the John G. Bowman prize of twenty-five dollars was awarded to John II. Gabriel. Mr. Gabriel will represent Iowa at the Northern Oratorical Contest which will be held at Madison, Wisconsin, in May. Second place was awarded to Benjamin G. Swab. Mr. Swab represented Iowa in the Hamilton Ora- torical Contest at the Hamilton Club Rooms in Chicago April 2, and was awarded first place. Mr. Swab being winner of first place was awarded the prize of one hundred dollars. Benjamin G. Swab 128 1915 program fnr {hrriimtttarg 1. " Patriots of Mexico. " 2. " Our Chinese Policy. " 3. " The Revision of our National Constitution. " 4. " Justice or Injustice. " 5. " The Enemy within the Gates. " 6. " The New Patriotism. " 7. " The Fourth Pillar. " 8. " Our New Optimism. " Vern Foley, Philomathean. Clarence B. Isaac, Philomathean. Frank Rehorst, Irving. Harry B. Swan, Irving. Benjamin H. Frank, Irving. John H. Gabriel, Zetagathian. Benjamin G. Swab, Independent Ival McPeak, Philomathean. Last Year Iowa was represented at the North- ern Oratorical League Contest, held at Oberlin. Ohio, by George G. Glick. a member of Zeta- satblan Literary Society. Mr. Glick won second place, and the prize of fifty dollars with an oration entitled. " The Slaves of Tradition. " George G. Glick ralnriral, 1913 In this contest first prize, and the George W. Egaii award of twenty dollars was won by Lewis Brown. His oration was called, " The American Conscience. " Miss Ethel Kline, of Octave Thanet was awarded second place. I-ewis H. Brown 129 1915 Question: " Resolved, That a third bank of the United States should he established. " PRELIMINARY DEBATE January 23, 1911 Jruttuj earn Turner Affirmed for Irving by Ralph E. Turner Robert J. Shaw James Hodgson Hodgson Shaw- Denied for Philo by Rfiy W. Cleamian Don C. Rogers John T. Frederick JUDGES Prof. C. W. Wassam, Prof. W. A. Jessup, Prof. E. Farris Decision: Two for Philomathean tln Seam Rodgers Frederick 130 Clearman 1915 Barn- Affirmed for Philomathean by Ray " . Clearman Don C. Rogers John T. Frederick Denied for Zetagathian by Halford Barry Milton Norton Howard T. Holt JL ' DGES Prof. E. A. Wilcox, Prof. Paul S. Pierce, Prof. James L. Deming Decision: Two for Zetagathian llniurrstlg Srrorb During the seven years that these intersociety debates have been conducted, Zetagathian has won the championship of the University four times, Philo- mathian twice, and Irving once. The team winning the championship each year is awarded the Wade prize of twenty-five dollars, donated by Judge Martin J. Wade, an alumnus of Iowa. 131 1915 Soral FRESHMAN DEBATES, 1913 Question: " Resolved, That immigration into the United States should be further restricted by an educational test. " Affirmed for Zetagathian by Denied for Irving by Ray C. Fountain Ralph E. Turner Halford Barry Thomas E. Martin W. Paul Hyman Francis Patterson Decision: Two for Zetagathian Affirmed for Irving by Howard Remley L. B. Byington Robert L. Shaw Decision: Three for Zetagathian Denied for Zetagathian by Wayne C. Currell Carl B. Webster George C. Murray SOPHOMORE DEBATE, 1913 Question: " Resolved, That in jury trials, the concurrence of three fourths of the jurors shall be necessary to constitute a verdict. " Affirmed for Zetagathian by Denied for Irving by Walter Falk H. H. Blanchard Paul S. Helmick Morris Browning Orville W. Harris Lester W. Drennen Decision: Two for Zetagathian JUNIOR DEBATE, 1913 Question: " Resolved, That United States Senators should be elected by popular vote. ' Affirmed for Irving by Austin DeFreece Andrews V. Mather Paul Anderson Denied for Zetagathian by Leslie N. Hildebrand Walker D. Hanna Oscar Hobbett Decision: Two for Zetagathian 132 1915 (Class The intersociety class debates, for first and second year men, have been made triangular during the past year by the admission of Philo. In the fresh- man series, two teams are chosen by each society, one to meet each of the other two societies, and all three debates are held the same night. In the sopho- more series, a preliminary debate is held between the two losing societies of the year before, and the winner meets the champions of the year before in a final debate. In 1914 the Irving Sophomore team, composed of F. A. Patterson, T. E. Martin, and H. L. Stanton, won a 3 to decision from the Philomathean team, made up of Ralph Stribe, G. E. Gill, and Hugh Ghernsey. The Zetagath- ian team, which will meet the Irvings for the championship, is composed of Ray Short. Ray Fountain, and Carl Webster. FRESHMAN DEBATING TEAMS, 1914 Question: " Resolved, That the several States should establish a schedule of minimum wage for unskilled labor, constitutionality granted. " FRESHMAN DEBATERS Zetagathian: Lawrence Faimall Harry Woods Arlen Wilson Irving: Carl Judson S. C. Skeels N. B. Baker Philo: Atwell Talley H. F. Moffitt E. R. Tipton Harold Thuenen Oscar Lemme Herbert Site Retson Morris Alvin Farrior R. M. Graham L. V. Collins O. A. Krishman E. A. Hunter ratoriral (Honlrat March 17, 1914 PROGRAM Oration The Heritage of the Anglo Saxon One Step Higher The Spirit of Democracy The Panama Canal The Valor of Ignorance The New Era Speaker Ralph E. Browne M. E. Mortimore George C. Murray Robert Shaw Wayne Currell Ray L. Short Result: Ray L. Short, winner of first place; George Murray and Robert Shaw tied for second place. JFrrahman raturlral (Hottest The freshman oratorical contest will take place April 21, 1914. The winner will receive the Samuel LeFevre memorial prize of twenty dollars. The following contestants will appear: Wayne McMillen, Irving, " Swords and Plowshares. " Simon C. Skeels, Irving, " The Independence of the Philippines. " Ralph A. Fritz, Irving, " The Call for Rural Leaders. " 133 1915 ' 0 Jfamtatr Olounrtl Back row: Shimek, Koch Middle row: Stahl, Williams, Royal Front row: Heberling, Newcomb, Keller MEMBERS FOR 1913-14 Faculty members: Miss Shuck, Miss Geyer Erodelphian: Jeanette Royal, Carolyn Newcomb Hesperian: Helen Heberling, Anne Shimek Octave Thanet: Buda Keller, Harriet Koch Whitby: Nesta Williams, Fay Stahl OFFICERS OF THE COUNCIL President: Buda Keller. Vice President: Carolyn Newcomb Secretary: Nesta Williams Treasurer: Helen Heberling The Forensic League is made up of the members of the four girls ' literary societies, Erodelphian, Hesperian, Octave Thanet, and Whitby. It was organi zed in the spring of 1913. The object of the Forensic League is to carry on intersociety contests each year, in debate, oratory, artistic reading, and extemporaneous speaking, among all four of the women ' s literary societies. The Forensic Council may be called the executive committee of the Forensic League. It is made up of two faculty members and two members from each of the four girls ' societies. All legislation regarding the contests and the prizes is carried on in the Forensic Council. 134 1915 Jtttrrsnrirtij Question: " Resolved, That municipal control of charities would be desirable. " BJMtby Gei er Elliot Williams PRELIMINARY DEBATE, JANUARY 8 Affirmed for Hesperian by Denied for Whitby by Velma Marshall Beulah Elliot " Helen Heberling Agatha Geiser Esther Paulus Xesta Williams Decision: Two for Hesperian tirsprrian arant Paulus Heberling 135 MarshaU 1915 lye ukam Putnam Bickford Walter Affirmed for Hesperian by Velma Marshall Helen Heherling Esther Pauliis Denied for Octave Thanet by Hazel Putnam Bess Biokford Edra Walter Decision: Two for Octave Thanet The first year of the Women ' s Forensic League is especially memorable because of the strong debates held in the intersociety series. The question was chosen by the council in December, and on January 8 the preliminary debates were held. The final followed after a two weeks ' period. This series was to determine the championship of the University, and a solid silver loving cup was offered by the League to the successful team. In the preliminaries, Octave Thanet won from Erodelphian by default, and Hesperian won from Whitby by a close decision, the debate being marked by exceptional spirit and thorough acquaintance with the subject. In the final, the decision for Octave Thanet was again very close, and the work of the debaters on both sides was enthusiastic and effective. The decision was 2 to 1 in favor of the negative team, Octave Thanet. By this victory, Octave Thanet Society became the holders for this year of the solid silver loving cup, which was offered by the Forensic League. 136 1915 Arlisttr Contest The first annual artistic reading contest of the Women ' s Forensic League was held in the Natural Science Auditorium December 16, 1913. A prize of ten dollars was offered to the winner of first place. This prize was awarded to Miss Alice Loos, and she thus be- came the first winner of honors in the new forensic league. Miss Elsie Snavely, of Octave Thanet, re- ceived second place and honorable mention. The two winning readings were especially ef- fective and all the work was marked by good stage presence, easy gestures, and clear enun- ciation. The first annual artistic contest of the Women ' s Forensic League may be safely set down as a decided success. Program " Where Ignorance is Bliss " " Arena Scene " (Quo Vadis) " A Set of Turquoise " " Two scenes from ' Strong Heart ' " " The Silver Teapot " " Mrs. Mavor ' s Story " from " Black Rock " Miss Coey Custer, Whitby Miss Emily Grubb, Independent Miss Alice Loos, Independent Miss Elsie Suavely, Octave Thanet Miss Myrtle Tudor, Octave Thanet Miss Bess Vandenburg, Octave Thanet 137 1915 i The Women ' s Forensic League instituted a new type of contest in university forensics when they held their first annual extempore speaking contest, on February 26, 1914. This contest aroused much interest and there were ten entries from the various societies and by independents. The prize of fi ve dollars was awarded to Miss Sophia Davis of Whitby So- ciety for her speech on the very practical sub- ject of, " The University and its Relation to the Commonwealth. ' ' Second place and honorable mention was awarded to Miss Harriet Koch, of Octave Thanet. The various subjects were posted on the morning of the contest so that the speakers had only a few hours in which to make their preparation. No notes were used, and as there was not time to memorize a speech after the announcement of the subject the work may be classed as entirely extempore. In view of these facts the showing made was extremely good, and promises a real future for work of this sort. Miss Veronica Murphy Miss Lucy Gunsolley Miss Macetta Browning Miss Jessie Smart Miss Harriet Koch Miss Edna Westfall Miss Sophia Davis Miss Edra Walters Miss Gertrude Taft Miss Helen Heberling Program ' Restrictions of Immigration " ' Education of American Womanhood " ' The Place of the Y. W. C. A. in the Life of College Women " ' Woodrow Wilson, Our Representative American " ' Seeing America First " ' Restriction of Immigration " ' The University and its Relation to the Commonwealth " ' Restriction of Immigration " ' Modern Methods of Combating Disease " ' The Women ' s League at Iowa " 138 1915 HE forensic societies of the State University of Iowa have had an exceed- ingly successful year ' s work. These societies are organized for the purpose of developing ability for debating, oratory and dramatics among the men and women of the University. Their activities take many forms. In debat- ing, the women have this year carried on their first intersociety champion- ship series. For men, the Forensic League offers opportunity to first and second year students to take part in the triangular class debates. The University championship debate is open to all the members of the men ' s societies, and the chance of representing the University in intercollegiate debates remains as the goal of forensic ambition. In the line of oratory, the women ' s forensic league has so far conducted no intersociety contests. The men ' s societies compete in the freshman and sophomore oratoricals, and in the University oratorical. The place of oratorical contests is taken, in the Women ' s League, by the intersociety contests in extempore speaking and artistic reading. The practice in organization and conduct of business meetings, which is given by the forensic societies, is especially worth while to the men and women who expect to enter into the life of to-day. Thus the members of forensic societies find much in their varied activities which is of definite practical value, and this work forms one of the most important elements in the University training of many men and women. G. G. Gahrielson, President, S. U. I. E. A. Burgess, Vice President, Morningside, P. J. Hanson, Secretary and Treasurer, S. T. C. . The Philomathean State Literary Socie ty is the result of the largest literary movement ever instituted in the United States. After about a year of persistent working the Philomathean literary societies have affiliated themselves into an organization for the purpose of promoting the literary movement in the State and ultimately in the Nation. The senators from the various schools in the State organization, namely: Ames, State Teachers College. Morningside. Central, and Iowa, met at Des Moines, March 18. At this meeting, in addition to providing for a state pin, arrangements were made for the editing of the State PhilomathraH. This paper is to be issued by the vice president of the organ- ization, and is to appear once a month. It will include all the literary news within the State and the programs of each of the societies within the organization. Besides these changes in the constitution a few others were introduced aiming to bring the societies into closer relation. The ultimate aim of the organization is to become national, uniting the western organiza- tions of Illinois, Wisconsin, Minnesota, and Nebraska with those of the East. There is no doubt but that in the near future the national organization will be effected. IShttbg Hitrraru Whitby Literary Society was organized early in the year 1913. It took for its name that of the abbey where Abbess Hild. the first English woman to take part in and encourage the produc- tion of English literature, lived and died. In honor of the poet Caedmon, who lived at Whitby Abbey and who sang his poetry to the accompaniment of the harp, the harp was chosen as the emblem of the society. Mrs. S. K. Stevenson and Mrs. B. F. Shambaugh were chosen patronesses of Whitby Society. 139 1915 Top row: Currell, Tobin, Lemley, Allen, Lister, Parks, Hyman, Barry Second row: Crewdson, Holt, Schluter, Oehler, Philbrick, Helmick, Faifall, Townsend, Wilson, Cubbage Third row: Murray, Sitz, Harris, Mortimore, Weems, Lemme, Woods, Norton, Gee, Safely Fourth row: Meek, Gabriel, Jargo, Hildebrand, Webster, Weems, Thompson, Snyder, Shoe- maker, Hemmingson Fifth row: Sumner, Fountain, Click, Short, Hobbett, Jordan, Sifford, Racker, Chamberlain, Pratt Motto: " Vita sine litteris mors eat. " Colors: Wine and Old Gold. President, Will R. Hart, Jr. Secretary, Paul S. Helmick President, George G. Click Secretary, Ray L. Short President, Oscar Hobbett Secretary, Ray L. Short John H. Gabriel George G. Click Byron Sifford Otto L. Schluter Floyd Philbrick Orville W. Harris OFFICERS Spring Term, 1913 Vice President, Ira D. M. Stubbart Treasurer, Leonard H. Racker Fall Term, 1913 Vice President, Oscar Hobbett Treasurer, Carl Jordan Winter Term, 1913-14 Vice President, James W. Sumner Treasurer, Carl Jordan SENIORS Leslie N. Hildebrand James W. Sumner Oscar Hobbett Carl Jordan Walker D. Hanna Edward P. Korab Wayne C. Currell Morris E. Mortimore Carl B. Webster Ray C. Fountain John W. Tobin Ira Crewdson Verlin Cubbage Oscar Lemme John K. Jargo W. H. Chamberlain Wallace Peterson JUNIORS Theodore G. Garfield Paul S. Helmick Ben G. Swab Milton Norton Howard T. Holt Harry M. Reed SOPHOMORES W. Paul Hyman Ray L. Short Everett Allen Halford Barry George L. Gee George C. Murray Leonard Shoemaker Leslie V. Meek FRESHMEN Louis R. Austin Frank L. Kane Russell W. Lemley Laurence Fairall Herbert E. Sitz Harry Woods Perry T. Thompson Grover C. Jacobson Curtis Bush Vincent A. Bell Harold Page Eugene Parks Arlen J. Wilson Nev Weems Arnold J. Oehler Warren W. Townsend Leonard H. Racker Vernice T. Weems George Hemmingson Donald A. Lister J. Bruce Pratt Charles Safely Lester L. Snyder Harold F. Thuenen Glen W. Adams Hugo A. Kemmon Stanlev S. Watts 140 1915 Top row: St-xMiiith, Judge, Whitcomb, Myer, Barnhart, Hutchinson, Shepherd. Melzien, Gunsolley Second row: ' Petty, Stapleton, Ellyson, Black, Baldwin, Lee, Steyh, Vesterborg, Freeman Third row: V. Shimek, Frank, Witousek, Anderson, Russell, Colloton, Riley, Whitacre, F. Messerli, Rhyno Fourth row: Yetter, Paule, Clough, Edwards, A. Shimek, E. Messerli, A. Ellison, Evans, Mar- shall, Paulus, Heberling Motto: " Ad astro per aspera. " Colors: Corn and Wine. OFFICERS First Semester President, Lenore Rhyno Vice President, Helen Heberling Recording Secretary, Lucy Gunsolley President, Anna Shimek Vice President, Erla Messerli Recording Secretary, Loretta Wicks Fan Bradley Lucy Gunsolley Margaret ' Hughes Velma Marshall Helen Baldwin Cecil Colloton Gladys Edwards Ada Ellison Helen Heberling Agnes Anderson Elizabeth Black Florence Freeman Pauline Peters Esther Petty Corresponding Secretary Ixjretta Wicks Treasurer, Esther Paulus Second Semester Corresponding Secretary, Pauline Peters Treasurer Gladys Edwards MEMBERS SENIORS JUNIORS SOPH OMORES FRESHMEN Mildred Whitcomb Dorothy Yetter Irene Stapleton Florence Messerli Elizabeth Whitacre Portia Evans Vlasta Shimek Dorothy Paule Frances Earnhardt Isa Clough Irma Frank Marguerite Judge Ruth Vesterborg Frances Sheppard Ml Esther Paulus Leonore Rhyno Lois Russell Anna Shimek Mary Lee Ruth Melzien Erla Messerli Margaret Steyh Emily Lewis Hermione Ellyson Marie Riley Tressie Sexsmith I.oretta Wicks Clara Witousek Esther Meyer Katherine Hutchinson Marilla Goodenow Hazel Mutch Floy Morgan 1915 Sly? Snring Jnatttut? First row: Hausler, Bergman, Burge, Graham, Darling, Baker, Stanton, Brown, McSwiggin Second row: Hodgson, Morris, Frank, Brooks, Shupe, Martin, Skeels, Shaw, Remley Third row: Rubenstein, Hindt, Patterson, H. H. Blanchard, Leedham, McMillen, Judson, Applebee, Byington Fourth row: Farrior, Nelson, H. B. Blanchard, Turner, Menagh, Mather, Swan, Sheperd, Van- Nostrand, Gould OFFICERS Spring Term, 1913 President, Harry Gould Vice President, Morley McNeal Secretary, Wilbur Diven Treasurer, Everett K. Jones Fall Term, 1913 President, John W. Brooks Vice President, Claire Applebee Secretary, Ralph E. Brown Treasurer, Wilbur Diven Winter Term, 1913-14 President, Frank R. Menagh Vice President, Andrews Mather Secretary, Ralph Turner Treasurer, Harry B. Swan MEMBERS Claire Applebee John W. Brooks Everett K. Jones Harold H. Blanchard Lloyd Darling Lester Drennen Demaree C. Bess Ralph Brown Martin Burge LeGrand Byington Vernon Gould Norval E. Baker Rex Barstow Johannes Bergman Howard B. Blanchard Alvin Farrior Harold Freyder Ralph Fritz Chester G. Gena SENIORS Andrews Mather Frank Menagh Charles D. Meloy JUNIORS Benjamin H. Frank James Hodgson John McSwiggen SOPHOMORES William Hindt Tom Martin Andrew Nelson Francis Patterson Frank Rehorst FRESHMEN Vernon Gould Robert M. Graham Leland Hausler Oliver W. Hogue Carl A. Judson Krank Kinkaid Will Knoll Harry K. Leedham 142 Allen R. Shepherd Archie G. Shupe Harrv B. Swan Isaac Rubenstein Robert J. Shaw Harmon L. Stanton Ralph E. Turner Wayne McMillen Fred Meinzer Retson Morris Walter H. Paule Guy W. Prottsman Simon C. Skeels Frank VanNostrand 1915 She Top row: Browning, Rath, Rime, Randolph, Falk, De Freece, Bump, Phillips Second row: Newcomb, Hamren, Hossfeld, R. Gunderson, Brinkman, Beemer, Westfall, Van- deraee, A. Blythe Third row: Miller, A. McCollister, Darling, Leech, Hodgson, Cavana, Gould, Saunders, N. Gunderson Fourth row: Dyas, Martin, Messelhixer, Dondore, Royal, Bennet, Kurz, Brainerd. Taylor, Ivers Fifth row: Venger, Lake, E. Blythe, Zimmerman, Warner, Bonnet, Hale, F. McCollister, Magowan, Freyder, Clausen Motto: " We gather light to scatter. " Colors: Pink and Green. First Term President, Lucile Warner Vice President, Emma Blythe Secretary, Louise Claussen Treasurer, Doris Lake Second Term President, Ruth Bonnett Vice President, Mildred Zimmerman Secretary, Marion Hale Treasurer, Hope Leech iHrmbrrs Macetta Browning Eloise Brainerd Ruth Bonnett Carolvn Xewcomb Emma Blythe Florence Bradley Helen Dayton Florence Taylor Naomi Gunderson Adelaide Blythe Lucile Cavana Margaret Dondore Mildred DeFreece Ethel Gould SENIORS Lucile Warner Harriet Wenger Anna McCollister Grace Phillips Ann Rock Elizabeth Bennet Doris Lake Unda Hamren JUNIORS Magdalene Freyder Janette Royal Edna Westfall Anna Van Der Zee Millie Zimmerman Dorothv Dondore SOPHOMORES Marguerite Saunders Marion Hale Hope Leech Kittie Kura FRESHMEN Marion Hossfeld Irene Miller Darlien Irers Marion Kinie Jeanette Magowan Florence McCollister Marvel Martin Anita Messelheiser Ruth Rath Elizabeth Springer May Hodgson Majorie Dyas Mae Brinkman Mable Randolph Hertha Falk Marie Bump Olive Eastman Louise Clausen Grace Darling Margaret Stockman Mary Mitchell Helen Beemer Martha Porter 143 1915 Top row: Gill, Stoltenberg, Colvin, Grace, Guernsey, Kirshman, Tipton, Cain Second row: Bennett, Foley, Farnham, McCory, I-ang, Lorenz, Collins, Pfeiffer, Borland Third row: Davis, Edmondson, Shrieves, Overholdt, Jory, Allen, Gallaher, Borland, L. Cock- shoot, R. Cockshoot, Stokes Fourth row: Gerhart, Morrasy, Dubert, Adamson, Tally, McPeak, Rogers, McGregor, Mather, Roewe Fifth row: Frederick, Kaufman, Stribe, Mahan, Isaac, Gabrielson, Stacy, Clearman, Wolcott, A. Foley, Abrams President, Roscoe Patch Vice President, Leo Chapman SPRING TERM Secretary, Wright Stacy Treasurer, Lester Shepard FALL TERM President, Clarence B. Isaac Secretary, Ralph Stribe Vice President, Bruce Mahan Treasurer, Harry Wolcott WINTER TERM President, Guy Gabrielson Secretary, Ray Clearman Vice President, Wright Stacy Treasurer, Harry Wolco tt Utembera Ralph Cockshoot Harry Gerhart Vern Foley George Cain Robert H. Allen Andrew Bennett Ray Clearman Lawrence Cockshoot Elrich Dubbert SENIORS Chase Hoadley Ival McPeak John L. Horsefall Wright Stacy C. B. Isaac John M. Stokes JUNIORS John Frederick Lester McGregor Hugh Guernsey John Lang C. R. McCrory Sigel Overholt SOPHOMORES Leslie Farnham Fred Jory George E. Gill Frank Morrasy Earnest Hunter Henry J. Roewe Walter S. Lorenz Don Rogers FRESHMEN Ralph Colvin Harry Hermann Horace N. Edmondson Leo Collins George Grace Orton Krishman Benjamin Mather Howard Miller Howard Moffitt H. A. Wolcott Guy G. Gabrielson Alvin Pfeiffer Clarence Townsan Karl Shreeves Ralph Stribe Rufus Stoltenberg Atwell Tally E. R. Tipton 144 1915 (rtatir Shanrt Top row: Edelstein, Koch. Brueckner, Famham, Russel. Vandcnburg, Snavley, Abell, Ryan Second row: Harris, Meardon, Henley, Speight, Cerney, Cline, Farnsworth, Cutler, Bickford, Quist Third row: Walter, Heinsman, Farquhar, Johnson, Brown, Pickering, Silverthom, Hawlk, Houston, Dowlin Bottom row: Gallaher. Dallas, Tudor, Burke, Keller, Bishop, Taft, Magdsick, Leighton, Putnam Motto: " The Beautiful is the Glory of the True. " Colors: Violet and Cream. OFFICERS First Semester President, Buda Keller Treasurer, Gertrude Taft Secretary, Kora Burke Second Semester President, Blanche Bishop Treasurer, Hazel Putnam Secretary, Flora Belle Houston Ruth Gallaher Blanch Bishop Amy Ellen Dallas Xonna Edelstein June Handley Xora Burke Ethel Cline Vera Henley Flora Belle " Houston Helen Johnson Marjorie Pickering Bess Bickford Roxie Brown Marguerite Brneckner Helen Dowlin Ruth Farquhar Addie Harris Clara Hawlk Marietta Abell Hilda Cemev Elsie Cutler MEMBERS Graduates Seniors Juniors Sophomores Freshmen 145 Florence Meadows Buda Keller Charlotte Magdsick Elsie Snavely Bess Yandenburg Harriet Koch Lucile Quist Maude Silverthom Marguerite Speight Gertrude Taft Edra Walters Mabel Heinzman Golda Leighton Hazel Putnam Lillian Russel Margaret Ryan Mvrtle Tudor Lucile Farnham Elsie Maye Famsworth Etheland " Meardon 1915 Wljttbij Top row: Left to right, Thomas, I. Cesner, M. Cesner, Johnson, Reiman, Clough, Reams Middle row: Murphy, Gardner, Geiser, Custer, G. Stahl, Davis, Frampton, Shine Bottom row: Rowland, Shellady, N. Williams, B. Elliott, Allen, Ball, F. Stahl, Baird, G. Williams Motto: The work of the father of Glory. Flower: English Daisy Colors: Gold and White President, Eva AJlen Secretary, Nesta Williams Historian and Critic, Faye Stahl OFFICERS First Semester Vice President, Beulah Elliot Treasurer, Norah Ball Sergeant at Arms, Blanche Shellady Second Semester President, Agatha Geiser Vice President, Fay Stahl Recording Secretary, Gail Stahl Treasurer, Henrietta Schell Chairman Program Committee, Ruth Shine Sergeant at Arms, Marie Cesner Historian and Critic, Bessie Clough Corresponding Secretary, Sophia Davis Gail Stahl Norah Ball Beulah Elliot Fay Stahl Agatha Geiser Bessie Clough Gwyneth Williams Eva Allen Marie Cesner Maybelle Reiman Jessie Gardner Nellie Baird Grace Reams Evelyn Teager Ruth Shine MEMBERS Seniors Juniors Sophomores Freshmen Unclassified 146 Ruby Frampton Nesta Williams Sophia Davis Pearl Elliot Hazel Thomas Blanche Shellady Henrietta Schell Coey Custer Veronica Murphy Julia Johnson Ida Lee Cesner Marv Rowland 1915 iramaltra Httterjsttg Sramattr Club Top row: West, McClelland, Foley, Mulhall Second row: McGinnis, Casey, Loos, Dereus, Clark, Swisher Third row: Bradley, Quarton, Griffis, Meloy, Nicol, Yetter, Edwards Charles Meloy, President Stephen Casey, Bus. Mgr. May Edwards, Secretary JKrmhrra Fan Bradley Bertha Nicol Charles Meloy May Edwards Louise Clark Charlotte Loveland Stephen Casey Alice Loos Ralph McGinnis Harter Hull Sutnner Chase Harl Hestwood Stephen Swisher Nelson McClellan Warren Mulhall Leonard West Vern Foley Boneata Griffis Helen Quarton Dorothy Yetter Harry Dereuse 148 1915 U,hr Hniurrstlg Sramalir Club Presented at the Englert January 20, 1914 The Cast In order of appearance Burglar .................................... Stephen Swisher Butler ...................................... Ralph De Reus Jim Wilson ................................. Ralph McGinnis Dal Brown ................................. Steve F. Casey Kit McNair ................................. Fan Bradley Anne Brown ................................ Alice Loos Aunt Selima ............................... .Bertha Kicol Bella Knowles .............................. Charlotte Loveland Tom Harbison .............................. Leonard West Officer Flannagan ........................... Warren Mulhall Cast, " Seven Davs. " 149 1915 Top row: Oehler, Blackburn, Brueckner, MacGregor, Dixon Second row: Gunsolley, Goldberg, Brueckner, Brinkman, Hamren, Moore, Stark Bottom row: Bailey, Hatcher, Carson, Glick, Cook, Novak Lucy Gunsolley, President Lester MacGregor ilrmbrra May Brinkman, Vice President Arthur Bailey Mort Blackburn May Brinkman Carl Brueckner Marguerite Brueckner Gladys Carson Katherine Cook George Dixon George Glick Clara Goldberg Lucy Gunsolley Unda Hamren Alice Hatcher Marguerite Heard Florence Katz Lester MacGregor I.ula Moore Edna Novak Arnold Oehler Lee Shillinglaw Edna Stark 150 1915 Snai tn Presented at tbe Englert April 38, 19 U THE CAST Jack Greatorix ............................. Carl H. Brueckner Kenell Paulton ............................. George Click Will Leveson ............................... George Dixon Adrian Tompkins ........................... Byron Sifford Elspeth Tyriell .............................. Katberine Cook Elinor Leveson ............................. May Brinkman Aunt Harriet Phelps ........................ Unda Hamren Malena Leveson ............................. Lula Moore Nora Gillaw ............................... Alice Hatcher Dolly Soulis ................................. Lucy Gunsolley Hubert ..................................... John Brown Watt ....................................... Jack Adams St. John ................................ Fred Jones 151 1915 0f Presented at the Englert April 11, ' 14, at the meeting of the Classical Association of the Middle West and South. THE CAST Apollo Leslie Farnham Death .George Click Alcestis Norma Reid Harrison Admetus .Glenn Merry Heracles Carl Brueckner Pheres Vern Foley Wife of Pheres Pearl Elliott Fherapon George Click Therapaina Alice Loos CHORUS Charlotte Loveland, Leader Margaret Kane May Brinkman Gertrude Van Wagenen Hazel Kent Fannie Bradley Edna Novak Katherine Cook Vera Barnes Eloise Brainerd Unda Hamren Louise Clausen Gladys Carson Ada " Ellison Pauline Suepple Scene from Hippolytus of Euripides. Presented at Englert May 16, ' 13 152 1915 Present for the year Nineteen Thirteen in the University of Iowa Auditorium By Percy Mackaye A Fantastic Romance THE CAST (Named in order of appearance) Blacksmith Bess Elsie Snavelv Dickon Harry S. Gerhart Rachel Merton Ruth Farquhar Richard Talbot Horace Edmundson Justice Gilead Merton Guy G. Gabrielson Lord Ravensbane Vern Foley Mistress Cynthia Merton Maud Silverthorne Micah . . . " Sigel Overholt Captain Bugby Jack Horsfall Minister Dodge Don Rogers Mistress Dodge Bess Van Denburg Reverend Master Todd Alvin B. Pfeiffer Reverend Master Rand Robert Allen Sir Charles Reddington Harry Wolcott Mistress Reddington Nonna Edlestein Amelia Reddington Marguerite Brueckner Time, About 1690 Place, A town in Massachusetts Scene from " The Scarecrow " 153 1915 Comic Opera presented by the Choral Society at the Englert, December 11, ' 13 THE CAST Sir Joseph Porter F. N. Sueppel Captain Cocoran Dale E. Carrell Ralph Rackstraw George S. Lennox Dick Deadeye Maxwell Alden Bill Bobstay Isaac Rubenstein Bob Becket ' L. E. Dodd Tom Tucker Harry Gerhart Josephine Charlotte Loveland Hebe Marguerite Bell Little Buttercup Maude Messner First Lord ' s sisters, his cousins, his aunts: Allen, Baldwin, Ball, Bovard, Cessner, Cessner M., Coffey, De Forest, Erath, Folda, Grover, Horton, Jenista, Kracker, ' Lutz, Maresh, McCall, Mil- ler, Miller H., Mosier, Mutch, Owen, Pearce, Randolph, Reeve, Reimann, Riggs, Rohret, Schoettle, Schultz, Slavata, Sueppel, Suhr, Trowbridge, Voreck, Feller, White, Wilier, Witousek, Younkin, Zara. Sailors: Blanchard, Bristor, Cerny, Corso, Del Manzo, Gallaher, Huong, Krakow, Oehler, Riedel, Rogers, Sherman, Shoemaker, Shreves, Smith, Stewart. MANAGEMENT Gustav Schoettle Director Norma Harrison Director of stage action Harry Gerhart Scene Painter and Stage Manager Agnes Flannagan ccompanist Scene from " Pinafore " 154 1915 An Editorial Tn our endeavor to make the 1915 Hawkeye truly representative of this great University, we have spared neither time, labor, nor expense, and we fully believe, that in this respect, a new and higher standard has been set for all University annuals. The accomplishment of this task has been largely due to the hearty cooperation of the staff, and especially of the associate editors and Messrs. Kent, Cole and Allen. The tireless efforts and the self-sacrifice of these people have materially assisted us In maintaining our policy a Hawkeye for the benefit of the whole University. In maintaining such a policy it has been necessary to invest several thousand dollars without hope of any adequate realization on the investment. The reason for this financial situation is easily determined, but not so easily remedied. Compared to the other large Universities with whom we compete, the receipts from the sale of advertising and books is relatively small, on account of the limited size of the town and the student body. But in spite of these inherent difficulties, the stand- ard of the University demands the annual on a par with the best in the West, and yet because of custom we are forced to sell the books for less than they actually cost. It is not, however, our place to complain, for we accepted the responsibility of the positions, fully realizing the conditions, with the sole purpose of producing an annual that would long make the Class of 1915 remembered. But we do earnestly plead that the student body with the above conditions before you, consider carefully the future of the Hawkeye. It is a subject which well deserves the earnest thought of every person who has the future welfare of our great institution at heart, for only through the annual is it truly represented to the outside world. As the University evolves, so should the Hawkeye. But a point has been reached where a safe financial policy will not allow a further advance under existing circumstances. For the present, the system which places the entire responsibility upon the shoulders of the Business Manager and the Editor in Chief, is the only plan that is at all feasible. Of course such a system always presents the possibility of electing to these offices unscrupulous men who will sub- ordinate the interests of the University to their own selfish desires for gain. Since the welfare of the Hawkeye thus largely depends upon the men elected, we submit the following plan for the elimination of the unscrupulous. The Editor in Chief and Business Manager should be elected as a unit, at a special election to be held in the spring of the Sophomore year. By this time the members of the class would be better acquainted and be in a better position to choose men who would not betray their trust. We feel that the above plan conscientiously carried out will be a great aid in the advance of the Hawkeye. But this alone will not suffice. Unless the Hawkeye can be placed on a financial basis where it will yield a fair return on the money invested and the labor expended, conscientious and capable men will not be willing to incur the responsibility and hardship of maintaining the standard demanded. As a result the Hawkeye will naturally drift into the hands of the unscrupulous, and the whole University will suffer as a consequence. How can this contingency be avoided? In view of the fact that every other source of income has been exhausted, there is but one answer; the student body must pay what the book is worth. So with only the good of the University at heart and with no selfish motive involved for nothing we can now say will enable us to profit we beseech the student body for the sake of our school, to cheerfully contribute in the future their share in producing the Hawkeye. 156 1915 IBoarft Top row: Town n. McSwiggin. Harris, Frank, Spies, Potter, Foley, Brueckner, Allen, Cole, Drennen, Sauerbiy, Martin, Philbrick Second row: Carberry, Utz, Milzian, Gabrielson, Wise, Cain, Clarke, Dwight, Loos, Kent, Racker, Xorris, Bose Third row: Cowles, Quist, Silverthorne, Cline, Messerli, Blythe, Huston, Kane, Stockman, Henley, Taft, Houston Vern R. Folev Erla Messerli Assoriat fcbitora John T. Frederick Florabelle Houston Robert Allen James Dwight Carl Utz Helen Stockman Maud Sikerthorne Emma Blyth Alice Loos Ruth Melzian Hazel Huston John McSwiggin Clarence Townsan Rav Potter tutorial and Art Ethel Cline Benjamin Frank Lester Drennen Joe Carberry Bertha Cowles Paul Halleck Antony Van Wagonen Clement Cole Florence Wise Louise Clark Sudhindra Bose Orville Harris Gertrude Taft Charles Martin Warren Spies Margaret Kane George Cain Leonard Racker Everett Norris Frederick Kent Lucile Quist Floyd Philbrick Vera Henley Edward Sauerbry 157 1915 Gabrielson Reed Hanna Foley Chesbro Fields Mace Vern R. Foley Liberal Arts Guy Gabrielson Law Harry Reed Medicine John T. Hanna Homeopathy Paul Royal Dentistry Harry Fields Pharmacy Glenn Mace Engineering Harry Chesebro Aaanriate Erla Messerli John T. Frederick Florabelle Houston Messerli 1915 Top row: Headington, Hospers, Hundling Bottom row: Yager, Brueckner, Royal, Quarton Husmrss f Carl H. Brueckner Law Sumner Quarton Medicine H. W. Hundling Homeopathy Paul Roval Dentist n- Frank J. Hospers Pharmacy Earl Headington Engineering Raymond Jaeger 159 1915 iatlg Snumit Top row: Johnson, Frank, Brown, Mottet, Darling, Quist Second row: Stockman, McPeak, Beezley, Hunter, Isaac, Kinzer, Gerhart Third row: Durboraw, Bullard, Kinnavey, Grassfteld, Webb, Hildebrand, Novak latlg Jotuan Ralph G. Grassfield ilanagrr H. E. Webb Monday Donald G. Hunter Wednesday Harold N. Page Tuesday Hubert F. Mottet Thursday Clarence B. Isaac Saturday A. W. Brown Hamilton Johnson Assistant, T. F. Shea !?partm?nt Dental W. R. Kinzer Graduate Raymond Durboraw Engineering Lloyd Darling Law S. T. Funk Exchange R. E. Cox Medicine R. L. Stockman Forensic P. R. Rockwood Pharmacy E. M. McGoey Military A. E. Hilliard P. C. Beezley Edna Novak Lola Bullard B. H. Frank Leslie Hildebrand 160 Ival McPeak Mary Kinnavey 1915 Unman ' Grassfield Webb HROL ' GH the kindness of the management of The Hawkeye, The Daily iron is offered the opportunity to say a few things which are true, if pertinent. Newspaper craftsmen get their full share of criticism, just and unjust The Daily lowan is no exception to the rule. The management has endeav- ored to make the official paper truly representative of this great institution. The success we have attained, is for our readers to judge. The past year students have come to realize that the student daily is an influential factor in promoting the student activities and the best interests of the University. No person can gainsay that The Daily lowan has a constructive policy. It takes " a definite position under every and all circumstances. The Daily lotcan belongs to the students, it stands ever ready to champion any laudable activity promulgated by the students; to defend the best interests of the University. We have no criticism to make concerning the " moral " support of the student body, the faculty or the alumni; but we do criticize the financial support which has been forthcoming, reluctantly. The University demands a representative paper. This it has been made. The columns are clean of all objectionable advertising which can be found in practically even- other university or college daily in the country. By refusing such advertising the " paper loses several hundred dollars each year. Neither the University nor the student bodv take cognizance of this fact The Daily loiran needs the financial support of the student body, the faculty and the alumni. There are too many men and women here who prefer to read the " other fellow ' s " paper. The Daily Miitourian has a subscription list of 2,400; The Daily Michigan. 1,900; The Daily Kansan. 1,873; The Daily Cardinal, 2,300; The Daily Illini. 1,750; while The Daily Ionian has a subscription list of only 1,200. The, Daily lowan is a truly representative college paper, ranking with the best in the United States, better than many publications representing older and larger colleges and universities. When the management of your paper has the money with which to develop the paper, the University will advance as it never has before and the student public will become a powerful factor in determining the great questions of the day. 161 1915 30uni Alumnus 1 Horack Harwood Alberts Clark Bywater STAFF Editor, H. M. Harwood, L. A. ' 08, L. ' 10. CONTRIBUTING EDITORS Edwin L. Sabin, ' 00 Emerson Hough, ' 80 Randall Parrish, ' 79 Mrs. James G. Berryhill, ' 77 Julia Rogers, ' 92 COLLEGE ALUMNI EDITORS Liberal Arts, Theodore A. Wanerus, ' 10 Law, H. C. Horack, ' 00 Engineering, Benjamin Boer, ' 13 Medicine, Doctor Henry Albert, ' 02 Homeopathic Medicine, Doctor W. L. Bywater, ' 97 Dentistry, Doctor R. H. Volland, ' 02 Pharmacy, Rudolph A. Kuever, ' 11 Graduate, Dan E. Clark, M. A. ' 08, Ph. D. ' 10 The Iowa Alumnus, a connecting link between the Alma Mater and her children, is a reflec- tion of a most active year for the University of Iowa Association, the new organization of gradu- ates, and former students which was launched at Commencement, 1913. Each issue during the past year has had a distinctive purpose; for instance, in December was issued the Home-coming number, in January the " S. U. I. Reunion Fortnight " number, in February the law school number, in March the Mecca Day number, and in April the Alumni Organization number, and so on down the list. Kuever Wanerus Boer Volland 162 1915 Sly diuatati Director Scnoettle came to Iowa highly recom- mended as a practical director and accomplished musician, and his work here has done much for the Iowa school of music. Especially valuable has been Director Schoettle ' s training of the University Or- chestra. Another line of work in which Director Schoettle has clone much for the school is that of the (, ' horal Society. He has practically created this organ- ization, and Its work has been such as to merit the greatest pride on the part of the University and to command high praise from visitors. It is to be hoped that the progress in this line, benefiting as it does a large circle of students, will meet with even greater success in the future. Perhaps Director Schoettle ' s greatest contribution to the cause of music at Iowa has 1 ecu his persistent effort to make Iowa City known as a musical center. He has repeatedly been instrumental in securing for the people of the University and the city the opportunity to hear the greatest musical artists of this and other countries, and has often done this at considerable personal risk and sacrifice. The lovers of music at Iowa will remember Director Schoettle ' s work with gratitude. IC nox George Seymour Lenox, the new instructor in vocal music, comes to Iowa with an enviable record in chorus direction and private work. At the University of Oklahoma, Professor I.enox worked for four years as director of the glee clubs, private instructor, and concert singer. Prior to that time, Professor Lenox had a private studio in New York City, where he had studied with Francis Fischer Powers, Charles Herber Clark, and William Courtney, and where he had charge of such famous m usical organizations as the Lotus Glee Club, in America and abroad. Mr. Lenox ' s work at Iowa has been enthusiastic and efficient. He has given his most careful attention to the training of the two clubs throughout the year, and the brilliant showing made by the men in the annual tour as well as the delightful concert given by the girls ' club, prove him an exceptionally able director. He has also taken part in various musical events of the year, and his work has always proved popular. 164 1915 It is the connection of such artists as Madame Maria de Santy Riedel with the music department of the Fine Arts College that has and will give prestige to that department. This prestige comes in two ways, by Madame Riedel ' s past record of ability and experience and by the marked success of her unique personal methods of instruction. Madame Riedel ' s preparation for her work has been unparalleled by any artist before her at Iowa. She studied breath control and singing with Daniel De Lange. Director of the Conservatory of Amsterdam ; later she was a pupil of Professor Genbacher in Vienna, and studied for opera and concert work with the famous Madame Lola Beeth. Imperial and Royal Court singer of Vienna. So successful was Madame Riedel in her public concert work in Europe that she was made assistant to her famous teacher, with whom she worked for four years, having as one of her students Princess Coloredo Mansfeldt of Castle Dobrich in Prague. From the court of Vienna Madame Riedel came to America on a concert tour and after that was engaged for the vocal music department at Iowa, where she is finishing her second successful year of work. The signal success that Madame Riedel has accomplished is due, not only to her splendid record of preparation but also to her unique and compelling personality and method. 165 1915 Mr. Ubo Riedel, the favorite student of the wonderful Carl Flesch, whose concert at the University this year will never be forgotten by music lovers at Iowa, is making his ability as master of the violin known, in the face of unfavorable conditions of work. Mr. Riedel studied for five years with Carl Flesch and Hermann Fiedler at the Conservatory of Amsterdam and three years with Herr Lehman in Berlin. As a result of his splendid training and natural ability he was imme- diately chosen first violin and soloist with the Symphonic Orchestra in Areheim, Holland, Germany, and America. His work during this period repeat- edly received comment and praise of the highest order, and he developed great skill in concert work of all kinds. Soon after his coming to America he was called to take up the violin work in the State University of Iowa. He has given us two years of thoroughly efficient service, resulting in rapid and sound progress on the part of the students of violin at Iowa. 166 1915 {Kiss tffir i Miss Effie Mae Proffitt is now completing her eighth year in the Iowa School of Music. Be- sides her former thor- ough training for the work. Miss Proffitt re- turned this year from a year of study abroad in London. Paris, and Berlin, where she worked with such artists as Madame De Sales and Jean De Rezke of Paris. Edwin Wareham of Covent Garden, London, and Herr and Frau Emrich of Berlin. Although University folk have had no chance to hear Miss Proffitt in a recital since her return, those who have read of her notable success in Paris concerts feel that her European study has given her much strength and enthusi- asm for her future work. 167 1915 Stye Wood Hayes Van Doren Miss Agnes Flannagan, Instructor in Piano Miss Myrtle O. Wood, Instructor in Piano W. E. Hays, Instructor in Public-School Music O. E. Van Doren, Director of University Band of Beginning with the current year, the School of Music takes its place as an integral part of the new College of Fine Arts. The courses and the corps of instructors have been so changed and strengthened as to give a complete curriculum. The School now provides instruction in nearly all fields of musical interest; a few branches which are lacking will be added as soon as adequate provision can be made for them. In the piano work, Director Schoettle has been very ably assisted by Miss Agnes Flannagan and Miss Myrtle O. Wood. Their work has been uniformly satisfactory, and has made it possible for a student to carry his work through the four years along one consistent line. One of the important phases of musical work recently instituted at S. U. I. is the course in public-school music. This course is designed to fit the candi- dates for work as supervisors of music in public schools, and is given by Pro- fessor Hays of the Iowa City High School, a former student of the State Teach- ers College and for many years a successful supervisor of public-school music. The students, alumni and faculty of S. U. I. have reason to be proud of the University Band. In the annual concert given March 23, 1914, they showed clearly the result of a year ' s efficient training and careful work. Mr. Van Doren has shown himself a thoroughly able director, and has won the respect of his men as well as of the whole University. No school of any kind has a better band than that of Iowa. 168 1915 (Sb? Club HE annual midyear trip of the Men ' s Glee Club this year was without a doubt the best in the history of the club. The trip was such as few western glee clubs can boast of, for it included the six largest cities in eastern Iowa, namely, Davenport, Muscatine, Clinton, Cedar Rapids, Water- loo, and Dubuque. In these six cities, the club appeared before approxi- mately eighteen thousand people. In the last-mentioned place, five thou- sand people turned out to hear the singers. It is plainly evident that the s made a decided hit in each place, for the papers, in each instance, gave glowing accounts of the concert. The Clinton Herald says: " As a whole, the University Glee Club music compared most favorably with that heard from similar organizations in the past. There is most excellent tone work and superfine team work. The young men show careful and systematic training, and produce a modulation and quality that is delightful. Their program is well chosen, and varied enough to satisfy such audiences as will inevitably be drawn to a combination of readings and music with its accompanying loyalty to Iowa institution. " Unfortunately, Professor Lenox was forced to leave the club at Cedar Rapids on account of illness. But feeling their added responsibility, the members of the club put forth every effort to make good in the remaining concerts, and the success with which they met is shown by what the Dubuque Telegraph-Herald has to say concerning their work: " The University of Iowa Glee Club closed the most successful tour in its history with a concert in the Majestic Theater last night. The program of song and recitation was especially arranged by George S. Lenox, director. All the efforts of the student entertainers were greeted with vociferous applause. The rendition of ' The Rosary ' was especially received. " Of the individual members, perhaps the real star was Mr. Ingalls Swisher, the club ' s bass soloist. The Clinton paper says of him: " Mr. A. I. Swisher, the bass soloist for the club, is easily the star performer; he has a beautiful voice, melodious, rich and well controlled. He was heartily encored and he gave good response. " Those who appreciate good singing regret Law instead of Music will claim him in after years. The entire club showed the effects of the careful training given under the direction of Professor Lenox. He has the happy faculty of making himself one of " the boys, " and in this way all the boys worked in harmony with him. The result was a quality of music that is hard to find in most college or university glee clubs. Not only is he an excellent director, but his solo work always elicited much favorable comment. He possesses a well-cultivated and splendidly controlled voice. Xot a little credit for the splendid trip is due to Fred S. Kurti of the extension bureau, who managed the trip. He provided the best of care for the fellows, putting them up at the best hotels, and arranging such a convenient schedule that there were no long, hard trips to make. C. H. Brueckner, the glee club reader for 1913, greatly strengthened the organization. His readings met with the heartiest approval on every occasion. The University mourned the departure of Roscoe Patch; but as press comments indicate Mr. Brueckner impressed his audiences with promise of even greater talents, particularly along the line of comedy. His audiences went with him into the heart of every reading, whether they willed to do so or not, and on the whole his work was an effective supplement to the music. Taken all in all, every man in the Club deserves congratulation for the fine showing of this season. The University has reason to be proud of its 1913 Glee Club. 169 1915 fflluh Top row: Swisher, Newport, Parsons, Brueckner, Adams, Rehorst, Dodge, Brand Second row: May, Richards, Schneckloth, Director Lenox, Yoder, Dereus, Bellamy, Allison President, Ingalls Swisher Vice President, Shirley May Secretary-Treasurer, Lester J. Allison Organization First Tenor Shirley L. May, ' 14 John Adams, ' 17 Harry Dereus, ' 16 J. Frank Rehorst, ' 17 Baritone Carl H. Brueckner, ' 15 Edwin C. Yoder, ' 15 L. B. Brokaw, ' 15 Forrest Richards, ' 14 Director Professor George S. Lenox Reader Carl H. Breuckner Second Tenor J. Dell Bellamy, ' 14 John Dodge, ' i Lester Allison, ' 15 Clinton Brann, ' 16 Basso Ingalls Swisher, ' 14 John Parsons, ' 17 Walter Schneckloth, ' 17 Walter Newport, ' 16 Manager Fred Kurtz Accompanist Leonard A. West 170 1915 (birr OJiuh George Seymour Lenox, Director ffirrm President, Lillian Maiden Vice President, Velma Marshall Secretary, Pauline Peters Treasurer, Eva Allen Business Manager, Zella Lutz rgamzatum First Soprano Jessie Adams Eula Kelsay Hazel Kent Edna Lewis Hazel Mutch Leona Reeve Edna White Second Soprano Lucile Cavana Lucy Gunsolley May Hodgson Velma Marshall First Alto Eva Allen Gertrude Lorenz Zella Lutz Ada Mason Pauline Peters Second Alto Helen Deardorf Mamie Jonpewaard Lillian Maiden Maude Messner Esther Meyer Esther Thomann. Accompanist 171 1915 ODrrtaira Gustav Schoettle, Director First Violin Ubo Riedel Otto Schlueter Madge Eastman Howard T. Holt Marietta Abel Harry K. Leedham Annie Maiden E. B. Raymond Charles L. Wright Horns Walter J. Connell Mr. Turner Cornets Ralph C. Puckett George Churchill President, L. E. Lyons Secretary and Treasurer, Ralph E. Pucket Librarian, John C. Andrews GDrganizatUm Second Violin J. C. Andrews C. R. Townsan Robert Aurner Miss M. M. Agnew I eonard Schumacher O. H. Truman Miss Veach Flute John Parsons Clarinet George M. Schneider Drums W. I. Cahill Viola I.. E. Lyons Klmina Louthan R. Baker Bass Viol Elmer Schrock Cello William Hotka Ruth Nissen May Nissen Trombones O. E. Van Doren Oscar E. Johnson George E. Krepelka 172 1915 mm. (EhrtHttan f. WtlltamB Howard Y. Williams was born in California in 1899. Four or five years later his parents moved to Minneapolis, Minnesota, where Wil- liams graduated from high school and entered the University of Minnesota. At the Student Volunteer Convention in 1909-1910, he decided to spend his life in definite Christian work. Following his graduation in June, 1910, he ac- cepted the call from Iowa to become General Secretary. His enthusiasm and devotion to his task, added to his broad sympathy and winning personality, have made Howard Y. Williams a force for good in the University of Iowa. Gren O. Pierrel began his work as Assistant Secretary at Iowa last September. He is a graduate of Penn, where he was a leader in all forms of activities. His strong character and charming personality have made him liked by all who know him. His work for a cleaner Iowa City has won him the respect of the whole University, and the place of Gren O. Pierrel would be hard to fill. Shrank S. Under the presidency of Frank It. Menagh, the Y. M. C. A. has had a most prosperous year. His magnetic character has won him a host of friends. Iowa and the Y. M. will surely miss him when he graduates in June. G. O. Pierrel 174 F. R. Menagh 1915 ffl. (C. A. (Tabtot Top row: Gabrielson, Krakow, Clearman, Hoffman, Mather, Brooks Second row: Gabriel, Adamson, Rogers, North, Milliard, Jordan Third row: Wolcott, Pierrel, Williams, Menagfa, Gould, Brueckner F. R. Menagh, President A. H. Gunderson, Vice President H. L. Von Lackum. Secretary H. H. Gould, Treasurer ffirrra Howard Y. Williams, General Secretary Gren O. Pierrel, Associate Secretary J. J. McConnell, Jr., Secretary, Lahore, India Chairmra of (EominittrrH J. H. Gabriel, Bible Study G. G. Gabrielson. Finance C. F. Jordan, Recruiting K. S. Hoffman, Boys ' Work G. A. North, Tutoring A. Krakow, Building R. Clearman, Publicity D. C. Rogers, Church ' Attendance G. H. Hilliard. Missions C. H. Brueckner, Social A. V. Mather, Deputations E. G. Grissel, Social Service J. W. Brooks, Religious Meetings C. B. Martin, Handbook H. A. Wolcott, Visitation H. H. Preston, Life Work Afcutsory (Enmmtttrr John G. Bowman, President Professor R. B. Wylie, Chairman Dean W. G. Raymond Dean W. J. Teeters Professor G. W. Stewart Mr. R. L. Dunlap Professor A. W. Hixson Mr. G. G. Gabrielson Mr. G. E. Grier, Treasurer Mr. F. R. Menagh, Secretary Professor J. L. Deming Professor G. F. Kay Professor F. H. Potter Mr. S. K. Stevenson Professor J. H. Dunlap Mr. H. H. Gould 175 1915 SUtrirtu of Jfaur John R. Mott Howard Y. Williams became General Secretary of the Y. M. C. A. at Iowa in 1910, and by his un- tiring industry and strong person- ality, has built up one of the strongest Associations of the Mid- dle West. When he came, the As- sociation had a membership of 300; now it has double that over (iOO. Then there was one Secretary with a salary of $1,100; now there are two with salaries of $2,200. The Gospel Team work, which has done so much to remove the idea that Iowa is a " Godless " place, was first inaugurated by Williams, and every year twenty to fifty men wishing to receive a training in Christian lead- ership have gone out to various small towns over the State. Another agency for training in Christian leadership is the Lake Geneva Conference to which from fifteen to thirty students go each year. Here they have the privilege of intimate personal association with the greatest spiritual leaders of the day. Foreign work likewise receives attention, but for eight weeks of each year only. Classes in which attention has been directed to the call for Christian leadership of college men in the medical, mis- sionary, and educational fields of all the great foreign countries have been carried on. Joe McConnell, an alumnus of Iowa, has been sent to the great student center of La- hore, India, and is being partially maintained by the local Association. 176 1915 " The holding of a series of big religious meetings has been made permanent. It is impossible to es- timate the good accomplished by these meetings, led by such great Christian leaders as Lloyd Douglas, Raymond Robbins, Fred B. Smith, and John R. Mott, Large num- bers of men have entered the varied fields of definite Christian work, such as medical and educational missionary, and association work. Among ome of the noted alumni who have gone out are Howard E. Anderson and Joe McConnell, in India; L. H. Mounts and F. O. Smith, in Turkey; Paul Anderson, in China; and Carl Kirkpatrick, Floyd Beach, and Lloyd Kennel, in the home field. The student employment work has grown greatly, and is a great help to hundreds of self-support- ing students. In 1910, the stu- dents secured places to earn $30,000; in 1914, $30,000. In harmony with the general extension movement of the University, steps have been taken toward the formation of a High School Association, with mixers, Bible study classes, gymnasium classes, etc. The Cabinet has been enlarged and better organized. Eight new committees have been added to the ten existing. There are six men on each of these eighteen committees, the chair- man being a Cabinet member, and all the one hundred and eight committeemen making up the Committee of Friendship, by means of which the Association tries to keep in touch with every man in the University. In conclusion, we might say that the greatest attention has been directed by Williams to the cultivation of plain, everyday helpfulness and friendship; in interesting and training men in Christian service and leadership; and in promoting a healthy moral and religious atmosphere among the men of the University. After all, these are the things that really count, that are really worth while. It is for his doing of these things, that, when Williams leaves in Septem- ber, he will leave in the lives of hundreds of students a vacant place that will be hard to fill. Lake Geneva Delegates 177 1915 ffl. A. fflahinrt Top row: Haniren, Gunderson, Xewcomb Second row: Brainerd, Blythe, Lake, Rhyno, Snavely, Royal Third row: Dyas, Bennett, Barr, Browning, Westfall, Hale, Paulus President, Macetta Browning Vice President, Edna Westfall Secretary, Elizabeth Bennett Treasurer, Esther Paulus (Eljatrmrn of ( an mittw Emma Blythe, Church Membership Eloise Brainerd, Membership Majorie Dyas, Publicity Ruth Gunderson, Extension Marion Hale, New Student Unda Hamren, Finance Doris Lake, Bible Study Carolyn Xewcomb, Social Janet Royal, Religious Meetings Lenore Rhyno, Visiting Elsie Snavely, Missionary Budah Keller, Vocational Anna Hohanshelt, Tutoring Margie Pickering, Personal Work Afctriaonj Mrs. Rigler Mrs. Lake Mrs. Weller Mrs. Freyder Mrs. Plum Doctor Stewart Mrs. Wylie Mrs. Howell Mrs. Raymond Mrs. Ensign Mrs. Rockwood Miss Klingenhagen 178 1915 Ifarokrg? Miss Ixjuise Barr, a University of Nebraska graduate, is completing her second year of very successful work as secretary of the Young Women ' s Christian Association of the State University of Iowa. During the year, she has given her full time to the supervision of all committee, office, and correspondence work, and has kept in close touch with the girls in the University, helping them in every way possible. She has kept a high standard before the young women at all times, and there is no doubt that they have been inspired to more efficient serv- ice and fellowship by the friendship of Miss Louise Barr. JEnmnt ' s (Christian Association The Association at Iowa has had a very successful year with Miss Louise Barr as local secretary. The membership at present has reached the 300 mark, and a greater part of these girls have worked on committees this year. There are all kinds of girls in the Association. It is open to all University women and there are representatives from all the different student organizations. The leaders in Y. W. work are leaders in all phases of college activities. The Cabinet has among its members officers of the Women ' s League, over half of the Staff and Circle girls, Presidents of Literary Societies, Sororities, etc. Besides the religious side, the Association has a large social life for the girls. At the first of the year several teas are given at Close Hall, where the freshmen get together and meet the upperclassmen. There are usually two or three joint receptions with the Y. M. C. A., a freshman frolic, and this year a membership banquet was given for the new members following the recognition sen-ice. A reception was given to all the members at the home of Mrs. John G. Bowman. Several of our girls have attended conventions during the year, bringing back with them new ideas to help on our work. Fourteen girls attended the Kansas City Convention; twelve were present at the Des Moines Convention, and the same number at the Geneva Conference before school opened in the falL At this great gathering about six hundred and twenty girls from different States were present. Our Bible and Mission Study classes have been very well attended this year. There are twelve Bible classes in the different churches, led by faculty leaders and there are also classes in Sorority houses, Svendi Hall, and the Nurses ' home. Six week mission study classes were led by prominent men and women and greatly promoted the study of missions. There are regular midweek meetings held in Close Hall every Wednesday evening from seven to eight o ' clock. The leaders are carefully chosen and the talks are such as deal with the practical problems of girls ' college life. Every possible help is given that will lead the girls to think more deeply and make their college lives more worth while. 179 1915 ijautkrifr The University girls of Minnesota, Ne- braska, and Iowa are supporting an Asso- ciation secretary in China, Miss Katherine King. She is known personally by some of the Association members here, so that a close relationship and great interest is felt in her work in China. Another prominent work done by the Association is the Social Service work. A great many girls give part of their time to entertaining patients at the University Hos- pital, by reading, singing, and playing games with the children. A " Camp Fire Girl " or- ganization has been started for High School girls and a class in plain sewing was started for children. At Christmas time the University Hospital children were entertained with a Christmas tree and presents given by the girls. All girls who have not joined the Y. W. C. A. should ally themselves with the big, democratic organization where unselfish serv- ice and good fellowship are found. 180 1915 ifatuiug? (Eh? Kansas (Eiiy tubrnt UnUmtors ' (Cntumttum Group of K. C. Delegates The seventh International Convention held by the Student Volunteer Movement for Foreign Missions was held in January at Kansas City, Missouri. The purpose of this con- vention, which i held every fourth year, or once in a student generation, is to present the subject of foreign missions to the college men and women of the United States and Canada. Although primarily, as the name indicates, for those who look forward to the foreign missionary service, it is even more largely composed of those students who do not, perhaps, expect to enter missionary work themselves, but who attend in order to hear the presentation of the subject by the great missionary leaders who speak there. The modern missionary is a college man, or a college woman, and it is through educating college men and women to the necessity of foreign missions that the Christian workers in foreign countries are re cruited to-day. The naming of delegates to this convention is done by the Young Men ' s and Young Women ' s Christian Associations in the colleges which send representatives. At the Kansas City Convention there was a total of five thousand delegates, representing seven hundred fifty-five colleges and universities, including all of the larger, and most of the smaller institu- tions in the United States and Canada. The time of the convention was given over to listening to addresses from the foremost missionaries of the world, who spoke with direct and convincing force of the need and impor- tance of foreign missions. The first session was held on the afternoon of December 31, and from then until Sunday night, January 4, the entire body of delegates assembled mornings, afternoons, and evenings, for from two to three hours to hear these addresses. John R. Mott presided at all the sessions; Robert E. Speer, Doctor Samuel Zwemer, Dean Shailer Matthews, Mr. George S. Eddy, and other men equally well known in. Christian work spoke on various phases of the missionary movement. Honorable James A. MacDonald, of the Toronto Globe, spoke of the influence " of Christianity on foreign relations; and W. J. Bryan spoke on the " Christianizing Impact of North America upon non-Christian Lands. " 181 1915 The whole convention was characterized by a spirit of eagerness and quiet enthusiasm, combined with perfect good fellowship: The Convention Hall, which was arranged to seat seven thousand, was filled to the limit at almost every session; and the delegates had to be promptly on time in order to get seats, as the meetings were opened to the public, at the beginning of each session. Indeed the seasoned sinners of Kansas City remarked that this was the first time they had ever seen people running to religious meetings. The Iowa delegation, consisting of thirty-six men and seventeen women, met in Kansas City on December 31, and from then until the close of the meetings, Iowa pep and enthusi- asm were evidenced by a close and growing interest in the sessions of the convention. The Iowa crowd came back to school on the fifth of January, in a special " Iowa " car, returning with the conviction on the part of all that more experience and genuine education had been packed into this Christmas vacation than in most of those which had preceded. (Eilg frtmt . 3. H. Y. Williams G. O. Pierrel Harold Chamberlain Walter S. Cardell G. A. North F. R. Menagh H. L. Von Lackum L. H. Mounts A. L. Foley J. W. Brooks Neil Adamson H. W. Raymond David Albright A. Krakow A. V. Mather Paul Tang D. Huong R. I,. Kimball A. K. Watanabe F. W. Boerner C. J. Jordan Rudolph Jordan H. H. Gould Paul H. Heisey Karl Hoffman Harry Swan Everette Allen R. C. Kahle T. Bosch L. P. Penningroth Eleanor Eakins Eloise Brainerd Carolyn Xcwcomb Agatha Geiser Leona Reeve Marilla Goodenow Darlien Ivers Jeanette Magowan Unda Hamren Marian Hale Beth Brainerd Florence Magowan Elsie Snavely Doctor Mary K. Heard Louise Barr ALUMNI L. A. Kennell H. E. Anderson First row: Allen, Brown, Pierrel, Williams Second row: Farr, Mrs. Farr, Brainerd, Schell, Hale, Winter Third row: Bosch, Geiser, Brown, Mounts, Soderlund, Ward, Jordan ]82 1915 I dluntor (Eommttto Top row: Garretson, Townsend, Schulte, Hamilton, S))ics Second row: Cain, Drennen, Dwight, Houghton, Williams, Anderson 3)umnr prom. (Enmmttt?? Warren T. Spies, Chairman A X Lester W. Drennen S X James O. Dwight 2 N Herman J. Garretson B O II Warren W. Townsend i K George W. Cain Max Houghton George W. Williams A 6 Frank A. Hamilton 2 A E A. Scott Anderson ATA Harry H. Schulte A X Manville Sumner K 2 184 1915 She (0ttllimt Top row: Whitley, GillUand Second row: Luckenbill, Fairish, Wilson Third row: Hindt, Harrison, Swisher, Crawford jyojihomorr Cotillion Stephen Swisher, Chairman Donald Harrison Max Wilson Guyon Whitley Herman Luckenbill Robert Parrish Dwight Williams Robert Crawford Floyd Gilliland William Hindt 185 1915 (flammtttw Top row: Tipton, Morris, Noll, Cubbage, Fairall, Adams Second row: Tally, Cox, Schiff, Gatten, Sitz Third row: Bawden, Brueckner, Abell, Reiman, Snyder, Chamberlain (Emmmttrr George E. Davis, President Raymond E. Tipton Leland Morris Waldemar Xoll Verlin Cubbage L. I. Fairrall John W. Adams Atwell Tally Ralph Cox Leland Schiff Walter Gatten Herbert Sitz Harry Bawden Margaret Brueckner Mary Abell Mabelle Reiman Julia Snyder Harold Chamberlain 186 1915 U,bf fKUttarij lull (Comutttto Top row: Hoadley, Brooks Second row: Gabriel, Feeney, Hildebrand Third row: Cooper, Korf, Hanna, Menagfa iHUttarg Ball (Eommitfrp Captain Frank R. Menagh, Co. A Captain John Gabriel, Co. B Captain Walker D. Hanna, Co. C Captain Lester R. Fields, Co. D Captain Chase Hoadley, Co. E Captain John W. Brooks, Co. F Captain Ernie O. Korf, Adjutant Captain Emerson Cooper, Commissary Captain Leslie X. Hildebrand, Quartermaster 187 1915 Site Htlttaru lall 3)umor 1915 iHtlttary First Lieutenant Robert Truman Phin- ney. Twenty-first In- fantry, United States Army was detailed by the War Depart- ment as Professor of Military Science and Tactics at Iowa, Oc- tober 1, 1913. Lieutenant Phin- ney was graduated at Norwich Univers- ity, the .Military Col- lege of the State of Vermont, in 1902, re- ceiving the degree of B. S. in Civil Engin- eering. He was a Corporal, Sergeant, First Ser- geant and Captain in the Cadet Corps and, on graduation, his name was first on the list of those rec- ommended to the War Department for commissions in the Army. He was commissioned Second Lieutenant of Infantry October 28, 1902, and assigned to the Twelfth Infantry; promoted to First Lieutenant and assigned to the Twenty-first Infantry February 28, 1909. Lieutenant Phinney has served two tours in the Philippine Islands, in the Visayas from 1904 to 1906, and in Mindanao from 1909 to 1912. In the States his posts have been Fort Apache and Whipple Barracks, Arizona, Fort Niagara, New York, Fort Logan, Colorado, and Vancouver Barracks, Washington. At the time of his detail to this institution he was in command of the Machine Gun Platoon, Twenty-first Infantry. In the short time since Lieutenant Phinney was stationed at Iowa, he has won the regard of his associates and the respect of all the students. His ability and capacity in the work assigned to him is unquestionable and his personality is attractive. We bespeak for Commandant Phinney a long period of success- ful work at Iowa, and feel sure that under his direction our military depart- ment will attain its maximum of efficiency. 190 1915 Sergeant Major William D. F. Rabming, retired, was assigned by the Department of War as as- sistant to Captain M. C. Mumma, and has re- mained with the Iowa State University cadet regiment since his appointment. He was a seasoned army man, having served six regular enlistments. In 1902 he received his appointment as Regimental Sergeant Major of the Eleventh Cavalry, which post he held until retired, after thirty years ' service. During his period of service at Iowa, Sergeant Major Rahming has shown himself to be a thor- ough soldier. His work with the rifle team has been especially praiseworthy, and he merits in a large measure the gratitude of the University for the showing the team has made. 3Ftf Id ffirrrs Top row: George W. Cain, Carl Engeldinger, Hubert Mottet Bottom row: Elmer Liljedahl. J. Hamilton Johnson, Leo J. Chapman, Carroll B. Martin 1915 Top row: John G. Gabriel, Emerson E. Cooper, Lester R. Fields, Leslie N. Hildebrand Second row: John W. Brooks, Walker D. Hanna, Ernie O. Korf, Chase E. Hoadley, Frank R. Menagh Top row: James Addison, Vance Morton, Floyd Philhrick, Carl Engeldinger, Ray Potter Bottom row: Elmer Liljedahl, Lester MacGregor, George Cain, Jesse Beer, Arthur Feeney, Earland Hanson 192 1915 3First Roscoe Luckenbill, Co. C; Ray L. Short, Co. B; Davis X. Mclx-lland, Co. F; Fred Jory, Co. E; Charles C. Sedgwick, Co. D fltrrra JLm - ,r t-f! a i if Hi JE l -t ffr- ffSWftflH5 3iffiEti if v Z ' ZY ' ,- ' ., Top row: Workman, Pratt, Vhitley, Barry Second row: Vesley, Weher, Roewe, Wilson, Herring, Henning. Matson Third row: Showers, Lemmon, Prince, Burge, Kalen, Brown, Rogers, Waller, Gill Fourth row: Dubbert, Nesbit, Hillman, Parrish, Mies, Walpole, Ryan, Huong, Gould, McCabe Fifth row: Guernsey, Webster, Miller, Kerr, Frank, Fries, Patterson, Long, Blair, Gill 193 1915 Sly? (Dnjamzattnn of Colonel, J. Leo Chapman Lieutenant Colonel, J. Hamilton Johnson Major First Batallion, Hubert F. Mottet Major Second Batallion, Carrol B. Martin Captain and Adjutant, Ernie O. Korf Captain and Commissary, Leslie N. Hildebrand Captain and Quartermaster, Emerson E. Cooper First Lieutenant, Batallion Adjutant, Carl Engeldinger First Lieutenant, Batallion Adjutant, Raymond L. Jaeger Second Lieutenant, Batallion Quartermaster, Elmer N. Liljedahl Second Lieutenant, Batallion Quartermaster, George W. Cain Captain, Frank R. Menagh. Lieutenants: Floyd Philbrick, Ray A. Potter. Sergeants: Fred Magdsick, Y. D. Vesselly, H. W. Matson, G. C. Whitley, C. S. Henning. Corporals: Franks, Fries, Evans, Roewe, Weber, Blackburn, Waller, Stetson. Privates: Avery, Baker, Bennet, Gates, Clingman, Cubbage, Derouf, Dixon, Dullap, Dutton. Earl, Fisher, Gibbs, Grace, Hamilton, Hiatt, Kadesky, Kennon, Kinkade, Kirksham, Knoll, Krupp, Kruse, Mather, McCormick, Morris, Nesbit, O ' Brien, Paule, Peterson, Richardson, Roder, Rohret, Schaeffer, Schlater, Sherman, Smith, Stoltenburg, Strohman, Sward, Thonnan, Thull, Ticktin, Triplet, Waddell, Wheatley, Wheelock, Whitacre, Zeug. (Eompang H Captain, John G. Gabriel. Lieutenants: Jesse L. Beer, Vacancy. Sergeants: Ray L. Short, A. C. Fedderson, E. C. Vogt, G. J. Shuell, O. J. Irish. Corporals: Shade, Snyder, Kubichek, Patchel, Greer, Porter. Privates: Bell, Bender, Berry, Bessmer, Bowen, Bristow, Burns, Cannon, Charlton, Climie, Decker, Dodge, Ely, Fisher, Foarde, Foster, Frank, Frost, Graber, Harrington, Hausler, Huff- man, Ireland, Jacobsen, Johnson, Jones, Londergan, Lutz, Mayer, Meyer, Misbach, Mueller, Morgan, Norris, Parrish, Roberts, Ries, Royal C., Royal G., Ryan, Schaefer, Siegling, Sitz, Smith, Stocks, Stribley, Sueppel, Thompson, Turner, Weems, Wright. dompattg 01 Captain, Walker D. Hanna. Lieutenants: Thomas E. Riley, Earland C. Hanson. Sergeants: Roscoe Luckenbill, R. F. Bracewell, G. R. Lemmon, James L. Parrish. Corporals: McKee, Miller, Long, Barry, Fountain, Peterson. Privates: Anderson A. S., Anderson H., Archer, Bailey, Bannick, Barton, Bawden, Beezley, Black, Burkhead, Bush, Butts, Cannon, Cassutt, Currell, Dunn, Edwardson, Egen- berger, Fritz, Hernnan, Hicks, Hines, Hoffman, Johnson, Kelley, Konvalinka, Kroppach, Leabhart, Lomas, Lusk, Marshall, McMillan, Minzer, Miller, Oliver, Raymond, Romine, Rup- ener, Schrup, Schwind, Sergei, Shaw, Shoemaker, Smith, Sparks, Sparre, Steffen, Swisher, Talley, Thomas, Thompson, Wallin, Wills, Wolf, Woods. 194 1915 B Captain, Lester R. Fields. Lieutenants: Arthur J. Feeney, Charles Sedgwick. Sergeants: O. L. Xesbit, F. W. Morrasy, Jr., R. E. Larimer, V. G. Gould. Corporals: Walpole, Dubert, Souchek, Huong, Murray, Mies, Wilson, Ryan. Privates: Adams B. H., Adams G. W., Adamson, Anderson, Applegate, Barber, Beard, Byer, Blaise, Boerner, Coffeen, Comfort, Cook, Cox, Craven, Custer, Doolittley, Earley, Farrier, Frambach, Fuerste, Gill, Hayden, Hemmingston, Hindt, Haugh, Hyman, Ireland, Jones, Judson, Kane, Keck, Kolar, Lister, Meighan, Miller, Murphy, Nonnenmann, Norris, Olson, Patterson, Pilcher, Preston, Prottsman, Reed, Richards, Rowe, Safely, Saxton, Snyder, Stanton, Stewart, Thornton, Veblin, Voigt, Waters, Weber, Williges, Witte. Captain, Chase W. Hoadley. Lieutenants: Lester E. McGregor, Richard I. Beeson. Sergeants: Fred Jory, H. Herring, H. Hall, W. Hillman, Ralph Stribe. Corporals: Rogers, Schiff, Showers, Wile, Webster, McCabe, Altflllish, Kalen. Privates: Adams, Anderson, Atkinson, Austin, Baker, Brown, Buchanan, Collins, Conn, Cozine, Crowell, De Freece, Dixon, Dunn, Gartzke, Gatten, Hanson, Hartman, Hausler, Heman, Hell, Hentges, Hukill, Imhoff, Keller, Kords, Kriz, Lemley, Lemme, Ludeman, McCleUand, McGuire, Nesbit, Olson, Owen, Patrick, Peterson, Phillips, Pucket, Rehorst, Rockwood, Saley, Schreiber, Skeels, Tangeman, Tschirgi, Von Lackum, Volkmer, Wiegman, Williams, Wilson, Winter, Yetter. Captain, John W. Brooks. Lieutenants: Vance Morton, James C. Addison. Sergeants: D. W. McClelland, W. R. Workman, H. F. Shanger, A. E. Hilliard, J. B. Pratt Corporals: Blair, Gill, Prince, Pfeiffer, Burge, Kerr, Allen, Swanson. Privates, Ackerly, Allen, Anderson, Beardslee, Bernard, Brown, Chesbro, Churchill, Clark, Copley, Dennison, Ellingson, Fahrner, Flannery, Frederick, Gilchrist, Graesser, Graham, Guern- sey, Hasselbusch, Hanzelin, Holmes, Hunter, Jackson, Johnson, Kass, Keese, Kemmann, Lane, Leighton, Lear, Lonsdale, Marmon, Mockmore, Morris, Mortimore, Noll, Olson, Oynes, Par- sons, Shaw, Smith, Snyer, Stadt, Stanton, Strub, Thuenen, Tobin, Tauhey, Walkup, Wallen, Welter, Wencel, Zimmerman. 195 1915 iHuairtana Top row: Eggleston, Johnson, Kuhlman, Martin Second row: I.eedham, Kepelka, Cockshoot, Bone Third row: Gabrielson, Shanner, Rubenstein, Snell, Wolf Steam Top row: Vernice Weems, Jesse Dixon, A. J. Oehler, H. Kuhlman Second row: Atwell Talley, F. Boerner, George Cain, J. L. Chapman, N. F. Smith Third row: Captain A. I. Arneson, Lieutenant Phinney, Com., Professor Wilcox, Sergeant Major Rhaming 196 1915 Siflr uram Urmrfc. raann of 1913- ' 14 FINAL STANDINGS OF CLASS A RIFLE TEAMS Won Lost Michigan Agricultural College 11 Massachusetts Agricultural College.. 10 University of Iowa 9 :? Minnesota University 8 3 West Virginia University 7 4 California University 5 6 Won Lost Norwich University 5 6 N. Georgia Agricultural College 5 6 Massachusetts Technical School 3 8 Princeton University 3 8 Harvard University 1 10 Purdue University ' 1 10 RECORD, SEASON OF 1913-14 Name j .,s|Sav,.J! iiii|i| ' i| II( 1 .HI| l,| If Z - 944 a a I 925 M ' -i li 1 1 i fll i r 930 ]| . 3 1 934 ' .j, Mhiiinmiln 902 JHnrv;in1 VI 1 M _ Arnson A. I .. Boerner, Fred 191 183 193 190 1S3 189 196 192 197 193 IS 189 194 190 190 182 193 1S7 192.8 18S.9 : 7 Brooks, John W 185 ISO 1S2.5 Cain, George W 181 189 180 184 184 195 185 ISO 195 1S7 5 I Chapman, J. L 195 191 18C 190 191 183 193 193 191 192 195 190.9 | Dlxon, Jesse 173 175 5 Ingham, P. G 191 19 UT 186 190 193 191 191 193 192 190 2 - Jaeger, R. I 184 186 194 1S7 193 Kuhlman, Hans 17 187 174 1S6 193 182 187 1S4 9 a Oehler, A. J 189 187 190 197 190 193 193 191 190 189 188 190 Smith, N-. E 161 182 171.5 Tallev. A 17$ 184 189 185 18S 181 1S2 1S4 i .1 188 191 188 188 185 1S4 193 185 IS . 4 s Martin. Thomas E 177 177.0 First TfiATn TAtnl 954 955 945 968 950 96 966 957 961 970 912 922 944 936 928 925 24 Ten-man Total 1.566 1.S77 1.SS7 1.912 1,866 1,884 1,877 1,902 - - ' 1.894 Despite the fact that Iowa ' s final standing in the intercollegiate indoor matches was only third, the record of her rifle team for the past season has been very high. Judging by thie whole season ' s marks, this year ' s team has done the best work of all the top-notch teams which have given Iowa her high place nationally among intercollegiate riflemen. Its average score for the eleven matches was 959, very much the best average made here yet. It opened the series with a score of 954 against the Michigan Aggies, which was an improvement of 38 points over the mark made at the same time the year before, Michigan, however, displayed a startling gain above her usual scores of the past, and defeated us. Then, after being forced to accept a second defeat at the hands of their ancient rivals, the Massachusetts Aggies, the Hawkeyes closed the series with a score of 970, within one point of Iowa ' s record score. Iowa ' s rank was thus due to the quality of the competition which was much hotter than ever before. Michi- gan, for example, shot some wonderful scores, in one match reaching the almost unbelievable total of 994 out of a possible 1,000. Individually as well, the Iowa men bettered previous marks in steady, consistent shooting. A- usual. Captain Arneson tops the list with an average score very much better than those of his nearest competitors. Last year his average of 190 made him second high man in the inter- collegiate league; and his much improved score this season will again place him at the top. Practically all the old members of the team showed material improvement in form. Some promising shots were developed among the new men. Of these, Talley and Kuhlmann made very commendable marks for first-year men. To Kuhlmann goes the honor of winning the Leo R. Leeper Cup, to be awarded to the new man on the team doing the most creditable shooting. With nearly every member of the team expecting to be in school again next year, pros- pects are good for an even better season in 1914-15. The return of the team coaches is counted on as an important factor in attaining that end. Lieutenant Phinney, the new Commandant at Iowa, has taken an always active interest in the gallery shooting, and has been of much help in the training. Sergeant Major Rahming has worked carefully and steadily with the team, always ready and willing to give assistance. To these men the Iowa rifle team owes much. 197 1915 Sty? COMPANY A Top row: Gibbs, Whitacre, Sward, Baker , Roder, Kennan, Triplett Second row: Smith, Gates, Schaefer, Hamilton, Sherman, Clingman, Thul, Dixon Third row: Waller, Knoll, Fisher, Thorman, Teeter, Waddell, Grace, Kinkade, Derauf Fourth row: Ticktin, Kadesky, O ' Brien, Kruse, Bergman, Rohret, Hiatt, Cubbage Fifth row: Morris, Wheatley, Richardson, McCormick, Roewe, Kirschman, Mather. Dunlap, Stoltenberg Bottom row: Vesley, Matson, Whitley, Lieutenant Philbrick, Captain Menagh, Lieutenant Potter, Henning, Frank, Weber, Fries COMPANY B Top row: Mayer, Roberts, Ryan, Bristow, Frost, Huffman, Kubichek, Misbach, Porter Second row: Siegling, Londergan, Dyherhoff, Meyer, Weems, Harrington, Bender, Schaefer Third row: Morgan, Moeller, Berry, Fisher, Charlson, Shade, Jones, Turner, Smith Fourth row: Bell, Sitz, Stribley, Higgenbotham, Reis, Burns, Foster, Parrish, Lutz Fifth row: Ireland, Bessmer, Stocks, Dodge, Frank, Bowen, Wright, Graber, Kly, Johnson Bottom row: Snyder, Grier, Patchill, Fedderson, Short, Conn, Captain Gabriel, Beer, Irish, Mellen, Schuell, Vogt 1915 COMPANY C Top row: Hoffman, Fritz, Butts, Sergei, Miller, Egenberger, Beezley Second row: Black, Wolf, Kelley, Sparks, Hines, Archer, Kasett, Barton Third row: Johnson, Bannick, Krappock, Raymond, Cannon, Lomas, Meinzer, Thomas Fourth row: Thomas, Luck, Shoemaker, Anderson H., Rupner, Konvalinka, Dunn, Talley, Romine, Wallin, Dahlquist. Bottom row: Miller, Long, Bracewell, Lieutenant Hanson, Captain Hanna, Lieutenant Riley, First Sergeant Luckenbill, Barry, Peterson, Lemmon COMPANY D Top row: Wilson, Miller, Anderson, Olson, Safely, Beard, Mies, Keck Second row: AVeber, Barber, Judson, Borner, Farrier, Comfort, Moffitt, Gill, Ireland Third row: Pilcher, Stewart, Prottsman, Cox, Thornton, Meighan, Snyder, Reed, Preston Fourth row: Craven, Adams, Adams, Voigt, Cook, Jones, Ryan, Huff, Williges Bottom row: Fuerste, Nesbit, Walpole, Dubbert, Lieutenant Feeney, Captain Fields, First Sergeant Sedgwick, Gould, Murray, Huong 199 1915 COMPANY E Top row: Lemme, Keller, Watts, Saley, Hanson, Adams Second row: Winter, Lemley, Baker, Rehorst, Patrick, Buchanan, Ludeman, Dixon Third row: Schreiber, Atkinso n, Owen, Weigman, Pucket, Dunn, Anderson, Olson, Imhoff Fourth row: Edmonson, Peterson, Rockwood, Philips, Crowell, Volkmer, Skells, Austin, Gater Fifth row: Wilson, Gartzke, Tangeman, Hentges, Herring, Stribe, Collins, Yetter, McClelland, Southwell Bottom row: Showers, Hillman, Schiff, MacGregor, Captain Hoadley, Beeson, Jory, Webster, McCabe, Kalen, Rogers COMPANY F Top row: Ackerly, Allen F., Olson, Smith, Johnson, Thuenen Second row: Strub, Lonsdale, Gilchrist, Hunter, Snyder, Deming Third row: Hasselbusch, Lynch, Walkup, Stanton, Zimmerman, Guernsey, Shaw, Kemman Fourth row: Keese, Bernard, Marmon, Hanzelin, Schneider, Leighton, Lane, Anderson, Fahrner Fifth row: Graham, Swanson, Brown, Pratt, Hilliard, Churchill, Ellingson, Holmes, Morris, Stadt Bottom row: Prince, Kerr, Workman, Gill, Lieutenant Morton, Captain Brooks, Lieutenant Addison, First Sergeant McClelland, Blair, Allen, E. W 1915 Imtb Cornets W. H. MacFarland F. Kremenak Earl Shreves W. H. Harvey E. K. Sloat R. A. Van Pelt Clarinets Forest H. Gurney M. J. Smid H. C. Ross E. Smith H. A. AVeis W. E. Yoreck R. C. Giese L. D. Jackson D. Reinwald W. W. Townsend I.. Y. Cockrum . E. 3. (Hairl San O. E. Van Doren, Music Director Piccolo E. W. Howard Saxophones Rex Barstow R. A. Xettleton V. K. Ross Horns W. Ix renz R. E. Tait I.. I.. Minger W. ConneU Baritones L. L. Snyder F. F. W ' ilson Drum-Major Guv Tavlor Trombones E. A. Parks R. Hohmann R. E. Albright J. A. Pfiffner Oval Quist Tuba F. S. Yetter D. Albright C. Smith Bass J. M. Stokes Charles Huber Drums and Traps William Cahill I.. White A. L. Peterson W. Yeager 201 1915 Dress Parade Color Squad ' Eves Front " 1915 . Sly? Ifatukrg? Uarsttij Sail Top row: Adams, Donnelly, Grissel, Kent, Kellog, Chesbro, Jacobson, Watson Bottom row: Von Lackum, Carmichael, Nevin, Gardner, Snyder, Fields, Parsons laakrt lall Ir0ult0, 1014 December 12, 1913, Iowa 34, Leander Clark 13, at Iowa City. January 7, 1914, Iowa 21, Normal 20, at Iowa City. January 14, 1914, Iowa 50, Cornell 13, at Iowa City. January 17, 1914, Iowa 13, Chicago 47, at Chicago. January 19, 1914, Iowa 16, Minnesota 14, at Iowa City. January 23, 1914, Iowa 20, Grinnell 38, at Iowa City. January 31, 1914, Iowa 22, Ames 15, at Iowa City. February 11, 1914, Iowa 27, Normal 14, at Cedar Falls. February 12, 1914, Iowa , Minnesota , at Minneapolis. February 13, 1914, Iowa , Carleton , at Northfleld. February 16, 1914, Iowa 13, Chicago 18, at Iowa City. February 21, 1914, Iowa 23, Northwestern 35, at Iowa City. February 24, 1914, Iowa 21, Ames 16, at Ames. February 27, 1914, Iowa 20, Grinnell 18, at Grinnell. March 3, 1914, Iowa 2 " , Cornell 13, at Mount Yernon. March 7, 1914, Iowa 19, Northwestern 41, Evanston. 204 1915 lall Succeeding Coach Floyd Thomas as Basket Ball Coach Morey A. Kent gave out his first call for varsity candidates shortly after the close of the work on the gridiron. A squad of about twenty- five men reported, but with only one veteran at hand, Parsons, Captain Gardner having been disabled with rheumatism, the pros- pects for the season took on a very poor aspect. However, with Fields, who had had much experience in previous seasons, avail- able, together with several former Freshmen stars, and with the faithful efforts of Trainer Jack Watson, Coach Kent succeeded in developing a representative quintette for Old Gold. The season opened with Leander Clark, who fell easy victim to the home team. A second victory followed when the Normal five appeared and battled the Hawkeyes in a close game. Cornell came next, only to be swept away by the fast floor work and ac- curate basket shooting of their more speedy opponents. The team later journeyed to Chicago, where Page ' s tall, rangy quintette dealt them their first defeat. Although outclassed in size and weight, the Hawkeyes put up a stub- born fight and were defeated in score only. Returning home for an over Sunday rest, they met the Minnesota five in one of the fastest games that has been played on the Iowa floor in years. This game was charac- terized throughout by an admirable brand of real " Iowa Fight, " and although Minnesota held the lead up to the last two minutes of play, the invincible Hawkeyes forged ahead in a whirlwind finish, which gave them the advantage in a 16 to 14 count. Following the Minnesota game, Grinnell and Ames both came to Iowa. After a defeat by Grinnell, the Ames game was won by a com- __ __ ___ _ fortable margin. The following week, the northern trip was made, and was perhaps the most unsuccessful part of the entire season. The first game on this trip, with the State Teachers, was decisively won, and every Hawkeye showed great form, but the reaction from this game and the strenuous trip to Minneapolis had its effect, and the Gopher game resulted in de- feat, as did the game with Carle- ton the following afternoon. The last home games were played the coming week, when Chicago and Northwestern both arrived for return games. This game with the Maroons marked their first appearance at Iowa in several years, and in consequence was eagerly looked forward to by all local fan s. Great form was .hown by both teams in this game, and in spite of the visitors ' advantage in size, weight, and experience, the little Hawkeyes fought desperately throughout and within a few minutes of the last whistle, the count stood 13 to 13. New blood in the Maroon lineup, however, proved fatal, and regardless of the final stand made by the demon Hawkeyes, a five point margin had been 205 1915 rolled up against them when the festivities ended. Return games with Ames and Cornell proved easy scalps for the lowans, but not until the team journeyed to Grinnell for the state title, was the real height of enthusiasm in the Basket Ball season reached. This game was on the tongue of every loyal student, and opinions ranged from marvelous victory to scandalous defeat. The Grin- nell five, playing their final game of the season, and having not lost a home game for nine years, felt con fident of victory and played a strong game. Not to be outdone, however, the scrappy little Hawkeyes, fighting man for man, broke consistently into the [lever team work and accurate passing of their opponents, to gain the long end of a 12 to 9 count at the end of the first period. The second half started in with fierce rushes by the Grinnellites, but the stellar work of the Hawkeyes soon put them to rout, and the season ' s real aim was accom- plished, when a 20 to 18 victory for Iowa was snatched from the apparent state champions. Acting Captain Parsons, at sta- tionary guard, played a great defensive game throughout the sea- son, often slipping down to tally a few extra points for the final total. Especially remarkable was his work against the lightning Tharp of Grinnell, when he held him to a no-count game. Jacobsen, at running guard, held all his opponents to a low score and rarely went through a game without contributing liberally to t he final count. His popularity among the students is shown by his election as leader of the team for the coming season. Grissel, at the pivot position, showed a good knowledge of the game throughout the season, and his offensive and defensive work were equally successful. His work against the big All-American football center, Des Jardiens of Chicago, was the source of much favorable com- ment from all who witnessed the Maroon game. Fields, at forward, handicapped by lack of size, easily made up his deficiency in that regard by his speedy floor work and con- sistent shooting. Few guards were there who could follow him, and his success in breaking up the opponents ' team-work was unexcelled. Von Lackum, leading the Iowa team in scoring, was perhaps as clever a little forward as has represented Iowa in years. Es- pecially accurate was his basket shooting, and his stellar work in the Minnesota game won a place for him in the hearts of all Iowa rooters. Nevin, a former Ottumwa high school star, who became eligible at the beginning of the second semester, was at once utilized, when Von Lackum returned from the northern trip w ' th a badly bruised side and an injured hip. Nevin ' s work in the Chicago game was of high class, and his Basket Ball ability was continually in evi- dence in the remainder of the games, in which he participated. 206 1915 JFrrahman laskrl lall Top row: Fieseler, Dutton, Coach Adams, Eggleston, Hausler Bottom row: Crissman, Bannick, Johnston, Ticktin Captain Edwin Bannick Saakrl Sail drasnn (CCnnl.) Snyder, Carmichael, and Donnelly, playing in many of the games, showed real varsity caliber, and were always reliable when sent into a fray. Next year ' s ha ket ball prospect may be set down as remarkably good. AVith a majority of the old men still eligible, and a number of promising accessions from the freshman squad, next year ' s team should be stronger in every way than that of 1914. Iowa fans are looking forward enthusiastically to a big year in basket ball for Iowa in 1915 with another state championship and a big chance for the conference title. 207 1915 A. laakrt lall Seam Top row: Fieseler, Eggleston, Dutton Bottom row: Housler, Bannick, Snyder in Jnfrrfopartment Haaket Hall Won Lost Avg. L. A 4 1,000 Engineers 3 1 750 Laws 2 2 500 Phannaceuts 1 3 250 Dents 3 000 Medics 2 000 The interdepartment basket ball this year furnished some keen competition. As the season drew to a close it was evident that there would be a three-cornered fight for the championship, but the Laws dropped a game to the Engineers and the Liberal Arts in turn gave the Engineers a beating and copped the " bunting . " The stars of the winning Liberal Arts team were Nevin, who later in the season made the varsity, and Bannick, the freshman phenomenon. 208 1915 Harstty laarball Top row: Eyre, Sinn, Snyder, Coach Lindemann, Brueckner, Loudin, Manager Kellog, Hanson, Hamilton, Houth Second row: Schlueter, Waggoner, Zimmer, Captain Von Lackum, Ingham, Curry, Garret April 16, Iowa 7, Chicago 12, at Chicago April 17, Iowa 3, Wabash 2, at Crawfordsville, Indiana April 18, Iowa 2, Indiana 4, at Bloomington, Indiana April 19, Iowa 1, Illinois 6, at Urbana, Illinois April 21, Iowa 8, Coe 2, at Iowa City April 29, Iowa 3, Minnesota 4, at Iowa City May 3, Iowa 3, Illinois 4, at Iowa City May 6, Iowa 4, Cornell 1, at Iowa City May 10, Iowa 3, Ames 2, at Iowa City May 15, Iowa 9, Saint Joseph 4, at Dubuque May 17, Iowa 9, Minnesota 6, at Minneapolis May 22, Iowa 7, Nebraska 4, at Iowa City May 24, Iowa 2, Cornell 6, at Cornell May 28, Iowa 1, Grinnell 3, at Iowa City May 30, Iowa 4, Ames 5, at Ames May 31, Iowa 11, Grinnell 3, at Grinnell June 10, Iowa 4, Alumni at Iowa City 210 1915 nf tb? Von Lackum, Captain When the Board of Control of Athletics had taken final action in regard to the baseball coach, Viva Lindeman, formerly of the Boston Doves, was found at the head of Iowa ' s diamond experts. When " Linde " issued his first call no less than thirty- five men, including ten veterans, responded. But when Profes- or A. G. Smith called the men before him to sign the con. ference eligibility rules, Strickler, the hard-hitting and heady third-sacker, was not allowed to sign up. The remainder of the vets included Captain Von Lackum, catcher; Zimmer and Baird, pitchers; Hanson, first base; Loudin, second; Berry, short; Curry, Patterson and Houth, outfielders; and Pat Meloy, infielder. However, these men were destined to have a battle royal to hold their positions. The first real tryouts came in the Davenport series. In spite of the cold weather, Coach Lindeman gave all of his men a good workout and succeeded in copping 3 out of the 5 games played. There were several pretty battles for positions on the team but the final choice for the Eastern trip found Von on the receiving end of the battery with Ingham, Schlueter and Brueckner doing slab duty. Hanson was back at first base; Meloy at second; Sinn at third; and Eyre, the former Simpson star, at short. The outfield was taken care of by Snyder, Houth and Curry. Jack Garrett and I.oudin were the utility men. The early invasion of the East was disastrous due mostly to the great lack of outdoor practice. The first tilt, with Stagg ' s proteges, was anybody ' s game up to the last inning. Hits and errors were frequent on both sides, but Chicago had all the breaks coming her way and pounded out a 13 to 7 victory in the ninth inning. The following day Lindeman sent a youngster to the mound to pull out a victory over Wabash. Schlueter ' s spitter was working overtime that day, and com- pletely baffled the " Little Giants, " letting them down with 2 runs and 5 scattered hits. Hits by Snyder and Hanson put 3 rins over the pan and gave them a well-earned 3 to 2 victory. In spite of their strenuous trip, the team came back strong and defeated the Coe aggregation by a score of 8 to 2. Old boy Waggoner sure was right and let the Rabbits down with 1 hits, besides fanning 10 batters. Then came two defeats in rapid succession. The hard-hitting Gophers invaded Iowa field and stayed long enough to take a decided fall out of Lindie ' s proteges. When the final count was made Minnesota had a 7 to 3 victory tucked under her 211 Houth, Captain Elect 1915 belt. It looked for a while as if the Illinois game would prove a repetition of the 1912 contest. The score stood 4 to 2 in the ninth. With one down Snyder singled and was advanced to third on a stolen base and sacrifice hit. Brueckner, who had been sent to the outfield poled a clean two bagger, scoring Snyder. The next man up died and the excitement was over. Ingham pitched pretty ball in this game. The next game was the juiciest morsel of the home schedule. Our old-time natural friend, the enemy from the farm to the north of us, came down to Iowa field loaded to the teeth. Ingham was on the firing line and after a bad start he had the Aggies helpless. Up to the sixth the score stood 2 to against Iowa, but two singles and a double tied the score. It looked like an extra inning game, both pitchers working their best to annex a victory. But Dame Fortune was with Iowa. With two men down in the last half of the ninth Snyder singled and stole second; Hanson followed with a sharp roller which the third baseman got to first a little too late. Hanson im- mediately stole second, Snyder having advanced to third. Brueckner came to bat and, with two and three on him, he cracked a single off the short stop ' s shin and the game was over. Lindeman now geared up his team for its annual invasion of the North. The first stop was at Dubuque where the Saint Joseph College was taken into camp to the tune of 9 to 4. The team arrived at Minnesota in a drizzling rain. The first game was called off but the following day the Hawkeyes wreaked vengeance on the Gophers by a 9 to 6 trimming. The next team to invade Jimmie ' s Paradise was Jumbo Ingham was again master of the situa- tion and, backed by brilliant playing, Lindie ' s men won a T to 4 victory. The last game on Iowa field was a farce, but more like a tragedy for Iowa. Overconfidence forced them to bow down to Grinnell in a listless game, suffering a 3 to 1 defeat. The final game of the season put the state title in a glorious muddle. Ames reversed the tables and won a well-earned victory. It was a pretty pitchers ' battle from beginning to end, with Ingham doing the honors for Iowa. Grinnell suffered an unmerciful defeat the follow- ing day. The fighting Hawkeyes were out for blood and what they did to the Grinnellites was a caution. When the smoke cleared away the score board showed Iowa on the long end of a 11 to 3 score. This game was the last for Captain Von Lackum, Manson, Loudin, Curry, and Zimmer. During Commencement week the Alumni were defeated 4 to in a very exciting game. Many former Iowa diamond experts were on hand, and Lindie ' s men were given an interesting battle. 212 Stiehm ' s Cornhuskers. 1915 Sliding Third The real finds of the season were Ingham, the big pitcher, and Eyre at short. The former was the real mainstay of the pitching staff, as he worked in over half of the games and won the majority of them. Eyre helped much to steady the infield. He was death on grounders and often chased far into " the outfield after fly balls. In Von Lackum, Iowa loses one of the heavier hitters on the team and also one of the classiest backstops ever seen on the field. Zimmer, Waggoner, and Schlueter will be missed from the pitching staff, as they did very effective work last season. String Loudin, the heavy-hitting utility man, will also be missed from Iowa field. The outfield composed of Snyder, Houth, and Brueckner will be intact for next vear. Out at First 213 1915 At Bat Sliding at First The Field 1915 Iffarsttg rark Top row: Assistant Coach Packard, Mather, Krakow, Stubbart, Trainer Mann, Shrader, Manager Kellog, Korf, Fellers, Foley Second row: Dick, Sumner, Carr, Captain Streeter, Bowen, Falk, Parsons Third row: Tyler, Mak, Ballard, Utz DRAKE-IOWA MEET AT IOWA CITY MAY 17 100 yard dash, 10.1 Falk I, Dyson D, Stahl D 1 mile run: 4.39.2 Sumner I, Watson D. Redfern D 220 yard dash 22.3 Crull D, Falk I, Dick I 120 yard hurdles: 16.2 Shrader I, Chase I, McHenry D 440 yard dash: 50.3 Parsons I, Stahl D, Crull D 2 mile run: 10.3.2 Mather I, Rankin D, Sumner I 220 yard hurdles: 26.2 Shrader I, Carr I, Lewis D Half mile run: 2.04.2 Tyler I, Diltz D, Thomas D Half mile relay: 1.34.3 Falk, Mak, Dick, Parson Iowa One mile relay: 3.41 Tyler, Foley, Utz, Dick Iowa Pole vault: 10 ' feet Shrader I, McHenry and Benz, tie High jump: 5 feet Hansell and Shrader I, tie for first, Cmll D Broad jump: 19 feet 2 1-2 inches Shrader I, Lewis D, Dick I 16 Ib. shot: 39 feet 7 1-2 inches Crull D, Reichelt I, Dyson D Discus: 115 feet 3 inches Crowell D, Geneser D, Simson D Score 75-52 for Iowa 100 yard dash, Falk second 220 yard dash, Parsons second 440 yard dash, Parsons first Half mile, Tyler second Two mile, Sumner, second POINTS WON AT IOWA-AMES MEET High jump, Shrader first Pole vault, Shrader first High hurdles, Chase second Low hurdles, Carr first Shot put, Reichelt second Discus, Stubbart first High jump, Hansell tied third Broad jump, Shrader second 1915 Streeter, Captain ' 13 Olh? drark Bear There is no activity at the State University of Iowa which is making more rapid strides in the right direc- tion than track athletics. Beside the increased in- terest on the part of the students, a reason for the recent rapid progress in track affairs is the quality of men that have been taking part in this sport. Most of last year ' s team were new men, but they included some of the best track athletes who ever trod the cinders at Iowa, as shown by the number of university records broken during the season. The first meet on the Iowa schedule in 1913 was the Big Nine Indoor Conference Meet held in Chicago. Shrader and Parsons were the only representatives, the former tying for first in the high jump and Parsons taking third in the four-forty. Owing to limited gymnasium facilities, it is practically impos- sible to develop an indoor team, and the work of these two men was remarkable under the circum- stances. Perhaps the most interesting track event is the home meet, in which scores of men take part. It was in this meet that Falk showed that he had real sprinting ability, winning the one hundred and two twenty dashes in good time- The discus was won by Martin; all of the other events were won by upper classmen. The first dual meet of the season was with Ames at Ann- . Iowa took five firsts, the most notable of which was Stubbart ' s discus throw of 121 feet, 10y 2 inches. Stubbart had had no previous experience and was Kellogg ' s best de- velopment. Shrader, the individual star of the meet, won two first and a second. Parsons took the four-forty, and Carr the low hurdles. Falk, although handicapped in the 100 yard dash by the condition of the track, ran a fine race for second. Iowa ' s defeat was due to extreme weakness in certain events a condition which is fatal in dual meets. The Drake meet on Iowa field was easily won by the Hawkeyes. Especially interesting was the race between Parsons and Stahl of Drake. Parsons led from the start and won in 50 3-5 seconds, which was a new university rec- ord. Shrader took four firsts, and Falk, Tyler, Sumner, and Mather each won their events. Both relays were won bv Iowa, and the final score of the meet was 75 to 32. Parsons, Captain ' 1 217 1915 The removal of the Missouri Valley Conference from Des Moines gave opportunity for a renewal of the State track meet, so popular a few years ago. Ames and Iowa were the chief contestants for first place, but the Aggies won by a clear margin. Shrader won three firsts and tied for first in the pole vault, making a splendid record for the meet. Parsons again took the four-forty in 50 3-5 seconds, in a hot race. A small team from Iowa took part in the Big Nine Con- ference meet in Madison. The day was cold and rainy, and the field and track heavy. Shrader tied for first in the high jump at 5.1iy 2 , and Parsons took third in the 4.40. Thus the season closed, with high credit to the men of the Iowa team. This year finds a majority of last year ' s stars still eligible for the team. A most important element in this year ' s pros- pects, is the careful work which Trainer Jack Watson is doing with each individual man. The track preparation really began with the cross country work last fall. Real practice started immediately after the Christmas vacation. Watson ' s theory of training is to build up his men gradually, so that no man is injured by overstrain. In accordance with this theory, all the men worked together on the indoor track during the month of January, receiving a good stiff work- out every evening. Watson insists absolutely on regular attendance and calls the roll at a set time each evening. Early in February, practice in starting was instituted, and the distance men began to receive a little special work. Just as early as the weather permitted, outdoor practice was begun, the squad even working on one late March snow. As the time for the relay meet approaches, the quarter milers are being worked especially hard, and are showing excellent progress. The distance men and sprinters are also doing systematic work and developing good speed, and there are several promising weight men. Taken all in all, the track season of Nineteen Fourteen promises to be the best in the history of the school. Schrader " 3T 1913 Falk, W. A. Tyler, Sam Mather, A. Sumner, M. L. Carr, L. L. Shrader, Ed Parsons, C. L. Stubbart, I. D. M. Korf, E. O. Chase, S. Dick, Leo Hansell, W. W. 218 1915 JjfcArt u 219 1915 Sty? 220 1915 JFrrahman arark Top row: Martin, Kellog, Packard, Barren Bottom row: Donnelly, Mortimore, Hoffman, Jacobson, Garretson Annual tinmr iKrrt May 1, 1913 100 yd. dash Id.. 1 Falk. Dick. Donnelly 21 " yd. dash 3.3 Falk. Mak. Mortimore 440 yd. dash Jl Parson . Mortimore. Mak 880 yd. dash -2.04 Tyler, Bowen, Overholt One mile run 5.14-3 Krakow, Jones, J. Sumner 2 mile run 10.18.+ M. Sumner, Jacobson, Mather 120 yd. hurdles 17.1 Korf. Grassfield, Chafe Iowa City 220 yd. hurdles 27.1 Shrader. Carr, Ballard High jump 5 ft. 7 in. Shrader, Bailey, Falk Broad jump 19.3 Shrader, Grassfield, Bailey Pole vault 11 ft. Shrader, DeFreece, Grassfield Shot put 35 ft. 11 ' 2 in. Garretson, Reichelt, Stubbart Discus 107 ft 11 in. Martin, Stubbart, Barron 221 1915 Country Mak, Watson, Hyman Mather, Sunnier, Jones, Hartman Cross country training at Iowa underwent a big revolution with the appearance of Trainer Jack Watson. Watson believers in slow and gradual development. Up to within a few days of the first meet the men walked the five mile course even- night. For two months a squad of forty men trained faithfully under the able tutorage of Jack Watson and Captain Sumner. Each week brought a broader smile to Watson ' s face as he watched the men develop. It was hard to tell which was the more enthusiastic, the men or the trainer. The team that represented Iowa at the " Big Nine " race in Columbus, Ohio, were greatly handicapped by the injury to two men at the very last moment. Mather injured a tendon, while Hyman was seized with an attack of the grippe, which took much of his strength. Captain Sumner was the stronghold of the team. Jones and Mak were old men and did very good work. Hartman and Hyman were new men and proved to be creditable finds. 222 1915 Jutrrsrholasttr i The sixth annual interscholastic track meet held on Iowa field, will go down as a memo- rable event in the history of the annual contests. The day and field were ideal for the high school athletics. There were many entries made from the important high schools of the State. The meet witnessed the breaking of six interscholastic records. Hoyt of Greenfield, the star sprinter, lowered Keppler ' s record of 10 1-5 seconds to 10 flat in the 100 yard dash, and also cut down Monroe ' s record of 23y 2 seconds in the 220 yard dash to 22 3-5. Byers of East High, Des Moines, took the record in the 220 hurdles from Williams of Cedar Rapids by 3-5 of a second and raised the broad jump one inch from the record of Marsden of East High. Nelson of Grinnell broke Parson ' s high school record by 1-5 of a second in the hotly centered 440 yard dash. And lastly, Barlow of Mason City ran the mile in 4 minutes and 40 seconds, lowering Tetter ' s record by 5 seconds. The meet throughout was ' characterixed by good school spirit and excellent track skill, in which Dutton, now an Iowa man, Hoyt, and Byers were stars. In the final count East High won first with 28 3-5 points; Cedar Rapids and Anamosa tied for second; and Moline and Davenport followed with 18 and 14% points respectively. 223 1915 1915 tlitr Atlilrtirs pjptral Straining Department During his long service with the S. U. I., " Dad " Sohroeder has done more practical work for the school than any other member of the faculty. Under his direction the physical training work has been carried to the highest state of efficiency possible under the circumstances. Mr. Schroeder ' s work has been greatly hampered by lack of room and material, but he lias always been enthusiastic and hopeful. He richly merits the general regard in which he is held. T. A. Swallum, assistant to Director Schroeder, has had much to do with the rapid progress of gymnastic work at Iowa during the last year. His work along all the lines of indoor sport has been effective and energetic. Minor Aitjletira During the past seasons the minor athletics have been attracting many followers to their varied lines of activity. The year has been a prosperous one for many of them at Iowa, and the others have managed to hold their own, in spite of adverse conditions, chief among which is the lack of room that all these forms of athletics have to contend with. Boxing, wrestling, fencing, and the gym team must be sandwiched in between basket ball, baseball, and track practice, and drill, gym classes, and dancing. Lack of space is also the greatest problem that tennis has had to face ; the courts have been overcrowded all the time that weather would permit Wrestling has maintained its high standard. The Iowa wrestlers made practically a clean sweep of the Nebraska meet. They also attended the Western Intercollegiate at Chicago, and held the annual home meet. To strengthen interest in this activity a wrestling club was formed. The work of the gymnastic team of five men was exceptional this year. They obtained the honors in the first intercollegiate meet in Iowa and were instrumental in the forming of a permanent organization to perpetuate this branch of athletics in the colleges of the State. On the whole, all these forms of athletics have had a healthy season and a legitimate growth. 226 1915 Herrman Schroeder Swallum Souchek Fanton Captain, Clark Fanton Gerhart Jordan Ohmt O-raut This present year has been the most successful in the history of the University Gymnasium Team. Everyone is enthusiastic over the present team ' s work, which has been up to the high expectations of all. Last spring after the dual meet with Cedar Falls, the men started working with the determination to keep in practice, and to perfect themselves in new stunts so they could produce the best gym team that Iowa had ever seen. That the determination was well lived up to is shown in the individual scores of the men, the hardest workers making the highest scores. Mr. Fanton ' s winning of the individual cham- pionship is the best proof of his untiring work. Four teams met on Iowa ' s floor on the evening of March 7 to contest for the state cham- pionship. A crowd equal in size to any that has met to witness a basket ball game taxed the capacity of the Armory. The Iowa team made not only the best appearance in the form with which each exercise was completed, but their black and old gold suits were the best looking on the floor. It was apparent to the spectators from the first that the Iowa men were superior in each form of apparatus work. So it was no surprise to learn that the judge gave Iowa the meet bv eleven points. The total points of each team were: Iowa 380.6 Normal 269.6 Ames 357-6 Luther 254.55 The men on the team this year have been working together for the best part of three years. Next year it is not certain that any of them will be available as material for the team. While this is regrettable, their efficient work this year wins for them the lasting gratitude of the school. 227 1915 IFnotball Top row: Harrison, lies, Krakow, Schroeder, Hanna, Darnerow Middle row: Hausler, Pritchard, Foley, Colvin, Fairall, Bailey Bottom row: Hanapel, Grubbs, Clough, Captain Brush, Wild Derickson ? am A. M. Bailey, R. E. G. Prichard, ' C. F. M. W. lies, C. H. E. .T. Dewees, T.. F. R. Forwards W. A. Wild, T,. F,. W. L. Derickson, R. F. Half Backs T. C. Hays, L. H. Full Backs W. J. Brush, R. F. B. (Captain) Goal Keeper I.. Hausler, G. K. A. L. Foley, R. F. H. B. Berry, L. F. A. Karakow, R. H. R. A. Colvin, R. F. B. Football The morning of November 15, just preceding the Iowa-Ames football game, Old Gold met defeat at the hands of Grinnell by a score of 4 to in the first intercollegiate game of soccer football ever played in this State. This strenuous game was first introduced here a year ago last fall by Director Schroeder, but, due to the lack of facilities, very little was accomplished in establishing it as a university sport. Last fall, however, a team was organized and a game scheduled with Grinnell for home coming day. The same lack of room and equipment that constantly harrasses all athletics here, hindered the development of the team, and as a result they entered the struggle without a proper knowledge of the technique of the game. From the start, the Iowa team, struggling against great odds, showed all the " Iowa Fight " that has made the Hawkeyes famous. That indomitable spirit that never allows an Iowa man to quit, made the team victors in the face of defeat. During the first half the superior knowl- edge of the game displayed by the Grinnell team gave them a lead that won the day. But during the second half the Hawkeyes gave a demonstration of real " Iowa Spirit " by literally playing the visitors off their feet and by keeping them constantly on the defensive. The superior condition and aggressiveness of the Hawkeyes, however, ' could not overcome the greater skill of the Grinnellites. Viewed as a whole, the game lacked many essentials, but in spirit and aggressiveness it was an excellent demonstration of a sport that will, in years to come, be a rival of the great national game of football. 1915 Hfrestltng Top row: Hobbett, Schroeder, Gilliland, Barren Second row: Hynian, Gran 3nroa-frbraska BJrrstling fflatrft Held at Nebraska. February -21. 1914 Won by Iowa -I to 1 Barron vs. Kruse (heavyweight), won by Barren. Time: 9 minutes Gilliland vs. Balis (middleweight), won by Gilliland. Time: 4 2 minutes Hobbett vs. Gunther (welterweight), won by Hobbett. Time: 8 minutes Gran vs. Ganz (lightweight), won by Gran. ' Time: 11 minutes Hvnian vs. Paschal (featherweight), won by Paschal on points. Time: 10 minutes HJrstmt Untrrwllrgtatr Efrrstltng (Ennfmnrr Although Iowa was represented by only two men at the Western Conference in 1913. she won second place in the meet. Gran won second place in the lightweight division and O ' Connor second in the heavyweight class. Neither of these men were thrown, and their final matches were lost on close decisions. This year the prospects are even better for a good showing at the big meet. Wrestling at Iowa is making big strides, and the future of this sport in our institution is very promising. The outlook this year is much better than ever before. The progress attained is primarily due to the intelligent and enthusiastic work of " Dad " Schroeder. 229 1915 The fall tennis tournament each year decides who is to repre- sent the University in the spring, so it was the fall tournament of 1912 which decided Iowa ' s representatives for the spring of 1913. In this tournament, Larson and Slob got to the finals, Larson winning the tournament in the singles. The doubles were won by Larson and Slob. Since Larson left school after the first semester, Slob became the representative in singles in the State Collegiate Tournament at Cedar Rapids last spring. At Cedar Rapids the following colleges were entered: Iowa, Grinnell (who had previously defeated Ames), Cornell, Coe, and Luther. In the doubles, Grinnell won, Iowa not being represented. Slob, of Iowa won the singles, the results being as follows: Roberts (Coe) I Roberts (Coe) Roberts ( Coe ) 1 Slob .- . Van Pelt (Cornell) f I ,,, ) Slob (Iowa) 5- Slob (Iowa) Bye (Luther) Welch (Grinnell) Slob (Iowa) 6-2 Bye (Luther) The year 1913-14 marks the beginning of Fencing at Iowa. This form of athletics has been established at several leading universities, but hitherto no class had been organized among Iowa men. Under the direction of " Dad " Schroeder the sport has been rapidly growing in favor until the regular classes in fencing have grown so large as to require division into sec- tions. The value of fencing in developing grace and poise is becoming evident, and much benefit is being derived from the sport, even though it requires several years to become an expert. In another year Director Schroeder expects fenc- ing to increase in popularity to such an extent as to take equal rank with other minor forms of athletics. F. Slob 230 1915 Atblrttrs of pjijatral With an increased enrollment over last year of 125 in the required classes and as proportionately large an increase in elective work, the Department of Phys- ical Education has this year been taxed to the utmost. This has made necessary an addition to the instruc- tional staff of a second assistant, Miss Carrie A. Hupp, a graduate of the Chicago School of Physical Education and a former student at Iowa, most com- petently holds this position. Before coming to Iowa she was Physical Director at Tarkio College, Missouri. The number enrolled and amount of enthusiasm displayed this year has never been equalled. In the Playground course, which is of special value to those who wish to assist in playground and Chau- tauqua work during the summer, the girls are given an opportunity not only to learn the games but to actually play them with the children in the lower grades of the public schools. The class in Folk Dancing is, as usual, crowded to the limit. In the Aesthetic Dancing class we find a number of intensely interested girls learning to coordinate mind and body in perfect rhythm and poise. The apparatus class has held the interest, not only of aspiring Freshmen but of upper classmen as well. The new elective course in Volley Ball has proven its value and popularity by being one of the most en- joyable in the entire elective course. Miss Alice Wilmarth, who was chosen two years ago as athletic coach and assistant in the department, has through her tireless energy, fine spirit, and generous interest proven invalu- able. She has endeared herself to Iowa girls, and athletics under Miss Wilmarth ' s direction has been given a new impetus. Under the untiring efforts and enthusiastic personality of Miss Alice C. Wilkinson, the Department of Physical F ducation for Women is showing a most rapid growth and extension, and has become one of the most popular in the University, the present quarters being wholly inadequate to meet the growing demand. Miss Alice Wilkinson Miss Alice Wilmarth Miss Carrie Hupp 232 1915 Athlrltr Association Top row: Wilmarth, Wilkinson, Hupp Second row: McCalU Steyh, Bickford, Frampton, Stahl. Sexsmith Third row: Blythe, Pieper. Ward, Koch, Elliott Rogers, Gunderson OFFICERS Margaret Steyh, President Selma Pieper, Vice President Ruth Gunderson, Secretary Edna WestfalL, Treasurer A Slfsuutr nf thr 3imta Hfmnrn ' s Atfjlrtir Afisoriatum, 1913-14 The year 1913-14 finds the I. W. A. A. better organized and reenforced with new and enthusiastic members. The organization is pushing forward. It is growing both in scope and in spirit, realising in full, the purpose for which it was organized. Better athletic spirit is fostered and maintained among the girls, and the association has become an integral part of women ' s athletics. The first social function of the year consisted of a Hallowe ' en party given on the ere of October 30. This was an occasion for old members to get acquainted with the new girls. Next came the much talked of " Gym ' s Xickeldom. " This was a huge success. The attractions of the evening were manv. There was the baby show, managed by one of the charter members. Blue Beard ' s five wives were to be seen for five bright coppers. The minstrel show made merry with catchy songs and popular dances. Paderewski was the central feature of the up-to- date movies. The nigger babies could be shot three times for one round nickel. The future was revealed to seekers into the mysteries of the final exams; while from the bunting covered stands went up the cries of ice cream, balloons, and red lemonade. Yes, truly, it was a great event, one that will go down in the history of the Association. To help raise funds, so as to maintain the association on a sound financial ba sis, the members serve rolls and coffee every Saturday morning in the Gym. One afternoon each week small sums are realized from the sale of homemade candies. Thus the I. W. A. A. is expanding not only in creating athletic ability and spirit, but in maintaining a standard of efficiency in which business and pleasure are successfully united. 233 1915 Hockey last fall was exceedingly successful. Heretofore Basket Ball has headed the list, but this year it had a close rival in Hockey. The enthusiasm was so great and there were so many good players that the coaches found it difficult to choose the teams. Finally, each class had a strong team and was scheduled for a part in the championship games, the Hockey Cup being the goal. The enthusiasm was catching and there were many spectators. 1913-14 SOPHOMORES C. Williams, Grace L. L Ohde, Ella R. I. Sexsmith, Tressie L. W. Mulrooney, Katherine R. W. Hitchcock, Mary L. H. B. Turner, Grace C. H. B. Cesner, Marie R. H. B. Louthan, Elmina L. F. B. Whealen, Mildred R. F. B. Ellyson, Hermione Goal Whitefbrd, Florence SENIORS (Champions) C. Bradley, Fan L. I Keller, Buda 11. I. Shade, Maude L. V Paulus, Esther R. W. Stahl, Gail L. H. B. Elliott, Beulah C. H. B. Frampton, Ruby R. H. B. Pieper, Selma " L. F. B. Whiteford, Ina R. F. B. Rogers, Carrie Goal Gunderson, Ruth FRESHMEN C. Burdick, Erva L. I Bovard, Mariam R. I. Anderson, Elsie L. W. Reynolds, Pauline R. W. Lane, Loretta I.. H. B. Horn, Hilda C. H. B. Leo, June R. H. B. Truxaw, Blanche L. F. B. Peterson, Anna R. F. B. Grimes, Gertrude Goal Barnhart, Frances JUNIORS C. Koch, Harriet L. I. Steyh, Margaret R. I. Bly ' the, Emma L. W. B ' owen, Theresa R. W. Westfall, Edna L. H. B. Loos, Alice C. H. B. McCall, Florence R. H. B. Pickering, Margie L. F. B. Lavender, Clara R. F. B. Kenney, Helen Goal Ward, Hannah iaskrt Sail for Hmtum at This year more interest and enthusiasm were shown in girls ' basket ball than ever before, every class was represented Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors. Basket ball prac- tice began immediately after the Thanksgiving recess, and twice every week those interested assembled for a good half hour practice of their favorite game. The girls worked hard for two months to gain places on their respective class teams. The first games were played Friday evening, February 6, Freshmen vs. Sophomores, and Juniors vs. Seniors. The Freshmen were outclassed in size by their opponents, and when the whistle blew at the end of the second half the score was 14 to 5 in favor of the Sophomores. Then the Juniors and Seniors played to a score of 14 to 9 in favor of the Seniors. The title was played off the next evening resulting in championship for the Sophomores by a score of 10 to 6. laakri lall Qkama, 1913-14 FRESHMEN C. Vandivert, Lois L. F. Sidwell, Florence R. F. Anderson, Elsie L. G. Springer, Elizabeth R. G. Brueckner, Marguerite JUNIORS C. Koch, Harriet L. F. Deardorf, Helen R. F. Steyh, Margaret R. G. Loos, Alice L. G. McCall, Florence SOPHOMORES (Champions) C. Bickford, Bess L. F. Taylor, Florence R. F. Dayton, Jean L. G. Turner, Grace R. G. Sexsmith, Tressie SENIORS C, Bradley, Fan L. F. Whiteford, Ina R. F. Pieper, Selma L. G. Gunderson, Ruth R. G. Brinkman, May 234 1915 SENIOR HOCKEY TEAM Stahl. Frampton, Bradley, Pieper, Whitford, Rogers, Gunderson, Shade, Paulus, Keller, Elliot Jl ' N ' IOR HOCKEY TEAM lavender, Pickering, MrCall, Koch, Ward, WestfalL Loos, Kenney, Blythe Steyh, Bowen 235 SOPHOMORE HOCKEY TEAM Ellyson, Ohde, Cesner, Williams, Whitford, Sexsmith, Turner, Mulroney, Turner, Hitchcock, Whealen FRESHMAN HOCKEY TEAM Bovard, Truxaw, Barnhart, Anderson, Horn, Burdick, Peterson, Grimes, Reynolds, Leo, Lane 236 1915 = SKXIOR BASK?: BALL TEAM Pieper, Gunderson. Bradley, Brinkman. Whitford JUNIOR BASKET BALL TEAM McCall, Steyh, Koch, Loos, Deardorf 237 1915 SOPHOMORE BASKET BALL TEAM Sexsmith, G. Turner, Bickford, Taylor, Dayton FRESHMAN BASKET BALL TEAM Brueckner, Springer, Vandivert, Sidwell, Anderson 238 1915 She Strike One! Indoor baseball has begun, the girls welcome the season, for this sport and each practice hour finds a large number of enthusiastic players on the floor. Interest has been growing from year to year and now, for the first time, there are the four class teams organized for practice and match games. In this the girls learn careful attention, team work, and above all. the " play-fair " spirit so necessary in all sports if they are to be really successful. lasrball 1913-14 FRESHMEN 1 ' . Springer, Elizabeth C. Yandivert, Lois 1 B. Mclnnery, Florence . ' B. Burdick. ' Krva 3 B. Denter, Belle S. S. Stamp, Bessie F. Grimes, Gertrude JUNIORS P. McCall, Florence C. Koch, Harriet 1 B. Steyh, Margaret 2 B. Bly ' the, Emma 3 B. Ward, Hannah S. S. Kenney, Helen F. Loos, Alice SOPHOMORES P. Farquhar, Ruth C. Sexsmith, Tressie 1 B. Petty, Esther 2 B. Prentiss, Cornelia 3 B. Taylor, Florence S. S. Heiniman, Mabel F. Goodenow, Marilla SENIORS P. Bradley, Fan C. Whitefbrd, Ina 1 B. Pieper, Selma 2 B. Rogers, Carrie 3 B. Framptoo, Ruby S. S. Stahl, Gail F. Shade, Maude Yes, the tennis enthusiasts are at last awake at Iowa. The interest in tennis has increased to such an extent that classes are called as early as six o ' clock, and the, " Ready, play! " can be heard from this time on until John hauls in his nets for the night. Even- spring the Department of Physical Training for Women has planned a tournament in which every girl in the University may enter. The year 1913 showed a decided increase in spirit, and this year we anticipate a great outburst which will demonstrate to our friends that the Co-eds of Iowa have the " pep. " Umnts U-nurnarnrnt, 1912-14 First Round Second Round Semi-finals Finals Cole (6-1) (6-1) Dietel (6-2) (6-2) Preliminary L. Cole C. Prenti E. Dietel A. Loos T. Sexsmith H. Koch M. Steyh R. Frampton Frampton (6-3) (6-3) F. McCall M. Kifer Cole (6-4) (7-5) Koch (6-3) (6-3) G. Taft A. Pederson Bye Bve Frampton (6-3) (4-6) (7-5) Kifer (6-2) (6-4) Taft (10-8) (6-3) Cole (6-4) (6-0) Kifer Kifer (6-4) (3-6) (6-2) Mary Kifer, Sioux City, University Champion for 1913 239 1915 SKXIOR HASKBAI.I. TEAM Shade, Stahl, Frampton, Pieper, Rogers, Bradley, Whit ford I. JUNIOR BASEBALL TEAM Blythe, Steyh, Ward, Koch, McCall, Kenney 1915== SOPHOMORE BASEBALL TEAM Top row: Farquhar, Prentiss, Petty, Sessmith, Taylor Bottom row: Heinzman. Goodenaw FRESHMAN ' BASEBALL TEAM Top row: Springer, Vandivert, Denter, Grimes Bottom row: Stamp, B., Burdiok, Mclnnerny 1915 242 1915 Aortal 3Fraternitt?0 In order of establishment at the S. U. of Iowa Beta Theta Pi 1866 Phi Kappa Psi 1867 Delta Tau Delta 1880 Phi Delta Theta 1882 Sigma Chi 1883 Sigma Nu 1893 Kappa Sigma 1902 Sigma Alpha Epsilom 1905 Acacia 1904 Delta Chi 1912 Theta Xi 1912 Phi Kappa 1914 Llanfair P. G. 19H In order of Colleges Phi Alpha Gamma (Homeopathic) 1897 Phi Rho Sigma (Medicine) 1902 Phi Beta Pi (Medical) 1905 Nu Sigma Nu (Medical) 1906 Phi Alpha Delta (Law) 1908 Phi Delta Phi (Law) 1893 Psi Omega (Dental) 1906 Xi Psi Phi (Dental) 1914 Delta Sigma Delta 1914 Phi Delta Chi (Pharmacy) 1913 Phi Beta Kappa 1896 Sigma Xi 1900 Delta Sigma Rho 1906 Tau Beta Pi 1909 Phi Delta Kappa 1909 Sigma Delta Chi 1912 OHubB Seva Club 1913 244 1915 (Cnmtrtl Quarton. Drennen, Gunderson, Hunter, Anthes, Hulburt, Garfield, O ' Brien OFFICERS President, Don Hunter ATA Vice President, Garrison Antbes B 9 n Secretary, Max O ' Brien A 8 Treasurer, Theodore Garfield K 3Fr?fihman ffinunrtl Zalasky, Cannon, McXichols, Holmes, Tainter, Dixon, Ellingson, Lewis OFFICERS President, G. S. Holmes, Beta Theta Pi Vice President, G. I- Dixon, Phi Kappa Psi Secretary, V. Ellingson, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Treasurer, R. Lewis, Phi Delta Theta 245 1915 Irta Top row: Hill, Gardner, Thuenen, McClelland, Anthes, Schlater Second row: Hakes, Hayes, Gilchrist, Garretson, Holmes, Goetz, lies Third row: Adams, Finkbine, Loos, Pollard, Fullerton, Vollmer, Howell, Mulhall Fourth row: Preston, McManus, Swisher, Hartshorn, Hotchkiss, Van Wagenen, May er 246 1915 Beta The P Flower: Red Rose Milton Remley C. T. Dey H. P. Ch ' affee Harry Morrow C. S. ' Grant Founded 1839 ALPHA BETA CHAPTER Established 1866 Colors: Pink and Light Sky Blue B. E. Finkbine ' 14 M. W. lies ' 14 Ray Gardner ' 14 D. ' P. Fullerton ' 14 H. J. Garretson ' 15 C. C. Hakes ' 14 E. H. Pollard ' 15 K. D. Loos ' 14 E. Adams ' 16 B. F. Hill ' 17 FRATRES IN URBE J. W. Rich P. C. Coast M. H. Dey FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. B. Wilson B. Gilbert K. D. Loos FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE College of Liberal Arts E. Mayer ' 17 H. F. ' Thuenen ' 17 Stephen Swisher ' 16 W. M. Mulhall ' 15 D. Hotchkiss ' 16 College of Law C. Goetz ' 15 Arthur Vollmer ' 15 J. R. McManus ' 15 H. H. Hartshorn ' 15 College of Engineering W. O. Coast A. J. Cox O. Ewing R. E. Rienow D. X. McClelland ' 17 G. S. Holmes ' 17 B. W. Preston ' 17 M. F. Schlater ' 16 Jesse Howell ' 16 C. Gilchrist ' 15 A. Van Wagenen ' 15 247 G. P. Anthes ' 15 1915 ptt Back row: Wallace, Clausen, E. Stephenson, Hansell, Strong, Ruth, Whitley, Addison Middle row: Shillinglaw, L. Stephenson, T. Garfield, Swisher, Wheatley, Safely, Reed, West, Dixon Bottom row: Hillman, Townsend, C. Garfield, Dodge, Sims, Oxley, Eighmey, Hough, Showers 248 1915 Kappa. PsS Flower: Sweet Pea W. G. Raymond V. M. Davis Arthur Swisher W. A. Kettlewell, Jr. F. O. West AV. G. Ravmond B. P. Wallace ' 14 D. L. Shillinglaw ' 14 J. C. Addison ' 15 W. W. Townsend ' 15 T. G. Garfleld ' 15 A. I. Swisher ' H C. W. Garfield ' 1 V. A. Ruth ' 16 P. E. Oxlev ' U Founded 1853 IOWA ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1867 FRATRES IX URBE W. W. Mercer Lovell Swisher O. H. Brainerd J. M. McCollister, Jr. FRATRES IN FACULTATE G. W. Stewart FRATRES IX UXIVERSITATE College of Liberal Arts P. W. Eighmev ' 16 L. A. West ' 16 W. I. Hillman ' 16 G. C. Whitley ' 16 Robert Showers ' 16 College of Law H. M. Reed ' 15 E. E. Claussen ' 14 College of Medicine E. S. Stong ' 16 College of Engineering E. J. Stephenson ' 14 249 Color: Pink and Lavender H. C, Horack G. W. Stewart L. S. Mercer J. D. Sims H. C. Horack C. H. Safely ' 17 G. L. Dixon ' 17 W. G. Hough 17 L. A. WheaOey ' 17 J. F. Dodge ' 17 D. L. Shillinglaw ' 15 W. W. Hansell ' 16 L. B. Stephenson ' 14 1915 irlta Top row: Hukill, Lynch, Brown, Clark, Strub, Feddersen Second row: Larimer, Hunter, Willis, Anderson, Hentges, R. H. Luckenbill, Krappoch Third row: Adams, Smith, Schwind, E. A. Feeney, A. J. Feeney, Crawford, Gottsch, B. W. Luckenbill Bottom row: Murphy, Morton, Pilcher, Schrup, Snell, Cannon, Snyder 250 1915 Delte. Flower: Pansy C. Van Epps W. J. McChesney E. B. Wilson H. H. Carson E. A. Feeney ' H B. W. I.uoke ' nbill ' 11 V. M. Morton ' 14 B. V. Willis ' 14 A. S. Anderson " lo A. J. Feeney ' 15 O. V. Hukill ' 15 D. G. Hunter ' 15 W. R. Snyder ' 14 I R. Crawford ' 16 E. J. Gottsch ' 16 J. C. Murphy ' 14 T. B. Drake L. A. ' 16 R. I,. Severin. Eng. ' 17 Founded 1860 OMICROX CHAPTER Established 1880 Colors: FRATRES IN FACULTATE T. H. Macbride FRATRES IX URBE F. C. Carson W. W. Felkner FRATRES IX UXIVERSITATE College A. C. R. E. R. H C. C. E. G. H. G J. X. A. W College J. W. of Liberal Art- Feddersen ' 16 Larimer ' 16 Luckenbill ' 16 Sedgwick ' 16 Smith ' 16 Williges ' 16 Adams ' 17 . Brown ' 17 of Engineering Sohwind Jr. ' 16 College of Law College of Medicine College of Dentistry Pledges R. X. I vnch L. A. ' 16 Purple, White and Gold R. E. Heilman J. H. Morton X. B. Ravinond W. D. Cannon ' 17 F. G. Clark ' 17 R. F. Hentges ' 17 A. R. Koppach ' 17 H. B. Pilcher ' 17 B. M. Sneel ' 17 C. F. Strub ' 17 R. C. Kords " 17 L. X. Schmp L. A. ' 17 1915 Sly? (Elit Top row: Lutz, Crawford, Dennison, Prichard, Drennen, Packard, McNicol, R. Crawford Second row: McKee, Bowden, Clarkson, Simnie, Oliver, I.omas, Xorris Third row: Kiedaisch, Livingston, Meloy, Brundin, Davis, Wright, Parsons, Cornwall 252 1915 Bruce Moore John I,. Bowman Percival Hunt R. L. Wright ' U R. M. Cornwall ' U I.. W. Drennan ' 15 H. L. Davis ' 15 J. R. Dennison " 15 C. D. Meloy ' 14 W. B. Livingston " 15 Charles L. Parsons ' 15 John Brunclin ' 15 E. Kiedaisch Founded 1855 ALPHA ETA CHAPTER Established 1883 FRATRES IN " TREE A. C. Bradley FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. F. Ansley Stephen A. " Bush FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE College of Liberal Arts R. H. Crawford ' 15 E. E. Norris ' 15 W. 1$. McNichols ' 16 J. R. Lindsay ' 16 N. B. Lutz " ' 16 College of Law R. L. Wright ' 16 G. W. Prichard ' 16 College of Engineering College of Dentistry R. F. Sirame ' 16 College of Pharmacy F. C. Titzel J. E. Packard F. J. Oliver ' 17 H. E. Bawden ' 17 A. S. McKee ' 17 Malcolm I.omas ' 17 C. E. Clarkson ' 16 R. M. Cornwall ' 16 R. A. Crawford ' 16 253 1915 Top row: Schiltz, Farr, R. Parrish, P. Xorris, ( ' nun. Waller, Grissel Second row: Bell, I.. Parrish, Williams, Swallum, Peningroth, Nesbit, Steffen, Nesbit Third row: Fowler, Vincent, Swab, McGinnis, McClintock, McNeil, O ' Brien, Curry, Hull Bottom row: Norris, DeReus, Lewis, Casady, Ciray, Fahrner, Moore, I.angwortliy 254 1915 PKi DeltivTKe a Founded 1848 IOWA BETA CHAPTER Established 1882 Flower: White Carnation George W. Ball C. H. Dayton Dean W. S. Hosford A. G. Smith R. A. McGinnis ' 14 W. J. Penningroth ' 14 G. W. Williams ' IS Troy Swallum ' 14 Robert Parrish ' 16 J. Leal Parrish ' 16 Max O ' Brien ' 14 James McNiel ' 14 ' FRATRES IN URBE William Purcell Dale Carrel FRATRES IN FACULTATE Herbert M. Harwood D. M. Brumflel FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE College of Liberal Arts Dan Farr ' 15 Donald Waller ' 16 V ' aldo H. Fahrner ' 17 Mathias F. Steffen ' 16 Earl G. Grisseld ' 14 Emmett Conn ' 16 College of Law Verle T. Vincent ' 16 B. G. Swab ' 15 Colors: Argent and Azure E. O. Reed Loran E. Potterf Mitchell Langworthy ' 15 C. W. Casady ' 14 Rollo Moore ' 15 Russell Lewis ' IT College of Medicine Wellwood Nesbit ' 17 College of Dentistry Paul J. Curry ' 14 College of Engineering Gaylord Gray ' 17 255 Paul T. Norris ' 15 Vincent A. Bell ' 17 Wallace Nesbit ' 15 Harter B. Hull ' 15 Gerald Norris ' 17 Henry A. Matthey ' 17 Harrv de Reus ' 16 Frank Fowler ' 16 Albert F. Schiltz ' 15 1915 Top row: Wayne Foster, Blackburn, Tainter, Brueckner, Moon, Bernard, Acres Second row: Harper, Charlton, Cooper, Stetson, Draper, Owens, Byington, Watters Third row: Hyatt, Shrauger, Buck, Callander, Gunderson, Demming, Stuart, Jones, Wilson Bottom row: Grotewohl, Denio, Crane, Shepherd, Warren Foster, Dwight, Wigmann 256 1915 Founded 1869 BETA Ml CHAPTER Flower: White rose Colors: White and Gold FRATRES IX URBE X. A. Buck J. M. Fiske FRATRES IN FACULTATE Professor J. L. Deming Doctor W. R. Whiteis FRATRES IX TNIVERSITATE College of Liberal Arts E. E. Cooper 1 A. R. Shepherd ' U E. R. Draper ' 15 Carl H. Brueckner ' 15 Karl Engeldinger ' 15 J. O. Dwight ' 15 N " . X " . Jones ' 16 D. W. Harper F. G. Callander Arthur Gunderscn W. H. Watters ' 16 I . B. Byington ' ! H. F. Shrauger ' 16 J. M. Wilson ' 16 M. C. Blackburn ' 17 C. R. Tainter ' 17 S. B. Charlton M7 College of Law I. I- Grotewohl College of Medicine Wayne Foster College of Engineering C. Bernard ' 17 R. Stetson ' 17 V. Owens ' 17 S. Hyatt ' 17 Warren Foster ' 17 F. A. Wigmann ' 17 E. T. Crane ' 15 Denio ' 17 E. L. Acres H. L. Moon 1915 7 I I 3 f 3 t Top row: Button, Smith H., Shea, Salter, Delaney, Tiesse, Wheelock, Manchester Second row: Sumner, Williams, Smith M., Ives, Robinson, Comfort, Holmes, Cole, Barton Bottom row: Vasey, Woods, Norton, Van Meter, Quarton, McDonald, Rock, McConlogue, Fields 258 1915 Founded 1867 BETA RHO CHAPTER Established 1903 Flower: Lily of the Valley Colors: Red, White and Emerald FRATRES IK URBE W. J. McDonald FRATRES IN FACULTATE Samuel Sloan A. M. Alden George S. Lenox D. H. M. L. M. A. H. C. R. B. H. K. T. F. E. P. M. C. W. E. Williams ' 16 Simmer ' 15 Korton ' 15 Woods ' 17 McConlogue Vasey ' 14 Shea " ' 15 Delanev ' 15 Smith ' 15 Cole ' 15 FRATRES IK L ' KIVERSITATE College of Liberal Arts G. P. Comfort ' 17 W. A. Barton ' 17 i Dutton ' 17 College of Law 14 S. D. Quartern ' 11 and 15 Alex Holmes ' 13 and ' 15 H. I. Smith ' 16 College of Dentistry H. Fields ' 15 U. R. Manchester ' 16 L. E. Wbeelock ' 17 V. E. Salter ' 17 G. W. Bailev ' 17 E. R. Dean ' 16 A. C. Zalesky ' 16 R. F. Tiesse ' 16 H. I. Ives ' 16 R, L. Robinson ' 16 College of Medicine H. L. Van Meter ' 15 J. J. Rock ' 16 College of Engineering H. S. Page ' 16 259 1915 Alplta Izpmhm 3 8 3 I I 3 Top row: Lichtey, Hestwood, Hanson, Hurlhurt, Schrader, Ellingson, Meek, Thompson, F. Hamilton Middle row: Dickey, Harrison, Knoepfler, Zimmerman, Carberry, Hovey, Long, I.emmon, Cornell Bottom row: Martin, E. Hamilton, Hanson, Bennett, Johnson, Spangler, Hotz, C. Hamilton, Emerson 260 1915 Flower: Violet H. G. Walker Rodney Price Wilbur J. Teeters C. E. Seashore J. H. Johnson ' H W. B. Hurlburt ' 14 E. C. Hamilton ' 14 C. B. Martin ' 14 John Hanson ' 14 Harlan Hestwood ' 14 Floyd Thomas ' 14 G. K. Thompson ' 14 Founded 1865 CHAPTER IOWA BETA Established 1905 FRATRES IX URBE Glen Griffith S. R. Meek FRATRES IN FACULTATE F. B. Sturn J. T. McClintock R. I-. Kuever FRATRES IN " UNIVERSITATE College of Liberal Arts J. L. Carberry " 15 F. S. Hamilton ' 15 Cash Beem ' 15 Don Harrison ' 16 Walter Hanson ' 16 Glenn R. Lcinmon ' 16 College of Law Clarence Dickey ' 15 Karl Knoepfler ' 15 Colors: Purple and Gold Reverend S. C. Ellis F. S. Whinnery R. B. Kittredge Victor Ellingson ' 17 Ward E. Bennett ' 17 Ronald Spangler ' 17 Edward Hotz ' 17 Clarence E. Hamilton ' 17 F.. Veblin ' 17 Arthur A. Zimmerman ' 15 W. B. Hurlburt ' 15 J. Robert Cornell ' 14 " . Archie Kirk ' 15 College of Medicine Simmer B. Chase ' 15 Roy Gittens ' 15 College of Engineering Glenn Horey ' 15 Thomas Lichtey ' 16 College of Dentistry Dewitt Emerson ' 15 Dewitt Rowe College of Pharmacy Homer Long ' 14 261 Edwin Shrader ' 15 ' 15 1915 . -a 9 Ararta 3 ? lUk t 2 1 s Top row: Gregg, Bowen, Kurtz, Dunn, Schwartz, Hands, Hartness, Webb Middle row: Kyhl, Osborne, Howard, Evans, Howell, Grassfteld, DeFrecce, Seller Bottom row: Bailey, Dewey, Denzler, Belsky, Garms, Hilliard, Fluck, Snakenberg, Buckner 262 1915 Charles X. Showers William Johnston Founded 190+ RESH CHAPTER Established 1909 Colors: Old Gold and Black FRATRES IX URBE A. C. Clement C. M. Dutcher FRATRES IX FACULTATE H. D. Walker G. A. Kenelerdine G. F. Kay E. A. Wilcox C. F. Ansley D. H. Osborne F. C. Ensign C. W. Wassam H. X. Wiley A. O. Thomas FRATRES HOXORARY George L. Schoonauer, Anamosa, Iowa X. A. Parrin, Cedar Rapids, Iowa F. W. Craig. Des Moines, Iowa Professor T. H. MacBride, Iowa City, Iowa Judge Utterback, Des Moines, Iowa FRATRES IX I XIVERSITATE College of Liberal Arts J. M. Belsky ' 15 George Milliard ' 14 College of Law M. A. Hartness ' 16 H. D. Evans ' 14 College of Medicine J. Gregg ' 15 College of Engineering 1 A. Howell ' 14 C. T. Bowen ' 14 S. A. Hands ' 15 College of Dentistry L. A. Osborne ' 15 H. D. Seiler ' 16 George Denzler ' 14 College of Pharmacy. M. F. Kyhl ' 15 Graduate College C. F. Kurtz C. Buckner A. L. Fluck, ' 14 A. B. DeFreece, ' 14 G. H. Dunn ' 15 J. H. Howard ' 15 A. T. Bailey ' 16 L. J. Ganns ' 14 R. G. Grassfield ' 14 H. L. Snakenberg ' 14 J. Dewey ' 19 H. O. Shaw ' 17 1915 irlia Ollji Top row: Wartchow, Bannick, McColm, Gilliland, Oats, Spies, Van Pelt Middle row: Reese, Hays, Fields, Moore, Barren, Tucker, Schneckloth, L. Hausler, R. Hausler Bottom row: Mak, Patten, Anderson, Charlson, Brunner, Hanna, Jones, Schulte 264 1915 Founded 1890 Established 1912 Flower: White Carnation Colors: Buff and R ed C. H. Brunner ' 14 W. D. Hanna ' 14 E. K. Jones ' 14 L. R. Fields ' 14 A. D. Oats ' 14 S. C. Charlson ' 14 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE H. H. Schulte ' 15 W. T. Spies ' 15 F. H. Gilliland ' 15 I. J. Barron ' 16 P. M. Barnard ' 16 Wayland Hopely ' 16 E. G. Bannick ; 17 L,. Hausler ' 17 R. Hausler ' IT W. C. Soheneckloth ' 17 Graduate College O. K. Patton G. W. Anderson ' 14 E. P. Tucker ' 14 J. H. Moore ' 15 E. C. Wartchow ' 16 R. A. Van Pelt ' 16 College of Law L. ! Mak ' 16 W. D. Hanna ' 16 E. K. Jones ' 16 R. O. McColm ' 16 H. J. Ries ' 16 W. R. Hayes ' 16 A. D. Oats ' 16 S. C. Charlson ' 16 265 1915 3Ct Top row: J. Altfillisch, Weber, Zimmerman, Hartman, Gearhart, Thompson, Thomas Middle row: Tait, Lister, Binnall, Coffeen, Raymond, Riley Bottom row: Holloway, Wenger, Konvalinka, C. Altfillisch, " Hauth, Seaman, Gilmore 266 1915 Flower: Chrysanthemum Founded 1864 XI CHAPTER Established 1913 Colors: White and Light Blue FRATRES IN " URBE E. A. Utterback FRATRES IN FACULTATE Professor J. B. Hill Professor A. H. Ford H. J. W. Altfillisch ' 16 I. J. Weber ' 16 H. D. Zimmerman ' 16 H. W. Hartman ' 16 C, S. Thompson ' 15 G. W. Thomas ' 17 E. C. Wenger ' 14 FRATRES IN I NIVERSITATE College of Liberal Arts L. Gilmore ' 14 D. A. Lister ' 16 College of Engineering G. J. Konvalinka 14 E. A. Holloway ' 15 R. E. Tait ' 16 C. Altfilusch ' 14 F. C. Binnall ' 15 L. H. Hauth ' 14 C. R. Coffeen ' 16 H. B. Seaman ' 14 L. G. Raymond ' 17 W. E. Schwob ' 14 T. E. Riiey ' 16 J. V. Moses ' 16 Graduate College R. W. Gearhart Pledge O. L. Xesbit ' 17 267 1915 rt Top row: Vogt, Scanlon, Airick, Foley, Baldwin, Wolf Second row: Connell, Glasgow, Cahill, Dealy, O. C., Nelson, Dealy, D. M., McGill Third row: Ryan, Morgan, Shuell, McGivern, Curtis, Gordon, O ' Rieley, Kass Bottom row: Kueter, Gihlin, Kelley, Laudergan, Banner, Sheehan Phi Kappa Fraternity was founded at Brown University, Providence, Rhode Island, in 1886. It is not a Catholic fraternity, but a fraternity organized by Catholic men. Delta Chapter was established at Iowa, March 14, 191-t. It is the successor to the Loyola Club. 268 1915 Keoppe. F. J. Phillips E. F. Beeh W. I. Wolf R. H. trick I en Scanlon L. J. McGivem W. J. Connell O. C. Dealy P. H. Gihlin Doctor A. E. Burgfried Edw. L. O ' Connor Founded at Brown University, 1886 DELTA CHAPTER Established Match H. 19U FRATRES IX I XIVERSITATE Charles Gordon H. J. Kueter A. J. Nelson M. W. O ' Rieley Emmett J. Rork Gerald Shuell E. C. Vogt C. G. Sanner Earl E. Morgan Alumni Louis M. Feller J. B. Ryan Pledges M. J. Curtis D. M. Dealy John Foley Joseph Glasgow Eldon Imhoff R. V. Kelley F. T. McGill John F. Sheehan Attorney E. A. Baldwin William Cahiil 269 1915 Elanfair Top row: H. S. Heege, G. O. Pierrel, D. M. Brumfiel, S. B. Sloan Bottom row: H. Y. Williams, Reese Stuart, Jr., H. M. Harwood, R. A. Kuever, T. A. Wanerus, C. W. McClure Object: Antihyperacidity Nervosa Flower: Bloom of the Badger-bush Color: Brindle and Cream Mascot: Whiffenpooph Anthem: Song of the Tyllylu-byrde Cap Pierrel Lucy-Bill Williams Skeeter McClure Val de Scoop Harwood MEMBERS Rude Kuever Esquimeau Brumfiel Prexv Wanerus Voltaire Stuart Sarnie Sloan Philosoph Heege 270 1915 Alpha (Samma 1 Top row: D. Newland, R. Stockman, G. Royal, Anderson, Krepelka, E. Newland Bottom row: Titzell, Hazard, Weaver, P. Royal, Coggswell, Rohrbacker, G. Royal Flower: Violet Doctor Frank Titzell Doctor T. L. Hazard Doctor F. C. Titzell Doctor T. L. Hazard A. I. Arneson ' 15 P. A. Roval ' 15 G. A. Royal E. G. Anderson Founded 189 EPSILON CHAPTER FRATRES IN URBE Doctor A. H. Volland Doctor W. A. Weaver Doctor E. W. Ross FRATRES IN FACULTATE Doctor George Royal Doctor J. W. Cogswell FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE E. J. Newland ' 17 Don Newland ' 17 Pledges G. Krepelka C. C. Jones Color: Violet Doctor J. W. Cogswell Doctor W. Rorhbacker Doctor W. Rorhbacker R. L. Stockman ' 17 E. J. Dewees 271 1915 Top row: Divin, Harlow, Trey, Stong, Rice, Slob, Middleton, Gregg Middle row: Grossman, Oliver, Watts, McClintock, Cullison, Burke, Thies, Bailey, Yoder Bottom row: Burgh, I.ove, Reed, Beye, Arey, Chase, Grover, Boiler, Albert n tuutci Founded 1890 Ml CHAPTER K-tablished 1902 Colors: Scarlet and Old Gold FRATRES IX URBE Doctor J. T. McClintock Doctor Henry Albert Doctor C. S. " Chase Doctor Clarence Van Epps Doctor A. J. Burge Doctor C. S. Grant Doctor F. W. Sallander Doctor F. I- I ove Doctor Beve FRATRES IX FACULTATE Doctor J. T. McClintock Doctor Henry Albert Doctor C. S. ' Cha.- Doctor Clarence Van Epps Doctor A. J. Burge Doctor C. S. Grant Doctor F. W. Sallander Doctor F. L. Lore Doctor Beye Doctor A. 1.. Grover Doctor W. L. Boiler Doctor i aul Reed Doctor H. L. Scarborough Doctor A. S. Grover Doctor Paul Reed Doctor M. E. Witte Doctor H. L. Scarborough Doctor V. L. Boiler R. M. Arey ' 14 H. E. Harlow ' 14 Snyder -Maiden ' 14 J. ' B. Gregg ' 15 I.. A. Xelson ' 16 A. T. Bailey ' 16 R. S. Grossman ' 16 FRATRES IX LXIYERSITATE C. H. Burke ' 16 B. L. Trey ' 16 F. S. Stong ' 16 E. M. Theis ' 16 Harry Middleton ' 16 F. W. Watts ' 16 Pledge E. C. Yoder Floyd Rice ' 16 F. V. Slob ' 17 L. B. Oliver ' 17 Robert Cullison ' 17 Wilbur Divin ' 17 E. G. Schroeder ' 17 273 1915 pjt Top row: Ely, Nevin, Arp, Potter, Martin, Beardslee, Sather, Babcock Second row: Enright, Thomas, Nettleton, Meis, Hermann, Fillenworth, Custer Third row: Miller R. R., Cheney, Doctor Woods, Myers J. W., Royce C. E., Shine, McCabe Fourth row: Myers L. L., Wile, Tranter, Forsyth, Stocks, Johnson 274 1915 PKiBetaPi Established 1905 Colors: Green and White Doctor C. E. Woods FRATRES IX FACULTATE Doctor C. E. Royce Doctor A. M. Alden FRATRE IX URBE Doctor J. X. Smith D. W. Shine L. D. Cheney J. W. Myers R. R. Miller F. H. FiUenwarth E. R. Satiier H. S. Herman FRATRES IX UXIYERSITATE L. L. Myers F. J. Enright A. H. Arp P. W. Tranter H. E. Martin L. V. Johnson R. A. Nettleton W. P. Forsyth A. L. Beardslee H. A. McCabe R. A. Potter S. M. Babcock H. L. Meis J. Nevin J. P. Thomas M. L. Custer Pledges L. A. Ely J. L. Wile W. L. Stocks W. A. Wild 275 1915 Nu Top row: McEwen, Sieg, Gunderson, Gottsch, Moon, Hundling, Foster, Lambert Second row: Stevens, Gould, Ingham, Mansfield, Smith, Sinn, Packard Third row: Prentis, Field, Wahrer, Oshorn, Van Meter, Von Lackum, Rock, Gittins Fourth row: Payne, Chase, Weaver, Chenoweth, Block, Nesbit, Baird 276 1915 Doctor H. J. Prentis Doctor J. J. Lambert Founded 1882 BETA DELTA CHAPTER Established 1906 Colors: Wine and White FRATRES IN " FACULTATE Doctor D. H. Osborn Doctor E. M. McEwen F. L. Waher ' 1+ J. O. Weaver ' 14 L. A. Packard ' 14 B. A. Baird ' 15 C. E. Block ' 15 S. B. Chase ' 15 C. G. Fields ' 15 Roy Gittens ' 15 H. ' W. Bundling ' 15 FRATRES IX UXIVERSITATE F. A. Steven ' 15 H. G. Sieg ' 15 H. L. Van Meter ' 15 H. L. Von Lackum ' 15 C. E. Chenoweth ' 16 E. J. Gottsch ' 16 George Gould ' 16 R. H. Payne ' 16 J. J. Rock ' 16 D. W. Sinn ' 16 H. L. Smith ' 16 W. J. Foster ' 17 A. H. Gunderson ' 17 P. G. Ingham ' 17 J. M. Mansfield ' 17 H. L. Moon ' 17 W. M. Xesbit ' 17 277 1915 irlta Top row: Schluter, Cooney, Fuller, Brown, Harn, Newport Middle row: Patterson, Block, Moody, Turner, Stafford, Wilson, Sieverding Bottom row: O ' Grady, Roller, Houghton, Gage, Streeter, Vogt 278 1915 Sty PKiAlpkixDelte. Flower: Red Carnation Frank F. Messer Forrest B. Olson M. C. Gage _M. D. Roller C. D. Moody M. S. Turner J. D. Cooney R. B. PatteYson Max Houghton O. A. Stafford Founded 1993 HAMMOND CHAPTER Established 1908 Colors: Old Gold and Purple FRATRES IN URBE Milton Remley FRATRFS IX I XIVERSITATE V. L. Sieverding Hugo Schultz H. F. Fuller W. A. Newport S. A. Streeter H. Val Ham Pledges L. H. Brown R. B. Avers A. F. Block A. F. Vogt H. L. Miliard R. L. Wilson H. O ' Gradv O. L. Sdiluter 279 1915 Top row: Knoepfler, Pollard, Swisher, Thompson, Ferguson, Hurlhurt, Berry, Reed Middle row: IJvingston, Garfield, Ross, Hakes, Hart, Meloy, Cornell, Hartshorn, Baker Bottom row: Evans, Ewing, Gilbert, Murphy, Dunn, Horack, l.oos, Thom;is 280 1915 |Jhi OFFICERS Consul, C. F. Murphy Pro-Consul, H. B. Berry Scriptor, L. W. Baker Tribune, C. D. Meloy Gladiator, J. R. Cornell Historian, H. M. Reed Martin J. NVade Charles Dutcher Walter Davis FRATRES IN " URBE V. R. Hart Arthur Cox H. G. Walker Samuel Hayes Herbert Harwood R. P. Howell Jacob Van der Zee H. M. Dunne Barn- Gilbert Karl Loos G. K. Thompson A. I. Swisher C. C. Hakes C. D. Meloy C. F. Murphy F. E. Thomas J. R. Cornell FRATRES IX FACULTATE H. C. Horack P. R. Ewing Ralph Otto FRATRES IX UXIVERSITATE College of Law W. K. Ross L. W. Baker C. G. Garfield Harold Evans H. B. Berry Brooks Livingston Harry Reed W. B. Hurlburt Percy Bordwell E. A. Wilcox J. C. Ferguson H. L. Hartshorn W. R. Hart, Jr. E. H. Pollard Karl Knoepfler E. A. Adams Charles D. Waterman L ' Sl 1915 Top row: Anderson, Qually, Smith, Sheib, Syverud, Thoen Second row: Hawe, McDevitt, Allison, Miller, Daley, Morse, C. McKone Third row: Brann, Frampton, Scholten, Doctor Volland, Wormhoudt, Doctor Altfillisch, Andrews, Norman Fourth row: J. McKone, Hospers, Walker, Fillenworth, Cobh, Henkin, Crissinger 282 1915 Founded 1893 GAMMA Ml CHAPTER Established 1906 Colors: Blue and White FRATRES IX URBE Doctor John 7 oss Doctor L. P. Graham Doctor R. Summa FRATRES IX FACULTATE Doctor R. H. Volland Doctor H. J. Altfillisch John Scholten ' 14 O. ormhoudt ' 14 M. A. McDevitt ' 14 P. M. Anderson ' 14 A. I.. Morse ' 14 L. R. Daley ' 14 P. W. Qually ' 14 D. L. Crissinger ' 14 R. J. Andrews ' 14 FRATRES IX I ' XIVERSITATE A. I., hyverud ' 15 D. E. Smith ' 15 F. J. Hospers ' 15 A. G. Miller ' 15 Mort Henkin - 15 H. O. Cobb ' 15 F. L. Fillenworth ' 15 L. J. Allison ' 15 R. C. Xorman ' 15 E. Thoen ' 15 J. L. McKone ' 15 H. B. Frampton ' 16 D. R. Welker ' 16 C. T. Brann ' 16 F. C. Howe ' 16 E. Scheib ' 16 C. I. McKone ' 16 K. D. Orr ' 16 1915 - - . . T 1 1 - 3Ct Jfet Iht First row: I.anglard, Somers, Davis, Wagner, Spicer, Fenton, Minger, Ross, Deardorf Second row: Huher, Burke, McCreight, Wittrig, Welch, Frederickson, Jacobsen, Osborne, Smith Third row: Miller, Denzler, Cully, Duwe, Sieple, Coffin, Smith, Feldman, Smith Fourth row: Mauer, Kinzer, Cardell, Bardellini, Dick, Ward, Doctor Hosford, Doctor Fenton, Wandell 284 1915 Ijarokrg? Doctor W. S. Hosford Doctor F. T. Breen E. S. R. V. G. K. R. M. C, A. A. D. L. F. D. A. R. C. L. G. O. A. H. E. Smith ' II Smith " 14 Denrler " 14 Smith ' 14 Ross ' 14 Ward ' 14 Wagoner ' 14 Whittrig ' 14 Siple ' 14 Dick ' 14 I-angland ' 14 Duwe ' 14 Founded 1889 EPSILON CHAPTER Kstablished 1913 Colors: Lavender and Cream FRATRES IX URBE Doctor Henry Morrow FRATRES IX FACULTATE Doctor R. A. Fenton FRATRES IX UXIVERSITATE C. D. J. G. D. A. R. D. G. H. W. S. I.. A. J. L. J. M. U M. W. R E. O. Huber ' 14 Welsh ' 15 Bardellini ' 15 Feldman ' 15 Wondel ' 15 Cardell ' 15 Osborne ' 15 Somers " 15 Frederickson ' 15 Jacobson ' 15 . K Inzer ' 15 Miller ' 15 Doctor D. R. Rogers G. H. McCreiaht ' 15 S. L. May ' 15 R. E. Minger " 15 A. M. Mauer ' 15 F. B. Cully ' 16 F. M. Daris ' 16 R. E. Burke " 16 G. W. Kauffman ' 16 P. G. apicer ' 16 F. Deardorff ' 16 M. renton ' 16 28; 1915 Iklta Rankin, Humphrey, Rogers, Law- head Simpson, Billings, Doctor Spence, Ettinger Swank, Cockrum, Temple, Shrader Coder, Hines, I.oucks, Eason Wise, Lankelma, Howard, Cun- ningham Yoreck, Brown, Crawford, Schneider 1915 E. W. Howard F. M. Crawford L. M. Wise F. D. Ettinger G. H. Humphrey R. W. Rogers J. M. Eason R. E. Swank R. Simpson irlta S tJpta Ifclta Founded 1883 c; A.MMA GAMMA CHAPTER Established 1914 Colors: Turquoise and Ruby FRATRES IX FACULTATE Doctor W. E. Spence FRATRES IN T UXIVERSITATE C. C. Lawhead H. W. Louks L. V. Cockrum R. D. Temple C. J. Coder M. E. Brown M. A. Billings G. Schneider E. Hines W. E. Vorek H. E. Cunningham H. Shrader G. H. Lankelma O. C. Mehee R. Blomberg L. D. Rankin 287 1915 Ollji Top row: Powers, Wagoner, Schriber, Casey, L. Fenlon, R. L. Fenlon Second row: Kyhl, Palmer, Emmons, Professor Davis, McGoey, Jacobs, Mace Bottom row: Professor Karlslake, Kiedaisch, Professor Potterf, Professor Kuever, Doctor Chase, Dean Teeters, Hahn, Ed Kiedaisch 288 1915 Flower: Red Carnation i Srlta Chi Founded 1883 NT CHAPTER K tablished 1907 Colors: Old Gold and Dregs of Wine FRATRES IX URBE P. J. Schneider R. R. Whetstone FRATRES IX FACULTATE Dean W. J. Teeters L. O. Potter Professor William J. Karslake Professor R. A. Kuever L. K. Fenlon ' H J. F. Kiedaisch ' 14 E. Kiedaisch " 14 W. E. Palmer ' 1+ A. B. Wagoner ' 15 R. P. Fenlon ' 13 FRATRES IX TXIVERSITATE G. E. Mace ' 15 H. E. Schreiber ' 17 E. T. Casey " 14 C. C. Powers ' 14 R. C. Hahn ' 14 Professor C. S. Cease R. B. Davis E. A. McGoey ' 14 C. E. Jacobs ' 14 M. F. Kyhl ' 15 C. W. Headington ' 15 K. S. Emmons ' 17 289 1915 Iblia (Eljt First row: McPeak, Darling, Thompson, Johnson, Hunter Second row: Norris, Grassfleld, Hurlburt, Quist, Hildebrand H. F. Smith Ival McPeak Loyd E. Darling G. K. Thompson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE D. G. Hunter H. E. Webb Fred Kurtz E. E. Norris W. B. Hurlburt, President Oval Quist I.. X. Hildebrand, Secretary C. B. Martin J. H. Johnson, Treasurer Ralph G. Grassfield, Vice Pres. 290 1915 First row: Harris. Shillinglaw, Reed, Brant, Garfield Second row: Murray. Merry. Glick, Isaac, Heilman, Racker IOWA CHAPTER Established 1906 (Honorary Debating Fraternity) OFFICERS President, Ueorge Gordon Glick Secretary-Treasurer, Clarence B. Isaac Irving Brant FRATRES IX URBE S. K. Stevenson H. G. Walker Barry Gilbert Percival Hunt FRATRES IX FACULTATE Ralph E. Heilman Karl D. Loos Glenn X. Merry Odis K. Patton Raymond X. Beebe Theodore G. Garfield George Gordon Glick FRATRES IX TX1VERSITATE Orville W. Harris Clarence B. Isaac George C. Murray Leonard H. Racker Harry M. Reea Lee L. Shillinglaw 291 1915 Kappa Established 1909 (Honorary Educational Fraternity) IOWA CHAPTER Object: To promote efficiency, social service, and research among students of education. Date of Organization, June 1, 1909 OFFICERS President: J. W. Richardson Vice President: H. H. Gould Recording Secretary: I.. H. Mounts Corresponding Secretary: C. R. Aurner Treasurer: T. A. Wanerus Member Board of Directors: H. A. Wolcott FRATRES IN URBE A. A. Slade W. A. Jessup H. C. Dorcas R. M. Stewart FRATRES IN FACULTATE R. H. Sylvester Irving King E. E. Lewis F. C. Ensign C. R. Aurner G. C. Albright H. W. Anderson D. H. Boot C. A. Buckner L. A. Giddings FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE H. H. Gould G. H. Hilliard T. L. Ling B. E. Mahan L. F. Meade I . H. Mounts J. W. Richardson T. A. Wanerus H. A. Wolcott W. I. Wolf 292 1915 Xi IOWA CHAPTER Founded at Cornell University in 1886 Officers of local chapter, 1913-1914 President, G. W. Stewart Vice President, H. J. Prentiss Recording Secretary, F. C. Brown Corresponding Secretary, G. L. Houser Treasurer, R. B. Wylie Mr. P. R. York Mr. E. C. Dieterick Professor C. C. Nutting Professor B. Shimek Professor A. G. Smith Professor H. F. Wickham Professor L. P. Sieg Professor F. A. Stromsten Mrs. F. G. Stromsten Doctor J. J. I ambert Doctor Henry Alberts B. J. Lambert Dean W. C. Raymond E. W. Rockwood S. M. Woodward Doctor H. J. Prentiss J. E. Booge Charles Altfillisch George C. Albright Glenn W. Carpenter Hertha J. Falk L. E. Dodd J. W. Doolittle MEMBERS Professor W. J. Karslake Dean C. E. Seashore Professor R. B. Wylie Professor A. H. Ford Professor C. Van Epps Professor G. F. Kay Professor F. C. Young Professor C. L. Houser Mr. A. J. Cox Professor R. P. Baker Professor J. E. Pearce Mr. Dayton Stoner Professor G. W. Stewart Professor F. C. Brown Miss Edith Rigler Mr. A. O. Thomas INITIATES Senior Class Earl G. Grissell Frank Hugo Guldner Carl F. Jordon Carl E. Maaser Graduates .V. J. Williams Faculty Reuel H. Svlvester Miss Mabel C. Williams Professor B. P. Fleming Professor F. C. Higbee Professor C. F. Reilly Mr. L. A. Giddings Doctor C. P. Howard Professor A. C. Trowbridge Mr. C. H. Fan- Mr. H. L. Dodge Professor J. B. Hill Professor J. T. McClintock Mr. Cornelius Gouwens Professor T. H. MacBr.de Mr. Benjamin C. Boer Mr. Charles W. Gallaher Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Truman Frank R. Menagh Helen Moon Carl Trexal Scott Walker David H. Bort 293 1915 pjt Beta Founded in the College of William and Mary 1776 ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1895 Officers 1913-14 President, Herbert C. Dorcas Vice President, Edward H. Lauer Secretary and Treasurer, Holland M. Stewart List of Members C. F. Ansley W. P. Bordwell D. E. Clark S. M. Delsom H. L. Dodge H. C. Dorcas J. H. Dunlap H. W. Dunn F. C. Ensign Barry Gilbert Beryl Hart Olaf Hovda C. H. Fair H. H. Gould K. D. Loos J. W. Brooks Unda Hamren June Handley Anna Hohanshelt JUrs. C. Ray Aurner Alice Bothell Mrs. A. J. Surge Ethel Golden IN FACULTATE H. C. Horack Percival Hunt E. H. Lauer C. W. McClure G. T. W. Patrick E. F. Piper L. O. Potterf Jennie Rooerts E. W. Rockwood S. B. Sloan A. G. Smith IN UNIVERSITATE Ruth Magowan Elizabeth Martin L. H. Mounts (Initiates 1914) Buda C. Keller Kathryn Montgomery Esther Paulus IN URBE Mrs. H. C. Horack Sarah Hutchinson Minnie M. Leuz W. J. Stephens G. W. Stewart R. M. Stewart A. O. Thomas E. N. S. Thompson Jacob Van der Zee Hertha L. Voss C. H. Weller E. A. Wilcox W. C. Wilcox C. B. Wilson Joyce Reed Re ' ece Stuart, Jr. Eva E. Rnyno Allan R. Shepheiv Ina Whiteford Mrs. E. W. Rockwood Mrs. C. E. Seashore Mrs. R. H. Volland 294 1915 Tau iria ft Top row: Carpenter, Wenger, Snyder, Trexel Second row: Altfillisch, Fisk, Boer, Chesebro, Guldner Third row: Keller, Fleming, Raymond, Lambert, Woodward, Hill, Ford BETA OF IOWA CHAPTER (Honorary Engineering Fraternity) Founded at Lehigh University. 18R5 Established at Iowa, 1909 Colors: Seal Brown and White OFFICERS President: F. H. Guldner Vice President: Charles Altflllisch Recording Secretary: W. R. Snyder Corresponding Secretary: C. A. Trexel FRATRES IX URBE J. M. Fisk F. C. Young FRATRES IX FACULTATE William G. Raymond A. H. Ford B. P. Fleming F. H. Guldner ' 14 W. R. Snyder ' 14 Charles A ' ltfillisch ' 14 B. C. Boer J. B. Hill G. J. Keller FRATRES IX UXIVERSITATE E. C. Wenger ' 14 C . Carpenter " 14 C. A. Trexel ' 14 S. M. Woodward B. J. Lambert H. G. Chesebro ' 15 R. L. Jaeger ' 15 C. S. Thompson ' 15 295 1915 Olluh Top row: Ticktin, Mockmore, Blodgett, Earth Middle row: Newland, Wright, Fritz, Adams Bottom row: Yager, McClurg, Harman, Stockman, Rienwald Established 1913 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE College of Liberal Arts Ralph A. Fritz Charles L. Wright Glen W. Adams Russell D. Miller College of Medicine Dean W. Harman College of Homeopathic Medicine Ross L. Stockman Don H. New-land College of Engineering Frederick W. Kent Charles A. Mockmore Lewis E. Ticktin Walter D. Yager W. C. McClurg David E. Reinwald Jessie E. Dixon College of Dentistry Paul M. Earth College of Pharmacy Yern E. Samuelson Claire Richards I. Claire Blodgett 296 1915 In order of establishment at S. U. I. Pi Beta Phi 1882 Kappa Kappa Gamma Delta Gamma Delta Delta Delta Theta Phi Achoth Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Xi Delta Delta Zeta 1882 1886 1904 1907 1910 1911 1912 1913 298 1915 (Strls JJan-ljrUrmr (Cnuuril Top row: Evans, Fall, Westfall, Gunderson Second row: Musser, Kock. Emanuelson, Sherman. Myers Bottom row: Holmes; Schiltz, Roseljerry, Meredith, Royal OFFICERS President: Delta Gamma Secretary: Delta Delta Delta Treasurer: Alpha Chi Omega 299 1915 300 1915 pn Beemer Messelheiser, Lally Frisbee, Wangler, Nicol Dayton, Bradley Martin, Jeffrey, Porter Phillips, Loveland J. Dayton Harding, Lally Holmes, Oliver, Eastman Harrington, Westfall Snyder, Morony, Monk Clarke, Kuppinger Waiters PiBetaPKi Flower: Wine Carnation Founded in I8S7 IOWA ZETA CHAPTER Established in 188:? Colors: Wine and Silver Blue Mr-. C. H. Dayton Mr-. S. A. Swi ' sher Mr-. J. H. Dunlap Mr-. A. G. Smith Mrs. G. W. Ball, Sr. Helen Holme Fan Bradley Pearl .Martin Bertha Xicol Charlotte Loveland Inez Ijtll - Blanid LOtf I ouise Clarke Fdna Westfall SORORES IX URBE Mr . W. G. Raymond Mrs. B. F. Shamnaugo Mrs. H. F. Wickham Mrs. Nyle Jones Mrs. G. W. Ball, Jr. SORORES IX UXIVERSITATE Helen Dayton Merle Hardinsr I-ois Snyder Marjorie Kuppinger Helen Jeffrey Florence Morony Jean Dayton Olive Eastman Florence Monk Pledge Arena Walters Mrs. George O ' Brien Miss Madge Eastman Mis Florence Foster Edith Eastman Edith Wangler Xatalie Phillips Marion Cruver Helen Beemer Elizabeth Harrington I ouise Frisbie Marth Porter Anita Messelheiser Gertrude Draper .301 1915 302 1915 SCappa Kappa (Samma Jackson Kime Kent H. Loos Fall Prentiss Villarcl Cameron Shade C. Xewcomb Searle Williams Mercer A. Xewcomb Allison Mitchell M. Stockman A. Loos Brodersen Roseberry H. Stockman Burdick Owen Founded 1876 BETA ZETA CHAPTER Established 1882 Flower: Fleur De Lis Mrs. John G. Bowman Mrs. P. Bordwell Mrs. W. D. Cannon Mrs. S. C. Carson Mrs. S. L. Close Mrs. M. T. Close Miss Katherine Close Mrs. W. D. Coast Miss Gertrude Dennis Miss Eula De Vail Ruth Fall Florence Roseberry Corinne Jackson Caroline Xewcomb Maud Shade Helen Stockman Ella Searle Alice Loos Colors: Light and Dark Blue SORORES IN URBE Mrs. A. H. Ford -Irs. Anne Hall Mi s Ada Hutchinson Mrs. Elizabeth Sawyer Mrs. E. W. Rockw ' ood Mrs. E. B. Wilson Mrs. B. J. Lambert Mrs. W. J. McChesney Miss Jean Mat-Bride Mrs. Robert McCollister SORORES IN FACULTATE Miss Alice Crane SORORES IX UXIVERSITATE Helen Loos Hedwiff 1 Broderson Alice Mitchell urace Williams Alice Wiliard Margaret Stockman Cornelia Prentiss Xorma Owen 303 Mrs. John McGee Miss Carrie Mordoff Mrs. Willis Mercer Mrs. Henry Morrow Miss Dorothy Musser Miss Dean Xewcomb Miss Mary Pavne Mrs. H. G. Plum Mrs. D. W. Wylie Mrs. W. J. Karslake Ha el Kent Julia Allison Erva Burdick Marion Kime Ruth Mercer Annette Xewcomb Laura Cameron 1915 (iamma Cowles, Marquardt, Shepherd Rath, Roberts, Slade, Tetter Lambert, Emanuelson, Hanna Fairish, Buell, Merideth, Snyder Boerner, Davis, Quarton Cook, Kat ,, Heard, Brainerd TfclUE Flower: White Rose Founded 1872 TAU CHAPTER Established 1886 Colors: Bronze, Pink and Blue Mrs. Walter Davis Mrs. Charles Dutcher Mrs. Frank Breene Mrs. F. B. Sturm Mrs. C. Horack Mrs. H. Stewart Mrs. F. Stevens Mrs. Coffin Mrs. Biggs Kloise Brainard Geneva Hanna Bertha Cowles Georgia Davis Man, ' Meredith Hazel Lambert Ruth Rath SORORES IX URBE Mrs. Hanson Mrs. Kohl Ruth Yetter Mrs. Royal Mary Sanders Mrs. ' Pucket Edith Burge Ruth Main Mrs. Hayes SORORES IX UXIVERSITATE Marguerite Heard Adelaide Boerner Marie Parnsh Katherine Cook Florence Katz Ruth Snyder Pledges Cyiene Shepard Malile Swisher Esther Swisher Bertha Willis Edith Koontz Mrs. Whinnery Cora Morrison Ruth Magowan Florence Magowan Kdna Emanuelson Virginia Slade Helen Buell Helen Quarton Dorothy Yetter Katherine Roberts Katherine Marquardt 305 1915 Mta Wta IHta Schneider Schlitz, Dassett Ady, Reed, Blake P. Evans, Stapleton Kerns, Eastburn, Fiester Kurz, Nicklaus F. Schneider, Rock, Reeve Hutchinson, Pfannebecker Mutch, Peterson, Rhyno G. Evans, White Magowan 306 1915 Flower: Pansv Mrs. Sarah Paine Hoffman Etta Grissell Founded 1888 PHI CHAPTER Established 1904 SORORES IX URBE Mrs. Edith Merritt Husted Mrs. Verne Shedd Records Colors: Silver. Gold and Blue Mrs. Wilnia Xichols Hoar Mrs. Ethel M. Vanderzee SORORES IX L ' NIVF.RSITATE Janet Brown Ady Adelaine Elizabeth Kerns Ruth Elizabeth Nicklaus Lenore Rhyno Florence Man " Schneider Leona Lavina Reeve Jovce Reed Edna Sara White Hazel Irene Mutch Kathryn Esther Kurz Susan Marv Blake Portia Belvel Evans Julia Schneider Esther I.ucile Fiester Post Graduates Mary Elizabeth Schiltx Mildred Annette Dossett Jessie Josephine Peterson Sabine Irene Stapleton Gladys Elizabeth Eastburn Kathleen Marie Hutchinson Grace Pfannebecker Genevieve Virginia Evans Ann Rock 8(17 1915 tft t f 308 1915 Hamren, Martin, Clausen i Taylor, Moore, M. Hamilton Gunsolley, Lee, Wenger , Lake, Farrell, Carson i Abel, Karroll, Ivers, B. Hamilton Founded 1907 Flower: Red Rose Colors: Crimson and Yiridian Elizabeth Farrell Unda Hainren Doris Lake Harriet Wenger Gladys Carson Lucv Gunsollev SORORES IN UXIVERSITATE Merle Hamilton Louise Clausen Mary Donovan Mary Lee Lula Moore Pledge Bernice Hamilton Florence Taylor Marietta Abel Regina Carroll Darlien Ivers Marvel Martin 309 1915 Kennedy, Bishop, Rowland Klliott, Farquhar, Douglas King, Slavata Meyers, Allen, Heberling Wise, McCall, Lester Sexsmith, Stewart 1915 Ackoik Flower: Lily of Valley BETH CHAPTER Established 1910 Colors: Sapphire and White SORORE IX FACULTATE Dr. Mary K. Heard Mrs. Frank A. Stromsten Mr-. W. F. Boiler SORORES IX URBE Mr-. F. W. Kracher Clara Slavata Jessie Walker Mrs. Lorin Stuckey Blanche Bishop Lottie Leah Lester Anna V. Meyers Ruth Kennedy Helen Helierling Mabel M. Stewart SORORES IX UXIVERSITATE Florence E. McCaU Florence E. Wise Eva Allen Ruth Farquhar Mildred Elliot Post Graduate Mrs. Ethel Grassfield Man ' Rowland Lucile Douglass Margaret King Medicine Edna Sexsmith 311 1915 Alplta Cljt Bennett Riggs Miller Freeman X. Gunderson Cobb Oliver Jennings Frank Elwood Royal Brinkman Goodenow R. Gunderson Thornton Flannagan Hughes De Freece Peeters Parrott Kane Stark Swan 312 1915 Alpha, CKiOnveg Flower: Scarlet Carnation Norma Harrison Nina Shaffer Ruth Gunderson Margaret Hughes Elizabeth Bennett Mry Brinkman Margaret Kane Janette Royal Jennie Thornton Founded 1885 SIGMA CHAPTER Established 1911 SORORES IN FACULTATE Agnes Flannagan SORORES IN " UNIVERSITATE Addie Mae Swan Lillian Riggs Naomi Gunderson Pauline Peters Myrtle Jennings Florence Freeman Rachel Parrott Colors: Scarlet and Olive Bess Martin Knna Stark Mabel Elwood (Law) Mildred De Freece Irene Miller Frances Cobb Ernia Frank Pledges Murilla Goodenow (1916) Pearl Oliver (1917) , 313 1915 a Xt irlla Huston, Coulter, Ininan Myers, Springer Saunders, Sherman, Waldron Purvis, Deardorf, (Sriffis Kelsay, Sherman, McGuire, Van- der Zee McCoIlister, Peebles, Richardson, Scherlin 314 1915 Founded SIGMA CHAPTER Established Flower: Ijt France Rose Colors: Light and Dark Blue and Gold SORORES IN UXIVERSITATE Graduate College Aniy Purvit, Helen Coe Richardson Ruth McGuire Clara Sherman Anne Van der Zee May Sherman Hazel Huston Boneata Griffis Liberal Arts Helen Deardorf Eula Kelsay Grayce Myers Marguerite Saunders Mildred Coulter Lucille Waldron Pledge Mary Dallas 315 Elizabeth Springer Florence McCollister Blanche Inman Gladys ScherUn Nell Peebles 1915 Irlta IOTA CHAPTER Established in 1913 Flower: Killarney Rose Colors: Nile Green and Old Rose Bennett, Keller Dyas Whitmore, Musser Putman Oakes, Phillips Joy Snavely, Koch SORORES TX FACULTATE Florence Livingston Joy SORORES IX UNIVERSITATE Buda Keller ' U Adah Musser ' 14 Marjory Dyas ' 14 Grace Phillips ' 14 Elsie Snavely ' 14 Harriet Koch ' 15 Merle Oakes ' 15 Verplanck Bennett ' 15 Hazel Putman ' 16 Ruth Whitmore ' 15 PATROXESSES Mrs. W. A. Jessup Mrs. F. C. Ensign Mrs. S. K. Stevenson Mrs. A. C. Trowbridge 316 1915 Top row: Shillinglaw, Mottet, Fiillerton, Menagh Second row: Brooks, W. D. Hanna, Shepanl, Hobbet, Vincent Third row: Morton, Mathers, Jones, McGinnis, Brunner OFFICERS Sultan, E. K. Jones Grand Vizier, A. V. Mathers Shiek-l ' l-lshalm, A. R. Slu-pard Khazmedar, F. R. Menagh Kyatib, John Brooks Neizul-emini, V. M. Morton Walter Penningroth Verle Vincent Frank Menagh Ival McPeal Ralph McGinnis Lee Shillinglaw MEMBERS John Brooks Everette Jones Valker Hanna Donald Fullerton Oscar Hobbet Vance Morton Allen Shepard Clarence Brunner George Click Anders Mather Hubert Mottet 318 1915 Sly uil Top row: Walters, Fedderson, Whitley, Schlater, Hanson Bottom row: Showers, Hotchkiss, Hough, Johnson, Lemmon, Shreves OFFICERS President, Jack Lemmon Committee on Finance, Chapter Roll Win f red Watters Andrew Fedderson Guyon Whitley Myron F. Schlater MEMBERS Robert Showers Durand Hotchkiss W. G. Hough Lionel Johnson Jack Lemmon Earl Shrevr 319 1915 Top row: Bannick, Oats, Bowen, Van Pelt, Osbome Second row: Weems, G. Anderson, Luckenliill, Cooper, Schneckloth, Edmonson, V. Weems Third row: Kyhl, Schiff, DeFreece, Hanna, Pratt, H. Anderson OFFICERS Austin B. DeFreece, President Walker D. Hanna, Secretary George W. Anderson, Treasurer Richard Van Pelt Howard Anderson I.oron Schiff Horace Edmondson Warren Spies Vernice Weems Xev Weems Bruce Pratt MEMBERS Ed Wartchow Sam Charlson I.loyd Osborne M. ' P. Kyhl Jack Lemmon Herman I.uckenhill Emerson Cooper Howard Remley Walter Schneckloth Lawrence Raymond Carl Bowen Walter Cardell Edwin Bannick George Denzler 320 1915 Club f t v; I 5 If | I I I I " Top row: Rock, Foster, Claussen, Shradej, Fullerton, McXichols, Chase Second row: Purcell, Cornwall, Morrow, Hunter, Xesbit, Swisher, Feeney, Livingston Third row: Finkhine, Adams, Van Meter, Oshome, Melor, Stuart, Packard, Murphy OFFICERS President, Doctor Dean Osborne Secretary, Robert Livingston Treasurer, Edw. Adams James Rock Wayne Foster Donald Fullerton Robert Livingston Edwin Shrader E. E. Claussen Ralph McGinnis Donald Hunter Xellwood Xesbit MEMBERS Reece Stewart Professor Osborne Jxiui-. A. Packard Bruce Finkbine Harold Van Meter William Purcell Morgan Cornwall R. B. McConlogue Stephen Swisher Ed. Adams William McXichols B. Waterman Charles Meloy Sumner Chase C. F. Murphy A. J. Feeney Dr. Henr ' Morrow 321 1915 Nntnnatt Top row: Gordon, Hess, Doyle, McEniry, Weis, Dealy, Thornton, Kass, Foley Second row: Connor, Urick, J. McGuire, Shuell, Nelson, H. McGuire, Imhoff, Carroll, Dunn, McNichol, Churchill Third row: Hoffman, Giblin, Morgan, Lodergan, Glasgow, Cannon, Phillips, Murray, Mottet, Gallagher Fourth row: Meloy, McGill, Blankenheim, Sanner, Kelley, Connell, O ' Rieley, Cook, Sieverding, Ryan, O ' Grady, Vogt Fifth row: Kueter, McManus, Scanlon, Cronin, Esser, McGivern, McSwiggen, Curtis, Casey, Galvin, Stribley OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester President: L. J. McGivern A. M. Calvin Secretary: S. T. Funk E. P. Cronin Treasurer: H. L. Meis H. L. Meis MEMBERS F. Bowen Joe Glasgow G. P. North R. Blankenheim C. F. Gordon C, B. Norris C. H. Burke W. P. Hoffmann A. J. Nelson J. L. Cannon H. P. Hess Paul Norris W. M. Carroll E. Imhoff H. F. O ' Brien M. A. Churchill F. L. Kane W. O ' Connor G. Comfort R. V. ivellev H. R. O ' Grady H. C. Cook W. F. Kubichek R. J. Phillips " J. L. Carberry O. N. Kass U. L. Ries S. F. Casey L. M. Londergan J. B. Ryan Thomas Connor J. F. McMahon J. C. Stanton W. J. Connell W. Molumby J. Sueppel W. Conrad Dan McEniry H. Stribley M. J. Curtis P. A. Masterson C. J. Sanner F. Durfee R. G. Melien J. C. Stanborn L. O. Dovle J. R. McManus Leo Scanlon O. C. Dealv G. C. Alurry C. F. Strub D. M. Dealv M. A. McDevitt C. A. Smith E. P. Delanev H. McGuire Thomas Shea H. F. Dunn " J. F. McGuire V. Sieveromg W. L,. Donnelly C. McKone J. Schwind Joe Esser J. J. McSwiggen J. Shueli A. J. Flannery F. T. McGill N. R. Thornton E. J. Pagan L. J. McGivern E. Thies J. H. Frombash R. McConlogue R. H. Urick J. H. Freyder C. D. Melov A. Van Wagenen A. Feeney H. Mottet ' E. C. Vogt E. Feeney E. Morgan A. F. Vogt J. Folev " W. Mulhall James Walpole S. T. Funk C. F. Murnhv H. Weis H. J. Gallagher J. C. Murphy W. I. Wolfe A. M. Galvin 322 - U,h? Sjamkrgr c. y. H Top row: Krapfl, H. Fahey, Kinnavey, Schneider, Judge, Wicks, Whittaker, Frisbie, Mclnerney Second row: Spevacek, Dignen, O ' Mailey, Reynolds, L. EtzeL Thoman. R. Gatens, Carroll, Ryan, Bums Third row: De Pauw, Miltner, Houser, Grady, L. Gatens, M. K. Lee, Bowen, Semrad, Hills, Edelstein Fourth row: SueppeL Kenney, Baldwin, Reilly, Russell, M. F. Lee, Corso, Madden, O ' N ' iel Fifth row: J. EtzeL Ries, J. Schneider, Freeman, A. Fahey, Colloton, Schulmeister, Probasco, Mulroney, Kenny First Semester Prv-ident: Agnes O ' Malley Secretary, Helen Baldwin Treasurer, Florence Freeman OFFICERS Second Semester Anne Fahey Catherine Mulroney Florence Freeman Helen Baldwin Florence Bradley Marie Burns Adriana Corso Clara De Pauw Josephine Etzel I.iu-ile Etzel Anne Fahey Helen Fahey Bertha Fisher Florence Freeman Ethel Frisbie Olive Hill- Agnes Hornung Elizabeth Houser Eva Kelley Helen Kenney Lois Russell Julia Schneider Pauline Sueppel Pauline Reynolds Florence Mclnerney Katherine Hutchinson MEMBERS Mary F. Lee Man- K. Lee Margaret Linderblood Ruth McGuire I oretta Wicks Raymonda Miltner Ellen Geyer A urea Ries May Beecher Margaret Ryan Theresa Bowen Agnes O ' Malley LeUa O ' Xeil Leota Payne Marie Reilley Katherine Brady Elizabeth Spies " Fanchon Probasco Lucile Krapfl Antonia Urbany Blanche Truxaw Margaret Goetz Xonna Edelstein Amelia Semrad Esther Thoman Mary Casey Rose Gatens Alice Mitchell Alary Kinnavey Marguerite Judge Katherine Dignan Regnia Carroll Florence Schulmeister Hilda Spevacek Loretta Madden Carrie Ring Marguerite Grady Lillian Gatens Elizabeth Whittaker Generia Tully Irene Stapelton Mary Hasley Genevieve Johnson Inez Lally Blandid Lally Cecile Colloton 323 1915 (E. ft. A. A. (Enmmitton GROUP OF C. S. A. A. DELEGATES The Newman and C. F. U. Societies of the University were this year the hosts to the Catholic Students ' Association of America, which is composed of Catholic student clubs in the colleges and universities of the United States. It was organized at Purdue University, April 10, 1908, and since then has held annual meetings, having favored Iowa City with two visits, the second of which was November 13 to 15, 1913. On Thursday evening a banquet was served to one hundred and sixty people at the Jef- ferson, and the next evening an informal dance at Company I Armory was given. After three such days, the delegates attended the Iowa-Ames game, and thus concluded one of the most eventful and pleasant conventions ever held by the C. S. A. of A. OFFICERS 1913-U President, Steve F. Casey, Iowa Vice President, M. W. O ' Rieley, Iowa Secretary-Treasurer, Edward Hoey, Purdue Chaplain, Archbishop Kean, Dubuque, Iowa EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 1913-H Steve F. Casey, Iowa M. W. O ' Rieley, Iowa Edward Hoev, Purdue Miss Esther Brannen, Des Moines (Ames) Philip R. Curoe, College of City of New York DELEGATES PRESENT Paul Critz, Ames Miss Ethel Murray, Cedar Falls Miss Frances Heffernam, Cedar Falls Miss Blanche Hopkins, Ames Edward Hoey, Purdue William Brand, Ames Henry G. Hodappe, Minnesota Will Casey, Ames Miss Beatrice Johnson, Nebraska Miss Cecil Colloton, Iowa Miss Mary C. Kelley, Ames Miss Esther Brannen, Des Moines (retiring Vice President) Steve F. Casey, Iowa Mr. P. C. Taff, Ames (retiring Sec.-Treas) 324 1915 ? IjauikrgF JBtudustmt First row: Banerji, Heilman, Higbee, Mounts, Sanyal. Ahmed, Guha Second row: Shade, Browning, Turner. Barr, Warner, Turner, Poftenhaur, Meyers Third row: Wilcox, Raymond, Reily, Nutting, Rockwood, Plum, Bose Fourth row: Horack, Bowman, Mansuruddin, Mukherji, Das, Wylie, Woodward, York Sinimstan Association of Amrrira S. U. I. CHAPTER ACTIVE MEMBERS Bhupendra Mukherji, President Sudhindra Bose, National President Mr. S. M. Sanyal. Vice President Raficiin Ahmed, National General Secretary Mr. A. A. Mansuruddin, Secretary-Treasurer K. Guha Mr. X. C. Dass, Editor G. K. Banerji President John G. Bowman Dean W. G. Raymond Professor Isaac Ixxjs Professor C. B. Wilson Professor F. C. Ensign Prof. Benjamin F. Shambaugh Dean W. S. Hosford Professor F. C. Pierce Professor Robert B. Wylie Professor . N. S. Thompson Professor F. G. Higbee Professor J. F. Reily Professor F. E. Horack Doctor Mabel Williams Professor I. E. King Professor E. A. Wilcox Professor F. H. Potter Miss H. I.. V Mr. Frederick Young Mrs. B. Mekota Mr. F. B. Ross HONORARY MEMBERS Mr. E. J. Dewees Mr. I. Rubenstein Profes or S. M. Woodward Professor G. W. Stewart Professor A. G. Smith Miss Louise Ban- Miss I.uoile Warner Miss Maude M. Shade Mr. and Mrs. J. Van der Zee Mr. ana Mrs. Ubo Reidel Professor Percival Hunt Miss Anna Van der Zee Mis Grace Turner Miss Annie Turner Mi-s Corinne Jackson Miss Macetta Browning Miss Geneva Hanna Mi- Oleen Kathryn Ellingson Mi-- Darlien Ivers Mi-s Anna Viola Mevers 325 Reverend H. G. Chaffee Mr. Paul H. Heisey Professor E. W. Rockwood Professor C. C. Nutting Mrs. E. C. Seashore Mrs. M. Pfotenhaur Mrs. Dan E. Clark Mrs. Marcia Stevenson Professor G. F. Kay Mr. H. C. Pfotenhaur Professor H. G. Plum Professor M. A. Shaw Mr. C. Gouwens Mr. H. L. Mounts Dean M . C. Wilcox Professor Ralph E. Heilman Mr. J. R. York Doctor Dan E. Clark Professor Ellsworth Paris Professor James C. Demming 1915 Top row: Booge, Chang, Durboraw, McPeak, Ling, Tanaka, Bakshi, Amed, Sanionte Second row: Tang, O. Watanabe, Neveln, Mounts, Wong, Del Manzo, Dewees, Wada, Fatland, Sunyal Third row: Jordon, Plese, Barr, Ptak, Fatland, Blagg, A. Turner, Rubelman, Shishido, Walku, Frank Fourth row: Huong, Farrell, McGuire, L. Oldaker, Schaffer, Hart, Whitaker, Gunsolley, Man- suruddin, Fukushima, Rubenstein Fifth row: A. Watanabe, Pierce, Palencia, Browning, Mukherji, B. Oldaker, Bose, G. Turner, Shimek, Williams OFFICERS President, Bhupendra Mukherji Assistant Treasurer, A. A. Mansuruddin Vice President, Miss Macetta Browning Press Representative, Ival McPeak Secretary, Miss Blanche A. Oldaker Business Manager, M. C. Del Manzo Treasurer, Miss Grace E. Turner Sergeant-at-Arms, A. K. Watanabe Paul C. Palencia, National Vice President Fifth District Dr. Sudhindra Bose, National Traveling Secretary ACTIVE MEMBERS R. Ahmed Aola Blagg T. E. Booge S. Bose Macetta Browning T. S. Chang E. G. Cutshall M. C. Del Manzo E. G. Dewees B. H. Frank Mrs. Ivy Fatland C. Fatland R. Durboraw Elizabeth Farrell N. Fukushima Lucy Gunsolley G. G. Click O. W. Harris D. U. Huong Mary Heard Carl Jordon T. L. Ling E. A. Laraia L. H. Mounts Ival McPeak B. Mukherji Margaret McGuire C. F. Martin J. H. Mijaski Eva Miller B. H. Neveln Mrs. B. Mekota A. A. Mansuruddin Mehoe Nobuhara Blanche Oldaker P. C. Palencia Lillian Oldaker M. J. Plese Alma Ptak L. Racker Leona Rubelman Isaac Rubenstein Margaret Rohret HONORARY MEMBERS S. M. Sanyal D. J. Sanionte R. Shishido Mrs. Stevenson M. J. Silver Grace Turner Anna Turner B. M. Tanaka P. R. Tang Mrs. Updike Mr. Wada A. K. Watanabe K. Wong S. Walker President J. G. Bowman Mrs. Helen Whitaker ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Louise Barr Professor E. Paris Professor P. Pierce Miss Voss W. L. Waters Dean Raymond Sarah Hart Professor F. C. Ensign Professor C. B. Wilson G. O. Pierrel Prof. F. W. Kracher Professor M. C. Shaw 326 Prof. B. F. Shambaugh Professor B. Shimek H. Y. A illiams 1915 frrurulh Annual A. (ZUmttmtum Delegates at the Convention of the Association of Cosmopolitan Clubs " Above all nations is humanity. " World unity through the mutual acquaintance and sympathetic understanding of students of all races and creeds is the ideal of the Association. An admirable expression of this spirit was the seventh annual convention held here December 26 to 30, 1913. Over 90 delegates, representatives of 22 different nationalities, from 20 dif- ferent universities and colleges of North America attended. From the opening session, with its address of welcome by Governor Clarke to the closing toast at the banquet at the Hotel Jefferson a spirit of harmony and good fellowship prevailed. This convention, the first held west of the Mississippi, was the largest and best in the history of A. C. C. Addresses by President W. O. Thompson of Ohio State University, Doctor George W. Xasmyth of Boston, director of the International Bureau of Students, and Doctor E. A. Steiner of GrinneU, were of inspiration to all. The business sessions, ably presided over by the national president, T. L. Ling of Iowa, were held in the historic Senate Chamber of the Old Capitol. Here it was decided to hold an International Students ' Reunion at San Francisco in 1915 in connection with the Panama Pacific Exposition. Iowa was honored also by being made vice presidential chapter of the district, by the election of Doctor Sudhindra Bose as traveling secretary, and by the choosing of Mrs. Beatrice Mekota as one of the two A. C. C. representatives on the International Student Federation Central Committee. 327 1915 First row: Frank Benesch, V. Kriz, Ed. Hruska Second row: G. Krepelka, B. Mezik, A. Ptak, V. Shimek, V. Bele Third row: F. Kubichek, C. Kuhichek, H. Cerney, A. Dostal, E. Shimek, H. Spevachek, H. Souchek Fourth row: P. A. Korab, F. Kremenak, Ch. Benesh, Korah, A. Shimek, M. J. Plese, Pro- fessor Shimek, Doctor Valenta OFFICERS FOR FIRST SEMESTER Edward Korah, President Charles Benesh, Vice President Michael J. Plese, Secretary-Treasurer Frank Kremenak, Sergeant-at-Arms OFFICERS FOR SECOND SEMESTER Frank Benesh, President Hylda Cerney, Vice President Michael J. Plese, Secretary Hylda Spevachek, Treasurer Edward Korah, Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS IX FACULTY Professor B. Shimek Doctor Edward Wolesensky P. A. Korab Doctor J. A. Valenta Edward Korab Charles Benesh Michael J. Plese Frank Kremanak Wesley Kubichek George Krepelka Henrv Souchek ACTIVE MEMBERS Frank Benesh Earl Grissel Ella Shimek Anna Shimek Vlasta Shimek Beatrice Xekota Barbara Mezik Clara Kubichek Alma Ptak Albia Dostal Hylda Cerney Hylda Spevachek .Elizabeth Houser Fred Kubichek Vladimir Bele Frank Kriz Edwin Hruska 328 1915 Top row: Ixmng, Oynes, Quist, Nelson, Hemmingson Second row: Swansea, Johnson, Grothe, Annette Anderson, Peterson, A. Peterson Third row: E. Anderson, Agnes Anderson, LiljedahL, Hobbet, Edwardson, Gustafson, Leslie President, Agnes Anderson Vice President, Jens Grothe Annette Anderson Elsie Anderson Agnes Anderson J. L. Anderson E. W. Edwardson Mary Gustafson J. Grothe Oscar S. Hobbett George Hemingson OFFICERS Secretary, Anna Peterson Treasurer, George Hemmingson MEMBERS Julia Johnson Harry Johnson Hazel Kellogg Anna I.indblom Irene Leslie E. X. Liljedahl Luther Loving Arthur Lund Kjaerstine Mathieson HOXORARY MEMBERS Ex-President, George E. MacLean Professor R. B. Anderson Professor Julius B. Olson Jacon Reis Professor V. H. Carpenter Andrew Nelson Anna Peterson H. J. Peterson Lucile Quist A. B. Swan on Knut Sporre Perry Thompson Alma Wilhelm Nels Oynes Oral Quist President Gustav Andreen President C. K. Preus 329 1915 OIlub Top row: C. Veach, Hobbett, Hauth, Nelson, Oehler, Franzeen, Kuhlman Second row: Swanson, Liljedahl, B. Veach, Ellingsen, Harges, Leo, H. J. Peterson, Guenther Third row: Leinbaugh, Meardon, A. Anderson, E. Anderson, Holmstrom, Harms, Moeller, Kramer, Jensen Bottom row: Lillick, Beard, Schluter, H. Brueckner, Krakow, McCullough, Hartmann, M. Brueckner, A. Peterson OFFICERS President, Alfred Krakow Vice President, Otto Schluter Agnes Anderson Elsie Anderson A. E. Arneson Clara Beard Marguerite Brueckner Carl Brueckner Herbert Doden Oleen Ellingsen Luther Franzen Herbert Guenther George Hemmingson Anna Harms Edith Holmstrom Oscar Hobbett Erma Harges Secretary, Marguerite Brueckner Treasurer, Harold Hartmann MEMBERS H. W. Hartmann L. H. Hauth G. C. Jacobson Dora Jensen H. Kuhlman Emma Kramer A. C. Krakow Hazel Leinbaugh Jeine Leo Luther Loving Dorothy Lillick E. N. Liljedahl Caroline Lorenz Ella Mehlhouse Ella Moelle;- J. A. McCulloch F. H. Meinzer E. Meardon Andrew Nelsen Arnold Oehler H. J. Peterson Pauline Peters Anna Peterson Otto Schluter C. Seashore A. B. Swanson George Schneiuer Barbara Veach Charles Veach 330 1915 iflarshall atu Top row: Kimball, Pieper, Raymond, Gallagher, Foley, Patterson, Balcar Middle row: Gross, Jamison, Ruby, Turner, Dyer, Kubicek, Baker, Taylor Bottom row: Bolton, Roller, Gammon, Van de Steeg, Allen, Dutton, Garfield, Abrams President, M. D. Roller Vice President, H. D. Evans Fall term, 1913 Secretary, H. R. Raymond Treasurer, J. F. Jamison Winter term, 1913- ' U President H. D. Evans Vice President. W. A. Dutton Secretary, E. F. Pieper Treasurer, J. F. Jamison Spring Term, 19U President, B. H. Morrison Vice President, W. A. Dutton Secretary, E. F. Pieper Treasurer, J. M. Gammon P. R. Abrams P. G. Balcar W. A. Dutton H. D. Evans MEMBERS Seniors B. H. Morrison M. D. Roller M. S. Turner T. H. Tavlor L. W. Baker J. B. Dyer C. AV. Garfield C. L. Dealy J. M. Gammon J. F. Jamison L. G. Minger Juniors H. W. Raymond S. J. Ruby C. L. Van " de Steeg E. F. Pieper R. B. Patterson W. 1.. Kline A. H. Bolton O. H. Allbee M. J. Curtis A. L. Folev Freshmen S. E. Gross R. I . kimball F. Kubicek H. V. Ham R. L. Hewitt H. L. Gallagher 1915 Stnj Han? Top row: Anderson, Addison, Whit ley, R. Parrish, Jones Second row: Sedgwick, Fowler, Steffen, Dayton, Watters, I.. Parrish Bottom row: Quarton, Phillips, Herd, Swisher, Yetter, Katz Colors: Ivy Green Emblem: Ivy Leaf OFFICERS President, Stephen Swisher Vice President, Robert Parrish Secretary-Treasurer, Florence Katz Scott Anderson James Addison Guyon Whitley Robert Parrish Norman Jones Clare Sedgwick Frank Fowler MEMBERS Mathias Steffen Alice Willard Grace Williams Jeane Dayton Winfield W r atters I.eal Parrish Natal .a Phillips Bess Herrington Marguerite Herd Dorothy Yetter Florence Katz Helen Quarton 1915 Atb?ln?ij Top row: Frederick, Muilenburg, Professor Ansley. McPeak, Click Bottom row: Isaac, Kennedy, Keller, Durboraw, Heberling, Paulus OFFICERS President, R. H. Durboraw Secretary-Treasurer, Ruth Kennedv Professor C. F. Ansley Raymond H. Durboraw John Towner Frederick George Gordon Click MEMBERS Helen A. Heberling Clarence B. Isaac Buda Carroll Keller Ruth Kennedy Iral McPeak Walter J. Muilenburg Esther Paulus I 333 1915 Union Top row: Houghton, Ferguson, Brueckner, Rienow Bottom row: Knoepfler, Wormhoudt, I.uckenhill, Meloy, Altfillisch, Snyder OFFICERS Charles P. Meloy, President Malvern lies, Secretary Herman I.uckenbill, Treasurer Charles Altflllisch R. A. McGinnis Leo Dick C. F. Murphy Harry Reed Karl Knoepfler DIRECTORS Carl Brueckner Irving J. Barron President John G. Bowman Professor Robert Rienow G. H. Wormhoudt J. C. Ferguson B. A. Baird Max Houghton Ray Snyder H M. Harwood In the organization of the " Iowa Union " the University of Iowa has taken rank with the big universities of our country. This organization officered and managed by the young men of the University, provides a social center for student activities, and in providing suitable rooms and good board at reasonable rates really takes the place of a well-organized dormitory for men. A large, four-story building in close proximity to the campus has been leased and is now occupied by students. Its spacious parlors, amusement rooms and lobbies present attractive opportunities for social gatherings. 334 1915 EXECUTIVE AND SUB-COUNCIL Top row: Houston, Ball, Clough, Snyder, Koch, McCollister, Kane, Gunsolley, Rhyno Second row: Marshall, Olson, Bonnett, Bishop, Allen, Freyder, O ' Niel, Kurtz, Porter Third row: Magowan, Stockman, Browning, Paulus, Gunderson, Ward, Harris, Putnam, Blythe EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Ruth Gunderson, President Esther Paulus, Vice President Edna Westfall, Secretary Hannah Ward, Treasurer Emma Blythe, Junior Rep. Macetta Browning, Senior Rep. Addie Harris, Sophomore Rep. Jeanette Magowan, Freshman Rep. Lois Marshall, School of Nursing, Homeopathic Ruth Clough, School of Nursing, Homeopathic Harriett Olsen, School of Nursing, Allopathic Edna Sexsmith, Professional Women ' s League Ruth Bonnett Hazel Putnam Btida Keller Agnes O ' Neil Magdalene Freyder I.enore Rhyno Nora Ball SUB-COUNCIL Flora Belle Houston Annie Turner Helen Holmes Florence Katz Helen Stockman Kitty Kurtz Florence McAllister Marjorie Kane Lucy Gunsolley Harriet Koch Martha Porter Eva Allen Until recently, Iowa was the only school in the Middle West which did not have a women ' s organization of some kind. Feeling ' a growing need for some big, leveling, cosmopolitan union the girls started the agitation of the question in the spring of 1913, at which time they sent a delegate to the Convention of Women ' s organization at Madison, Wisconsin. At a mass meeting a report was made and the girls voted for the organizing of a Woman ' s Union at S. U. I. Representatives were elected from the four classes to start the work. This fall a constitution was formulated and approved and a sub-council, made up of one representative from each of the various women ' s organizations in school, was appointed. The honor system and the plan of self-government are possible undertakings. The build- ing up of a loan fund for girls, the encouraging of higher standards of scholarship, and the promoting of spirit and loyalty among the women students are ideals being carried out in connection with many others. Since strong and enthusiastic girls support it, a time will come when words will not be necessary to explain the " Women ' s League. " 335 1915 Hortar attfc Top row: Doden, Casey, Hunter, Teeters, Fenlon, Schneider, Tinker, Ferguson Second row: Hess, Rate, Jacobs, Powers, Headington, Weller, Tokman, Homann, Kicdaisch Third row: Hahn, Cooper, Potterf, Manterk, Campbell, McGoey, McCalla, Blake, Davis, Chris- tensen, Kuever Fourth row: Snyder, Anderson, Hall, Booge, Mace, Arvidson, Palmer, Huston, Kiedaisch OFFICERS President, Elsie Campbell Vice President, Glenn Mace Secretary-Treasurer, Susan Blake Executive Committee, Ora Ferguson and George opt ' Michael Kirschbaum Perry Huston Berneice Hunter Willard Forsyth George Zopf Xellie Manbeck Maud McCalla Walter Mullomby John Kiedaisch Frank Tinker Maurice Tokman Harry Osterman Walter Palmer MEMBERS Ralph Schneider Glenn Mace Phil Masterson Ed Casey Hall Weller Orie Ferguson Ed Kiedaisch Raymond Harvey Emmet McGoey Frank Hess Brice Greene John Robie Harry Rutenbeck Rheno Homan Robert Hahn Herbert Doden Carl Powers I,. K. Fenlon J. E. Boge Susan Blake Flsie Campbell Earl Headington Mollie Christensen Hugh Tyler ada M. Cooper Rudolph A. Kuever FACULTY MEMBERS Wilber J. Teeters J. K. Booge I.orin Potterf R. B. Davis 336 1915 (Ctrrb Gunderson Xewcomb, Brainerd Browning Bishop, Paulus Klingenhagen Keller, Martin Lake Elliott, Warner Snavely Ruth Gunderson, President Esther Paulus, Secretary-Treasurer Carolyn Xewcomb Blanch Bishop Buda Keller Buelah Elliott Ruth Gunderson Macetta Browning Anna M. Klingenhagen Doris Lake Elsie Snavely Eloise Brainerd Esther Paulus Pearl Martin Lucile Warner 337 I 1915 ijall (Girls ' Dormitory Top row: McKinzie, Band, Greves, Urbany Second row: Novak, Beadle, Towe, Porter, Johnson Third row: Staley, Bullard, Myers, Mann, McClarrion, Teager Bottom row: De Forest, Wanberg, McEvoy, Kinnavey, Dostal, Spaley iflrmbrrs Anne Avery Nellie Bair ' d Avis Beadle Lola Bullard Mildred Dostal Ruby De Forest Pearl Foft Bernice Greves Mary Hasley Genevieve Johnson Corrine Jackson Mary Kinnavey I.ucile Krapfl Adeline Mann Rosalind McEvoy Linnie McClarrion Anne McCarthy Edna Novak Persis Sheldon Leta Staley Florence Swanson Florence Teager Mildred Towe Antonia Urbany Gertrude Van Wagenen Ellen Wanprberg Margaret Wells 338 1915 i Arts LaSalk Third. Clinjtophar, FmrnW, Genuine 1 Ity. Ohio, COAL. Uptown O.fice: , i, . Yard Oftic. IOWA CITY IA. N oyy c s . - 220 Buudds CATtEV OEO M ' Mt. ' rrmrr ? :?r r 330 X Linn uvrvnr.?! r :! 2 Linn 8 H I " ? farritr Hall M n : Gfcliwr On - ' .inuton GmH Mr-rl.. ivfit-Ti mV-r ! r 11 .-) Marcy -Ik E F Kti n r Myrtle Av ilm lab r Myrtle AT Lucy Gunsolley succeeds George Click as President of the Pandean Players. When Mr. Glick gave up the chair, he re- marked, " I now wish to withdraw in favor of my " Blackburn, interrupting, " Better half. " Bess Bickford tells a friend, upon meet- ing her after the Philo-Irving debate, that unquestionably Jimmy Hodgson was the punkest debater of the whole bunch. After the Oct ave-Hep debate, Jimmie meets Bess. Jimmie: " I understand, Bess, that you and I hold mutual opinions as to each other ' s debating ability. " Bess says you couldn ' t beat anything into Jimmie ' s head with a mallet, but it appears that here is once when bonehead Jimmie got the best of her. Prof. Hill asks the class to figure out the shortest way from the New Physics Building to Whittaker ' s barber shop. Next day it is very evident that he has figured it out for himself. Ben Boer (at boarding house): " I was at a faculty meeting last night. " Freshie: " What did you do to be called up before the faculty? " The world is old, yet likes to laugh. New jokes are hard to find. A whole new editorial staff Can ' t tickle every mind. So if you meet some ancient joke Decked out in modern guise, Don ' t frown and call the thing a fake, Just laugh don ' t be too wise. FRAN KS-. 7 was appointed to the Hawkeye Staff. out- lined this entire book. was the one man who worked up the I . A. Humorous section. If you desire to consult authority on the above state- ment, refer you to page 156 of the Hawkeye. If anyone objects to what lias been put in this section, please see me. am the one man re- sponsible and make no bones about it. might incidentally say that am leader of the Buglers and also that am chief mogul of the Citizens Saving and Trust Co. Anyone desiring to con- fer with the head official phone 1329R. Joe Carberry joins " The Freshie Experience Class. " He didn ' t buy the radiator in his room or anything like that, but he did go to the Corner Book Store and deposit a dime in order that he might have the privilege of filling his foun- tain pen there for the entire year. Joe, how- ever, has thus far failed to make his appearance for ink. Tom Shay to Marie Parrish: " Your friend C ' a. ' -sidy veins to think well of himself. ' ' Marie Parrish: " Yes, and therein- affords a pathetic example of a hopeless minority. " " Philo " Cain to " Irving " Martin: " Those 7,ets make me tired. Why don ' t they bury their past and begin all over again? " " Irving " Martin: " They can ' t afford to buy a whole cemetery. " 340 HIS C:RL_U FROM. THE STATE BO Note: He is still waiting 1915 1C HAWKEYE WARRIORS CARRY BALL FOR MANY TOUCHDOWNS t Ames College Defeated on Iowa Field To-day Hard Foug ' ht and Brilliant Game in TEAM MAKES RECORD AS SCORING MACHINE No Team in the West Surpasses Iowa Number of Points Made in t ' .rued at- the greatest and] most successful eleven that has ev represented Old Gold, since the time I of the memorabl eeleveu of 1900.1 he Iowa If 13 football team bade] are well to gridiron activities ur forty-five la t Saturday when | lit final whistle of the Nebraska owa game blew HIS van Mi IHMU.K W1MTKVKK HF- sri.Thl. Ill T K I K S( Al ' .K ItltlMiS " IT HHK IIKI ' T Jirar HU r ..1 K.i ..I Hill Sali-t 1 r..u l- I Mul Tlirulrr IVr-uad I. Kntertain Sr fnU HuDiln-l PURPLE SWAMPED BY IOWA, 78 TO Ml ABOUT THK (. MK Yards gained by Iowa . .963 Yards gained by Indiana SO Yards lost by Iowa .... 49 Yards lost by Indiana.. 41 mmmm IOWA MAKES JOKE OF ' THE PURPLE i iHawkeyee Give Xorthwestern Eleven Wnr t Drubbing It Has Had Since 1907. FIN.AL BESULTS, 78 TO 6. lHAWLEY ' S HARDY HAWKEYES HUMBLE HAUGHTY HOOSIERSl llowans Smite Sheldon ' s Men Hipj and Thigh, Yesterday In Glor- ious Victory by 60-0 Score lONE TOUCHDOWN ON CHICAGO) IOWA ' S RECORD YESTERDAY JHawkeye Warriors Force Maroons To Fight Hard] For 23 to 6 Victory on Chicago Field IGViA RATES HIGH IN CONFERENCE ELE ENS Tit- tttr Second Place is liiie Squad l - Walter EckersaU ' a Iowa followers of athletics were I much gratified by the recognition glv- I en the members of the Iowa team, I b Chicago sports writers, ID the I lection of all-con ferenre honorary elevens. Chicago Record-Herald and I Chicago Tribune lead in commenting I upon the brilliant work of the I team thi year. The Record-Herald I in making its all-conference eleven, I placed Ounderson at end and Kirk I at either tackle or guard. Dick was liciren recognition by being awarded I the position of half back en the seo- lond team. Walter Eckersall, in se- I lecting an honorary eleven for the I Chicago Tribune, places Kirk at I right tackle on the first tea m. HI [Ginnfs Is given the position of full- I bark and captain of the second elev- Q. Gros was given mention. Not for many years hare Chicago I sporting authorities taken so much I interest 1 nan Iowa team. Their re- vived interest is shown by their rec- I ognition of Individual players when It came to picking honorary elevens. [ In addition to this Iowa Is credited by_the Chicago Record-Herald of be- I ing deserving of a tie with Mlnne- I sola for second place in conference | rating. This is the highest place at- br Iowa in recent year; [ ' MIS TO GROW IM.MIK RAKKV THHKVIK S| DIRK THI .S TO A l.il-IM; KtlOTn.41,1. SQt 111 Some Football Team! ! ! 1915 IN THIS hOftTH WEST- ERN CO?N(2 we H- vj VjlTH OS TOE V ADVICK FOR 1. If you expect to attain the heights of success always begin at the bottom and work up. You can never occupy positions of dig- nity, honor, or retain the confidence of your fellow men, until they are sure that you occupy your position through hard work, thor- ough, consistent effort, and a smattering of intellect. 2. If you arc unable to occupy the position of main squeeze try to occupy your own little sphere. 3. Be sure that if you claim the succes of an undertaking for yourself that you are the one to whom the credit is clue. Red Wahlgren, on calling up Ada Ellison for the Alfred Noyes ' recital : Red: " Hello! Is this Ada? " Ada: " Yes, this is Ada. " Red: " Would you like to go to the Big Xoise to-morrow night? " Vera Barnes, at the Greek play practice: " Who carries the bier? " Gertrude Van Wagenen: " Well, I can carry as much as anybody. " Pearl Martin: " Louise, you ' d better comb your hair if you ' re going down town. " Louise Frisbie: " When I wear this new skirt I don ' t have to, for no one looks at my Mrs. Hamilton, rushing up to Olin Hukill, who is still peeved because to the Pi Phi formal: " Oh, Mr. Hukill, I have the sweetest little girl up at face. " he wasn ' t invited _ _ the house, and she I have been waiting to give you a chance to see hasn ' t an engagement for the Pan-Hellenic. that she gets an invitation. " Hukill, as he moves away: " Well, it doesn ' t do any harm to wait. " Dean Anna: " Miss Cobb, I wish you to tell me how often you go to dances and how many evenings you have company each week. We wish to ascertain whether the girls go a great deal or those who go less do the better work. " Miss Cobb: " W r ell, now, Miss Klingenhagen, which class are you putting me in? " The Dean: " An irrelevant question. How many times do you dance? " Miss Cobb: " Sometimes once and sometimes twice. " Dean Anna: " Sometimes twice? When twice? " Miss Cobb: " When I ' m invited. " Cooper sings " Good-bye Forever " as he leaves Ruth at Kappa house. Kappa matron, in sleepy voice: " No such luck. " Sophs, hunting for freshies question Floyd Wiegman: " Say, are you a Freshie? " Floyd: " No, I ' m a Sophomore Dent. " Louise, rushing madly in at a Hawkeye meeting, " Say, we have burglars at our house for the last three nights. " Drennen: " How do you know? " Miss Clarke: " They made an awful noise when they left. " Drennen: " Probably some of your visitors leaving ' . " Miss Alice C. Wilkinson is a dinner guest of I.ucile Vavana, niece of Secretary Bates. Innocent freshie, looking at the visitor, " Is Lucile ' s mother visiting here now? " Prof. Lauer, pacing up and down the room in a rage, while a good-looking girl attempts to read a paragraph in German: " Aw, read it right. Don ' t keep looking at me; that fusses you. " Oh, those magnetic eyes! You Tb SEPfHrVT IOWA IlKtW Taken from a Columbus, Ohio, paper 1915 843 1915 Professor Wassam Professor Pierce Professor Thomas The five Faculty members included on this page spent an enjoyable half hour holding their phones. The following little phone conversation took place: Mr. : " Hello, is this Prof. ? " Prof, (any one of the five on this page) : " Yes, this is Prof. . " Mr. : " Prof. , will you please hold your phone a few minutes? " Prof. : " Yes. " (Mr. leaves the phone allowing the Prof, to stand for a considerable length of time before returning, after which time the conversation was continued.) Mr. : " Is this Prof. ? " Prof. : " Yes. " Mr. : " Are you still holding your phone, Professor? " Prof. : " Yes. " Mr. : " Well, I don ' t believe it will be necessary for you to hold it any longer. Didn ' t they fasten it up securely? " (Professors answer with gasps and grunts.) Please, don ' t put us in the " Xut Club, " boys. you may nanq r up noW.thanks s - ni Professor Trowbridge 344 Professor Heilman 1915 She B. H. Morrison, to a senior in high school: " Would you like to go to College:- " H. S. Senior: " Oh, I guess not, but I ' d kind-a like to go to Ames. " Prof. Houser to Ed Feeney in the rear of the room: " Well, you ought to answer with all the help you are getting. " Feeney: " But there is a difference of opinion back here. " Thanksgiving evening Dr. Wa sam entertains informally at his home. During the evening, desiring to show those assembled his great appreciation for his wife, he proudly strides across the room and sit- upon her lap and throws his arms affectionately about her. Harry Gerhart piping up: " Say Professor, what ' s going on there, an illustration of the ' Bunny ' Hug? " Mrs. Beatrice Mekota one evening asked Paul Claro Palencia the following questions when they were sitting at a table under the big clock in the general Library: " What time is it ' r " " When does the concert begin to-night? " " Is it time to go to the concert? " t ' tr: " Say, did you see that bone-head mistake that was in the loran this morning? We want to cut that out and put it in the Hawkeye, " : " No. " Utz: " It was in the Women ' s league business, when it said that, ' women, both fraternity and non-fraternity, are urged to join. ' " (Phone rings at Tri Delt House April 1, 1914.) V .ice: " Hello, is Miss Stapleton there? " Mi-- Stapleton: " Yes, this is Miss Stapleton. " Voice: " Miss Stapleton, this is the Electric Light Office. We have had a report that the arc light on your corner is in need of repair. Would you please do us a favor, by going out and seeing what is the matter with it I hate very much to ask this of you but I would appreciate it very much if you would do it for us. " Miss Stapleton: " Just hold the phone a few seconds, 111 be glad to do it for you. " (Mis:. Stapleton walks slowly out to the corner, gazes up toward the heavens, and returns to the telephone.) Miss Stapleton: " Why, there isn ' t any arc light there. " Voice: " Say, will you please come up on Jefferson Street and pick up the peanut I just dropped in the gutter. Well, you certainly are easily taken in. Good-bye. " ' IN FRFSHIE GERMAN Herr Wolf, translate: " Was fur Regentropfen bekam der Schuler auf die nase? " Herr Wolf, translating: " What kind of rain-drops do the Some bright and shining light, scholars get from their noses? " He ' ll make a good man for the Phi Psi ' s 345 ' - =zmoer of Mvfamx it VK Jailed to p - - . - l 0 - r O libcnl UBK TUT. ' to Us Iitge somber 1915 Xotice: These pictures were handed in for publication by the men themselves - ' 546 1915 CALENDAR, SEPTEMBER 18 Sehulte falls off the car at Cedar Rapids and lands in Iowa City with both feet. 19 Daily loirait publishes the only real paper of the year. Note: It was the first issue. Drennan falls off the car at the Rapids and is pinched. 30 A few Freshmen came up town to show what they knew and were accommodated by the e eraocommodating Soph. loira . Freshie Pritchard peddles papers in busi- ness houses and to admiring throng along Clinton Street. Freshie Colvin gives the Sanborn yell from the top of a soap box. Freshmen get their first real " understano- ing " of college life, said understanding lieing a dry good box. :?! Cy Hovey is rushed by the Kappa Sigs. ;?:? Janitor at Currier Hall nearly fell out of the window when he saw the drayman bringing Portia Evans ' clothes. Note: Portia had a room on the third floor. Ben Boer gets a job at the eleventh hour. -23 Ernie Korf appears on the football field minus a suit. -t Bush on the ocean. Here next week. Please, don ' t do it any more. No one thinks its Cut but P " yourselve,. " Queen of Hearts " Cornie with the golden tresses, Cornie with coquettish way, Cornie gen ' rous with her yes ' -. Cornie sometimes saying nay. Sought and wooed by lads a-many. Sought and wooed, but not yet won, Cornie, Cornie, pretty Comie Full of laughter made for fun. 347 (These two belong to the S. S. Club also) Oh, wad some Pow ' r the giftie gie us To see oursel ' s as others see us! It wad frae monie a blunder free us And foolish notion. What airs in dress an ' gait wad lea ' e And ev ' n Devotion! 25 Extra: Rushing rules broken. Mad scramble for the fair co-ed. Pi Phis get the most. Kappas sue Delta Gams for alienation of affections. Mottet is ad- vanced to the interpretation class in public speaking. 35 The D. G.S put Helen Buell in the ice box when the Kappa delegation came to take them to their dinner. 27 Mr. Isaacs passes the cigars. Our bless- ings Isaacs and wife are married. 30 Miss Geyer requests a fresh-woman to use two chairs instead of one while entertain- ing a gentleman caller. OCTOBER 1 Student Directory taken out of the hands of student management. 3 Katherine Roberts misses her maid terri- bly in this uncultured atmosphere. Delta Gamma console. 1915 (Thr . . (Club NOTE (S. S. stands for Silly Simps) Theodore Waneni : " I don ' t see as much of you as 1 used to. " Sarah Hart: " Yes, I believe I am losing weight. " WHAT IS THE MATTER WITH HIM? " Red Bird " Witty: " Say, they are fixing a place in the basement of the Physics Building to print the Hawkeye, aren ' t they? " Ed Sauerhry: " No. " " Red Bird " : ' Well, they are going to fix it so they can do the engraving anyhow. " Note He ' s going into abnormal psychology. Dean Klingenhagen: " What can you tell us of the word quia? " Freshie: " Never heard of it. " Dean K.: " I think your answer is very quia. " Prof Shamhaugh: " McClintock, what is case law? " McClintock : " Why er aw waw " Prof S. : " Well, where would you go to find it ? " Mac: " Why er to the libra ' ry, I suppose. " Prof S.: " What would you find it in- " Mac: " Er a book. " Prof. S.: " Well, what kind of a book? One with a cover on it, I suppose you would sav. " And McClintock thought he had made a good recitation. Nena Louis to Helen BuelL, who is waiting for Homer: " Don ' t you get tired waiting for Homer? " Helen: " Not as tired as he got waiting for me. " Prof. Knuebel: " What is the Parthenon? " Tressie SexMiiith: " He was a famous Greek sculptor before the time of lexander the Great. " 349 1915 More Fussers 1915 SOME FUSSERS, WHAT? 351 1915 Virqmia creeper Anne Shimek and Red Wahlgren, while going past the Elk ' s Temple. Anne: " This is where I live, Red. " Red: " Oh! You are an Klk then? " Anne: " No, I am a dear. " Place: Geology Class. Miss Hamren: " What fixes the date for Easter? " Prof. Trowbridge: " The milliner. " Helen Dowlin to Adrian Foley (on hear- ing that he is to be Santa Glaus at the Philo- Octave kid party) : " What a disappointment to find out that Santa Claus isn ' t a real man after all. " Morgan Cornwall receives the following request from the Pi Phi Matron: " Mr. Cornwall, you must understand that our house rules apply to you the same as to anyone else, so hereafter please leave at ten o ' clock. Our coal bill has increased twenty per cent since you have been calling here. However, no difference in the light bill has been noticed. " Mr. Pratt: " It is said that man was molded from clay. " Miss Mann: " Is that so? Then you should have been molded over. " Captain Menagh, in drill: " Dress up. " _, . T i Freshie Button : " I don ' t have the money. " OCaly OU I 13 Dr. W T a,ssam, in Insurance Class: " Mr. Fed- dison, what is salvage in marine insurance? " Mr. Feddison: " Salvage is that which is saved. " OH, YOU SIGMA NU! Crane went to kiss his girl good-night, She jerked her head from left to right, He held it then with all his might; She spat in his face. Served him right. Brueckner: " Say, Turner, where is the negro frat house? " Turner: " It ' s on College Street. I guess I know. " Brueckner: " Yes, you ought to. I hear they arc rushing you. " Fair young critic, after the " Red Rose " : " Oh, dear, we never get any good shows in Iowa City. " Arnold Oats, absent-mindedly: " No, not since the Coldren closed up. " Margaret Stockman to a Phi Psi: " Yes, Ruth and I keep a list of the money dif- ferent men spend on us and hand out the dates accordingly. " After Leona Reeves, H. Y. Williams, and A. L. Foley had finished their talks on the Kansas City Convention, the Superintendent of the Sunday School invited each to lead a class. Williams accepted for all. A few minutes later Foley " led " his class across the church and joined Williams ' Class. 352 Living Easy Botany 1915 Wl r D. -Qj JoK-nT. E WINFIELD BEACON Mr ET - -r K Jone of Oeeol | ho It attending the State UniTerst- tyatl n the cross coon Citr November 1. grand mi(Kar - ball, in ' " . nna. took a Jf 4- aftair a beld w mo 1 for the occal :,.- bal- in the ncr a county proda ahead of any colleyiat era ith tbelr sons. I :,tii the !. vat hi.ii ?. rd- i to Hiwk. tK OU the. U-n u f%itu TAKKN FROM STUDENTS ' DIRECTORY Lowry, W. H.. D.2. Kappa Sigma House, 1079 Institute, West Virginia. Al Schiltz, hearing Leona Reeves vocalizing in the School of Music: " She sure has a lovely voice for cooling soup. " Delta Gammas have a telegram for Adelaide Boerner, and being unable to find her, they let Donald Hunter. Steve Casey to Helen Kenney: " That day John Dostal, that famous tenor, sang in Saint Mary ' s Church, half the congregation thought it was me. " Rogers auto show Bernice Dickson a good time because he can a Ford it. Mi-.s Catherine Creamer in textiles lecture: " You can get a beautiful green dye from the leaves of an Acacia tree. " Mi " Mildred Coulter: " Oh, is that what makes them look so green? " 1915 CALENDAR. OCTOBER (Continued) 4. James Dunn of Leon (McGinnis ' s town) presents ticket for admission to the Nor- mal mass meeting. 5 Bruce Finkbine tries out for the soccer team. Iowa ' s machine gets its first work- out on the Pedagogues 15 to 3. (i Krnie Hamilton appears MS usual at foot- ball practice and takes a bath. 7 Steve Casey announces that there will be no politics connected with this year ' s Dramatic Club trvouts. 8 Fresh ie Recreation Club organized. Idea originated and fostered by Prof. Reinow. Freshie Morris occupies the foreground in the A II- University picture. 9 Tango tabooed. On this day was born the new Iowa Union. Idea originated and fostered by Prof. Rienow. Freshie Recre- ation Club postpones its meetings indefi- nitely. 10 Class elections. Joe Carberry also ran. 11 Iowa ' s machine slashes Cornell to ribbons. 76 to 0. 13 Rushing season over. Phi Delts issue 19 new meal tickets. 14 Leff Reed takes Rhodes Examination. Oh, Leff, how could you? 15 MacGregor makes Pandean Players. What miracles hath God wrought! Marg. Kane remarks gushingly, " Do you know, we have the cutest little Jap chef at the house. " 16 Myrtle Jennings: " Our girls were so for- tunate in getting such a cute little Jap waiter this year. " Glen Patche, the cheap-screw who de- layed paying his room rent for three months so he could carry the money around, says: " I ought to clean my gloves with gasoline so everyone would think I owned a car. " Prof. Wood: " How many have had the measles? " All in the class raised their hands with the exception of Rubenstein. Later Professor said, " Well, some animals are immune. " " The men of Phi Kappa Psi dance informally at Majestic Hall. " Query: " What was the rest of Chap- ter doing? " Steve Casey: " I ' d like to make a rec- ord for the Victrola people in the near future. They don ' t know what they ' re missing out on by not getting next to my voice. I think I shall make a rec- ord for them in the near future so t hey can compare it to Caruso. " 354 1915 IOWA Election of Directors: 1. Qualification for candidates. ;i. Must be a member of the Pan-Hellenic Association. b. Must be able to shuffle the cards. c. Must be an expert tango dancer. (1. Must be able to make a run of ten in billiards. e. Must be ? - ? - ? d n - . f. The main qualification, however, is that they must meet with the unqualified approval of Prof. Rienow. 2. Eliminated candidates: a. Frank Menagh e. George Click b. John Frederick f. Oval Quist c. Paul Abrams g. R. Turner, L. Farnham Co. d. John Brooks h. W. H. Von Lackum 3. Successful nominees: Final Vote a. Floyd Philbrick ............................ % b. Max Houghton ............................. 44 c. Ah in Moen ................................ 14 Rol ert Shaw .............................. 1 J. C. Ferguson .............................. 44 Karl Brueckner ............................ 44 Karl Knoepfler ............................. 44 Harter Hull ............................... 1 C. H. Wormhoudt ........................... 44 Parrish Brothers ........................... i 2 K. Herman I.uckenbill ......................... 44 1. Charles Meloy ............................... 44 m. George Snyder ............................. 1 o. Mawrus J. Silver ............................ 1 p. Warren Mulhall (Beta vote) ................ 9 Charles Altfillisch ........................... 44 Ray Snyder ............................... 44 d. e. f. g. h. i. j. q. r. . Malvern lies ................................ 44 t. Wvman G. Hough (Phi Psi vote) ............ 13 u. O. Harris .................................. 2 T V ' C.. v. S. I.uther Frazen (Boobs ' vote) 43 w. Howard T. Holt 3 x. Ray T. Fountain 1 y. Wayne C. Showers 1 z. Leonard Racker 44 NOTE: signifies a split vote. 4. Directors elected: a. J. C. Ferguson K 2 b. Karl Brueckner 2 N e. Karl Knoepfler 2 A E d. C. H. Wormhoudt n e. Herman Luckenbill ATA f. Charles Meloy 2 X g. Charles Altfillisch e 3 h. Ray Snyder ATA i. Malvern ' lies BOH j. I,eonard Racker (Resigned. Position now occupied by Malvern lies B 9 II). 1915 Word comes from Iowa City which will make the friends of Wayne McMillan very proud of him. He has been given first rank in the freshman class for work in the dmerent branches. " Cloth ai ?i 50 _ Leather at ?2 50 1 hcrc-liy subscribe fo 1915 HawReye, which I agree to call and settle for at tm of issue Place and time of isie to be announced later. Cqr t T- The folks at home will be prouder of him when he has had his five days course at camp. It makes a man of everyone, you know. This subscription was taken Sunday night, February 15, 1914. Notice the street address. Achoth ' House, 328 S. Clintop. HURRAH FOR IRELAND! McGinnis: " Now look here, Professor Pierce, I could write a kind of paper and get it in all right, but I tell you I want to write you a real paper. Now I ' ll be home in my father ' s law office all summer and I ' ll have a fine chance to write you a real paper. You get me, don ' t you? You know what I mean? " Prof. Pierce: " Yes; yes. That would be fine, but if I have to mark you unfinished in this second semester ' s work it will change the con to a flunk. " McGinnis: " Well, I ' ll tell you what you can do. You mark me finished in that first semester and then I ' ll write you a real paper this summer. You see my point? You get me, don ' t you? " Prof. Pierce: " Yes, I might do that " and he did. NEXT FALL. McGinnis: " Say, Professor Pierce, can ' t you fix it so that Houghton can make up that work he missed by taking a special exam? We just simply can ' t get along without him. Every play is built up around him. You get my point, don ' t you? " Prof. Pierce: " Sure, I guess we can fix it up all right. " McGinnis: " Thank you, Professor. " Prof. Pierce, as Mac starts to leave, " Oh, by the way, McGinnis, are you going to play Saturday. " McGinnis: " Sure. " Prof. Pierce: " Well, ah, ah, how about that paper you were going to write. " McGinnis: " Well, sir, Professor, its just this way, you see the credit you gave me in that first semester was just enough to get me by. You see my point! You get me! " Professor Elbert Nevious Sebring Thompson, who is eiviug this year a number of popular lectures on Shakespeare, Matthew Arnold, and other cultural subjects before various women ' s clubs of the State, had a request for an ad- dress from the Burlington Women ' s Club. This society telegraphed Dr. Thompson for a lec- ture on one of these subjects: Prevention of Infant Mortality, Abatement of Smoke Nui- sance, Disposal of City Garbage. Evidently the writer had never suddenly en- tered Dr. Thompson ' s office during one of his office periods, or the lecture on the Abatement of Smoke Nuisance would never have been re- quested. George Glick gives a recital at a nearby town. One half hour after time for opening two people appeared to hear the recital the Janitor and Deacon. As the audience was so small the Janitor suggested that he cut it short as the gas bill was high without running over- time. |V ORAU F SMNNEr SIC ' G:- " LEND FAT HANNA YOUR BIKE IF HE WANTJ. IT " 1915 IOWA CITYAN IS PRESIDENT Jamcr Zc the Choice was between the and the deep -ea. 3 There will he a meeting of the cheer leaders of the different colleges at Bill Purcell ' s. HARTER HULL. 4 Movement on foot to convert the Natural Science Auditorium into a theater. Idea originated and fostered by Harry Ger- bart. 6 Doctor Williams discontinues her psychol- ogy lecture while Freshie Frisbee finishes her stick of candy. 8 After night shirt parade Brush threatens Harter with a ducking. (Intermission of ten minutes.) Same night! Harter hands in his resignation as yell leader to Hawkeye Club. 9 Home Economics have their picture taken. Still progressing. 11 Eddie Mayer springs his annual storv about the burglar in his mother ' s boudoir, on Genevieve Evans. CALENDAR, OCTOBER (Continued) 17 After the Alpha Chi fire Jeanette Royal says. " Well, it was all the fault of our Jap furnace boy. " Harter Hull demon- strates his dramatic talent at the mass meeting. 18 Iowa ' s machine slips a cog at Chicago. 6 to 33. 19 Phi Delts and Betas return from the Chicago game. 20 Engeldinger sells old clothes and ring. 21 Big Iowa Union mass meeting. Idea orig- inated and fostered by Prof. Rienow. Bush gets off the ocean. 33 Pandean Players anounce the date of tryoiits. MacGregor gets busy. 34 Howard Williams and Mr. Perril lost half of their mustaches at a Y. M. and Y. W. Cabinet picnic. 25 Blizzard sweeps Northwestern field. 78 to 6. 37 Louise Clark demonstrates the tango walk for the Freshie laws while they are hav- ing their picture taken. 28 Dean Anna gives her third talk on all- around man. Did she mean rounders? 39 Contract let for Hawkeye engraving. Sig Alphs pledge another Lemmon. CALENDAR. NOVEMBER 3 Work begun on the Student Directory. Home Economics Department progress- ing. Big hold up: Iowa Union Dinner. Mr. Alvin Moen ' s picture does not appear in the Junior section of the book. Due to his extreme bashfulness we could not convince him to have his picture taken and hence were dependent upon our art staff to draw a por- trait of him. We felt that we could not justly leave him out of the book, as we were extremely anxious to have all Juniors repre- sented. Prominence demands notorietv. 357 1915 The first qvialification of a high school teacher is, that she must have a stern, deci- sive, cranky-looking face. We believe that this qualification should no longer enter into the teaching profession. It is a shame that true blue ladies have to make such horrible faces just simply to have a picture to send out to the school boards, as you know, no one has a chance for a job who can ' t make a good stern face. CALENDAR, NOVEMBER (Continued) 12 Tri Belts sell Harry Davis a meal ticket. Bob Crawford and Pat Meloy were the recipients of two beautiful bouquets from Ruth Fall and Helen Stockman. 13 University stage will raise tone of the drama. Idea originated and fostered by Harry Gerhart. 14 Marg. Heard and Whitfield Hansell cut classes to be sure of getting in the mov- ing pictures. 15 Ames was with us to-day for a few hours. Cops receive warm reception that night; over-ripe eggs at a premium. Freshie Pageant a huge success. Idea originated and fostered by Prof. Rienow. 16 Resigning habit started by " Fat " Hanna. " Bobo " resigns from the Glee Club. 19 Directory will be out soon. 20 It seems likely that the Students Direc- tory will be out this week. 31 Iowa rooters depart for Nebraska armed to the teeth. 22 Iowa ' s machine hits a stone wall at Ne- braska the stone wall happens to be Um- pire Hackett. 23 Iowa rooters return from Nebraska by freight. WANT ADS Wanted: A gun man to kill off the rest of the Hawkeye Staff. Louise Clarke and Harter Hull. Another set of spoons Sigma Chi. A political manager for next fall. Zet. To dispose of Fraternity jewelry. G. G. G. Umbrellas at reduced rates. Front row in Wassam ' s Class. A man. Mildred Colter. Some sleep. Hawkeye Staff. A keeper. G. C. Whitley. A guardian. Jack Adams. Freshmen that don ' t flunk. Kappa Sigs. To break into Pan-Hellenic. Delta Chis. A cat or a rat trap. Pi Phis. The Presidency of a growing University. Scoop Harwood. Another football Captain. S. A. E ' s. Some one to teach Philbrick how to pound sand in a rat hole. A pugilist to knock Prof. Lauer ' s eye out. Lewis Whealock. (I ' m in his German class.) Some one to inform Mrs. Bloom that under all probabilities Prof. Deming would enjoy having his lecture listened to at least a portion of the period. An intelligent listener. Some one to inform Adelaide Boerner, that birds of a feather flock together. Second intelligent listener. Some one to inform the middle-aged lady who occupies the left half of the room in Deming ' s class in Social Conditions that the professor would like to lecture at least a part of the time without interruptions. Third intelligent listener. Position as chauffeur. Am experienced and will give refer- ences. Address C. A. Cole. Some one to publish the second issue of the Student ' s Di- rectory. To rent the $50,000 house on the hill. State Board. A Fraternity C. Hoadley, " Swede " Peterson, Alvin Pfeiffer, Fred Jorey, Bruce Pratt, Ray Fountain, etc. 358 1915 September 22, 1913. Dear Faye: Just a short note to tell you that old Pi Phi is still the sorority. We pledged yesterday and took about everybody we could; they ' re good girls though, and we think prob- ably they ' ll be more popular than last year ' s. Of course some of them could improve in looks, but we ' ll keep ' em in the background till they ' re spruced up. Now there ' s Louise Frisbee, she ' s just dashing, and ought to make a record like Louise Clarke. And we have lots of other good ones, too. There was a great Pan-Hel row yesterday. Tri Delts found out that Delta Gamma did some bidding, or as good as bidding, so we got all the ribbon in the house and all went after the new ones. The D. G. pussycats are just as mean as ever: I found an awful letter one of them wrote and I ' ll send it to you but be sure and burn it. With the Gussies they ' ve got, they might keep still. Marguerite Herd is back, raving as usual and Adelaide Boerner is still on the hunt for a man. Which reminds me; since Jess Howell quit fussing there, he says they run their house like a boarding club each one paying room and board to the chaperone who really runs the house, paying the rent, etc. and that they don ' t want anyone to kn ow about it. I don ' t ee why they don ' t, but of course if it ' s true I think we can tell it after the way they knocked US, don ' t " you? Wish I had all of their letter but I couldn ' t find the rest. Will write the news later. Lovingly, EDXA. (Scrap of paper inclosed.) My Dfar Mnrit: Wanted to let you know that old Delta Gamma is still it. though we are in trouble. Pi Phi and Tri Delt got busy yesterday and pledged, saying we ' d bid a girl and it wasn ' t so either. The trouble was, they were both stung so hard ' last year they wanted a chance before we had one; they knew we ' d get the good ones. Eight of Pi ' Phi ' s actives who didn ' t graduate aren ' t back this year couldn ' t stand it, I suppose. Helen Jeffrey and G. Whitley have the frat booby prizes of the whole Mis- K.. in Currier Hall parlor: " Miss Oliver, is it necessary for you to sit so close to Mr. Sangster? " I. R. Crawford, a Delta Tau Delta, to Mather: " I always have my dinners served a la carte. " Mather: " From one of those night lunch wagons, eh? " Place: German Class. Miss Boone helping person beside her. Prof. Luebke: " Miss Boone, I wish you wouldn ' t think so loud. It annoys me. " 359 1915 Philo-Octave Annual Kid Partv Pelzer: " What is meant hy the Critical Period? ' ' .Mr. Wolf: " A period that can be criticized. " McConologue, seeing Fan Bradley and a friend enter the College Inn, phones as follows: " Say, Fan, if your friend has got another dime, I ' ll be over. " Freshie Salter (on being introduced to Anne Rock): " Pardon me, but I didn ' t understand your name. " Anne: " Rock, hard name hain ' t it. " The D. G.s didn ' t think Mitchell Langirorthy of Adelaide. Regina Carroll writes in a Textile exam: " Pine- apple fiber comes from the shells of cocoanuts. " Freshie Morris receives a card from Rienow stilting that he should like to have him call at his office. Fat: " I should worry. " Brueckner: " You ' ve pot that wrong, my dear young friend, you should manifest concern. Haw, haw, haw. " Tri Delt Matron to Paul Curry: " Paul, I wish you would quit taking the morning paper with you when you leave. You give us enough bother as it is. " Pelzer in Natural History: Definition " A pole- cat is a cat you kill with a pole and the longer the pole the better. " Fat Hanna, acting as peacemaker in Fees- Kaufman nightly bout at Buster ' s, is saved from death by the fact that he wears glasses. After the dead had been carried out and peace restored, Fat removes his glasses, pats them with a shaking hand, and in a trembling voice says, " God bless them, they have saved my life and thus did a great serv- ice to the American public. " 1915 CALENDAR, NOVEMBER (Continued) 25 Students Directory out many kicks en- tered at the Registrar ' s office. 27 Thanksgiving. Zalusky is thankful he has passed so far. DECEMBER 1 Jefferson Hotel. Bell boy: " Call for Miss Kelley. Call for Miss Keller. " 2 Benj. Frank decides to try out for Var- sity basketball. 3 Harter Hull and Beulah Hill start a cabaret at Reichardt ' s. Hart sure is some boy when it comes to starting things. 5 Tau Delts appear with red sashes at the Cotillion. Visitors wonder at the waiters dancing. Hep-Zet make their annual play announcements. 6 Cotillion Committee reports a deficit of $135. 8 Olin Hukill takes his daily nap in class. 11 Homeops mingle at the nurses home. Toiran. Prof. Weller repeats " Pinafore " 100,000 times in one issue of the loiran. 12 Bertha Cowles promises to put in an appearance at the Hawkeye office. 13 Hazel Mutch suspends social activities for the year. 1+ The Iowa Union Directors lease the Brunswick. Idea originated and fostered by Prof. Rienow. 15 Dean Anna raises first objection to use of field-glasses by the very attentive neigh- bors of Currier Hall. 16 Unda Hamren gips gum in the library. How did it taste, Unda? PETITION TO THE FACULTY OF THE LIBERAL ARTS COLLEGE We, the undersigned, do hereby in the spring of the year of our Lord, 19H, beseech and ition the most gracious and conscientious Faculty of the Liberal Arts College of the State University of Iowa to instigate a movement in collaboration with the Whetstone Pharmacy, situated on the comer of Clinton and Washington Street, lot 8, to promulgate better accom- modations for students who are desirous of obtaining both physical and mental aid, via the Coca Cola route, between classes. In order to make this a possibility, we, the undersigned, would suggest that said Faculty dismiss eight o ' clock classes five minutes early instead of five mutes late, thereby permitting the said students of the Junior Class to repair to said Whet- stone ' s for the purpose of assuaging their morning thirst with said Koke and thereby per- mitting said Juniors to return to their nine o ' clock classes with a highly increased mental capacity and a slight depression of the purse. We, the undersigned, are not only convinced of this but also the astounding fact that in no short elapsation of time Whetstone " will be forced to erect a modern edifice where the present dilapidated nuisance now abides. Firx-us: Schulte. Livingston, Davis, Drennen, Meloy, Cornwall. Hull, Scott Anderson, laussen, Helen Stockman, Ruth Fall, Helen Holmes, McGinnis, Frank Wilson. Bob Parish, Hildebrand, Schwab, Swisher, Keck. -c4e H 4 Prof. Shambaugh, surveying the empty seats in front of him: " This class forms the nucleus of the football team. " Place: Geology Class. Prof. Trowbridge talking about popu- lar weather signs: Miss Hamren: " Why is it that flies bite in warm weather? " Trowbridge: " I don ' t know. I ' m not well enough acquainted with the flies. " Secretary of All Depart- inents of the State Uni- : versity of Iowa, (includ " ' ing the Dept. of Physical Training. WM. HERBERT BATES O TEMPORA O MORES Prof. Merry, in Oration Writing Class: " Fourscore and twenty years ago, our fathers were brought forth upon this con- tinent. " 1915 362 1915 This is " I " They were strolling home from the park, carrying on a polite conversation about the landscapes and architecture. She: " Do you know, I think Dean Wilcox ' s house looks just like him. " He: " Why? " She: " Oh, it has such a general bay window effect. " He: " Say, Hooley, what do you do when you are up at Currier Hall- Hooley Case: " Oh! Sinn and I know all the cozy corners. " He: " Do you get a chance to spoon any? " Hooley, in a disgusted tone, " Xaw, no chance up there. You have to go some place else for that " He: " Where do you go? " Hooley: " The dark corners of the gallery in the movies. They ' re just dandy places. " First Neighbor: " The Tri Delts are having a tango tea. " Second Neighbor: " No, that can ' t be, because at three o ' clock Homer Long was carrying out ashes. " Waitress (at the Jefferson quick lunch stand ) : " Do you want to eat this sandwich here or take it with you? " Rav Gardner: " Both. " Vance Morton, having been called up to Prof. Dorcas ' offitv. was heard to remark just before going in, " Really, I ' m just frightened to death. " Freshie conversation after push-ball contest, James Frambach: " Did vou see me get that fellow? " Upton: " No. " Frambach: " Well, believe me, I did and if I had had a buskin ' pin I ' d got more. " " PERCY " FRANZEN ESCAPES BEING KILLED Percy narrowly escapes having a paper bag of water, which wa thrown from one of the engineering windows, hit him. Wi- congratulate Mr. Franzen on having escaped such a ter- rible death. The engineers, upon throwing the sack out of the window, immediately began to figure out mathematically whether his head or the bag of water would have broken first. Another one of the Sigoumey McGregor, practicing oratory. Kids. Funny how Folks ' looks Landlady: " Sav. McGregor, you would make a good circus change after ' they ' ve been to Col- lege. 363 crier. 1915 CALENDAR, DECEMBER (Continued) 19 Vacation begins. The board decides to get out and vacate. 24 Shorty May sticks around all week to keep the Brunswick from going broke. 25 Tsoerum I,. Ling receives a sewing basket as a Christmas present from Miss Mar- garet Roh ret. 26 Shorty May, after waiting a week, misses the train to Davenport. 27 Glee Club on trip. JANUARY 6 School is resumed. The Hawkeye staff begin to roll up their Sleeves. 7 Octave Thanet wins debate by default. Eros charge Octaves with having hired Brueckner to kidnap their leader. 8 The board of deans places dancers at the mercy of the chaperones. Dean of Women obtains a much needed rest. 9 Dean Anna falls from grace. Tango ap- proved. " Not the dance but the dancers " is the chief objection. Walker Hanna parades before his doting parents at the Military Ball. Louise Clarke imports " Daddy " for the Ball. 10 Hawkeye staff picture taken at Lus- combe ' s studio Bertha Cowles makes her first and last appearance. 12 Iowa Union officials raid School of Music. Prof. Schoettle tears his hair and fumes. 13 Tango proves mint for dancing teachers. Cliff Hakes and Ella Searle start a bank account. 14 Von Lackum impersonates September Morn at the Iowa-Minnesota game. Tell me not in mournful numbers, Life is but an empty dream; For the heart is dead that lingers O ' er one girl from spring to spring. v QUIT OLD METHODS 364 15 Louise Frisbie appears on campus with a man ' s cane on her arm. Irving-Philo debating teams agree on everything but the decision. 16 Freshie party turned into a dancing school. Illustration of the tango hesita- tion, etc. 17 Phonograph appears on campus as a re- sult of Steve Casey ' s brain storm. First Iowa Union dance given at cost price. Idea originated and fostered by Prof. Rienow. 20 Iowa eats ' em alive. Gophers downed 16 to 14. Dramatic Club presents Bertha Nicol in ' Seven Days. " Huge success (?) 21 lou-an appears with a writeup stating that Mulhall starred in " Seven Days. " 22 Engineers attempt to beautify the Burk- ley Imperial. 23 The dean can ' t bear the sight of red and green owls, so the engineers are forced to undecorate the Burkley. Wo- men ' s Suffrage Club organized. Mem- bership appears in another part of this publication. 25 Boyce Green was forcibly ejected from Svendi after playing a tune on the push- button in the hall. 27 Exam week comes on apace. Studies be- gin to wear serious faces. 1915 Come on now, open the door, you ' re home, I can see the light. I know We might devote a page to Shaw ' s fool remarksbut we won ' t. Tipton, in American History (day before examination), " Just what dates and, in gen- eral, how many dates are we to remember? " Mr. Pelzer: " Oh! the most important ones. What dates would you say were most im- portant, Mr. Shaw? " ' Shaw: " 142. " GEE, BUT IT ' S GREAT TO HAVE AX EDUCATION Mrs. Chesley, on leaving for Washington, D. C., to attend the convention of the D. A. R., said to the girls at Chesley Hall: " Well, what shall I say to Pres. Wilson for you? " Girls: " Tell him we ' re all Democrats. " Marie Bump: " Is Woodrow Wilson a Demo- crat or a Republican? " AGAIN. WOW ! ! Marie Bump to Elsie Farnsunth, on seeing a little tree of pussywillows: " Say. Elsie, do they turn into cattails? " Ruth Farquhar appears dressed for the Philo-Octave kid party in a bathing suit, and addresses Dr. Heard, the Achoth chaperone: " Do you think this is too short, Dr. Heard? " Dr. ' Heard: " Oh, no; that ' s all right because there won ' t be anv bovs there. " G. G. Gabrielson receives special delivery letter from Pres. Macbride asking him to call and bid Ex-Pres. Bowman good-bye. Gabrielson, on meeting Allen, " No. Allen, I can ' t come up to the Hawkeye office to-night. I received a special delivery letter from President Macbride requesting that the retiring President of Philo, myself of course, and the newly elected President. Mr. Walcott, go up to Pres. Bowman ' s home to-night and bid him farewell in behalf of our society. " At the time this statement was made Mr. Gab- rielson evidently didn ' t know that practically every student . in the university received one of those circular letters. (Come back to the Nut Club. Gab.) CASTING NO REFLECTIONS ON OUR FRIEND PHILBRICK Philbrick nods and speaks to a man in the Bon Ton. The man: " I ' m leaving you. I ' m going out and clean that simp for speaking to me. " First Fresh (on a ladder, nailing up pictures) : " Say. Bill, got anv thumb-tacks? " Second Fresh: " No, but I ' ve got some finger nails. " 365 Why don ' t you speak for yourself, John? 1915 KING LEAR A couple of pages from the Sigourney Kid ' s King Lear Kelsey Chesbro called on Ethel Finkelstein the first Wednesday night of school. They sat in a I.. A. win- dow. K. ( the next morning to the fellows: " I called up Currier and a-sked for a date and that ' s what I got. " E., to the girls: " Do you know that K. C.? Gee whiz, but he ' s strong. " " Did you pull a B, as you expected? " " No, but I got stung just the same. " M. J. Curtiss, phoning to Miss Kelley: " Is this Miss Kelley? Will you be engaged this evening? Miss Eva Kelley: " Well, it depends somewhat on who you are. " The ten cent store was selling little chickens for Easter when the following took place: " Portia " Evans: " Come over and see the cute little chickens at the ten cent store, George. " George Snyder: " What ' s the use, I ' ve looked them all over long ago and don ' t think much of them. " Carl Judson, a freshman, to a graduate of last year: " Say, Stub, what do you think of those fraternities? Do you think I ought to join one? " Stub: " Well, Carl, it just depends. " Carl: " Well, which one do you think I ought to join? " Ben Boer, endeavoring to compliment John Fredericks on his wonderful debating ability: " Fredericks, God never meant you for a Philo. " Fredericks: " You perhaps mean that I am not fit to be a Philo. " TOUCHY WELLS GETS CALLED AT THE CADET HOP Chaperone Dean Anne: " Miss Wells, every time Mr. Bailey whirls you around that way, it exposes your ankles. " Leonard West to Charlotte Loveland, after a spirited tango: " Since the advent of these new dances, I just simply can ' t keep from dancing close. " Charlotte: " Did you ever try any other way? " Lucy to George G.: " Is it true, George, that you got a con in one of your studies? " George: " Oh, don ' t mind that, Lucy, I ' m go- ing to Cumnock next year anyway. I ' ll be famous in spite of Dean Dunn. " OVERHEARD AFTER A THEORETICAL EXAM " Well, how did you come out? " " I could have passed it up great if I could only have found the answers in the manual. " To Fat Hanna: " Say, Fat, suggest a frontis- piece for the Hawkeye for ' Activities. ' " Fat: " Get a picture of a dog with a flea. " SilJ% Shillinglaw, you ' ve got an awful drape " How often, conductor, does your trolley car on that arm. Evidently it was a solemn oc- kill a man? " casion. Not even a smile. You must have " Only once. " been forced to do it. 366 1915 A Few College Activities 367 .Mounts appears at the Hawkeye office in behalf of the Phi Delta Kappa Educational Fraternity. After having been told a half dozen times that the cuts and printing matter per page was $12.00, Mounts leaves to take the matter up with the fraternity. Next day Mounts returns and wants to know how much a page would be without the cut. The manager explains to him that a page is worth twelve dollars whether a out is used or not. Mounts again leaves stating that he would again take it up with the fraternity at the next meeting. In about a week he returns. Mounts: " Well, we, we, we, voted not to have the cut put in but that we would just have the list of members on the page and we voted to have it put in at the same price they did last year. " Manager: " Well, that will be very satisfactory with us. How much did you pay last year? " Mounts: Well, last year we didn ' t pay anything. " " He slipped on a polished floor and killed himself. " " Sort of hardwood finish, eh? " Every dog has his day CALENDAR, JANUARY (Continued) 28 Prof. Weller announces to his class that on January 30 a lecture will be given on Modern Art, at which time the qualities of " September Morn " would be taken up. Helen Stockman resigns from Erodel- phian to take law. 29 Tony Van Wagenen carefully pries open his law books and takes a peep at their contents. 30 Record breaking attendance at Prof. Weller ' s lecture on Modern Art. Members of the class bring their friends, relatives and fraternity brothers. Fifty extra chairs necessary to accommodate those attending. Sammy Gross dons his " I " sweater. 31 Oh! It has come! They (meaning the profs) have landed on us with all fours. Ames is " got " once more. It only took five men to turn the trick. FEBRUARY 5. V. Foley decides to give his " Patriots of Mexico " an airing, so trots it out for the N. O. L. Prof. Schoettle will start his class in " Harmony " provided there are enough interested to make a class. 6 It ' s a case of the survival of the fittest. Evidently quite a number didn ' t fit. Thank you, we survived. Prof. Demming offers a course in household finance. Miss Barr registers. Fan Bradley rushes wildly to the Registrar ' s office to register in this class. 368 1915 Htit TCWT01M ti O S E . 369 1915 A few of " Goat ' s " friends Hush-a-bv, Kap])a, in the tree top, Be you ever so careful, Pi Phi will knock; When you make breaks, Pi Phi will squeal The terrible secrets you want to conceal. France has the lily, England has the rose, Ireland has the shamrock, Fan Bradley has her nose. Oh, Delta Tan, It ' s pretty raw To (-ill up a girl at 2 a. in. You ' re sure in wrong, So just run along, And don ' t try that stunt again. RHYMK TO MISS EDRA WALTERS I chatter, chatter where I go, No man my tongi:e can sever; For men do try and men do sigh, But I talk on for ever. NOTE: And never says anything either. Rats! Rats! They ate the soup from the cooks ' own ladles, And bit the Pi Phis in their cradles. " Shall I brain him? " cried the liax.er, and the victim ' s courage fell. " You can ' t: it is a freshman. Just hit him on the head. " Charlotte had a little lamb. Its soul was white as cotton And everywhere that Charlotte went Little Vaneie went a trottin ' . Monk-ey, Monk-ey, Monk-ey, dear, How many times has Lutz been here? ... give nine " Come on, boys, let ' s the team and go home. " NOTE: The veil-leader went home. 370 1915 FROM A PI PHI ' S DIARY Prunes we have for breakfast, Prunes for luncheon, crude, Prunes for our big dinners, Prunes both boiled and stewed. Still we can ' t forget them, Prunes both large and small, Still we love our chaperone, The biggest prune of all. It was a vehicle marriage, This statement none can reproach, For she was of very fine carriage, And he was a college coach. Now one day the Iowa L ' nion Raided poor Guss Schoetle ' s school, They rolled up the rugs and took all the chairs, And left for poor Gussie a stool. When Gustav came back from his op ' ra His face turned as white as a sheet, He flew in the air And tore at his hair, Till they thought he had eaten raw meat. Edith Wangler is a fat girl, And she hankers to get thin; That is why you always see her Drinking milk-shakes to beat sin. A FUSSER A boy with the cash, And clothes with a dash, Eating fraternity hash A Fusser. Forgets he ' s in school, Is anyone ' s fool Some sorority ' s tool A Fusser. He carries her fan, And does all he can To forget he ' s a man A Fusser. As we ' ve never fussed, Necessity must Make us distrust A Fusser. But jf all of us would Admit what we should, We ' d be, if we could A Fusser. BADGER ' 13 Old Commandant Phinney By M me known as " Xinney, " Has on his staff ' Bout a man and a half, And they ' re all as skinnv as Phinnev. The onlv " Literary " Girl in S. U. I. Wassam (in Com. Geography class) : " The three pupils in the front row were the only ones to get the correct answer to the exam questions. " Voice from the rear: " Good team work. " 371 1915 1 A I akeside Laboratory education PERTINENT QUESTIONS Why did Portia Evans have to seek the aid of the gallant young man on Clinton Street in order to get her shoestring tied? Why did Freshie Judson, after join- ing Irving, go and apologize to Mor- timore, a Zet? Why did Mr. McPeak go to Ero- delphian to get a girl to take to the Philo-Irving debate? Did the Tri Delts take in Anne Rock so they could sing, " So firm a founda- tion " ? Why aren ' t the Parrish brothers tak- ing Plum ' s course in Modern European History this semester? The Kansas legislature thinks that cats carry germs in their fur so, girls, wouldn ' t it be wise to shun the mus- tache ? Does Max Wilson wear his " I " sweater to save on his laundry bill, or is he really proud of it? Is Bywater anv relation to Seashore? Ask Schulte. Why was Iowa money covered by Nebraska backers just 15 minutes after Umpire Hackett appeared on the field? Did Emmet Delaney ' s chorus girl ever get those long white kid gloves he promised her? Are the Pi Phis trying to compete with the Modern Woodmen of America? Does Dr. Heard enjoy watching the clock? Carl Bowen. What happened to the Sig Alph ' s cooks? Why do the Kappas have to rent a table at the Jefferson? How many times did McGinnis attend class during the month of November? IB it necessary for Iowa to have a Union in order to keep Rienow? v -re oh, where are those Pi Phi favors? Why does Ruth Farquhar object to being called " fire cracker " !- Do the latest creations from the Home Economics department resemble dresses in any way? HEREDITY Knocker: " Whom does the baby resemble? " Bocker: " Its yell takes after its father ' s college. " Irene Ka.-key: " Who is your fa- vorite author? " Alveda Markle: " My father. " Irene Kaskey: " What does he write? " Alveda Markle: " Cnecks. " Prof. I.auer: " Miss Kiser, please conjugate ' Ich ire rdt. ' " Bernice Kiser (pouting): " I can ' t. " Prof. I.auer: " Well don ' t make a face at me that ' s your fault. " Wink Beeson: " Say, can I stay later to-night than ten o ' clock? " Maid at Sevendi Hall: " No, you can ' t, you have been here all day already. " 373 THIS PROPERTY IS PRIVATE. S RE WARD FOR 1MFORMATION LEADING TO THE CONV 1915 John Dennison takes I.eona Reeves and two sister Tri Dclts into the Opera Cafe and his peace of mind is disturbed by the wait- ress inquiring, " Say Dennie, on what night do I have my date with you this week? I just can ' t keep track of my dates. " Dr. Mullen, preparing to vac- cinate Julia Schneider, " Have you been exposed? " Julia: " No, not exactly, but you know the Sigma Chis are quar- ranteed. " Helen Holmes tells Louise Clarke, that Beulah Hill had a date with Harter Hull. Louise Clarke answers, " I have nothing to fear I have a mental hold on Harter. " Marie Parrish dines on con- secutive Sundays at the Phi Delt and Kappa Sigma houses. On leaving the Kappa Sigma house she informs them that their eats are better than the Phi Delts ' anyway. The Sigma Chi maid neglects to wash the one set of spoons between courses, so said Sigma Chis have to eat ice cream with their knives. Freshie: " Who is this Moen? " Junior: " He ' s the guy that let the nurse fall off the Intel-urban bridge. " Lucy ' s model young man CHEMISTRY LAB. Kelsey Chesebro writes a note to Wills, " Is Lillian Riggs a fusser? " Wills replies. Kelsey reads it and immediately turns to Lillian, " Say, can I come up to-night? " G. C. Whitley (as clock tolls twelve): " 1 always like to be up to date. " " Babe " Schneider (yawning broadly): " Yes, you certainly are the latest thing out! " Keitoku Watanabe, puzzled to see so many strange names on the cor- nice of the Physic building asked his Chinese friend Ling: " Say, Tsoerum, who are those men, are they dead janitors of the Physic building? " Instructor: " Wie Heissen Sic? " Londergan: " Fruhling. " Did he mean green or Fresh? Neighbor: " In what course does your son expect to graduate? " Mr. Swab: " In the course of time by the looks of things. " Time 10.15, place, Sevendi Hall, Girl Gertrude Van Wagenen. Matron at Sevendi: " Mr. Demming, would you care to have ham and or a stack of bucks? " 374 1915 1030 Wednesday night. Dean K. opens door of Currier Hall for Flo Schulmeister. The Dean: " You are three minutes late, Miss S. " She: " We couldn ' t crank the car. " The Dean: " Why. Miss S. I saw you sitting right outside the door when I turned the lights off. " Xo response. Why does John Brooks talk like a book? Answer: Four years ' plugging for Phi Beta Kappa. PANKIE AND HER TROUBLES We know a maiden named Pankhurst, Wears a Phi Beta Kappa key ; For the blood of another she now thirsts, A-. hereinafter ye shall see. Now it seems that this same " Pankie " Had a rival by the name of " Buddie " ; The former may be quite cranky, But the latter sure is a study. So our joker got an inspiration. Decided to do the deed; But I ' nda is not of that nation That lets a Dutchman look down on a Swede. So Unda (pardon us, we mean Pankie) Got after this " Mormon " gink. And you ' d died to see old " I,anky " Land on his ear, ker-plink. But somehow this joke got by us, But you must never tell, Or Pankie would make a big fuss, And wish us all in Mexico. A LITERAL TRANSLATION " Sic transit gloria mundi. " " He was sick transiently and went to glory Monday. ' 375 Intelligent looking, isn ' t he? 1915 Cannichaer Rival In the classroom, oh, my roommate, When the professor called on me, My poor brain was all befuddled, And my wits were all at sea. All around me thoughts came thickly, But I could not grasp their text. So professor simply nodded, Made a mark and called out, " Next. " By C. H. B. But Schoetle was not to be daunted; Said he, " Ah, vengeance is mine: On the Union slate I ' ll put the orchestra date. " Said Reinow, " That sure will be fine. " But the concert va-s one grand fizzle, And oh, how Gussie did smile, So tickled was he that he shook with glee, And said, " Vengeance stuff sure is worth while. " George Williams, an " A " student in Prof. Pierre ' s Immigration and Labor Class. Prof. Pierce (hesitating to take up his lec- ture said(: " We will wait a few minutes until Mr. Williams gets out his envelope to take his notes on. " (This is a last year ' s joke, but it ' s still good.) CONUNDRUMS Why are the Phi Psis so green? Answer: They are constantly refreshed by Soft Showers. What does Albert McKee see in Eva Kelley? Answer: A reflection of his own slow wits. " Poss " and " Mac " take their annual pre- football workout. Why do the Delta Gammas know all the latest scandal? Answer: Because Marguerite Heard it. How is Clara Peglow going to get a Junior annual? Answer: By paying for one. Why is little Horace Vasey in favor of the union of Ames and Iowa? Answer: On March 24 he received three let- ters, two telephone messages, and one telegram from Ames. It would work toward economy. Why did the Svendi girls discontinue their Friday evening dances? Answer: Dearth of men. ADVERTISEMENT Katherine Sims, the latest authority on all tango steps, nothing barred, demonstrations, public or private, special attention given to Wilkie exhorts the Hockey girls not to flirt with the man coming down the track. On turning, the girls behold Freshie Morris a la Kewpie. Paid advertisement 376 1915 She MacGregor, as a co-ed goes past the house and happens to look at him as he stands in the window: " She ' s got her eyes on me because I go past her house with my drill suit on. " NOTE: He ' s a lieutenant. H. Y. Williams makes a date for the basket ball game: 7.10 " 629 " " Is this Eloise? " " Got a date for to-night? " " Too bad, good-bye. " 7.1 ; " MM " " U Miss Ruth Gunderson there? " " Oh! I see. Well, good-bye. " 7.15 " 1 147 " " Busy? All right. " 7.20 " 1147 " " What! Still busy? " - ' .25 " 11 7 " " May I speak to Miss Martin " " Ah-h-h-h, hello. Miss Martin, can ' t we ar- range to go to the basket ball game to-night " " It ' s only 7.25 " " What ? " " Stung. " 7.30 (resignedly) " 10H " " Speak to Miss Moore, please? " " Ah-b-h-h-h-h, I.u, may I have the privil What? Thank you. I ' ll be right up with little Lucy. ' " Time September 22. Place Corner Dubuque and College. Mr. E. to an inquisitive Fresh- man: " Are you a Freshie? " Freshie: " No, I ' m a Beta. " Helen Johnson, explaining why she came in at 9.30: " I sent Carpie home. It was cold on Hawkeye Day the porch and we didn ' t want to sit in the parlor and just talk. " Robert Allen: " Now. Mis Houston, how can you say that when I saw you talking to Jory for three hours last Saturday? " Miss Houston: " Why I did not. I didn ' t have three hours to waste. " Our sympathy, friend Jory. Mounts, at the Iowa-Ames basket ball game with his sweetheart: " I thought that it would be a little previous to ask you to start before seven o ' clock. " It has been rumored that there has been a change in the presidency of the University. Evidently this is an erroneous statement as E. E. Norris is still in the office. FIRST PLAY OF THE SEASON Portia Evans features in a balcony scene at Currier Hall. S. A. E. ' s rush for opera glasses but can not toss bouquets to the dizzy height HOUSEHOLD DESIGN CLASS First week: Class commences work in stencils. Second week: Stencils continued. Third week: Stencils again continued. Fourth week: Stencils handed in for correction. Fifth week: Stencils handed back for correction. 377 1915 A Few More 1915 A REAL HAWK (eye) This photo was taken the af- ternoon of the Sophomore Cotil- lion. Understand, Mr. Hoadley, it !- customary for a gentleman of high society. Mich as you are, to have the flowers delivered to the lady ' s home, instead of to vour own. John H. couldn ' t fill his date with Ada Musser for the Acacia formal because he was taken suddenly ill that night, uch a pretty boy. It ' s a shame he ' s such a rounder. PRIZE BEAUTIES G. C. Whitley, Vance M. Morton WHEN THE OLD SPRING FRET COMES O ' ER YOU It was a beautiful night in near June; the weary student was reposing in the rocking canoe, close under the dark hank. All was silent. Suddenly a gruff voice, distinct over the waters was heard. " Please, Lucile. " " Kiss me once and then go back, Ray. " DOXTS FOR FUSSERS 1. Don ' t incur the wrath of Dean Anna. 2. Don ' t kick if all the chairs are occupied go for a walk. 3. Don ' t look at your watch before 9.30. 4. Don ' t drum on the chair with your fingers. This is a sign that you are either nervous or bored. 5. Don ' t ask her to sing. The other girls have to suffer enough during the day. 6. Don ' t ask permission to smoke. A stranger entering might think the girls smoked. ' . Don ' t put your feet on the piano stool. Use the table it will exhibit your shoe to a better advantage. 8. Don ' t monopolize the conversation let her get in a word occasionally. 9. Don ' t discuss poli ' -- ,he may be a suffragette, and then well, you kr w liie rest. 10. Don ' t say the clock is fast you may Be the reason 379 1915 It Hatters you. Busk. All cooivs look. sJike to us. Its teJ The, Messerli Sisters ?os e L For Public taoiv. ,,.... . . Rolli]x| pits, next Jokes Seivteiveed to lon teritv oivvroodpale? 1915 Village Gossips EXTRA Jimmy Barry resigns as care-taker of the Iowa field. The State Board of Education insi ted that the Iowa field he used as a potato patch during the summer months, in order to help defray some of the expenses of S. U. I. The board also charges Jimmy with incompe- tency. This ends a long bitter fight l etween Jimmy and the State Board. It is reported that Jimmy will go to Ames. OWL AND KEYS INITIATE Sophomore class voted into the organization en masse. After initiation short business meet- ing was held in which a committee on finances was appointed. The officers for the coming year: Pres. High and Exalted Fire Spot. Vice Pres. Eminent Supreme Ejector of Kale. Warden ..lake it short and snappy. Motto " Ignorance is Bliss " " Come all ye who have money. " Inside do] e " The Owl " signifies " wisdom. " " The Key " makes it easy to enter. Committee on formal party and banquet post- poned indefinitely. A V-e-r-y Harmonious of the Art .Staff. I.IKBKK ' S FAVORITE SONG " We ramble, we ramble, We ramble through the line. Get off the subject every time. We ramble, we ramble The way we get round the Ger- man will be fine. Ha! Ha! NOTICE All farmers attending the Iowa Reunion will find quarters at the S. A. E. Hotel. P. S. Although much over- crowded, the Phi Delt hotel can find room for a few T hay-necks in near-by private houses. 381 1915 INCIDENT IN STURM ' S GERMAN CLASS Just before German class Miss Martin steps up to Prof. Sturm and informs him that she is not prepared. Naturally she is not called upon to recite. Not being satisfied to let well enough alone however, she made the following inquiry of the professor after class, " Will my not reciting count against me? you know, it wasn ' t my day to recite. " Totaro Vada was asked to write a sentence using the word " ideal. " " I deal in rice. " " I deal in books. " Prof I.uebke, trying to im- press upon his class the greater value of such work as Homer left as compared with a large fortune. Mr. Ackerly: " Well, now, Mr. I.uebke, there are about ninety million people in the L ' nited States and not over ten thou- jand ever read such stuff. " Luebke: " Mr. Ackerly, don ' t " Sis " Anderson j " dge e ' ody by yourself. " " Primpy " Scott Anderson, who is a specialist along the Alice Loos ' face makes a nice lines of hair tonic, face creams, rouge, and of relating the background for her nose, beneficial qualities of wearing a night cap; preparing his evening toilet. CURRIER HALL MENU On Monday we have bread and gravy, On Tuesday have gravy and bread, On Wednesday and Thursday have gravy and toast, But the toast is the same as the bread. On Friday we have the same menu, And on Saturday again we are fed, But when Sunday comes, by way of change, We have gravy without any bread. Resolution of the " I " Club. The members of the " I " Club have decided that only their sisters, mothers and finances shall be allowed to wear their " I " sweaters. (Miss Macclarion please take notice.) " Sis " Petty is still working on her part in " I would like to be a society star. " Note Re- member, " Sis, " we don ' t always get what we want. J. Dwight to Prof. Pelzer who taught Prof. Wilcox ' s American History class during his illness, in a dissatisfied tone of voice: " Say, are you going to keep this class all semester? " 382 Emiline Pankhurst (Alias Miss H.) Lost her chin in the cause 1915 r WOMEN ' S SUFFERING YET CLUB President, Emiline Pankhurst Hamren. Vice President, Buddie Keller. Secretary-, Helen Stockman. Treasurer, Macetta Browning. Before Chairwomen of Committees Meetings, Buddie Keller. Eats, Marguerite Heard. Social, I-ouif-e Clark. Finance, Carolyn Newcomb. Chief Bouncess, Geneva Hanna. Keepress of the Gate, Rachel Smith. Governess for children, Ethel Cline. Guardian for attending husbands. Gladys Carson. Mere Members I.ula Moore, Mary Brueckner, Hazel Huston, Margaret Steyh, Charlotte Love- land, Flora Belle Houston, Edith Wang- ler, Edna Novak. Waiting List Wayne MacMillin. Bruce Pratt. Stub Barron is planning to go East and play under a " consumed " name after he has played his time here. Chase Hoadley receives congratulations in an rnusually calm way upon return- ing from Christinas vacation. ON THE INTERURBAN CAR TO CEDAR RAPIDS " Whoa ! Stopped again ! This blamed car reminds me of that psych class under Seashore. Never broke a walk during the tri- . " After Everett Jones goes with only one girl, and then only once. Reason: to keep his high social standing! ! Don Rogers in exam, under Professor O. K. Patton in Parliamentary- Law: " I thought we were just to have the questions we had studied up on. " FROM THE STUDENTS ' DIRECTORY Owen. Norma, F. A. 2, Care of Howell, E. College, 1:?30 Marion. . If all the girls in the school could have the courage of their convictions, it would save lots of trouble. Dances are of two kinds; those where people have a good time, and those attended by the Dean of Women. " I am trying to get into university politics but it ' s rather difficult. I asked Dean Roller how and he promised to tell me, but he hasn ' t done it yet. " Bruce Pratt. Rubenstein after Irving initiation dabbling at the fly paper in his bushy locks: " Ach! Rooshia iss Farnham gips dollar bill from Gee. Heafen besides des. " (Ask Farnham how he did it) 383 1915 v i HO AJ flbotfljt 1 . -Hi six. riopr l- r. (We deem it advisable not to give any names in connection with this letter.) WOODBINE. IOWA, December 15, ' 13. My Dearest Ananias; " Now dear, in regard to the mustache (is that the way to spell the silly thing?) I can ' t believe that you really meant that you wanted to wear one. When style goes so far as to mar one ' s beauty, I am through with it. You know very well what I think of a young man like you wearing such truck (please excuse slang). If you care one cent about my opinion or regard me in the least, you won ' t be so silly as to follow such frivolous styles. I imagine your coming home Christmas vacation wearing a mustache and me walking by your side in a slit skirt. Some style, eh? Goodness! How we would look. (Editorial comment: Yes, if she is as tall and as slim a-s the fellow to whom this letter was written.) Xow, Ananias dear, let ' s both act sensible and not try to follow fashion. Write and tell me by return mail your decision and then I can tell how much you care for or value my opinion. I do hope you won ' t but of course you think I am going a little too far into something that isn ' t any of my business. Do you remember, after telling me that you didn ' t like that green dress, I never wore it again or anything else green? My dear, please forgive me if I aired my opinions too freely, but honestly I can ' t help it when things seem so terribly out of place. I never saw a girl who liked seeing a young man wearing a mustache. Xow, honest, that ' s true. " Your lovin ' Girlie. (The question is whether Clement Cole could grow a mustac he or not.) On the midseason glee club trip Ed Yoder and Bush Brokaw were being entertained by an Iowa alumnus, who is a strict Methodist. When the two warblers sat down to partake of the evening repast, Brokaw was called upon to ask the blessing. He became much confused, cleared his throat once or twice and was about to give up when Yoder came to the rescue and said in a reverent tone, " Let us bow in silent prayer. " 384 1915 MILLENNIUMS Vhen Steve Casey cease-, to love the sound of his own melodious (?) tenor voice. When Tom Martin makes an eight o ' clock class on time. When Squirt Foley gets a hair-cut. When our friend Brueckner takes one thing seriously. When Norma Reid Harrison ' s New Year ' s Resolution comes true. When Mis-. Shaffer ceases to he kind to " Stick around Nuts " that constantly bother her in the Library. When Jiimnie Hodgson breaks into politic---. When Percy Hunt wears the same suit twice in succession. When O. K. Patton is a Benny Shambaugh. When the State University Engineering School is moved to Ames. When the Iowa Union becomes a real institution. When Jimmie Barry turns Iowa Field into a potato patch. When Gertrude Van Wagenen ceases to bedeck herself in the latest styles. When Harry Gerhardt becomes a member of the University Dramatic Club. When the janitor of the Physics Building sweeps the Hawkeye office. When the Girls ' Glee Club takes its maiden trip. CRITICAL COMMENTS ON THE GREEK PLAY Vance Morton: " Gertrude Van ' agenen can ' t make a note, but she can show her big feet " John Reidel: " Vy, Professah Merry looks more like a dago barber than a Greek king. " Whitfield Hansell: " That ' s a big chorus all right, but it sounds like a solo on the high notes. " Vance Morton: " Oh, Charlotte has them trained to quit at B flat so she can take high C alone and unrivaled. ' Anonymous Person: " Edna Novak tried to hurdle the altar in her rapt surprise when Alcesti- stands revealed. Anonymous Person: " Katherine Cook slips in, seven steps of the Maxixe and four of the Half-and-iialf while dancing round the altar. Some modern interpretation all right ! " Anonymous Person: " The audience discovered where C. B. I. got the inspiration for his famous stage pr: nre. when they saw Professor Merry stride across the stage. " R, B. Temple, Arnold Oehler, and E. Roy Swank occupied seats in the temporary front row of chairs at the afternoon performance of Eva Tanguay. Evidently their eyesight is getting extremely poor as each was armed with opera glasses. Boys, Dr. Bywater fits glasses. 385 1915 Dean Anne Klingenhagen and Captain John H. Gabriel at the Military Ball SAYINGS Dean Klingenhagen, at Currier Hall House Meeting: " In my office to-day, a young man asked me what I considered a wrong hold in the tango, and I showed him. " " Seven Days " would have been much more of a success if the Dramatic Club had left off about six days. Dora Jenson: " Look, they have taken the ' guarantee ' sign off the house where they had diphtheria. " Golda Leighton: " Only hymns allowed in this house. " Elsie May Farnsworth, as the crowd goes to Vespers: " Oh, see the people going to Varsity ! " Maud Silverthorn: " I can endure a man. You can reason with him. But if there is any- thing that I detest it is one of these ranting, raging, rearing, tearing, old, militant suffragette females. " E. E. Norris assumes the responsibility of the President ' s office again in connection with the publication of the Hawkeye. April 30 Mr. Norris phones the Hawkeye Office in connection with his assumed official position. The following conversation took place: Mr. E. E. Norris: " I suppose you men understand that it is always the custom for the Hawkeye management to hand in all humorous material to the President ' s office before the printing of the material, do you not? " The Hawkeye Management: " Yes, we understand that, Mr. Norris, but evidently you didn ' t know that we had made arrangements with the President over a month and a half ago to have one of the Faculty members look the material over and that all the material had been handed in at least a month ago and was all printed by this time. " The Hawkeye management would like to know where Mr. Norris got it into his head to assume the management of the University. 386 1915 Davis Talbot Frampton Editorial Note: (These letters were actually written.) Talbot-Davis Matrimonial Agency, Iowa City, Iowa. Dear Sir and Madam: Having observed your unprecedented success along the line of your chosen work for one member of our household, I hereby apply to you for aid , knowing that in so doing I am assured of happiness at the hands of a most competent company. I desire an affinity only, a soul-mate for these bewitching moonlight nights. He must be handsome, tall, dark-haired, dark-eyed, and of a very observing nature. As to vocation I am not par- ticular, but his avocation must be palmistry. He must have had a thorough course in campus- try and moonlight ethics, and must be a post-graduate in the science of strolling. At to my qualification, I am a tall, handsome blonde. Am musically inclined and can render " Looking This Way " in a manner never before equaled. Have had a course in astronomy, both scientific and otherwise and hence can make our moonlight strolls both instructive and entrancing. I have been told that your preliminary fees are very reasonable and that if the venture results in matrimony by the coming June, the gigantic charge of one hundred dollars ($100.00) is made. But since I neither expect nor desire such a culmination what would be your fee? Your anxious patron, Ruby Frampton. Talbot-Davis Matrimonial Agency, Iowa City, Iowa. Dear Sir and Madam: Your world-wide fame has reached my ears and I, a despairing maiden, fall at your feet. Help ! Help ! In this hour of saddest remorse. Hear, I beg you, bear mv pleadings. A man ! ! A man ! ! Find me a man ! ! Alas, he need have but these three requisites, he mutt take me to the Engineers ' Show He must be worth $1,000,000. He must develop a fatal cough. No word can describe my beauty. Age between 5 years and 50. A giantess. I have a disposition. I pray that you give this weighty subject a most thoughtful consideration as this is a matter of life and death to me! Yours on the " anxious seat, " Gertrude Rate. Talbot-Davis Matrimonial Agency. Iowa City, Iowa. Dear Sir and Madam: Hearing of your wonderful success in finding soul-mates, I the timid one venture to reply. I am only 42 and still young looking. In my youth they called me handsome. I still have my peach-blossom complexion, dark brown hair ' and blue eyes. Now the one I want must not smoke or chaw, I don ' t chaw gum so he must not chaw tobacco or drink anything stronger than coffee. He must be affectionate for I do so crave affection. He also must take me out to entertainments and go walking or I do not object to riding if we have a nice, slow horse that won ' t run away. If in case you can find such a mate I am sure I will always be loving and true. In regard to fees I will be willing to pay anything reasonable. Hoping to hear from you in haste, I remain. Yours sincerely, Anna Marshall. 387 1915 Talbot-Davis Matrimonial Agency, Iowa City, Iowa. Dear Sir and Madam: You have been recommended to me as highly successful agents in the fussing business. I hereby submit an application for membership in your agency. I wish it to be placed on file immediately. I am of medium height and slender. I have melting blue eyes and golden hair. I am considered fascinating by all my friends. Even my enemies, admit my charms. I am not only winsome but talented. I can speak nine languages fluently and can play the Jew ' s harp with marvelous ease and ability. I desire a tall, handsome man with Chesterfieldian manners who will not let his studies interfere with his college career. He must be intellectual. He must have good habits and must not play five hundred nor drink grape juice. I am very bashful and would desire the personal supervision of the company managers for the first evening. It is not necessary that marriage terminate the match. I only wish someone to buy me chocolates and flowers, and take me boat riding and to all the latest attract ions and picture shows. I understand your fees are reasonable, but the fee is no object to me. I would be willing to pay several plates of fudge, which would be neither sugary nor soft of course. I shall expert you to grade your fees with reference to the generosity of the beau-lover obtained. Hoping to receive an early and favorable reply from you, I am. Yours distractedly, Marie M. Agnew. 388 1915 Say, Prince, if you take your lady friend out for an evening, on your return home, you can conceal her as well in a cab as in your Dad ' s delivery wagon. EXTRACTS FROM JUNIOR INFORMATION BLANKS Lester MacGregor, Pandean Players, leading role ' 15. Warren Mulhall. Policeman in Dramatic Club play. Lead- ing role. Floyd Philbrick, Championship mustache grower and all University JYw . i-eonard Racker, King pin Zet. James C. Ferguson, Corporation Attorney for Iowa Union. Theodore Garfie ld, Humboldt, Iowa, Gotch ' s town. George Snyder, Eagle Grove, near Humboldt. Benjamin Frank, Fifth place, Sophomore Oratorical. Eminett P. Delaney, class officer. E. L. Demming, one of the Svendi Hall Girls. Guy Gabrielson, Manager of Iowa Union No. 1 ; Manager of " The Scarecrow. " We understand the swing at the Achoth House is causing considerable disturbance in the south section of Iowa Citv. Be careful. Bill Bales. Poor health is the cause of Brokaw ' s quitting school. Argenbright wishes to announce his unusual ability as an all-around University fusser. P. S. He commenced with the local girls. A green little freshman in a green little way. Mixed some chemicals up just for fun one day. The green little grasses now tenderly wave O ' er the green little freshman ' s green little grave. THINGS WORTH PRESERVING Goat Abbott, Comptroller of Currency and Dean of Men, has resigned his position. First ] rize at the Eugenie ' s show. 1915 WESTE I UNION SEND the following Telegram, subject to the termi on back hereof, which mre hereby agreed (n Tn M ' . TELB RAM TKEO- N. VAIL, PRESIDENT Paorlfc, 111. Jan. 17, 1914 191 Oyan.luii in nd win. I- m -Mini-. The above was received by Parsons just before the start of the Iowa-Chicago basket ball Time, 6 p. m. Friday evening, Florence Dennison: " I just despise a girl who would allow any fellow to get familiar on short acquaintance. " Time, same evening at 10 p. m. Florence and a University man seen coming up by the Ellison home. Ask her what he was doing. Note This was only the second time he had called on her. PET PHRASES Football team: " We ' re going to give you all we ' ve got. " George V. Williams: " Not prepared. " McGinnis: " You know what I mean. Now here ' s the thing. " Sammy Sloan: " Have I made myself perfectly plain? Are there any questions ' ; That ' s all. " Jess Hawley: " I didn ' t know I was expected to talk to-night, but that reminds me of a story " Whose little Chorus girl are you? Did all this stuff pass the Board of Censorship? No, but it passed the Board of Letterslip. 390 1915 Oscar R. Ewing Oscar Ross Ewing received his B. A. Degree from the University of Indiana in 1910. In the fall he entered the Harvard I aw School where he made an enviable record, being one of the editors of the Harvard Law Review. While still a student at Harvard, he was made the Democratic nominee for prosecuting attorney in his home district. He declined the nomina- tion, however, preferring to finish his legal education. Mr. Ewing came to Iowa last fall, highly recommended by such able men as Dean Thayer, Professor Williston, and Professor Beal. Although his success as an instructor has been flattering, he declined reelection to his position in the law faculty and will begin the practice of law, next fall, in Indianapolis. While wishing him success in his new work, we can not help but feel that by his leaving Iowa loses a valuable and able man. 392 1915 393 1915 3Fat Irnkaut Tforaua (Eltff dlorg Appeal from Chambers Smoking Room, Honorable Trewin, Judge. Action for damages for deceit, fraud, mental suffering, and humiliation. B. GODFREY SWAB, Attorney for I ' luiiiliff POLLARD AND NORTH, Attorneys for Dffeniltnit SYLLABUS 1. In a case where defendant by means of misrepresentations misled plaintiff to rely to his detriment on defendant ' s allegations as to his own mental capacity and fitness and grades designating same: 2. Held, plaintiff did in fact sustain gross humiliation and mental suffering and bodily anguish whereby his own weight was reduced ten (10) pounds as a result of defendant ' s gross fraud, deceit, covin, and guile. 3. Held that a loss of ten pounds physical weight is sufficient to sustain a finding as to mental suffering. 4. Held that a reckless disregard of truth in representing grades to be of sufficient caliber to entitle one to notoriety and distinction of Order ] of Coif and emoluments of an expounder of the law or I quiz master thereof will raise a conclusive presump- tion of fraud, malice, covin, and guile the same amounting to a wicked, depraved, and malignant spirit (Wilcox 127, Harvard Law Review 42) and em- bodying essentials of malice aforethought. Smith, J. It appeareth that in this action plaintiff .sued defendant for damages occasioned by defendant ' s crude practices of fraud and deceit. Plaintiff had ad- vertised for a private tutor and defendant applied for the position. By deceitfully and fraudulently rep- resenting to said plaintiff that he was a good student, that he had five A ' s and five B ' s as evidence of last year ' s hard and consistent work, and that the only _____ __ reason he wasn ' t quiz master was that his eyes wouldn ' t stand the strain of reading many notebooks, defendant induced plaintiff to employ him for such remuneration as would seem sufficient. The defendant accordingly undertook to tutor said plaintiff, and now plaintiff calls the atten- tion of the court to where he is at the present time, and also that by a thorough examination of the rolls of the Law School it was found that the five A ' s resolved themselves into one C and three D ' s and one " Con. " By reason of the said misrepresentations, plaintiff did to his detriment and sorrow, rely too much on the interpretation of the law as given by said defendant, but the variations between what the defendant claimed to be the law and that given out by the faculty proved to be the undoing of said plaintiff and now he asks damages, which the court now decrees. Judgment accordingly for plaintiff with damages. CALENDAR, FEBRUARY (Continued) 18 7 Our art staff resigns from school. Hal- leek migrates to Coe and " Van " hikes to Wisconsin. Esther Paulus had an event- ful evening. This morning she decides to take household finance. 8 Bobert Masson spends the week-end in the city. Lucile Warner registers in household finance. 12 Gabrielson appears in class in Sunday suit. (Green suit goes to press.) 13 Gabrielson wears his green suit again. Great improvement, Gabe. Owl and Keys pull off their annual election. 14 Mort Blackburn walks across library floor to hear his new shoes squeak. 17 Gym ' s Nickeldom-Homemade candy the feature. How about the eugenics baby? Oh, fudge! Iowa Union orders that in the future all Freshies must wear green caps. Idea originated and fostered by Prof. Rienow. " Fat " Hanna for the first time in his college career sits in the audience at the Glee Club concert. Simmer refuses to wear a Hawkeye tag, because he had already subscribed for an Upper Iowa annual. Get the lemon squeezer, James. Ralph Eyre presents his speech, " Why bald-headed men sleep in church. " P. A. T. starts his alleged humorous column in the lowan. 27 State basketball championship tied in a hard knot. Iowa 20; Grinnell 18. 28 Iowa Union gives first " Cabaret " dinner ever seen in Iowa City. Idea originated and fostered by Prof. Rienow. 20 21 25 394 1915 alt;? f ir pursuit of thr NCE upon a time there was a Law School. Now there are many kinds of Law Schools; some teach law by absorption, like a gathering at Punch Dunkel ' s; others by a Rule of Three the way Barry Gilbert learned to Tango; while this one is run by an Ideal. In the good old days when mankind grew weary of shaving daily and missing a white collar, he came over to the law school. There he placed his feet on his desk and Rip Van Winkled to the monotonous hum of Dinky Wilcox and Percy. In those days when one got tired of going to college he took Law. But now times have changed. Xo longer is the Law College a mecca for the Residue from Liberal Arts, or a Sanitorium for the Mentally Unfit. We have examinations beside which the horrors of the Inquisition and the Dental Chair pale into insig- nificance, and shortly thereafter a steady stream of legal minds appear above Mr. Ensign ' s counters and demand admission to the Institution of Colgate ' s Talc and Dean Anne ' s Suffra- gettes. Yea ! the boys even fight to be numbered among Phinney ' s Phalanx. Since our great awakening it has come to be known that a Legal Mind is a jewel of Great Price and as dif- ferent from a Fussing Disposition as Ike Loos from Cooper even as Phi Delta Phi from P. A. D. Why are bone rim glasses as common in the law school as smallpox among the Dents? Wherefore do Prof. Seashore ' s Psychology Sleuths stand guard in exams, like infantry on the Mexican border? For what do we stand watch for the elusive " P " like a shell at the shell game at a circus? Don ' t you know? Well, listen because they do it at Harvard. Some things are prophylactic, some antiseptic, others borolyptic but we are " Harvahdoctic- ' ' At Harvard they wear Horn Rimmed Glasses write in permanent notebooks, and execute the 247 steps of the Tango perfectly, and so do we, or at least we will when Mr. Gilbert takes his next lesson from Cliff Hakes. In the bailiwick of Dean Old Johnny Harvard they guard the exams with a gun, and Psychology sharks Watch us. There they work for results like unto freshmen whittling paddles, and not merely for an A. B. or C. Grades are ethereal things and a real student should no more think of working for them than of expecting the Dean to dismiss class on time. Besides, it isn ' t done in the better colleges. In fact we are here to assimilate a Legal Education according to the 1914 Idea, as designed at J. Harvard Co. by one Williston; full specifications of which are found in their little folder, " The Harvard Law Review, " which causes us to rise and remark that law without the Harvard Law Review is less than a Mexican Army without generals, or the Dean ' s Lectures without Williston, Beal, et al, referred to. To be honest, " They ain ' t no such thing. " We have tried to make it clear in these few remarks that the Law is a Jealous Mistress and Harvard is her only real suitor. However, if we mimic his blandishments, guard our honesty with proctors, and di sguise our face with goggles, mayhap she will smile on us. -ibly! Perhaps! may be if we carry our books in a bag every day, spend four months quizzing for exams and comply with aU the other rules and regulations as before specified we can have a coiy little Law Review of our own. It sounds impossible, I know, but no one believed in the Arlc of Xoah. In short, if belief in an ideal could lead Washington across the Delaware, and Lincoln to free the slaves, it should help us to attain that pinnacle of fame A Harvard High C. WHERE HAVE I HEARD THIS BEFORE? 1. " Well, let me put you this question. " . " In fact, quite a number of years ago when I was practicing. ' ' 3. " What would anyone say to ' this? " 4. " And I fancy that if the defendant had sued the plaintiff the court might have reached a different conclusion, at least this is my understanding of the law. " ' - Professor Williston says in the Harvard ' I aw ' Review. " 6. " Now in this case the action was brought for " 7. " Agree with the case? Oh, I ' spose it ' s right. " 395 1915 WAR 5 HELL 80 ' 5 LAW WICKRK ' S PARTING BOX MAT. We have passed many of these remarks hut we feel this should he commemorated. On being a.sked the kinds of verdicts Mr. Wickre stated there were two, " Guilty, and Xot Guilty. " Possibly these were the only two he had ever heard. Klein solemnly asserted in Equity that Hardship is the result of drunkenness. We do not know whether he is an authority or if this statement is merely by way of dictum. OTTO I. ON PRESUMPTIONS Mr. Newport on being cross examined by Judge Otto admits that swearing is more of a habit than a fault. The I Beamed Judge stated that the presumption is that one who uses profanity will never enter the Pearly Gates. He added for the comfort of Mike Tobin and others that this was rebuttable. (Ed. Note. Although this was by way of dictum, yet the prominence of the authority makes it the leading case on the subject. His Honor also referred the class to 4 Samuel 12, and 2 Jones on Evidence 121. This point will not be dealt with in evidence examination.) " Mr. Frank I.awler, jr., who has been attending University of Iowa arrived in this city yesterday. Mr. I.awler has been studying law, but does not expect to take up the practice. " Taken from Waterloo Courier. Goetz beginning an abstract, " In this here case the Plaintiff says- After Raymond and Jamison spent twenty minutes trying to give the case Judge Otto admits, " This is a very simple case. " Mr. Horack suggests to Newport when the latter had declared a girls ' seminary less of a nuisance than a blacksmith ' s shop, " You must be prejudiced in favor of the girls. " Mr. Wilcox in insurance, " Man has no insurable interest in the life of his mother-in-law. The court assigns as the reason that the temptation is already too great. " Thus proving that the wife of the court was not an orphan, and showing that the court will take judicial notice of all matters of even-day knowledge. Mr. Horack narrating hypothetical case in Sales, " Both parties owned every hide and hair on the cow, however I do not care to be understood as saying this cow had more than one hide. " 396 1915 iiarokrg? Mr. Bordwell. reading title to a case during World ' s Series, Jones vs. Collins pause (Stage nes of Mr. B. recalling how many hits Eddie C, got during the late unpleasantness be- tween Giants and Athletics.) We imagine that if Mr. Bordwell had been deciding this case the verdict would have been for plaintiff. Tom Shea in library looking at Fishburn, sleeping, " Say, look at Fishburn, he thinks he is in Dink A PREMONITION. Minger. " What is the janitor doing out there with the door? " Brokaw, " Putting on a patent ejector to throw out the flunkers. " We might mention that after a thorough trial by the Dean it was found to be very satis- factory. Mr. Otto. " How old does a child have to be to testify in court? " Mr. Klein. " It depends on his age. " Judge Otto and Bill Hart agree that to get a man drunk would be such an induce- ment as to render confession invalid. How- ever there was some difference of opinion be- tween the leading authorities in the class whether one drunk would be an inducement. Some thought it would be merely an appe- tizer, while others held that it depended on the man ' s capacity. Prof. Otto: " Mr. Dean, do you think that is right? " Freshie Dean, " Well, in the absence of any knowledge on the subject, I think that ' s all right. " When Harold Evans stopped at Nueller ' s to get a pair of pumps for one of the boys at the Acacia House, he was greeted thus: " When did they start making the freshies run errands down at your house? " Mr. Ewing in Criminal Law: " By the common law of Kngland, a man could beat his spon e with a stick no thicker than his thumb ' Belknap, the only married man in the class, interrupting; " Is the converse of that proposition true: that is, can the wife chastise the husband ? " Kaufman, cross-examining " Dad " Belk- nap, " So you ' re married. Wife here with you? " Belknap: " Yes. and my children, too. " Kaufmann: " How old are they? " Belknap: " Well, the oldest is " just a little hit larger than Miss Birney. " Prof. Gilbert, growing impatient at Click ' s near-dramatic and well-muffled reading of an abstract: " Speak louder, Mr. Click, you talk like you were saying your prayers. " Prof. Otto: " Mr. Dean, what do you know about that point? " Freshie Dean: " Well, what do you want to know Do you want to know all I know about the point? " Prof. Otto: " Yes, that mav be sufficient. " 397 1915 iKline H?rsB iStdjarfc Stop, fimtmtng l ouar flropmtora Appeal from dial rift hi and around Brown ' s Smoke House. HONORABLE NORTH, B. S., Judge. K. KNOEPFLEH, Attorney for Plaintiff. HORACE K. VASEY., Attorney for Defendant. Action for damages caused by forcible ouster and eviction of Plaintiff from his own domicile. SYLLABUS. In case in which plaintiff and his invitees were alleviating their depressed and downcast spirits from the stress and strain of arduous examinations were struck, beaten, and bruised, and silenced and qualmed with force in arms ejected and ousted onto the unyielding surface of the sidewalk, thereby causing great humiliation and mental suffering by reason of said violence being applied to that posterior portion of their anatomy known to science as Olutus Maximus. 1. The plaintiff for cause of action states, in so many words and all, as follows: That on February 6, the last of a long series of hard and strenuous examinations having been successfully encountered, he, aforesaid plaintiff, thought that the provocation sufficient to entitle him to a period of rest and accordingly invited four of his friends, namely and to-wit: " Viek " Sieverding, Mood Moody, " Tubby " Minger, and " Muzoo " Turner down to his humble place of abode, to engage in a " whist " tournament. That the hereinbefore mentioned Moody was unanimously chosen umpire, to see fair play and keej) the conversation at the minimum. That said .Moody fell asleep on his job, without any fault of said plaintiff and that during the time of this sad neglect of duty, conversation and all arose to the maximum, whereupon the landed property holder appeared and requested less noise. The umpire was awakened and recharged to keep his place. But the position proved too strenuous and the faithful official was soon again in the land of nod. That plaintiff and one of the invited guests repaired to one of the uppermost corners of the garret to arrange a more successful system of signals, and that while they were quietly on their way to the scene of festivities again, plaintiff himself and his own invited guest, (No one ' s else guest) were met by the defendant who rudely ejected them from the premises. That great pain and injury was done to plaintiff as a result of this ejectment. That he has been held up to hatred, contempt, and ridicule among his fellows. That his reputation as a host has been wantonly and grossly shattered. That his person was caused to fall heavily in the front yard whereby he saw uncharted constellations and as a result of said jolt it was made painful and unsatisfactory for him to sit as he was accustomed, either at the table or in the Law College. And further that defendant has laid plaintiff open to actions by his own invited guests. Wherefore, in light of the above, plaintiff asks damages in the sum of $2.98, to be in hand paid by defendant to plaintiff so he can settle claims as follows: Moody Street car fare and clean shirt $ .55 Sieverding Car fare 05 Turner New deck of cards 10 Minger I.oss of prestige and shoestrings 09 For plaintiff ' s own injuries, including damage to reputation, personal effects and all humiliation 2.19 2. Held that said act is a tresspass de bonis asportatis. 3. Held that while said conduct of plaintiff amounted to a common nuisance, said action should have been brought in assumpsit, (see Wickre on Pleading, page 324) and not upon the common counts for money had and received. Per Curiam. While the plaintiff is entitled to the greatest sympathy yet de minimi uon corat. Plo here are in poii delecti, wherefore no man shall take advantage of his own wrong, and we accordingly render judgment for defendants. 398 1915 Korah (judicious): " If I was at- torney for the other side of the case I would argue that the boy took the extra money on a frolic of his own. " Ho ' rack: " Oh! well, I don ' t think you ' d get far " CLICK ' S PROMINENCE Gilbert (at the first meeting with Freshie Law class, pointing to a man in front row) : " What ' s your name? " Click (sitting in last row) : " CLICK. " Judge Otto to Kaufman and other freshman laws holding furious discus- sion outside of Common I aw Pleading Exam: " The Post Mortem doesn ' t al- ways tell the cause of the death. This being merely another way of saying that you can ' t always tell from where you Old Grad: " Who ' s Boer ' s lady friend? " " are sitting, " etc. The freshmen who Ahrams: " Oh. he hasn ' t any now, Beebe is back in shot craps bear witness to the sagacity -li ol. " of the learned Justice ' s remarks. Belknap admitted during lively discus- sion with Mr. Gilbert that he was not say- ing anything worth while. This was the day after the marks were out. How the mighty have fallen! Yummy Cronin on a complicated cor- poration ' case, " In this case plaintiff sued the defendant and verdict for the defend- ant " Prof. Wilcox, " At least your abstract is void of superfluity. " sou? Opportunity knocks but once, other knockers please copy. Dean Dunn in course of lecture to Juniors: " I have requested one of the book stores to order notebooks for your use, the name of the bookstore is (consults with Horack) well, anyhow, it ' s the one next to Fink ' s. " No. 10. Dutch Clausen apologized to Bordwell for having slept in class and fallen off his chair. Bord- well hadn ' t noticed it but took Dutch ' s word for it. This makes us wonder if Mr. B. doesn ' t doze a bit himself as he talks, at least if he stays awake all the time he is the only one. WHERE ' S THE MISSING LINK? Barry: " Mak, a dog attacks me about every day; am I justified in killing him? " Mak: " Why. yes! I think it ' s similar to the case of the dog attacking the cow. " " Bunny " Kilowatt " Watson " : " Aw there, Keim, I ' ve dropped my scarf pin; wouldst thou pickest it up for me ' : " Keim Kremenak: " Nay, Equity doth not stoop to pick up pins. " 399 1915 Mr. Wilcox startled the Juniors by announcing that Dartmouth was founded to educate the Indians, a few whites, and Trewin. Prof. Wilcox: " Mr. McManus, will you give the next case- " Mr. McManus: " Not prepared. " Prof. W.: " Mr. Conologue? " Mr. Conologue: " By me. " Raymond, Raymond, what do you do nights? GIVE US AIR On February 9, Steve Casey starts in to explain the express situation to the Senior class and Prof. Ewing. Xewall promptly puts up several windows. There was a young Law, Who was entirely too raw For the study of that noble profession, So the Prois said, " Go ! Your pace is too slow For a place in the legal procession. " SHADES OF COACH HAWI.EY AND TONY VAN WAGENEN Mr. Ewing overheard at the telephone: " Well, Cornelia, which evening shall it be, Friday or Saturday? " Mr. Ewing: " Well, you see as far as I ' m concerned, it ' s this way, I ' d just as soon see you both evenings. " We wonder how Cornelia felt about it. O ' Reiley: " Abrams, do you know of Thanatopsis? " A brains: " Yes, why? " O ' Reiley: " Do you know of I, Allegro and II Penseroso too? " Abrams : " Hell no, but they ' re pretty good cigars. " Bill Hurlburt is reputed to have cracked this while on his way to take up his post at the University Library door: " What do I care for grades? I care more for co-ed than I do for Co-if. " Bill ' s a good fellow, too. Mr. Horack, illustrating point: " In Deerfoot trial, witness was asked, ' What was Mrs. Deerfoot ' s reputation? " " ' It was good, but everybody said it was bad. ' " Mr. Otto (in evidence) : " Mr. Streeter, why can ' t you admit hearsay to prove a pedigree of blooded horse? " Streeter: " Because the one making the declaration would have to be a member of his family. " OFFERINGS IN THE JOKE BOX Twenty-seven Jokes pertaining to the relief for Insomnia to be found in certain of our classes. Eleven merry questions asked the Dean concerning the famous case which he beat and in which his client did likewise. (This seems to thrill the confiding minds of the Freshmen, especially; due no doubt to its resemblance to the tale of Mother Hubbard and the empty cupboard.) Fourteen profound answers to legal propositions by the late Mr. Wickre (there was so much new law embodied in these that they have been referred to the proper authorities to be codified. The articles on the uses of Assumpsit are especially interesting. Several references to the jealousy of various members of the faculty of the legal knowl- edge of a Mr. Murphy. Said jealousy being exemplified by grades called Cons. Six handfulls of pleasantries on our beautiful law college being kalsomined and fumigated with Harvard Ideas. Several inquiries as to the day Bud Pollard ' s and Dutch Clausen ' s collar will appear again. (Being curious ourselves we took the mattter up with them and found that it is lost. They cut class when their sweaters are being washed Faculty please note.) Two Phonograph records of one Goat Kaufman, Freshman, on " Me and the Law. " (Mr. Kaufman gives this interesting little talk every day at 2.30 in the Law smoking room. Mr. K. says he is well fitted to speak on both phases of his topic and asks that a large crowd be present. If anyone has difficulty in hearing him, he will use a megaphone. Heaven forbid.) (Ed. Note. The above are a brief synopsis of the many jokes found in the joke box. They could not all be published so they are summarized here. The notes were appended by us, the last one at the request of Mr. Kaufman, who states that it pays to advertise.) 400 1915 ffiauikrur A MARSHALL LAW VOTES ON ALLBEE Mr. Gammon: " Mr. President, since we have been long considering the name of Mr. Allbee; since his election has been so ardently urged by a most promi- nent member of the society and since the man is now waiting to know his fate, I move you that we proceed to ballot upon the name of Mr. Allbee for membership. " President (after long interval): " Will anyone second the motion? " Mr. Allbee (whose presence had been overlooked): " I second the motion. " WHAT IS KORAB ' S OPINION WORTH Korab (in loud oratorical voice, deliberately removing his glasses in a ju- dicial manner): " I THINK that no servant is under obligation to go into a burning building to save his master ' s goods. " Horack: " OH! OH! but that ' s only YOUR opinion. " Why did Korab fail to appear in class the next week? Block, (in torts class): " To what degree of care would you hold him? " Gilbert: " It will make a difference whether he is a very bright boy of ten, a mediocre lad of ten, or a BLOCKHEAD. " Freshy BLOCKS Chief Block A. F. Block Honorarv Blocks Blocks in Facultate J. I.. Kauffman A. H. Bolton C. D. Waterman Harry de Reus B. L. ' Sifford Blocks in Urbe Ed P. Korab H. C. Wiseman W. L. Simmer Edwin Dean Harold Gallagher Jense Grothe Ernest Wiggins Arthur Lund Okla H. Albee The Cut- Arti-t 401 1915 BUTTON ' S TENEMENT HOUSE RECEIVES PROPER TITLE On waking in the morning, Dutton finds his Panitorium sign changed to Sanitorium. Senior Laws visit Kurz ' s and are admitted to the Bar. Fred Kubichek, Freshie Law, feeling badly over the fact that he was unable to go to Chicago to the Iowa-Chicago game last fall, takes his athletic ticket out of .iis pocket and begins tearing out the next ticket in order. Wise Soph: " What are you doing, Kubichek? " Kubichek: " Well, I am tearing out the next ticket in my athletic book. I can ' t go to Chicago. " Benish, a senior law, telling of his gigantic strength: " I lifted two 35-pound weights 35 times above my head when I was in ' condition. ' " Gross (to Funk): " I thought that you took Freshie Law last year. " Funk: " I did, but the faculty encored me. " SOUPERS ' CLUB Motto: " We love our Dean " Colors: " Black and Blue " Members Big Soup: Gallagher Assistant Big Soup: Updegraff Lemon Soup: Kaufmann Would Be Soup: Freshie Dean THE NUT CLUB Motto: Gee, but it ' s great to be a Nut All-University-Nut: Floyd Philbrick Reporter for the Nut Club: Oval Quist Publicity Nut: Ival McPeak Know-all Nut: Guy Gabrielson Breezy -mouth Nut: Robert Shaw Hickorynut: J. L. Kauffman RETIRING NUTS Hard Nut: Don Fees Art Nut: J. H. Kenubel Soft Nut: Fred Jory Cracked Nut: Prof. Seashore Peanut: L. M. Mounts Cocoa-Nut: Guyon Whitley Retiring All-University-Nut: Luther Franzen Rowland Philbrook (Forced from his position by Philbrick) Karl Sjulin Frank Seydel C. B. Isaacs Dick Vigars Jimmie Hodgson Will Hart Harry Davis Warren Mulhall Warren Spies Vern Foley D. N. McClelland Ralph Turner Bruce Pratt R. Showers Alvin Moen W. Currell John McSwiggin Carl Brueckner I.eslie Farnham Ben Frank Max Houghten Worth Hi lima n The Parrish Brothers D. Fullerton T. J. McGivern The Sumner Brothers Bruce Kinkbine Irving Crawford ' Automatically become members of the of the Hawkeye. Nut Club by being elected Managers and Editors DINNER AT iiN6 SINO 402 1915 NI55 BERNEY STUDYING fN UBRAKY INTERVIEW WITH MR. HORACK (After manner of Lift, with profuse apologies to this latter publication and to Mr. Horack.) Being curious to know the reason for Mr. Horack ' s justly celebrated reputation as a humorist we thought we would call them up and inquire. " Hello, central, give me 237R. " " Hello, Mr. Horack, this is the Hawkeye office. We would like to know why you have cracked so many jokes in cl " I do not hardly like to hear ' cracked ' used hi connection with my jokes, gentlemen. " " We beg your pardon, but why do you get off so many jests? " " Well, you know I am something of an after dinner speaker. " " Yes. " " And you have heard the old saying. ' Try it on the Dog ' ? " " Certainly. " " You know some of the Professors here grade papers by tossing them on the stairs, the farther they slide, the lower the grade. " " Ye-, we understand that ' s the practice- " " Well, I just mark them fellows according to the way they laugh at my jokes. " " That certainly seems very sensible, Mr. Horack, Good-bye. " " Good-bve. " frlbERT TAKES lANMl LE0 403 1915 RULES FOR EXAMINATION The following rules, taken down by our staff stenographer were given to the students of the Law College by the Dean to govern their conduct during examinations. 1. Students must not raise their examina- tion papers from their desks. This is a law exam anil not a course in advertising. 2. Students musn ' t look at anyone else dur- ing the exams. You will have enough eye strain reading the questions without looking at the curiosities in the class. 3. Do not ask questions of the instructors during the exam, we are not interested in how much they know. 4. Do not repeat the question. The professor knows it. What he wants is the answer. 5. Do not give an answer without stating your reason in full. You are not guessing the number of beans in a bottle. 6. Students will kindly keep both feet on the floor all the time, even Prof. Gilbert admits this is not a Tango exam. 7. You need not continuously watch the proctors. The rule that says looking a wild beast in the eye will keep him at bay, is mere hearsay. 8. Kindly refrain from stating that the question is not covered in the course. It is a sad commentary on your method of taking notes. 9. Students should not depend on inferences and implications in their answers. The Professor is frequently only a man of ordinary intelligence and not a clairvoyant. You may be cruelly misunderstood. 10. On coming out of a course, do not get excited if your answers differ from the other fellow ' s. He may be wrong. Besides a post-mortem does not resuscitate the corpse. 11. Do not bring a " pony " to class, if Daniel could get out of the lions ' den without assistance you needn ' t be afraid. (Dean Seashore guarantees the Proctors to be nearly human.) 12. Kindly write the exams in India ink; by the time the Dean gets the last paper examined a pencil mark would long since have become invisible. After Coonery has been expounding his view of the law for twenty minutes Mr. Wilcox intercepts: " Now you have finally said something. " Evidently the " Dink " was paying close attention to catch it. Cooney remarked after class that it was " the first time he had ' ever been guilty of this offense. Kaufman to Professor Otto, after Exams.: " That ' s the way I held too, and for this reason. " Prof. Otto: " Jake, post mortem doesn ' t always reveal the cause of death. " QUESTION Why didn ' t Miller join Marshall Law Society? It is rumored that he left the scene of fes- tivities, after hearing a number of tales con- cerning their cruel and inhuman treatment of freshies. Some claim that he got cold feet but he claims he went home to change his foot- wear. Ferguson (in smoking room) : " Now Mike, these two cases hold exactly opposite to each other. " Tobin: " Well, which one holds differently from the other. " Mr. Ewing proclaims: " The attorney stepped on the spring board of imagination and leaped into the land of conjecture. " Some dive, Mr. Ewing, some dive. 404 1915 POLLARD TEN MINUTES LATE CALENDAR, MARCH (Continued) 1 Seventy-five suits of underwear out for track. " 2 Pandean Players choose their play. We refer you to the files of the Iimly ' lovan. 3 Doctor Wassam regrets that his wife did not register in household finance. 4 Iowa Union decides to run a hoteL Idea originated. AN APPEAL FOR THE SENIOR ' S MARKS The Curfew tolls the Knell of Judgment Day, The Senior homeward treads the questioning way. The Freshman marks are out, ' tis true, The Juniors too, seem rather blue. Quaere When will the Seniors get their grades? When the Hurley Hurley ' s done, Drake ' s Semesters begun alas, Perhaps! L ' envoi We ' ve been goats for three long years, Habit ' s bonds demand this toll. The Ides of March comes on apace, Patience! Comrades, hold your place. Apologuim O! dear Gray, pardon us these futile ravings. Ed. Note. It is but fair to remark that in response to these lines the grades were immediately tendered, the Dean having only looked over a few papers, he gave the rest Cons. Faculty! let mercy temper justice Out! Out! damned marks The blot on embryonic lawyers ' Escutcheon This, all this, the learned Bard of Avon taught (it is darn certain none of this stuff was taught in the Law College, but why blame Shakespeare?) Dam. Poor Success 405 1915 01 H CLUBS High School Club Motto: " Don ' t forget your high school tricks. " Kxtract from constitution: Sec. 1. Always hold up your hand when you know the answer to the questions. Sec 2. Always ask the Professor foolish ques- tions after class it may get you a stand in. Sec 3. When you have your outlines up ask the Professor if he isn ' t going to call for them pretty soon. This tends to make your class- mates love you. Sec. 4-. When the hour is up scrape your feet on the floor, the Professor will then know it ' s time for you to have your milk. Sec. 5. If you don ' t have your lesson for the day, tell the Professor before class. This will make him think you are conscientious and have it the rest of the time. Sec. 6. If your shoes squeak, tiptoe blithely out of class frequently to fill your pen, thus informing the Professor you have been taking lots of notes. Sec. 7. Stop in to see your Professors in their offices, regularly. They enjoy the oppor- tunity of talking to great men, and have nothing else to do. Besides it shows your interest in your work. OFFICERS President, Gallaher Vice President, Updegraff Members: Hewitt, Grothe, Kaufman, Gross, Foley, Albee, Bolton, De Reus, Korab, Kubichek, Fees, Block, Krause, North. Spanish Toreadors Club; Motto: " Watch us throw it. " President and Chief Athlete: North Vice President and Assistant Slinger: Kaufman Sergeant at Anns: Homer Smith Chapter Roll: Brokaw, Beebe, Murphy, Swab, Bolton, Korf, Grothe, Hewitt, De Reus, Cooney, Demosthenes Belknap Water Wagon Club; Motto: " Water, water everywhere, but not a drop to drink. " Prexv: Waterman Vice President: Bob Wright 406 1915 Doctor Clarence Van Epps We, the members of the Junior Class of the College of Medicine, do dedicate this section of the 1915 Hawkeye to our most popular teacher, Doctor Clarence Van Epps. Clarence Van Epps was bom August 29, 1875, at Comanche, Iowa. After leaving High School, he entered Iowa State College at Ames, graduating from there in 1894, with the degree of Bachelor of Science. The following fall he entered the College of Medicine at the University of Iowa, graduating from there in 1897, with the degree of Doctor of Medicine. After a few months ' general practice in Minnesota, he entered the University of Pennsylvania, graduating from there in 1898, with the degree of Doctor of Medicine. The next four years he spent in hospital work, dividing his time among the Philadelphia Hospital, the Wills Eye Hospital, and the State Hospital for the Insane at Farnhurst, Delaware. After six months abroad, he entered practice at Davenport. His connection with the University of Iowa began in 1904-, as instructor in the Department of Internal Medicine. In 1908 he was appointed Assistant Professor of Internal Medicine, and in 1910 he was appointed Professor of Therapeutics, his present position. Doctor Van Epps is a member of Delta Tau Delta, Phi Rho Sigma, and Sigma Xi. He is a member of the American Medical Association and other medical societies. He is also a thirty-second degree Mason. 408 1915 (Class titors SENIOR CLASS President, D. W. Shine Vice President, J. W. Crump Secretary-Treasurer, R. D. Taylor Class Representative, Carl Maaser D. W. Shine JUNIOR CLASS President C. H. Herrmann, Jr. Vice President, B. A. Baird Secretary-Treasurer, Roy Miller Class Representative, S. M. Langworthy Editor Hawkeye, J. T. Hanna Manager Hawkeye, H. H. Bundling C. H. Herrmann SOPHOMORE CLASS President, R. S. Grossman Vice President, Harry Jenkinson Secretary-Treasurer, L. L. Myers Class Representative, A. T. Bailey R. S. Crossman FRESHMAN CLASS President, Paul G. Ingham " ice President, Augustus Herman Arp Secretary, Miss Tressie Sexsmith Treasurer, J. M. Mansfield 409 1915 P. G. Ingham CORNER OF -RESEARCH LAB. TOR INTERNAL MEDICINE CORNER OF HYDROTHERAP DIET KITCHEN ANALYTIC U B. FOR INTERNAL MEDICINE DEPARTMENT IrlBRAR-Y RESEARCH 1AB. IN BIO.CHEMI5TWV I ' ' GUMPSEOF THE AMPHITHEATRE ONE OP THE NURSES DINING BOOMS 1915 PRELUDE Before entering upon the less serious portion of this book, the attention of the gentle reader is called to seven salient and pertinent facts: 1. We are responsible for all the material in this section that has passed the Board of Censors. 1. We do not claim originality for all this dope. 3. We have not intentionally hurt anyone ' s feelings, either by inclusion or exclusion. 4. We have endeavored to live up to the reputation of former medical sections. (If doubt this statement, ask the Board of Censors.) 5. We apologue to all who consider themselves slighted or injured. 6. Before passing final judgment on this effort, remember two tilings: There a few men who, never having run a hotel, think they can do better than most landlords; and there are others who, never having run a newspaper, are positive they can improve on the work of most editors. If you will observe carefully, you will notice that these very people do their grafting along lines of less resistance. 7. We hope that you may find something that may interest and perhaps amuse you, in the few succeeding pages. (If you Dr. Van Epps: What is the function of the cerebrum? Cbenev: Cerebration. Of the Cerebellum? Celebration. IK PHYSICAL DIAGNOSIS WORD CLASS Skeeter: " Start the examination, Taeke. " Taeke: " De patient iss veil feed; he has wiskers on hiss face; and hiss ears are close to hiss bead. De skin iss dry on his chest and moist in hiss groins. De patient iss a vite male off aboudt sefenty years off oldt age what lies comfortably in bed suffering from some disease I don ' t got yet- Skeeter: " That ' s right Go on. " Taeke (searching for enlarged lymph nodes): " He ain ' t got some in hiss neck but I feel something hardt by der anterior superior spine only lower down " Skeeter: " Never mind that, Taeke, go to his chest- " Taeke (continuing): " His ribs run aroundt him to hiss back; der sound hollow and (ausculatating) I hear a gurgle chust below hiss sternum. " Skeeter: " Those are borborigymL That ' ll be about enough for you, Taeke. " MEDIC PROGRAM FOR AMES CELEBRATION No. I. Skinny Sieg and Simp Mangun give Taeke a baft. Camphorated oil, atropine, and strychnine on hand ready to bring Taeke back to life. (These were unnecessary, the shock was too great.) No. 2. Harry I-ambert gives reading from his famous traveling library. In this per- formance he is assisted by Messrs. Cheney and Langworthy. Immediately following the reading Harry demonstrates how to capture, train and successfully ride, any pony in cap- tivity. (This latter made a great hit, particularly with the faculty.) No. 3. Cupid Hanna shows Taeke where he can put his nose. No. 4. Daut demonstrates Jaquemeir ' s sign in the male. Upon the request of Doctor Reed he also demonstrates Braxton Hicks ' sign. (Loud applause.) No. 5. Packard demonstrates the most successful method of obtaining an A in surgery. In this he is assisted by Jack Weaver and ably seconded by Miss Potgeter. No. 6. Dr. Witte closed the program with a clinic. The subject used for demonstration was said to be Wahrer but there was no definite proof. Doctor Rowan: " What would be the indication for an operation here? " Harlow: " To find out what the trouble really is. " Holmstrom (admitting a patient): " What nationality are your " Patient: " Portuguese. " Holmstrom: " Well, ah-er-r-r, ahem! what race would that be? " When troubled with earache call on Miss De Pauw for oral bougies. 41] 1915 412 1915 THE IOWA CLINIC-CUSS A Journal devoted to the interests of the profession for a consideration. Vol. XL(ent) Numerous Number May 1, 1914 A. D. (after dark) Kntered into the amphitheater without the knowledge of the Profs. Office Ve don ' t have no such thing; it ' s easier to move than pay rent. NEWS OF THE THEATERS The feature of this week ' s bill at the Englert is a comedy skit entitled, " How Taeke Bathes. " THE IOWA CLINIC-CUSS Staff A few trusty blades noted below Editor in chief Garrulous Hermann City Editor Lues Cheney Sports Editor One-Round Lambert Associate Editor I. Wright Bosch Society Editor Jimmy Baird Society Reporter Kerplunk Bennett Police Reporter Wooden Block Rewrite men Chase. Daut, Sather and Fill- en wart h. PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY R. Hanson Gittens. N. G. Water Analysis. Rates on application. OfBce: Basement Music Bldg. J. Myers H. Von Lackum VOX LACKUM MYERS Practice limited to GU. Montrose Hotel. Cedar Rapids Iowa C. G. Field B. S.. C. O. D. Specialist in Hygiene Am pretty good at talking. See me before going elsewhere as I need the money. Will fill any date. Leave orders at the office of the Clinic- Cuss. WANT COLUMN FOR SALE: Pony. Thoroughbred. Well broken. Reason for selling: Have bought larger and faster horse. Answers to name " Osier. " - Harry Lambert. EXCHANGE: Will exchange a grouchy dispo- sition for a sack of licorice candy. Cy Field. WANTED: Information on selecting and riding a pony. T. Bosch. WANTED: More vacation so I can BO home oftener and see Papa and Mamma. W. Daut. WAXTED: By good looking young man with bankroll, a date with a real chorus girl. J. Gregg. POLICE COVRT Langworthy was again arrested for autointoxi- cation. Harry Lambert pinched for exceeding the speed limit. The defense maintained that he was not responsible as it was a runaway and he couldn ' t stop them, and besides he felt himself slipping anyway. John Gregg filed suit against Dutch Bundling for the alienation of Verplanche ' s affections. Suit was subsequently withdrawn, settlement be- ing made out of court. Kraut Hundling entered suit against our worthy Society Editor. Jimmy Baird, for the alienation of Verplanche ' s affections. Verdict for defendant on the ground that plaintiff refused to spend any- thing more than the evening and the defendant had once accompanied the cause of the trouble to a sorority dance and paid for a cab from Currier Hall. SOCIETY NEWS The " Muscatine Kid " got to classes Tuesday after a visit with Papa and Mamma Daut. Messrs Chase, Cheney, and Langworthy visited the class in Internal Medicine to-day. Erythrocyte eloped with Miss Leuccyte last week. The ceremony was performed by the Rev- erend B. Plasma. A dainty breakfast followed with platelets set for forty. RECENT PUBLICATIONS (Copies of these books may be obtained at the Clinic-Cuss office.) Block. W., " Ways and Means of an Emergency Exit from Davenport. " This excellent little vol- ume will meet with instant approval from our many readers, especially those known to the Cedar Rapids police. Baird, J., " Abdominal Striae and Their Treat- ment. " This work was written especially for sell- ing purposes and we can recommend no better way to sting a friend than to urge him to buy this book. Bosch, T, " Ideals in Bathing. " It is not neces- sary to comment on this book : we simply refer you, gentle reader, to the reputation of the author. REAL ESTATE NOTES It is rumored that Mr. R. Hanson Gittens, specialist in water analysis, has purchased a con- trolling interest in Close Hall. He refuses to either confirm or deny this report, merely re- marking that if such were true it would be cheaper than paying rent. PERSONALS Among those who spent their Thanksgiving vacation elsewhere than at home are: Rabbi Hersh, Skinny Sieg, Jack Gregg. Fuizy Block. Sum Chase, Smitchell Langworthy, and Slim Mil- ler. The only success reported is one Hersh; he brought back a bride with him. The others have given our Society Editor and reporters a glowing account of progress with the family. EDITORIAL COLUMN. Mustaches, and the dislike of them, grow upon one. Of all the useless things on God ' s green earth (and fresh young faces) mustaches are the most. Unlike a beard they don ' t even serve to hide a dirty shirt. The only thing they are good for is to knock the ashes off a cigarette. In former days the mustache was useful as a coffee strainer, but to-day it is useful only to keep from swallowing the cherry too precipitately. Many a man misses having a mustache by a close shave. Some are born with mustaches: some have mustaches thrust upon them; and some acquire mustaches. Raising a successful mus- tache is an art. It is difficult to raise a mus- tache with safety; that is why the safety razor was invented. Mustaches are like jokes; when they are on some one else they are excruciatingly funny; when they are on us, somehow the humor has atrophied until it is almost painful. Ex Bearded ladies. Co-eds. Mystery in Hvdrothrrapy Department (Special to the Clinic-Cuss.) It is asserted by certain nurses that certain sundry medics entered the hydrotherapy ward without knocking. On investigation it was learned that this was true, but the identity of the intrud- ers is a secret. However, they would like to know who the nurse was who ran out in a bath- ing suit with a pillow over her face. A Modern Psvohe One night several fussers were waiting in the parlor opposite the door of A certain nurse ' s room. In her hurry she evidently forgot to close her door as the fussers report a rare treat. 1915 Rod Arey, since he quit the booze, A course in medicine pursues. And, though he is past forty now, He has some children and a frau. This Rod was raised ' neath Scotland ' s skies, And has no flaw except his size. He surely is a man of men, And with his history, I ' ll hegin. In youth, as all our daddies know, To Iowa this Rod did go. He played baseball quite well, ' tis true; But ah ! he was a rounder, too. The good old stock he liked to sip, Until his head would often tip. Then Rod, with knees and muscles slack, Toward home, against the wind, would tack. Another time while still at school, Old Rod the freshman class did fool; While his class fought merrily, He hiked out the old back way. And stood aloof in dignity Class scraps are hard on vanity ! He might have got two eyes of blue Rod knew that that would never do. The next year while to school he went, He got a " con " from Dr. " Prent. " This ' con " caused Rod much grief, ' tis true. " But, " he said, " I know what I ' ll do. " And later on a wagon load Came down from foxy Rod ' s abode, Across the river bridge it went, Up to the house next door to " Prent. " When settled in his little home, To class with Dr. " Prent " he ' d roam. He strove to mend his past regrets By bribing " Prent " with cigarettes. He also did a summer ' s work, Three months around a stiff did lurk. Now Rod did not (?) expect his pay, But on exam he got an A. Still later on in his career, Rod reached at last his Junior year. All A ' s that year he tried to scoop, And round his Profs, then Rod did supe. A Prof, called Skeeter he revered, And tried to make himself endeared. And should disputes appear in sight, Then Skeet would say, " Rod, ain ' t that right? " Another year again rolled by, And found Rod clerking in G. Y. He was a hustling clerk, ' tis true; He read some wondrous histories, too. Good digital exams he ' d make; But one day he made a bad mistake: His fingers touched the place he thought The class are sure that it was not. This ends my tale of lucky Rod The mutt who still does roam the sod. In school good, happy days he ' d seen In June he ' ll go to Muscatine. And with his skill he ' ll save a life Without the aid of surgeon ' s knife. Remember, Rod, this life ' s a game, And we all feel you ' ll gain much fame. The Senior Medics. Football note: On Dr. Howard ' s notebook following Skinny Sieg ' s name are the mystic characters " N. G. " (no gain). Skinny will have to punt. Some years ago Harry Lambert succeeded in licking (?) all the members of the grammar school, decided to lay aside his pugnacious tendencies and live on his reputation. He has followed this course up to the time of our going to press with one exception he formed the receiving end of an argument with Harlow. ' .Dn BEYE, f RY j HflVt THE DOCTOR - NO, I IAERN THE BtPNKET? DrVBYE:Yoi MRY HFWETHEH BOTH. 414 1915 1915 Last summer Cy Field professed to be a guide in Ye llowstone National Park. On his route were a clump of dwarfed trees and some alum springs. Cy: " Now, y ' see, ladies and gentlemen, the world renowned shriveled trees; this remarkable condition is due to the action of the alum in the geysers which you will note are on your immediate left. For centuries these geysers have flowed across these trees with the result that is now before your astonished gaze. These trees were once the size of yon giant redwoods that you see to your right. Why, the action of this water is of such a character that a man who drank of it was unable to open his mouth for four and one half hours afterward. So you see " Little boy (to his mamma): " Mamma, why don ' t you ast the guide to take a drink? " Sieg (attempting to take notes in Toxicology) : " Whatinel do you write? " Messrs. Cheney, Chase, Lambert and Langworthy have written to the editor, expressing great satisfaction with the University of Iowa College of Medicine, although they admit that their opinions can not carry great weight since they have visited the college so ' few times. " Murray " Baird was also a guide in the Yellowstone Park last summer. His route included the Continental Divide. On his first trip he was pointing out the Divide when an inquisitive traveler pointed out a sign at his feet reading, " The Continental Divide. " This didn ' t cause " Murray " to even hesitate; he came back strong with, " You see it was this way; last spring we were intending to bring ' Old Faithful ' geyser over here but the Continental Divide was in the road and so we had to move it over to that ridge. I guess the janitor of the park forgot to move the sign. " Dr. Van Epps: " Mr. Stevens, what would you prescribe for a man convalescing from typhoid fever? " Stevens: " Chicken. " Dr. Van Epps: " For how long a time? " Stevens: " I think a week would be sufficient as a steady diet. " " FARMFR " AREY pones TO CLINIC Dr. Van Epps: " In the last three years there have been suc- cessfully vacinated over three million people, and among that vast number there hasn ' t been a serious death from cowpox. " Dr. Grant: " What is the largest dose that may be given to a child? " Lambert: " The maximum. " Dr. McClure: " The face and nose of an alcoholic generally show venules that are diluted. " Dr. Howard: " A musical murmur is one that sounds like blowing across the top of a bottle an empty one, I mean. " CAN YOU IMAGINE John Gregg without Miss Bennett? Cy Field with a match? Lambert walking in class? Gittens buying any candy? Mangun with a different face? Langworthy making an eight o ' clock? Daut staying in Iowa City over Sunday? Chase getting to class on time? Cheney studying anatomy from a textbook? Block with the makin ' s? Von Lackum talking fast? Miss Bennett reciting without making faces at the Prof.? Hermann tangoing? Taeke smoking a calabash? Skinny Sieg perfectly happy? Van Meter hurting his knee and not getting asthma as a result? Dr. Rowan: " Is Mr. Lambert present? " Lambert: " Here. " Dr. Rowan: " Mr. Lambert, what would you give the patient to empty his stomach? " Lambert: " A cathartic. " Dr. Rowan: " A cathartic? How would that do it? " Lambert: " It would make room for more further along. " 416 1915 417 1915 Dr. Van Epps: " In case of death from pneumonia, what carries them off? " Daut: " Pall-bearers. " Dr. Van Epps: " What do you say, Mr. Baird? " Baird: " The hearse. " Dr. Howard: " Read the history, Mr. Fanton. " Name of patient, Ignatz Hermann. White male, age twenty-four, single, not married, not engaged, no chance. Occupation student, does not work at occupation but only small portion of time; says it ' s too fatiguing. Entrance complaint: Shortness of money and atrophy of bank account with general pecuniary weakness. Family history: Nothing in family history bearing on patient ' s condition. Social history: Is a Phi Beta Pi. Joined on day of election to class presidency. Past medical: Denies all childhood disease. Admits diseases usually classed as the Kappa Sig syndrome. Present medical: Admits the use of money as a child but thinks he has recovered from the effects of it. Patient has never felt pecuniarily strong. Thinks this is due to lack of exercise but is not certain. Has tried various remedies such as work, grafting, and athletics but these have not afforded any relief. PX: Patient is a strong, well-built male of about stated age, though looks somewhat younger. Has the facies of the chronic fusser but denies same in toto. Examination fails to reveal any filthy lucre, mazuma or long green. Patient does have several hundred cigarette coupons which he says he obtained at the Nu Sig house. There is a large mass in the right hip pocket, which, on examination, proves to be a padded expense account. Blood count shows secondary stickiness, which can be explained by the fact that the patient is a member of the " Gimme " club. Diagnosis: Complete bustedness. Treatment: A fine large letter to his immediate paternal ancestor containing the padded expense account and the usual plea. Dr. Howard: " Mr. Sieg, in what condition do you find pigmented males? " Skinny: " In hemachromatosis, Davenport, other large cities and in the South. " Dr. Howard: " What do you mean, hemochromatosis? " Skinny: " Why, I know but I can ' t tell. " Dr. Howard: " Never use words for their sound; they might sound funny. " THEM WAS THE GOOD OLD DAYS Backward, turn backward, oh Time, in your flight; Make me a Frosh again, just for one night. Give me anatomy just once more Bones and stiffs and plugging galore, When we could sing, " Cheer, cheer, " those good old days When things were doing and the gang was game; Before these times, when the school is tame, W hen all are doing just what they ' re told By fellows who ' te the lively boys of old. Backward, then, Time, in thy hurrying flight! Make me a Frosh again just for one night. Dr. McClure: " Now in this course you will have opportunity to do plenty of outside work. I can make room for two students in my lab., who will volunteer? " (No volunteers. A week later Dutch Hundling and Mitch Langworthy were discovered in Dr. McClure ' s lab. but they begged the discoverer to not say anything about it.) THE PAPA CLUB Motto: " What a quiet world ' twould be without the dear kids. " OFFICERS Guardians of the Portal: Dr. W. R. Whiteis, Dr. P. R. Reed. Conductress: Miss Hall. Grand Exponent of the double deck bed: Dr. Prentiss. Active Members: Rod Arey, Clarke Fanton. 418 1915 TREKE IN TWENTY YERRS Dr. Bye (to Miss Bennett, who has recited beyond the limits of the subject assigned) : " You ' re fast, aren ' t you? " Dr. Gutherie: " The patient seems to be of a peculiarly volatile tem- perature. " " Does anybody here not under- stand acidosis? Everybody here understands it? Well, I don ' t un- derstand it myself and I under- stand that this is a remarkable class. Now, I ' ll explain it to you. It ' s very simple if you understand it. ... Now, is that clear as mud? " Dr. Bye: " Mr. Van Metre, how would you operate and relieve a varicose ulcer? " Van Metre: " Operate and leave the ulcer. " Taeke improves his time and his mind by reading " The Physical Life of a Missionary " during clinic. AFTER ANY CLASS Fuzzy: " Who ' s got the makin ' s- Cy: " Now Cabot says ' Fuzzy: " I say, who ' s got the makin ' s? " Skinny: " I got a Fatima, Fuzzy ' Fuzzy (with a lunge at Skinny) : " You ' re my boss. " Cy: " Who ' s got the cigarettes? " Fuzzy: " I got this of my hoss. " Van: " We got Bill next hour. " Harry: " Good-bye, boys; see you in therapeutics. " Cy: " Whoinel ' s " got them cigarettes? " Dutch: " I got a match, Cy. " Van: " Skinny, you know muh. " Skinny: " You guys oughta join Fat ' s gimme club. " Hickens: " Who got you up this morning, Mitch? " Chorus: " Come around and see us once in a while, Mitch, the faculty want to know what you look like. " Cy: " Who ' s got a light? " Cheney: " Drop it and it ' ll light. " Sather: " Want me to smoke it for you? " Taeke: " Say, Jack, Miss Bennett is looking for you. " Jack: " That so? Let me out. Thanks. " Dutch: " Fuzzy, did you see that hair I pulled off Von ' s coat this morning? " Cy: " GIMME A LIGHT. " Harmon: " Here you are. " Daut: " Swipe Fat ' s notebook. " Skinny: " What do you think of Steve ' s method of preventing respiration? " Cy: " It ' s about as good as Skeeter ' s functional murmurs. Now Cabot says " Fuzzy: " Lues Cheney, you gimme that cigarette. " Sather: " Who cares what Cabot says; we ' re studying Osier. " Jack (to Hickens):: " I like them long and slender. " Hickens: " Yes, I ' ve smoked that kind since last fall. " Murray: " Say, Von, cut this rough stuff; you can ' t pull that over here; besides it ' s not in Edgar. " Cheney: " I only want one puff. " Von: " Make me bust my pen, will you? " S Steve: " Push his face in, Murray. " Von: ' You guys better come along now; Bill ' s in there now. " 419 NAVC TOV FOftGOTTCN TIIS ALREAPY? 1915 I THAT THERE IS MO S TACLAI S Dr. Whiteis: " Mr. Harmon, what kind of in- fection do we have beside bacterial? " Harmon: " Toxic, as snake vermin. " Dr. Rockwood: " Mr. Chase, on taking KI what becomes of it? " Chase: " We find it almost immediately in the gastric juice. " We wonder if " Dutch " Hundling still likes the brand of talcum powder that is offered for six cents? Stevens: " Heavens, ' Dutch, ' I ' ll have to quit fussing, I ' m getting in too deep absolutely. Dr. Grant: " Mr. Mangun, how do you pro- nounce c-a-s-t-o-r-i-a? " Mangun: " Cas-tor-ia. " Dr. Grant: " Many doctors pronounce it harm- less. " Hersh in discussing a report of a P. M. re- cites on the pulse. Dr. Grant: " To give a child castor oil, place the teaspoon in the month, press on the base of the tongue and tilt the spoon. " Langworthy: " Which way do you tilt the spoon ? " Dr. Whiteis: " What would you expect in erysipalas? " Taeke: " A severe toxemia with a sudden ter- mination of the disease in death. " Dr. Van Epps: " Mr. Chase, what saline does Forcheimer prefer in these cases? " Chase: " Mag. Sulph. " Dr. Van Epps: " Wrong. It is easy to tell how much you read your book by the drugs you recommend. You don ' t read your text as much as you ought. " We can ' t see anything funny in psychiatry, although it is all Witte. Miss Bennett missed a hospital call because she preferred a dancing party to a birthday party. We don ' t blame her in the least; in the former she had " Murray " for sure and in the latter she might have had Daut. It was, indeed, too great a risk to run. Junior: " If Appolinaris is King of table waiters, what is Pluto? " Freshie: " I don ' t know; what is it? " Junior: " Queen of the Movies. " Baird: " What about the Boyd treatment for TB? " Dr. Van Epps: " I don ' t remember hearing of it; where did you see it? " Baird: " I read it in a magazine. " Dr. Van Epps: " Was it a popular or a scientific magazine? " Baird: " It was the Literary Digest. " Dr. Rockwood: " Mr. Field, suppose you were called to see a man who had swallowed a pint of oxalic acid ten hours previously; what would you administer? " Field (suddenly awakened by the ever-faithful Fuzzy and who had been to church the previous Sunday) : " Why, I ' d administer the ah the sacrament. " Our little George Washington Harry Lam- bert the boy who the fellows don ' t like be- cause he tells them the truth about themselves at least that ' s his explanation. Won ' t somebody please tell Taeke what he can do with his nose? Dr. Van Epps : " Mr. Sather, what would you do if you found it necessary to use surgical procedures? " Sather: " Operate. " Dr. Rowan : " What other property has ether besides being inflammable? " Harmon: " It will burn. " 420 IF SANTA ONLt 1915 in... Jll.,1 you ont Iowa university has a third base- man named Sinn Wonder if that can be Billy Harmuth in disguise! It was certainly a Sinn the way Billy used to play that -bag HAMU FELLOWS THESE SPORT EDITORS editor of ' " " teacc- - o PORT . on T H e COPIED FROM THE NURSES ' DINING ROOM RULES 1. Do not place wads of chewing gum on the under side of the tables, as they are weak and will not stand the strain. If you have not a handkerchief in which to roll it, use a napkin. 2. When you unfold the napkins do not wave them in the air as this disturbs the flies on the ceiling. 3. Never wave the knife around in the air have some regard for your neighbors. A knife is only supposed to eat peas with, anyhow. 4. Never talk with the mouth full of food, as vou then miss the full flavor. 1 irvN e-S 5. If you can not find room for your elbow and your knife on the table at once, balance your knife on the shoulder of your neighbor. (i. Never drum on the table with your fingers or the silverware as you can make more noise with less effort by scraping your chair back and forth. 7. You are not supposed to eat the lemon in the finger bowls and you can not expect towels and soap furnished with them without extra charge. v When you spill something on the table gracefully place your left elbow over it. Upon the resignation of Dr. Jepson, a facetious Junior suggested to Cy Fields that the vacancy would be a fit place for his endeavors give him a single large field for application. Cy replied that he wasn ' t looking for a single large field numerous smaller ones were more to his taste. It was reported that there was a fire in the nurses ' home last Christmas vacation, but this is denied by Misses Haeussler, Bernard, Funk, and Burns. Syd Maiden has been around to the ' editor 409,827,593 times to tell us that the Seniors were immune from attacks in this section. We agree. There aren ' t any jokes pulled off in the Senior class that would pass a board of censorship composed of even Alec and Jimmy. We were not aware that Dr. McClure taught anatomy; but from a remark he made in ward class we think he ought to be in the anatomy department. This is the remark: " If the patient were spas- tic he would be a little stiff. Dr. Bremmerman: " The patient is a married man otherwise healthy. " Cheney (in physical diagn - " I don ' t find any advantageous sounds. " The part in John Gregg ' s hair gives him lots of bother in trying to comb it out; we would suggest that he get his hair cut like Dr. Van Epps or Dan Shine. Dr. Grant: " Mr. Block, what is the treatment for foreign bodies in the trachea? " Block: " Pound them. " THE 421 1915 VAN ' S NOTEBOOK Junior nurse (passing her opinion of a certain M. D.): " I love to have him look at me with those big blue eyes of his but I never could marry him. Why? ' Cause he ' s married now. " Is the ampitheater the best place to watch the operation? Ask Miss Hall. Dr. McClure: " Mr. Hanna, what would you say to me if I said that you owed me five dollars? " Hanna: " I ' d say I felt sorry for you. " Dr. Howard (in clinic): " The French-Canadian teamster licked the horse until he was blue in the face. " Dr. Van Epps ' motto: " You got to show me on a tape measure. " EXTRACT FROM SENIOR ' S CHART Patient, Skinny Sieg. Age uncountable. Single, but not his fault. Entrance complaint: Chronic laziness and bulimia: paroxysms of indisposition to work. Family history: All accounts lost in Noah ' s ark, but is supposed to be a cross between a band-wagon and a hayrack. Social history: A chronic skinflint. Runs a joint known as the Students Supply Company but more appropriately known as the " Student ' s Money Good- bye Company. " Past medical: Has crabitis, pediculitis, bed-bugitis and other childhood diseases. Has doctored with Ton-ka-wah, the great Indian remedy for everything, thin persons and makes a valuable substitute for axle grease, infant food and hair tonic, for several years without any appreciable self injury. Denies all diseases common to Fink ' s and Purcell ' s. P. X. Large, malignant sort of looking individual. Slothful in movements, easy going when oiled up, but otherwise has a rusty gate (gait) and a heavy load. Experience great difficulty in passing any large object, especially the Y. W. C. A. and last year the Pi Phi house. X-ray shows an intermittent form of myositis ossificans and venous atheroma that is well localized. Diagnosis: Laparotomy. Dr. Howard (in ward class) : " Mr. Chase, what is the mattetr with this patient? " Chase: " Oh, why, he has a little something the matter with him; he looks like he might be sick. " Dr. Howard: " Just what is a ' little something ' ? " Chase: " Oh, why, I don ' t just know. " Dr. Howard: " Mr. Chase, I want to suggest that you look up this case before you get in so deep next time. " 422 1915 The nurses want to know if Harry Lambert runs the Nurses ' Training School. We would sug- gest that they ask Miss Creelman. Is youth and Beauty found in a Marenello shop? Ask G. Card. Which joint is favored by De Pauw? Dr. A. J. We would suggest to Harry I ambert that if he is looking for a scrap that he can always find a Brush at 17 North Gilbert. Prof. Kuever explains on Wednesday why alcohol in 50 per cent strength is a better disinfectant than 95 per cent. Friday he asks Miss Payne the strength of alcohol that ' would make the best dis- infectant. Miss Payne: 50 per cent. " Prof. Kuever: " Why. Miss Payne? " Mi s Payne: " Because you said so. " Upon quoting such high authority to his face, Prof. Kuever was observed to blush most furiously. Side Show Spieler: " Here it is, the man-mystifying mammal. A species of prehistoric animal life. A thousand dollars for a mate. What it is no one knows. Is afraid of nothing but water. We offer S5,000 to any man, woman, or child who will name it " Voice: " Call it Taeke. " NO PLACE FOR FUZZY The ancient Greeks enjoyed a blessing Their trousers never needed pressing; But to their joy some gloom attaches They had no place to strike their matches. Miss B.: " Howard, vou promised me that you would give up smoking for my sake and never again smoke a cigarette. " H. L. S.: " I did and I have. This (indicating the offending hemp) is a Fatima. " During a lull, Bailey was observed to practice the latest form of the tango; an explanation was demanded and he explained his actions by saying he was doing the " Ira Alder glide. " It is surprising how rapidly Pack ' s sore feet recover when there ' s a dance in sight. Sometimes they are so bad that he is hardly able to hobble to Dean clinic. Tangoing isn ' t hard to learn not if you take lessons where Gunderson did. He took a lesson in the afternoon and went to a tango dance that evening. Dr. Reed: " Suppose the patient was bleeding profusely, what would you do. Mr. Block r- Fuzzy: ' ' I don ' t know. " Dr. Reed: " Why, stop it, of course. " Dr. Kramer (in lecture): " Codeine will cause pain without giving rise to unconsciousness. " Dr. Grant: " Mr. Fillenwarth, what is a wet nurse? " Fillenwarth: " She ' s the one who handles the sponges in clinic. " Zuercher (reading history): " Patient did not have a good night GOOD- NIGHT. 423 1915 SOPHOMORE SHOWS GREATNESS EXTRACT FROM CHENOWITH ' S THESIS We have some evidence to the effect that after profound physical exhaustion the drop in blood pressure expressed in millimeters of mercury which occ urs with sleep is even more rapid hut it does not fall much if any below the accustomed level which we believe from these clinical cases to be an individual period comparable to the usual pulse rate in any given individual though apparently quite classifiable with similar instances in the same type of persons. " Ilelup! Dr. Van Epps (to patient to test his speech) : " Now say after me, Around the rugged rock the ragged rascal ran with the lipothropic lijwidal complement deviation phenomenon in his hand, closely followed by the Westchester artillery, with six thick thistle sticks. " WE WONDER Whether Harry Lambert has heard the latest about Santa Claus? If Taeke has found out yet what he may do with his nose? If Cy Field is afraid his girl will get away from him at the dances or whether he dances that way on purpose? Why Wahrer always picks out a seat with a western view in the medical clinic? What Syd Maiden has done that he was afraid would get into the Hawkeye? Who the girl is that Cap Maaser fusses? Why Dutch Hundling prefers last August to the other months? What the fate of the editor will be? Why Miller uses salipyrin in dry labor? FAMILIAR NOISES " When I took up the anatomy game " ' Anything else? What else? What next? Is that all? " ' Me-dul ' -ary " ' It is to me very interesting ' Ca-pill ' -ary " ' The proposition is, gentlemen " ' Ax-ill ' -ary " ' Now what do we know? We know, of course, " ' GIMME A MATCH. " ' Cer-vic ' -al. " ' But it is to me melancholy " ' ABSOLUTELY. " ' Now, class, there is no case on earth that can be diagnosed all you can do is to study the case and treat it rationally. Now it is very easy to diagnose any case of myeloicl leukemia if you know what bone marrow cells look like. " " It is not in the book. " " My name is Kusack undt my fadder has much pigs. " " Don ' t sigh, " Mitch said, " For we will wed, As soon as I graduate. " " But my! Oh, my! " Was her reply, . . " That ' s so indefinite. " What is it makes the freshies stare, Makes known its presence everywhere? ' Tis Prent ' s tie. What changes ever day by day, Yet brightens dull Life ' s gloomy way? It ' s Prent ' s tie. What is it gleams with rainbow hues, Bright as flowers fresh washed with dews? Our Prent ' s tie. At the Ames Veterinary College. Bright student: " Say, Prof., that red and white spotted cow ' s gone dry. " Prof.: " Don ' t bother me now, I ' m Dusy. I ' ll tend to her later. " After vainly trying to catch Mitch Langworthy in class long enough to quiz him, Dr. Howard finally succeeds in running him down. Dr. Howard: " Come around and visit us sometime when you ' re in town, Mr. Langworthy. We have guides and I ' ll see that you don ' t get lost in the hospital. " 424 1915 1915 On January thirteentli Mangun saw the pulse in the jugular artery in the neck. " Dutch " Hundling was told by Dr. Van Epps to test the tactile fremitus on a certain patient. " Dutch " ran his hands over the patient ' s back and chest, without requesting the patient to say something. Dr. Van Epps: " What are you doing? Hunting for gold? " Among the causes for nervous enteritis, according to Dr. Howard, must be included the sight of exam paper to sundry students. Dr. Van Epps (in therapeutic ward class) : " Mr. Sather, this chart says, ' Give KI tid p. c. ' What does that mean? " Sather: " Oh, that means give KI three times a day by postal card. " Dr. Van Epps: " Mr. Mangun, what would you use to disinfect material infected with typhoid? " Mangun: " Carbolic acid and quick lime. " Dr. Van Epps: " If you couldn ' t get quick lime what would you use? " Mangun : " Lime water. " Dr. Grant: " Mr. Fillenwarth, how soon after birth would you give a baby a bath? " Fillenwarth: " A month. " Miller (in surgery): " If the patient swallowed the mucus it would result in aspiration pneumonia. " Dr. Whiteis: " Mr. Daut, how would you keep a patient from worrying about the anaes- thetic? " Daut (just back from Muscatine): " Tell him not to worry, Doctor. " Taeke expects some day to be a medical missionary and says he ' s not afraid of canni- bals. We can say from our experience with the gentleman that if he was caught by canni- bals, he would require a lot of boiling. Early in the year there were numerous young and thriving mustaches on the campus but now they are almost all gone. We are confidentially informed that they underwent tonsorial atrophy. " Pat " says: Clara ' s one grand ambition is to be mentioned in the Hawkeye, " because, " she says, " it ' s an insignia of popularity. " She felt rather wilted and neglected last year because she was forgotten. ' TWAS EVER THUS Lillian Woodard and Bill Brothers were at one time engaged. Such bliss became monot- onous and the engagement was shattered about a month after school began last fall. After it was all off Bill came back to Iowa City, met " Pat " and a gentleman out strolling and joined them. " Pat " was forced to ask him in, so she said, and he accepted. He ensconced himself in the parlor and asked for " Woody. " Every available aperture commanding a view of the parlor was filled to overflowing with those who were interested in finding out " how the young people took it. " But, sad to relate, nothing spectacular happened at least, not at that time. With Bill Brothers ' taste for fussing it sure was hard luck to be unable to get a girl in Chicago so he appealed to " Pat " for an introduction to some of her girl friends in " Chi. " He said she could vouch for his " character, good behavior, etc. " If you want to know what she wrote, ask Bill. Harry Lambert stayed so long and so much of the time in Miss Du Vall ' s room while she was sick that Miss Creelman got tired of it and issued orders that Miss Du Vail could receive no visitors without first their obtaining permission at the office. Harry failed to see either the notice or its application to his favored person and neglected to obey its mandates. Miss Creelman saw him in Miss Du Vall ' s room and promptly ordered him out. He as promptly declined to go with more vehemence than grace. Finally he was convinced and left the room. As usual, Harry wanted to fight and was with great difficulty (as he later related) persuaded to follow the paths of peace and Andrew Carnegie. Syd Maiden, after fussing " Pat " for a short time, tried to get her to wear his sweater. She refused, but did not tell him her real reason. This she related later; she said that she " didn ' t want to be teased about Syd Maiden or his sweater, either. " It is reported that Miss Bernard has a difficult time in keeping her dates straight, as her fellow from Moline drops in at any old time and don ' t give her any warning, either. 426 1915 DR. WILLIAM LeCLAIRE BYWATER Doctor Bywater was born in Tama County, Iowa, in 1887. He first prepared for teaching, taking work at Cedar Falls, and his success is shown by the fact that he held for four years the position of County Superintend- ent of Tama County. In 1894, Doctor Bywater entered the College of Homeopathic Medicine at S. U. I., gradu- ating in 189T. Later he took special work in Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat in the New York Ophthalmic ' College, receiving a degree in 1900. He has been of great service to the college, beginning with his election as vice dean in 191. ' ;?. The following year he was elected director of the University Homeopathic Hospital and professor of Eye, Ear, Nose, and Throat. As clinical operator and lecturer, Doctor Bywater demonstrates the value of his pedagogic training, his lectures being lucid, practical and instructive. The students were most enthusiastic when he was reap- pointed to his position. FRANK C. TITZELL M. D., LL. B. Doctor Titzell graduated from the Chicago Homeop- athic Medical College in 1889, and also holds a degree from Hering Medical College, Chicago. He spent the year 1900 in Vienna, and upon his return was made Pro- fessor of Surgery in Hering Medical College. He was also one of the attending staff of surgeons in Cook County Hospital, Chicago, and conducted surgical clinics for years there and at Hering Medical College. He was ap- pointed by the Board of Regents, seven years ago, to the chair of Surgery in the College of Homeopathic Medicine of the State University of Iowa. After one year ' s inter- mission, he has been reappointed by the board, owing to the high character of his work throughout his career. He has proved himself a capable teacher and a careful, com- petent and thoroughly up-to date surgeon. DR. COGSWELL Doctor John W. Cogswell is another of our alumni pro- fessors. He received his degree of B. S. in 1904, and his M. D. from the college of Homeopathic Medicine in 1906. After one year ' s practice he went to Europe for post- graduate study, spending a year in the clinics of Berlin and Vienna. On his return he located in Grinnell, Iowa. Because of his abilities he was elected assistant in the de- partment of Obstetrics and Gynecology in his alma mater, a position he held for three years. Upon the reestablish- ment of this chair by the legislature, the Board of Edu- cation persuaded Doctor Cogswell to leave his practice at Grinnell and to come to Iowa City as head of this department. Already Doctor Cogswell has demonstrated his ability in both his clinics and the class room. He is a man who is careful, thorough and conscientious in all he does. 428 1915 1915 What is it? Why is it? The Editor wished to in some way remember Stockman in the Hawkeye and so went to his landlady for aid. He asked her to get a picture while clean- ing his room. These are the pictures. He is dressed as a girl in both. In the smaller one he is dressed as Yager took him to Knglert ' s and we never knew the girl he went to see in the other. She fell on the pave- " Her Mother. " " Dear Doctor, " wrote the mother, " please dress Bessie ' s wound, ment and cut her knee. By doing the same you will greatly oblige " Oh, such pain, " moaned the new operative patient. " And didn ' t you expect pain? " sympathized the tired night nurse. Miss Vesley (after reading her morning mail) : " Well his picture may go back on my dresser now I guess. He disappointed me at New Year ' s so I put it out of sight but now it may come to light again. " 430 1915 Dr. Bywater, in questioning a colored man who wanted some medicine for his sick son, never realized until the third query why the man laughed when asked whether or not the patient ' s cheeks were flushed. Interne, who is dressing a wound: " Will you get me some sterile sponges? " Probationer: " Where will I find them? " Interne: " What! Don ' t you know where they are? " Probationer: " Xo; I don ' t know it all yet or I wouldn ' t have to spend three years here. " HEARD AT HOMEOPATHIC AT 2.00 A. M. " 1- Dr. Cogswell here? " . sir. " " WelL hasn ' t he been here? " " No. sir. not since 730 last night. " " Hasn ' t he an emergency case in now? " -No. Mr. Stockman. " " Well the joke is on me I guess,- and departed. THE SEVEN WONDERS OF THE WORLD As written by Ross L. Stockman for Ross L. Stockman: 1. Ross L. Stockman; 2. Ross L. Stockman; 3. Ross L. Stockman; . Ross L. Stockman; 5. Ross L, Stockman; 6. Ross L. Stockman; 7. Ross L. Stockman. Can anyone imagine Mr. Arneson blushing? Well, he did, and from the following you may see why: Mr. Arneson: " Hm! I heard you talking about me a while ago. I ' ll get even yet Just you wait. " Miss Akerv : " Oh, I don ' t know. You needn ' t think I am thinking about you all the time. " Yesterday and To-day " Smile! You! Smile! " 431 1915 GOT ro TAKE A -5M0KE ONE REASON WR SMOKING IS 50F0PUUR WITH FKE5H1E Sunday ought not but often does play havoc with the Monday morning brains. Perhaps this explains why some of Doctor Hazard ' s students disagree on notes. Yet if Doctor Bywater at seven in the evening says that he feels foolish after several days ' association with Doctor Hazard we can not blame Sunday. Dr. Hazard (lecturing) : " Slight Malaise, fever " Miss Craft (writing): " Light Malays, fever " and later in the same disease we find, " Upon pressure of the skin, the blood returns from the center to pereffere. " The name of the disease is not mentioned but perhaps it is located in Africa. The girl: " Really, these roses are too dear for anything. Oh, Mr. Stockman, I do believe there is a little dew on them. " Stockman: " Well er there is, but I ' ll pay it in the morning. " THE SENIOR NURSES Our little Craft, the kid of the flock At all the " callings " is right on the spot. Although Dodder blushes when " plums " are served She has no more " codding " than she deserved. And there ' s Yesley and her eternal man. She talks of him whenever she can. And White? Wherever you find Royal There you ' ll find White. ' " Good-night. " Marshall! She learned the tango step, But lost the man with sufficient " pep. " Just thrice a week at H. H. door The postman leaves this, and it helps more To soothe " Artha ' s " feelings so often " sore, " Than A ' s or B ' s or star rifle team score. 432 1915 Six o ' clock breakfast Dr. McClurc in Clinical Microscopy: " Now, gentlemen, there is no one thing that will tell you this blood picture but if you find a predominance of Macrocytes that one fact alone is enough to make a diagnosis. " If you wish to see Mr. Ross L. Stockman in his room don ' t call in the daytime for he has class and track work; nor in the evening, for he is fussing, but try the wee, small hours of the morning. Oh, no; Mr. John T. Hanna voluntarily resigned from the Glee Club. A Medic must not go out at night, Xor play with other naughty boy ; He must stay at home and plug, plug, plug, And use his books for toys. Dr. Prentiss: " Well, now, Mr. Stockman, where is the Foramen of Winslow located? " Mr. Stockman (hesitating): " Well er, let ' s see ' Dr. Prentiss (interrupting) : " Did you ever see it:- " Mr. Stockman: " Xo, but I put a piece of chalk in there up in the dissecting room. " We can never forget the time Miss Cannon went in men ' s ward and dressed the glass eye of a patient, in place of the one suffering with Glaucoma. ARNESON " HOUSE DOW ROYAL - HOMEOP HttflTAL The lonesomest place to spend a day Is sick in bed. The worst place to be when you want your way, I- sick in bed. The " awfullest " place you could pos- sibly name When you want to see the Minne- sota game Is sick in bed. Mr. Arneson, because of his hos- pital duties and rifle team work, has been unable to help us this year with the Hawkeye. Think how much better it might have been if out- side work had not interfered. 433 A corner in sterilizing room 1915 Poor old Newland, we know that he is a good student and all that, but we thought that he might at least undress for bed even though " Prent " does quiz at K10. FRESHMAN As a " Freshie " Anatomy under " Prent " Made me feel like just one cent; And Chemistry under Peirce We decided was simply fierce. Second Semester in Physiology " Johnny T " Made his subject much too deep for me, And then I became a terrible " crab. " Because of that Embryology " lab. " SOPHOMORE ' As a Soph Alberts in Bacteriology Gave no time for any " fussology. " In physiological Chem, Rockwood Flunked all that he could. In Pathology we had a monstrosity, Which to us was a great curiosity. In Hygiene, Chase with gestures galore Taught us magnificent passes, no more. JUNIOR As Juniors Hazard, with hair very wild, Unfolded " Diseases of the child. " And " Coggy " in Gynecology and O. B., Slammed us something " orful, " by gee. Schenk, with diseases infectious and contagious Depended on " that book " something outrageous. " Roby " gave us in bandaging Val Peau and more But in Anesthetics harped on 1844. SENIOR Seniors on Wednesday night had to toil In Materia Medica for Daddy Royal; And Titzell by surgery tried to show How we could make our purses grow. And lest he be most mighty sore We ' ll here mention just one more: In the subjects Eye, Ear, Nose, and Throat, Red headed Bywater got our goat. 434 A .SOPHOMORES DREAM 1915 Stye Mr. Arneson goes into the dining-room whistling, " Oh, where oh, where is my little dog gone? " " There it is on your plate, " is the answer, " Aunt Opal " gave him as she passes him bologna. Dr. Rohrbacher to student: " What is Anaesthesia? " Student: " A condition of insensibility. " Dr. R.: " That is right so far as you have gone. " Student: " A condition of insensibility, where you can ' t feel external stimuli. " Dr. R.: " You will be all of that when you are dead. " Prof.: " What is Myositis Ossiflcans? " Student: " Ossification of the back muscles as is seen in a petrified man. " Prof.: " Of course not present in living individuals then! What do you think this is, a class in Geology? Prof. Pierce (in Physical Chem.) " Must this par- ticular solution be iso-hypo or hypertonic in order that osmosis will occur toward the outside? " E. J. Newland: (Vaguely) " I er I think so. " Dr. Prentiss in Embryology : " Newland D. H., Where is the heart in this stage of development? " NYwland: " On the left side of the Thorax. " Dr. Prentiss: " Left side! Thorax! Gentlemen this is melancholy! Why, Mr. Newland, don ' t you know that the heart is up in the throat? " Newland: " Yes, sir, " and to classmate; " So is mine. " I drink it as the fates ordain it Come fill it, for we ' ve all done well Fill up the lovely glass and drain it My Embryology Exam was . Stockman can hurry but never does until the last minute. Xmas vacation he started home but when he arrived in Cedar Rapids had to return to Iowa City for something he had forgotten. Two days later the landlady received the above in an envelope. Who is it at Lake City? News Items. Mr. John T. Hanna spent the week end in Lincoln seeing the Iowa Nebraska game and incidentally a girl friend. Miss Farnham (at supper table): " Mr. Arneson do you want a ' spoon? " Mr. Arneson: " No, I guess not. I can live without it. " Back yard scene at nurses ' home Vesley - Marshall - v?etuor Homeops on Senior Cap Pay 435 1915 Sly? Two of our night nurses caught a mouse which was investigating the waste paper basket. Ether soon put an end to him. Doctor: " I called on your father this morning. " She (fluttering visibly): " Oh! did you? " Doctor: " Yes, he has been owing a little bill for some time. " Didn ' t you miss Mr. Hanna at the Glee Club Concert? Often in the spring When studies are thru I forget everything But my old canoe. The river, the girl And the sky so blue Set my head awhirl When in my old canoe. And the stars bright Twinkle and twinkle anew As my pipe I light In my old canoe. Then I dread the day As most of us do Too soon we part, Iowa And my old canoe. DEDICATED TO THE HOMEOP EDITOR In nineteen hundred and fourteen An act was committed Quite unforseen. A policeman Employed by Uncle Sam On a dark, stormy night Caught a howling man. Before the commissioners of the Insane, This man was taken; Their verdict was plain. Paul Royal was sane They admitted the fact, But without a girl Demented did act. CHART MISTAKES Fact is stranger than fiction. The patient who " vomited a green streak " recovered as did the man whose " hole arm grew red " and the lady who " wrenched " her mouth with H,. O. and we are still marveling. Their recovery may be due to the fact that they were cared for by nurses possessing the ability to give " fool baths. " Dr. McClure: " Now is that clear, or as clear as mud? Do you get me? " Dr. Hazard: " What is an exanthematous disease? " Miss Clark: " Any disease having a rash. " Dr. Hazard: " That is not a rash statement. " NOW . ' GENTLEMEN ARE I FE TTLE FMr OWN QUCRTi - WHERE DID HE 6ET EVA TANGUAY . N " 50NGS AB0UT HER5F LF " 1915 Jarultg Hosford Whinery Packard Summa Altflllisch W. S. Hosford, Head of Prosthetic. F. Whinery, Ass ' t. Orthodontia and Operative Technic. J. E. Packard, Ass ' t. in Prosthetic. R. Summa, Head of Orthodontia. H. J. Altflllisch, Demonstrator of Operative Tech. and Clinical Dentistry. E. A. Rogers, Supt. of Clinic. W. E. Spence, Demonstrator. A. W. Bryan, Demonstrator. W. E. Gordon, Demonstrator. R. A. Fenton, Demonstrator of Prosthetic Technic and Prosthetic Dentistry. Rogers Spence Bryan 438 Gordon Fenton 1915 SKXIOH DENTS Top row: Haberdier, Swank, Lawhead, Ettinger, Wagoner, Eason, Temple, Brandt Second row: Ix ng, Ward, Rogers, Howard, Wise, Morse, Crissinger, Tymony, Humphrey Third row: Loucks Dick, Duwe, Wittrig, Siple, Currey, McDevitt, Katz Fourth row: E. Smith, Esser, Denzler, Ross, Grothaus, R. Smith, R. V. Smith, Fukushima, Crawford Bottom row: Bare, Wormhoudt, Murphy, Casady, Langland, Simpson, Laraia Katz, Samuel A Langland, A. O. Laraia. E. A. Lawhead, C. C. Long, Ralph Louchs, Hiram Lybarger, Kenneth Morse, R. L. Murphy, J. C. McDevitt, M. A. Qually. P. W. Rogers, Ray W. Ros-.. C. A. Siple, Roy C. Simpson, John R. Scholten, John C. Smith, E. S. Smith, R. M. Smith, R. V. Swank, E. Ray Temple, R. D. Tymony, J. C. Ward, A. D. Wagoner, Lyman Wise, L. M. Wittrig, D. A. Anderson, Paul M. Andrews, R. J. Bellamy, J. D. Bare, Don Lester Barry, W. J. Brandt, R. V. Cockrum, L. V. Crawford, F. M. Crissinger, D. L. Curry, Paul J. Casady, C. W. Daley, L. R. Denzler, Leo Dick, Leo Duwe, Harry Eason, J. M. Esser, Joe Ettinger, Frank Fukushima, X. Grothaus, Miss Tjode Haberdier, O. A. H inkle, Victor V. Howard, Earl W. Huber, Chas. Humphrey, G. W. 1915 FRESHMEN DRXTS Top row: Leeds, Hruska, Gilmore, Luther, Martin, Rivenburgh, Spicer, Rienke, Kennebeck, Remer, Yenter Second row: Shishido, Lewis, Chapman, Wright, Blackman, Burke, Orr, Sommers, Sheehan, Hess, Miehe, Lankelraa, Palmer Third row: Noreen, Jones, McClurg, Nichols, Thomas, Johnson, Frank, Jaeger, Beshears, Bryant, Johnson, O. E. Fourth row: Bloomberg, Schwartz, O ' Brien, Jones, Kaufman, Foley, Dealy, Morrow, Fenton, Deardorff Fifth row: Ostrem, Turner, Walters, Gustafson, Humphrey, Kunz, Whinery, Leist Arnold, J. C. Earth, P. Baumbach, H. Beshears, W. H. Bigger, L. Blackman, J. Bloodgett, J. C. Bloomberg, R. Brann, C. T. Bryant, K. A. Burke, R. E. Chapman, N. S. Crawford, R. A. Culley, F. D. Davis, F. M. Dealy, D. M. Deardorff, F. Dice, G. Dawson, C. P. Ehret, J. Enright, P. J. Fenton, M. Foley, J. J. Frampton, H. B. Frank, E. J. Gilmore, C. J. Gustafson, H. R. Hauser, H. L. Hospers, G. Herrity, F. Hess, W. Hines, H. Howe, E. Howes, R. Class Roll Hruska, E. E. Humphrey, H. Ives, H. Jaeger, P. Jarvis, A. Johnson, O. E. Johnson, R. J. Jones, B. A., Miss Johnston, William Jones, T. Kaufman, G. W. Kennebeck, G. Kunz, R. Lewis, S. Lankelma, G. H. Leeds, B. Leist, G. Luther, H. McClurg, W. C. McKone, C. Manchester, U. Martin, J. Miehe, O. C. Moore, H. O. Morrow, L. M. Newman, D. Nichols, C. Nicklies, E. Noreen, H. M. O ' Brien, D. Olson, O. Orr, K. Ostreen, G. Palmer, W. J. Phelps, H. Rae, E. Rankin, L. D. Rienke, D. J. Rivenburgh, L. Remer, W. F. Robinson, R. L. Rowe, D. Schieb, E. Schwartz, H. W. Sieler, H. D. Sheehan, J. F. Sherrow, ,. Shishido, L. Smith, E. Sommers, R. Spain, F. J. Spicer, P. Simme, R. F. Stratton, R. Street, A. E. Teabeau, R. Turner, C. Thomas, W. J. Van Voltinberg, R. R. Veach, C. Whinery, V. R. Walters, C. E. Welker, D. R. Wickham, H. Wilson, L. C. Wright, J. E. Yenter, N. 1915 Aihlrltrs Dick Jacobson LEO DICK The Dental School wishes to present, for your observation, a name which will ring in your minds for years to come. We claim that " our man, Leo Dick, was one of the fastest propositions that ever carried a pigskin. During the past season, from start to finish, he played a whirlwind game at halfback. Time and again he made long gains against Chicago, Indiana. Northwestern, Ames, and Nebraska, and during all these games never once was time taken out on his account. Physically, Dick is hard as nails, quick and shifty on his feet and able to carry out his daring and quickly conceived attacks almost at will. As a student and a classman, Dick ranks high, and we " regret to say that next year will not see him among us. We wish him all the good fortune which he richly deserves and we desire to present to him the hearty and sincere appreciation of a whole school. JOHN EASON Drake sent us a man this year who helped Dick to bring us honor on the gridiron. John Eason, a man from Alton, lo ' wa, made the eleven his first year (though Senior) at Iowa, and by steady and consistent line playing he assisted materially in seeing the football season of 1913 to a successful close. John is a prince of a fellow, " big, kindhearted. and always sincere. He, too, will graduate this coining June and to him also we unite in extending the right hand of hearty fellowship and good will. JACOBSON In basketball, the stellar running guard was a dentist. Jacobson (alias Makie " ) is his name. " Jakie " is a great player. He can always be relied upon to do the right thing in the right place, and by his consistent playing he has earned, as well as won, his " I. " 441 1915 1915 Securely Hidden Ifs Natural TOAST TO THE JUNIORS Here ' s to the jolly Junior Dent; Here ' s to the bunch of dough he spent For books and instruments, girls and fun, As swiftly and silently, one by one, Pass the last pieces of " Daddy ' s num. " Then the landlady says, " Due: three months rent! " Yet he never worries an awful lot As to whether his creditors love him or not; Even the profs with their cons bring no fear. Thi is the brightest and happiest year, Brimming with pleasures and treasures dear, And it never shall be forgot. But, see! From the underworld appears The instigator of our fears, These hoofed and horny demons are The knights and the scratch, the pit and the scar; They come from the torrid climes afar, And they hope to bring terror and tears. Still, nothing daunted, our valiant crowd Roll up our sleeves and laugh aloud As Woods and FiUpatrick by Old Kick sent, With needle and virus, on mischief bent, To wipe off the smile of the Junior Dents; And to show their authority, of which they ' re so proud. Alas! Demon Smallpox ensnared quite a. few, Then Fitxpatrick, his brother, had to try his luck, too, Says he, " Get a sore arm or you can ' t go to school; We, the almighty, have made this fast rule; Though you ' ve paid your tuition, stay at home like a fool, In two weeks, perhaps, we ' ll get you. " Most of our boys may the dirty stuff take, And got a sore arm, or got through on a fake. But in spite of all demons, a few couldn ' t get The smallpox or sore arm, either one, on a bet, And for two weeks did nothing but worry and fret Over bridges and crowns they had been forced to forsake. Then here ' s to the Junior Dent; Very happy and quite content. Though Satan conspired to get him, Though all evil may beset him, Fortune never will forget him; The jolly Junior Dent! RAT MILLS. ' 15 443 1915 Dressed Up and No Place to Go " Percy " and the Ladies Freshie Win ' s " I " in Baseball IT ' S GRKAT TO 15 K A NUT Whinery has his phone inspected during his stay at home while waiting the outcome of his vaccination. Doctor Fenton at the Dental Building happened to be the in- Kpector. The method of inspection follows: Doctor Fenton: " 99 Central. " Pause. " Hello, is this Doctor Whinery? " Doctor Whinery: " Yes. " Fenton: " Doctor, I am the phone in- spector. I should like to test your phone. " Whinery: " Yes, I should like very much to have it inspected as there has been a very peculiar rattling in it of late. " Fenton: " Well, Doctor, will you please step to the right and say hello? " " Whinery: " Hello. " Speaking in a very gentle tone of voice. Fenton: " Now, Doctor, will you please step to the left and say hello? " Whinery: " Hello. " ' Fenton: " Now right up close to the phone, Doctor. " Whinery: " Hello. " Fenton: " Now stand back at a consid- erable length and say hello. " Whinery: " Hello. " Fenton: " Will you now please stand on your left ear and say hello? " Whinery: " Stand on your own ear, you. " ECONOMY This is overheard, Doctor Gordon telling Doctor Rogers of a successful operation of a couple of Seniors giving gas to a patient patient was under anaesthetics for some time. Doctor Gordon : " We have to be very care- ful to avoid killing the patient when under anasthesia for so long a time. " " Doctor Rogers: " Well, not so much that, but it wastes so much gas. " IT CAN ' T BE DONE Doctor Chase: (Before examination): " Will the cavalry in the rear of the room please mount, charge forward, and dis- mount. " (Footsteps approaching on horseback.) Percy Borland is now in the midst of a high school romance. Jack Brnndin informs Doctor Altflllisch that retention angles are to hold the cavity in place, while resistance angles are merely made to keep cavities from tipping. BUSY The Seniors are very busy getting in their points, While Freshmen are studying their bones and joints. The Juniors are striving to get their models by, Some are drawing A ' s and B ' s, others are getting another try. 1915 The " Spice " of Life ONE BY ONE THE ROSES FALL One hundred and twenty freshies came here in the fall; One became discouraged, no, he wasn ' t all For forty of his classmates met their Waterloo Trying hard to grease their books and possibly slide through. Of eighty freshies left us, of all that verdant throng, Some few will study elsewhere, while some at home belong. Now yon really should get busy, or when we start next " fall Some half a hundred Juniors will answer " Here " at fall. Professor to Lankelma: " What nationality was Jonah? " Lankelma: " I think he must have been Welsh, for he came from Whales. " J. McKone ' s musings: " I was in a hardware store rday and looked through the window and got an awful pain. I saw some knives cutting up, and a saw showed its teeth at me and bucked. A couple of revolv- ers on the showcase wanted to get shot, but they were out of a case, and they were half shot. A stove had a shine on and got hot at the lady clerk and started to shoot hot air as it had to lift its lid which flew up and hit the pipe in the elbow and then went up in smoke; the point on the top shelf tipped over and the scale on the same shelf fell down and hit the clock two pounds in the face. Honest, it was exciting. " Plese to his girl: " Why does the little dog run up hill? Because he was in a hurrv. " Leo R. Daley was heard to mention one day that the Irish were winners in many long distance races. Mauer (ein Duetscher) : " Yes, the only reason they won was because a Dutchman was chasing them. " Over at Lawler, Iowa, one day a Dutchman blew in and claimed he could lick any Irishman in the town. Next dav the town was full of Irish dents. Plese: " Doctor, how should I mix this plaster- " Doctor Whinery: " Mix it to a creamy consistency. " Plese, later, showing specimen: " Doctor, I am afraid this is too milkv. " Doctor Lambert: " What is the tube called which leads from the middle ear to the nasal pharynx!- " Norrine: " Nasal frontal duct. " Financial Problem: If four pecks make a bushel, what will one Peck make out in practice? Answer: Quarter Not So Shocking Hot Air: How does Jack keep his head warm? Answer: By the stoves in his cady. 445 1915 Freshie Howe: " Say, Cockrum, do you use the rubber dam to keep the hot gold out of the patient ' s mouth? " Dr. Osborne: " Mr. Norrine, what connects the middle ear with the nasal pharnyx? " Norrine: ' " The Fallopian tube. " Rogers, the Queen of the Movies. Will Patton leave the Dental building in Iowa next year? Humphry and Eason the Kitzenjammer kids. What is Dr. Byron ' s record on tfie one hundred yard dash around the clinic with a baby carriage? Why did Dean Haberdier Jim the gas machine? WAGONER, Extraction specialist. Work guaranteed to satisfy or will guarantee to replace. If Miss Grothaus gets married next summer will she get Wiser? PROFESSOR STEVENS ' CHEMISTRY LECTURE TO FRESHIE DENTS Gentlemen, before I lecture On the subject of the day, There are things of vital texture, Things of which I ' ve much to say. Men, your manners are so shocking, That I term your actions vice; You ' ve rushed in without first knocking, This has happened once or twice. There ' s another thing that ' s vital, And it happens every day; You must call me by my title, My name isn ' t simply, " Say. " Call me " Mr. " or " Prof., " Do not have such beastly nerve. I am Mr. Booge ' s successor, And the title I deserve. In my office I ' ll be stationed Every day, remember that, Do not rush or be impatient, Rap, and then take off your hat. Now remember what I stated, Have some pride, remember that, At my door, as I ' ve related, Always rap and doff your hat. How the time has flown, my Glory, It ' s too late to quote the text; Now go out to laboratory, I ' ll continue in my next period. Bessie Birney, the lawy eress, to Leo Dick: " I guess the reason I don ' t make a hit with you is because I don ' t realize what a wonderful guy you are. I never saw a game of football. " Florence Light, meeting Al Schiltz: " Is that the Alpha Chi ' s little Jap waiter? " Orr, a freshman Dent, takes his pick from the girls at Royal Neighbors. For further information, ask him. 446 1915 You may travel the world over, and you will never find a sweeter, more innocent and demure little girl than our Allison. Ives (before Sophomore Cotillion): Tango is the dance for me. Night of Cotillion: Too Mu(t)ch mustardL After Cotillion Ives doesn ' t dance. The Laws claim they have less scabs than any other college, Xow we can ' t help it that we had smallpox. Miss Grothaus is called to the telephone and says, " Hello. " A feminine voice over the wire, " Hello, dear, is that you? " " This is Miss Grothaus. " Voice over the wire: " Oh, I called for Mr. Worm- houdt " Orthodontia is that branch of Dental Science taught by Doctor Summa of Saint Louis, the Mound City. Doctor Vhinery: Question in Orthodontia exam: What is the first step in taking a plaster impression? " Case: " Remove all the teeth. " Hinken (after being asked a question in Bacteri- ology): " I didn ' t understand the question, Doctor, but I wouldn ' t know, anyhow. " Doctor Volland: " In making a gold filling, how do you get the pellets of gold to adhere to one an- other? " Bardellini: " Hammer them together. " Doctor Rogers: " Can you handle a case in Pro- pbylaxi-.r " May: " Why. Doctor, I would rather wait until I am better acquainted with the clinic, but you can give me a case in cleaning teeth. " Dr. McEwen: " What is the size of the appendix in normal health? " Robinson: " It is about four inches long and only two or three inches in diameter. " Borland informs Cole that he is too old to be called Percy- don ' t- want my V s 3f ' Shut op, all wrinKled " P o p still .. yourselr The Tfe 1915 Miss IOWA CITY, IOWA. March 23, 19 H. South Dubuqne Street, lowfi City, Iowa. My Dear Miss - : No doubt you remember that three or four weeks ago, you and your companions were unjustly accosted on the street, by some fellows, one of which, by the way, was looking for his aunt ' s residence. Since that time I have become better acquainted with Mr. Jones of the I.ouis Drug Company, and find him to be, indeed, a very punctilious boy. However, it was not my intention, in writing, to tell you of the better traits of your friends, but I merely write to implore you to be gracious enough to grant the small favor I am about to ask of you. I would be charmed, yea, overwhelmed with joy, could it be arranged for us to meet. I suggest that Mr. Jones and his friend, you and my humble self, should all attend vaude- ville together next Sunday night. What think you:- I will broach the subject to Mr. Jones and sincerely hope that we shall enter into a mutual agreement to become better ac- quainted. In conclusion, Miss , I can merely say that I realize that ours of the said night was not a very elevating prank. I do not very often pull off such stunts and barring all past grievances I think I can at least prove myself a gentleman. Respectfully submitted, E. HOWE. Psi Omega. After Rankin gives a lengthy discussion on the heart and blood vessels Dr. McEwen asks him if he was a plumber or a gas fitter before coming to school. THE FLAXSEEDS A new society composed of three charter members and a promising pledge. Members: Ives, President; Crawford and Foley, Norsky McKone, pledge. Members are bound under oath not to spend more than five cents per night on any of the fair sex. Each member ' s girl is every other member ' s girl. . The Flaxseeds 448 =1915= DUNKEL BROS. BAR " LARGEST BAR CIT " Summer Stewed Dents " The lonesomest place to spend a day Is sick in bed; The worst place to be when you want your way Is sick in bed. The " awfullest " place you could possibly name When you want to see the Minnesota game Is sick in bed. OUR SENIOR DENTS Let others knock them if they choose, But I shall evermore refuse. The Senior " Dents " cause pain, ' tis true, But often they relieve it, too; For when we have a grumbling tooth Which knows no tendern ess or ruth, We strive to seek the Seniors out, And have the toothache put to rout. Now let us boost the Seniors, And swear we ' ll knock no more; For were they not right on their " bu, " With bridges, plates and crowns " Gee whiz! " A bunch of us who now can smile, Thus showing teeth of class and style, Would have to sulk about instead Without a tooth within our head; Our beauty gone beyond recoup, A daily food reduced to soup! And so in spite of drills and such, Which irritate so very much, Just let us cheer in one hurray The Senior Dents of I-O-W-A. ' ENROLLMENT LARGE The year 1914 shows a remarkable increase in the enrollment of our college. The Freshman class shows the largest gain. The class this year is larger by far than any previous year. This speaks highly of our institution. Many applications were turned down in view of the fact that there were certain deficiencies in the requirements for entrance, the standard being higher than in other like colleges. The Junior and Senior classes are larger than ever before. Several men came here from Drake and this helped swell the enrollment considerably. The increase is shown by the follow- ing figures: 1915-13. Freshmen St, Juniors i5, Seniors 35. 1913-11. Freshmen 116, Juniors 63, Seniors 51. New and practical idea are being taught in the laboratories and many improvements have been added this year. We feel sure that under the present dean and faculty the Dental depart- ment will continue making rapid strides and the future is indeed a bright one. I,ogan was a class representative at the Moose formal. QUOTATION - " Decrease the ine-,io-distal diameter on the linguaL " " Give him atropine. if you pie " The jaws are unique bones. " " Gentlemen, see what a beautiful specimen Nature has provided. " " Oh. there is another point I forgot to mention. " " ' Ihe jaw is subservient to the teeth. " " It is remarkable the intelligence you display. " Dr. Woleiisky: " Mr. Eives. how do you prepare phos- phorous pentoxider " Eives: " Heat P in air. " 449 " Norsky " 1915 Scabs We have been unfortunate this year, in that many of our number have been subjected to enforced vacations. Why it should be so it would be difficult to say. It may be due to the junior dentists ' general run of bad luck, or it may he that we have played the matyr and taken upon our sturdy shoulders the brunt of the University ' s epidemic. Indeed, we have a legal right to paint in blood our numeral, 1915, upon the pesthouse. At present, three of our men are hibernating in the above-mentioned conservatory, while two others have weathered the siege and come forth immune, if nothing else. The pesthouse is twenty minutes ' ride distant from civilization, in the extreme northeast corner of the cemetery, and lends itself beautifully to the marble environment. At first glance, the pesthouse reminds one of a coal shed. It is unpainted and unfinished. Weather-worn tar paper serves for a roof and a protection against somnambulistic ghosts, 1915 Our Home on Mecca Dav which have at times thrown rocks and clods upon it. Within, years of smallpox exposure have wrought their havoc on the floors, the ceilings, the walls, the stove, and the dishes. In a place like this we were forced to spend twenty-eight days. They say a western dugout is at least warm, but this is not true of our junior smallpox hospital. On windy days, the cold can almost be seen coining in through the cracks. Dust may pass through and never stop on the way, while stray sunbeams occasionally penetrate some ventilation flue, to light the weary S. P. bugs on their journey of life. Far away in fancy is the busy school, but here is only deadly monotony and magazines of days gone by. To sum it all up in a few words, the jn--t house is no place for a civilized white person ' to live in. We therefore wish to state that it is our earnest desire that all who have not already done so may some day be able to view our home, and finally to join with us in the new junior Dent slogan, " Down with the old pesthouse and up with the new. " 451 1915 Car(e)-free Dents Two centrals and prominent laterals THE REASON WHY LOUCKS AND EASOX APPEAR SO FLESHY Mrs. Loucks, phoning for her groceries, etc.: " Hello, Central, give me ( 9. ... Is this 69? Well this is Mrs. Loucks at 15 West Market. Yes, Mrs. Loucks. How much arc potatoes a bushel now? . . . Well, you can send me a half a peck. . . . And, oh, a nickel ' s worth of bananas, and a-a-nickel ' s worth of pepper, and, a,-well how many pounds of sugar do you sell for a dollar now? . . . Well, I don ' t believe I ' ll take any. . . . And a five cent loaf of bread. That ' ll be all. " " Hello, Central, give me 1IU. . . . This is Mrs. Loucks at 15 West Market. Send me up a half a dozen wienies. Well, bow much are they a dozen? Well, I ' ll take a nickel ' s worth. That ' ll be all. " QUIPS AXD QUIRTS Dr. Breen: " A patient comes to your office and upon ex- amining his teeth you find a sreat quantity of deposit, what would you do? " Curry: " Get out my scalp- ers " (meaning his sealers). Dr. Alberts: " Mr. Welch, what are predisposing causes of caries of teeth? " Mr. Welch: " Bacillus, strep- to-coccna. " Dr. Alberts: " Are these pre- disposing causes or are they exciting causes? " Welch: " I guess I am ex- cited. " Dr. Yolland: " What is the appearance of Leukoplakia? " Farrell: " A white, elevated area, looks scaly, and has the appearance of a a a Dr. Yolland: " Cauliflower. " Farrell: " Yes, that ' s it. I knew it was some kind of a flower. " Dr. Breene: " What would be the incisal outline of this cavity, Mr. Langland? " Langland: " Make it dove- shaped (dove-tail). " Yan Yoltimberg: " Say, Dr. McEwen, did I understand you to say that the taste-buds were located in the tongue and that food must be chewed before the buds are stimulated? " Dr. McEwen: " Yes. " Yan: " Then how can a chicken taste a piece of corn when he swallows it? " 1915 Smith says he was some charmer it yet Dr. L. V. Cockrum (Alias " Opie Dilldook " ) Some of the mediocre minds about the University have been wondering if the dear Dr. I.. V. Cockrum really believes he has for the past year been getting away with his beautifully illustrated exaggerated concoction of fain- tales he has been spreading about among the students fairy tales of his exciting ex- periences during his stay at Missouri. A letter from Dr. L. V. Cockrum, (alias " Opie Dilldock " ) 119 North Capitol Street. To the Hawlceye Board; I wish to take this op- portunity to relate a few of my experiences to the " peples " students at Iowa. It will be impossible for me to go into detail in this letter, as space in the Hawkeye is precious, and even the writings of such a noted character as I am, are not deserving of over a page at most. I can only touch upon three or four of my minor experiences, but even these will portray the life of a truly peppery college man so that a few of the most brilliant students at Iowa may get an insight into what real college spirit means. I could utilize an entire Hawkeye telling of my experiences of baffling the Columbus police, my escape in a canoe, my dare-devil leap over the falls, my fall over the precipice and how I caught hundreds of feet below with my teeth the twig of a small sapling and hung for hours, being swung gently back and forth by the whispering winds of that September morn, but never " worrying " in the least, as I knew that shortly some one would rescue me from my perilous position; and my miraculous escape from the gaping mouths of these dental wolves who have followed me for two whole years. Yes, I could write volumes on this. But to my task. I attended the State University of Missouri at Columbus, for three years, taking Electrical Engineering. My " loved one. " said electricity was dangerous, and as she would never feel happy if I were injured, persuaded me to come to Iowa and study dentistry. I was very much surprised to find that the fellows here were so ignorant. Some of the students didn ' t even know the symbol for " Sodium Dioxide " was Xo. 2. I did not reprimand them a.s I thought they might learn. It seems queer that the University should have such a small amount of " pep. " In Mis- souri we have more pepper in one day than they have at Iowa a whole year. After a football game here they don ' t even have a good bonfire. We beat Nebraska once, and the whole school turned out for a good time. We went down to the river where a street seven blocks long was lined on both sides by " Nigger shacks. " I and the other students, including the girls, went 453 1915 Raw Material At ;i late hour to this section of town and started to burn the huts. The whole negro population kept a safe distance threatening and pleading to have their houses spared. We burned everything, tin- entire length of the street. The next day, the city council, upon hearing I was the promoter of the good work, sent me a vote of thanks. In the spring of 1910 eight of us had a party in the house of a wealthy family who had gone to the lakes. To keep from being disturbed we charged the walls and front porch of the house with electricity. Late in the evening some person, seeing a light, telephoned the police. The patrol wagon with a few detectives and a squad of trusted officers were sent out to investigate. When they walked onto the porch, the nails in their shoe, coming in contact with the charged wood, held them fast, and before help could arrive we escaped. I hope I have given the young people of this school some lofty ideas and that they will profit by reading my letter. Yours with dignity, HON. DR. I.. V. COCKRIM. P. S. I sign my name Doctor because I wish to get the people in the habit of ad- dressing me thus. Dr. Coffin: " Mr. l.yst. will you nam an organ of the body- " Lyst: " Amoeba. " FRATERNITIES This year has witnessed the arrival of two new Dental Fraternities to S. U. Xi Psi Phi brothers took upon themselves the role of fraternal fidelity and not long afterwards Delta Sigma Delta decided to follow in their footsteps. This makes three thriving fra- ternities in the dental school, Psi Omega hav- ing been here since 190(i. These three fraternities have it within their power to make or mar our student life. To make it they must put their ideals of friend- ship and fellowship on a high standard, and to mar it they need only forget the mass for the individual and neglect the fortunes of all for the good of a favored few. Our dental school is surely large enough to support three fraternities and these three should make it their aim by healthy and straight competition to raise not only tin- scholarship but also the moral tone and per- sonal carriage of each man in it. 454 ' The Haven " 1915 flharmanj PHARMACOLOGY LAB, 1915 S.Ui OUR EDITORIAL STAFF. A Tip Palmer (before mirror, heard to exclaim): " Here I am, cast out upon the world with this face of mine. I always did wonder how that poor girl could stand it and now that she has deserted me, never again will I entertain the thought that any girl can be happy with such a fellow as I. " Potterf in lecture: " Chlorine and hydrogen when exposed to light will never hesitate to explode, although this is the day of hesitation. " Palmer ' s partner at the dance: " Get the time and straight walk and we will learn the steps afterward. " Roommate: " What is the matter, Wag, why are you limp- ing? " Wagoner: " Well, at the dance last night, Miss had a pin in her dress that jagged me every time I moved. What? Of course I didn ' t tell her, you big simp. " WANT ADS Some one to take charge of the Pharmacy Latin class, as I have decided to take " Manuel " training ' . Address Miss Agnes O ' Neill. Some good, common sense (any old kind will do). Miss M. Christensen, 18 Governor Street, Phone 126. Some one to protect me when I am out at night, as I am being pursued. R. C. Hahn. Call 162L. Wanted: A date with the best dancer in the University for the next dance. A. B. Wagoner, 225 Xorth Lucas. Dr. Chase to Olson, who was laughing: " That ' s right, Mr. Olson, smile for us, I guess we can stand it all right. " Editors of this section are very glad to report that C. C. Powers has entirely reformed and he won ' t have to tear a page out of the 1915 Hawkeye before he presents it to his parents. THE KARSLAKE CHEMISTRY HOSPITAL Record year 1913-U. Cases instructed 20 Cases fatal 4 Cases in hospital 9 Cases out of hospital (in poor health) 3 Cases recovered 4 Total 20 Dm. KARSLAKX. Grade S rgrom Ertraordinary. 457 1915 Wandering Jew, PHARMIC FREAK TRIO. RESOLVED: THAT We, the undersigned, who for the nonce are taking lessons in Pharmacy at S. U. I., not believing in college spirit; not wishing to expose our infantile faces to public ridicule; not wishing to spend one dollar ($1.00) for a Hawkeye cut; do hereby agree not to have our photos inclosed with those of our classmates in the 1915 Hawkeye. Willard Dodd I.ibby T. Dyk Philip Masterson Mandrick Olson Robert I,. Fenlon Harry Osterman E. R. Bergren Frank Tinker Percy K. Huston A. B. Wagner Pharmic (in Chemistry Analysis, who thinks he has discovered his unknown substance) : " I ' ve discovered my unknown it ' s zinc. " Instructor: " Wrong! " Student: ! ! ! ! ! Instructor: " Wrong again. " Palmer (calling at Svendi Hall) : " I ' ve got a date with a girl here, but I don ' t know her name. How can I find her? " reen (just off duty in the dining room): " That ' s easy, Mutt! " (Steps to electric bell board and pushes every button. As the young ladies start to descend the stair, Mutt also starts out.) Dr. Chase: " Hay fever is caused by kissing grass widows. " Another Pharmic Freak Trio 458 1915 Freshie: " Don ' t you want to meet some of the girls in the class ? " Svendi Hall Deming, from the East: " No, sir, ah ' do not faun-oy them. In the East, don ' t cher know, they a ' so much classah ' er, old chap. " The Pharmaceut ' s Fountain of Knowledge 1915 Everybody look now NOTICE OF SALE WHAT ' S IN A NAME? Ma.sculine voice (over phone): " Hello, Mis.s Hunter, I ' m sure you don ' t know who I am, but I .just saw your name in the student di- rectory, and thought I ' d call you and see if you wouldn ' t give me a date for to-night. " Bernis Hunter: " Gotohel, you: I ' m a man ! " This year Ames lost a 15 to 6 football game to Iowa, and two basket ball games, and now Doug- la.s, Pharmacy, ' 15, is their last contribution. Much obliged, Ame.s ! PHARMACY EI.ECTIVES Senior: " Ever take strychnia, Preside? " Freshman: " No, who teaches it? " Will sell at the A X House on June 1, 1914, the following, to wit: One pony (Chemistry). One horse (Kiedaisch). Ten beautiful Missouri mules, raised and trained on my estate at Odessa, Missouri. A. B. Wagner, Esquire. Col. " Mutt " Palmer, Auct. Powers will serve Dutch Lunch NOT POTENT Mutt Palmer: " Gee, I accidently swallowed a whole mouthful of aconite through that pipette ! " Powers: " Dog-gone tough on the aconite, ain ' t it? " Lady (upon receiving an introduction to E. Kiedaisch and J. Kiedaisch at a dance): " My, isn ' t it strange that Mr. Kiedaisch is such a large man and his son is such a slim fellow? " IMPRESSIONISTIC Ram wet. Dust dry. Life short. And so am I. MACE. She was a fair Coed; He was a pharmacy man. And during spring vacation They gathered a coat of tan, Which caused limited wonder, And people cried what a disgrace, For each of the pair was sunburned On the opposite side of the face. OVER AND OVER AGAIN Kuever: " See what I mean? " Miss Cooper: " Take this one. " Dean Teeters: " What ' s the lesson, Mohimby ? " Dr. Hanson: " Get that down? " Dr. Chase: " Vhat is atropine used for? " Our Bunch 460 1915 Oh, Those Vaccinations Smallpox vaccinations need not interfere with truly serious fussing. It all depends on how you hold her. We suggest the above method as a safe and sound method. WHY SHE SPURNED HIM " Kay. touch me not. " Eliza cried, When I would fain embrace her; " I vow I ' ll give an awful scream, Unless you keep away, sir. " " What, has your love, " I madly asked, " As quick as this abated r " " Of course not, silly, " she replied. " But I ' ve been vaccinated. " S. L. Franzen. Our Bunch Again 461 1915 THK COLLEGE OF PHARMACY PRESENTS Robert Hahn and Co. in a Three-act Drama Entitled " Going Some " Synopsis: Act I. Mon- day evening. He calls on his lady, spends a wonder- fully enjoyable evening and starts home at 10 p. m. While on his journey home he is pursued by a foul fiend who chases him the length of Governor Street. How- ever, lie quickly outdistances his Nemesis. Act II. Tuesday evening. Again he calls on the lady. He is again pursued and again he escapes. Act III. Wednesday evening. After telling his brother I A X ' s of his hair-raising escapade, he borrows four revolvers, a jack knife and proceeds to call on the lady again, vow- ing that he would " slay, annihilate, and utterly destroy " anyone who dared chase him home that night. Before leaving his lady love he demonstrates the accuracy and deadly fire of his revolvers. He starts home. He walks boldly past the first alley, quickens his pace past an empty house, trots past a row of dark trees, when, Whoo-oo-oo, " a blood-curdling scream smites his ears. Now nature has not intended Bob for a Sherlock Holmes or a Dead Shot Dick. He was at heart a scientist. The scream strikes terror in his heart, his legs fail him, but his brain does not. He quickly remembers that old saying that " A live coward is a better man than a dead hero, " and with this as a stimulus, he galloped away to safety with a burst of speed that was unbelievable. Note. Encore will be answered by Mr. Hahn in full trarfc costume. In the Lecture Room 462 1915 RECOMMENDED FDR STUDENTS WHO WE SUFFER, NB W(TK TREMENS . A BOTTLE T ONLY S-u.I. COLLEGE OF PHARMACY KINDER- GARTEN Organized in the year of our Ix rd one thousand, nine hun- dred and thirteen, under the name " Pharmacy Kindergar- ten. " Teacher: Dean Teeters. Charter members: Ostennan, Olson, Arvidson, Huston, Zopf, Kirschbaum. COXSTITITIOX AXD BY-LAWS Article One. Membership and Eligibility. Section I. Each and even- member must be of feeble mind, capable ot playing with toys, such as children from four to ten years of age should be provided with. Any member of the Pharmacy College is eligi- ble upon filling the above re- quirements. Article Two. Meetings. Sec- tion One. Regular class to e held at least once a week during the college year. Article Three. Officers and Duties. Section One. The of- ficers shall consist of one teacher, namely, the Dean, who shall have sole power to call and dismiss class, and to pre- side over and settle all con- flicts lietween any of the mem- bers. Section Two. It shall be the duty of the Dean to provide such toys as he thinks will be the most useful and appropriate to the occasion. John Coleman springs a new one: " I ' ve got an Italian watch you can see the da(y) go. " Kind reader, please excuse John for this he can ' t help it PHARMACY BOARD OF HEALTH NOTICE The cases of " threatened appendi- citis " and " weak eyes " that necessitate students returning home, just after mid- year exam-- were more numerous than ever before this year. Students are warned to take precautionary measures for protection. K never: " What is boiled water? " Molumby: " Water with all the hy- drogen boiled off. " Dean: " What is tar used for? " Anderson: " Tar is used in cases of catarrh. " " Come on, Boys, Have One on Me " 463 1915 The Roviil Purple CALENDAR, MARCH (Continued) 5 Zets avenge their political grievances by defeating the Philos in debate. 7 Unda and Buddie both make Phi Beta Kappa. Honors are still about even. 10 Big fire. Warren Kline wins fame be- cause of his quick wit and bravery in rescuing a hysterical girl trom a burning building, by throwing her a rope and catching her when she jumped. It is rumored that there will be an attempt made to obtain a Carnegie medal for him. The I.ake Erie Mermaid 12 The basketball men have their pictures taken and Captain Gardner holds the ball. 15 Council and Scanlon organize a new fra- ternity. 16 Pi Phis to have new home this fall. The builders guarantee it to be rat-proof. Iowa Women ' s League to give dinner Vance Morton and Buddie Keller in charge. 17 Mirabile dictu. Ray Short wins the Soph oratorical contest. This ought to help some on this month ' s grocery bill. 18 Great success of Engineers ' show gives impetus to the idea of remodeling the Natural Science Auditorium. Idea orig- inated and fostered oy Harry Gerhart. 20 Olin Hukill springs a good one. To show the profs that he really did lose his note- book he advertises in the lowan- for its recovery. 22 Schoettle ' s class in " Harmony " discon- tinued. 24 Pan Hel drafts new rushing rules. Who will enforce them, the Barbs? 25 Louise Frisbee appears with Horn-glasses. Quite fascinating, Louise. 26 Tango pantaloons put in their first ap- pearance ask Max Wilson who sprung them on the public. 27 Allen Shephard gets a shampoo. 28 Scoop and Gustav are interviewed by the board. 464 1915 ENGINEERING. ttujmemtuj 1915 AasnrialrD $tudrnts nf Appltrfc isrtrnrr I Charles Altfillisch OFFICERS President, Charles Altfillisch Vice President, Harry Chesebro Secretary-Treasurer, W. Rae Snyder Assistant Secretar --Treasurer. Glenn G. Hovev At a meeting held in the liberal arts assembly hall, on January 2 , 1910, the engineering students, acting upon a suggestion offered by Dean W. G. Raymond, effected the organization of " The Associated Students of Applied Science. " This association, composed of all the students taking engineering, was formed to bring about, by means of a purely democratic form of gov- ernment, a more intimate relationship between the stu- dents, that would promote a greater loyalty to the school and to the engineering profession, and to fur- nish an association that might manage, in the most effective manner, the activities of the student body. V. P. Rawn was elected first president, and under his guidance the organization began extending its in- fluence by leaps and bounds until now, after its five years of existence, we find it at the head of all engi- neering activities, and a power that exerts its influence in all student affairs of the College. It was through this association that the first " Celebration " was brought about, and it is to it that we owe most of that something that means so much to an engineer loyalty to his : .. 467 1915 (Mrbrattnn THE DANCE Committee H. J. Kicherer, Chairmmi R. L. Jaeger E. A. Holloway The engineers ' annual celebration began on the evening of March 14, with the Mecca dance given at the S. U. I. armory. The weather for the evening was mild and the clear moonlight blended in to make the affair one of the prettiest dances given by the engineers during the year. About sixty-five couples were present, includ- ing a large number of faculty and alumni. The chaperones were Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Raymond and Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Lambert. A ll who attended took a keen interest in the party and many pretty costumes were displayed by the fair coeds. Dunkel ' s seven-piece orchestra furnished tin- l t-st music ever enjoyed at an engineers ' dance. The tango and hesitation were presented very artistically by many of the participants. A special number, " Just an Old-Fashioned Waltz, " was especially enjoyed by the older members of the faculty present. H. J. Kicherer Chairman Dance Committee 468 1915 liarokrg? inhibition COMMITTEE Harry Chesebro, Chairman F. H. Guldner Carl T. Bowen Leo Soanlon F. C Binnall B. C. Boer, Faculty Member The most interesting and extensive exhibition ever staged by the Engineers of S. U. I. was made a part of the annual celebration on Tuesday afternoon, March 17. Large numbers of alumni, students and townspeople were shown through the mysteries of engineering by guides, following a definite route and covering as many of the points of interest as could be seen in one afternoon. The exhibition was organized and directed by a student committee, acting with a faculty member appointed by Dean Raymond, and with the hearty support of the entire student body and faculty. The route led first to the Senior Civil room, where Professor B. J. Lambert and students had a large collection of drawings and structural designs. From here it led to a typical machine drawing class where actual work was in progress, and to the blue print room where souvenirs were given to the visitors. Leaving this room, the way led through the instrument room, where Professor R. E. Hutchins had charge of a display of instruments, to a drawing class under Professor F. G. Higbee. In connection with this exhibit a large assortment of drawings of all kinds, and descriptive geometry models were shown. In the testing laboratory Mr. Gilmore had charge of the machines that were busy crushing bricks and cast iron, and making tests on concrete samples. The idea of motion was well carried out in the steam laboratory, where Professor B. P. Fleming, Professor J. H. Dunlap, and R. S. Wilbur were in charge. Every wheel was turning the entire apparatus was in the best possible condition, and water wheels, steam turbines, gasoline engines, Corliss engines, Harry Chesebro Chairman Exhibition Committee 469 1915 and several types of pumps worked smoothly mid with a precision that showed to advantage the excellent equipment of the laboratory. The machine shops, with Mr. Stewart, G. J. Keller, and Mr. Bray in charge, contained many interesting features. Lathes, planers, and mills were in operation, while in the wood and forge shops students were busy on some of the many parts that go to make up a com- plete machine. The foundry was also open and all stages in the process of maki ng a casting were shown. In the Physics Building the electrical laboratories offered several mysterious and inter- esting exhibits under the supervision of Professor A. H. Ford, Professor J. B. Hill, and H. I.. Dodge. In the telephone room and the dynamo laboratory all sorts of electrical devices were displayed. The seniors were also responsible for a singing and talking arc, a " Put a penny- in-the-slot-and-get-a-ring " machine, and several more good " stunts. " In the Junior laboratory an electric chair was in operation in connection with a display of electrical measuring devices. This year, for the first time, an exhibit of the work of the chemists was made. Under the care of Professor J. X. Pearce an interesting group of experiments, showing methods of generating hydrogen, decomposing water and manufacturing many different compounds were carried out, in addition to some spectacular experiments in electro-chemistry. The University hospital heating plant and laundry was next visited, and through the cooperation of Mr. J. M. Fisk an opportunity was offered to go through the new tunnel to the hospital. 470 1915 Uhr Satiqurt COMMITTEE I.. H. Hauth, Chairman F. H. Guldner H. J. Kicherer F. M. Thul On Tuesday evening. March 17, in Suepel ' s Hall, the twelfth annual Engineers " Banquet was held. It was a grand success. Attended by fully twenty more people than had been expected with practically the entire student body, and many alumni and faculty members present the keen interest in this annual function was displayed. The toast program was presided over by Charles Altfillisch, president of the Associated Students of Applied Science, and toasts were responded to by President Bowman, Dean Raymond, Mr. Charles Clark an Iowa Engineering alumni of " SI. Mr. A. C. Thomas, Professor B. P. Fleming. Mr. Wardell, superintendent of the Cedar Rapids, Iowa City inter- urban, B. C. Boer, and C. A. TrexeL In these talks we were treated to some rare word pictures, and some splendid thoughts presented in a most attractive manner, making the occasion one full of enjoyment for all, and one not soon to be forgotten. All of the old Engineering spirit of loyalty and devotion to our school was brought to a keen edge, and again we promised our undying fidelity to Iowa and her Engineer- ing College. I.. H. Hauth Chairman Banquet Committee 471 1915 COMMITTEE C. I.. Strike, Chairman Lev! J. G a nns C. S. Thompson H. C. Doane C. I,. Nesbit The parade this year was the best and longest ever staged. Over thirty stunts and floats made up the procession which was over a half mile long. Every stunt showed originality and real brain work in its conception, as well as real handwork that made the ideas materialize. Leading the procession, was an automobile contain- ing the officers of the Associated Students of Ap- plied Science. Following this, the real Meccasacius, mounted on his spotted pony, rode at head of the S. U. I. band. Next in order were the eight " I " men of the engineering college who bore a large shield as a monu- ment to the memory of prominent university athletes who have died within recent years. " Phinney ' s Army in Mexico " with a formidable cannon mounted on a wagon amused the crowd while they carried on an imaginary battle with a group of husky Mexican warriors. Two of the freshmen created much comment by their ingenuity in constructing a huge revolv- ing world, suspended from a derrick which enabled them to swing the world out over the heads of the people and in a realistic way to show how the engineers move the world. On the following float, the crowd was admonished by a big sign to " Watch Iowa Pass ' Em. " On a revolving curtain the word " Iowa " was printed, and below it was a more slowly moving curtain bearing the names of Nebraska, Ames, Illinois, etc. The float referred to athletic victories. C. L. Strike Chairman Parade Committee 472 1915 473 1915 " Curr-Her-all, " a double get-off on Currier Hall and Ames came next. On the float was a bunch of students currying off a horse in an effort to remove conditions at Amos. This year, we were able to have " Our Real Girls " in the parade and they showed that engineering is a truly cultural profession. The conservation of energy stunt was a result of the combination of physios and mathe- matics. A wheel was kept in motion because of heavy " I ' s " going down, and lighter " I ' s " coming up. The freshmen had the idea of solid work so firmly impressed upon their minds, that they had an imitation of a large rock, on top of which rode the faculty, driving a wornout pair of horses, the students. Following this was a stunt which showed how Johnson County built roads by the old and new methods. The old method was shown by a scraper and the new method was represented by an auto truck pulling special dump wagons loaded with road building material. Next in order was a big black box hearing a sign which read, " Conservation of Ide as. To be Opened Next Year, " thus showing the people that much was still in store for them. " Our Woodrow was a College Man " was the sign borne by a dignified senior, riding upon a mule behind the conservation stunt, and he well represented the famous Democrat. There were also two goats in the parade. One was Ames ' goat propelling a tread mill, and the other was the " Goat " of fortune, so well known to local people. This last stunt received much comment. 474 1915 Ijarokeg An " Engine-ear " stunt followed the gamblers. Seven Sophomore cirils carried shields upon which ears of corn were drawn, while up in front a small gasoline engine made the " engine " part of the charade. The senior civils had a wagon fixed up representing the various activities of Unionists in university life. Fordes Tango band was represented hy the freshies. A band was playing on one end of a wagon behind a screen, while on the other end, two engineers did the new tango. Three sophomores presented an interesting technical stunt. It consisted of a rock drill driven by a genuine gasoline air compressor. They demonstrated the contrivance by drilling holes in the bottom of the wagon. Following this float was a tall woman wearing the latest tango dress. Next came a sort of wild scene. The flat was labeled, " Engineering in the Stone Age. " The participants represented the stone-age men, their bodies protected by only a few skins, laboriously shaping building stones. The junior mechanicals had an " automatic machinery " float. They shoveled miscellaneous boards and scraps of kindling into one end of a machine, and the finished product appeared at the other end. 475 1915 The moving picture men were also busy and a fine film of the parade was retported to have been taken; but for some reason, however, it was never reproduced. Engineering in 1920 was the next stunt that followed. A tall suffragette with a transit walked beside a baby carriage which her husband trundled. The baby was drinking milk from Ames ' goat. Even a steam calliope, an essential in all mammoth parades, was not lacking. The music, however, came from the throats of husky engineers concealed within the box. Old Doc Yak was also borrowed from the comic papers and was presented in real life. A neat take-off on the Ames alumni came next. It consisted of an old bewhiskered fanner and his grinning wife who were driving to market with a keg of hard cider in the back of the buggy. The dents and their pesthouse, located amongst the tombstones of the graveyard followed. The junior electricals admonished the crowd to " Do It Electrically. " The stunt consisted of several electrical appliances mounted on a wagon. The closing feature of the parade was a model of Currier Hall, the " Iowa City Chicken House. " 476 1915 SHOW STAFF Manager anil Director, W. Rae Snyder Music and Chorus Director, I,. A. Howrll Musical Advisor and Orchestrations, O. E. VanDoren Board of Censorship, Elizabeth Martin Stage Manager, C. A. Trexel Property Masters, T. Conner, H. J. Kiteherer Electrician, G. S. Carpenter Advertising Manager, E. Stephenson Assistant Advertising Manager, Leo Scanlon Business Manager, F. A- Wahlgren W. Rae Snyder Manager and Director UNCLE HERR JOHN SEELMAN VOX IOWA CITY (Janitor of College of Applied Science) PRESENTS THE ENGINEERS IX THAT KRRATIC EXTRAVAGANZA " FIFTEEN THOUSAND A YEAR " AN INFINITE HARMONIC PROGRESSION Dedicated to the Alumni of the College of Applied Science 478 1915 JJroqram CHARACTERS (In Older of Appearance) Fussy Fletcher, Father ' s Educated Son " Coup " Coffeen Helen Cook, Our May Queen " Chuck " Altfillisch John Joseph Dustconsumer, Some Sweeper " Wink " Beeson Mr. Fletcher, a Railroad .Magnate " Garry " Anthes Sandy McFarland, A Believer in Grit " Mucker " Wills James, The Chauffeur " Xoisv " Schwind Girls " Bill " Owen " Tode " Rowe " Chet " Royal " Srottch " Johnson " Coley " Cook " Shorty " Yager " Tuliliv " Parker Boys " Ceo " Sward " I ii " Welter " Kel " Chesebro " Mac " McCormick " Tilly " Dixon " Sleepy " Raymond " Workv " Workman Archie Biller " Tom " Riley Jack Collier " Cy " Hovey Fat Prichard " Tuffy " White Doc Maynard " George " Heisterman SYNOPSIS OF MELODIES Act 1, City Park, Iowa City Scenery by C. A. Trexel 1. Overture Orchestra 3. Opening Chorus Dance, Dance. Dance Chorus 3. Out in Your Little Canoe Fussy, Helen and Chorus +. Am I in Ix re with the Mother of My Best Girl Quartette 5. Campus Janitors Dustconsumer and Chorus 6. Educated Fuy 7. When the Maple leaves are Falling Quartette v Maypole Song Sandy and Chorus Dance, Roses of Killarney Helen 9. Good-Bye College Dustconsumer, Entire Cast and Chorus Intermission 10. Rag Time Band March Orchestra 11. When I Dream of Old Erin Quartette Act 2, Office in a New York Skyscraper ]-. Dreams of Old Iowa 1 Dance, Dream Caprice Helen 13. I Want a Job Dustconsumer and Chorus H. If I Had My Way Sandy, Helen and Chorus 15. We ' re on Our Way to Iowa Sandy and Entire Company 479 1915 of tij? " Fifteen Thousand a Year, " the fifth annual engineers ' show, was presented Wednesday evening, March the 18th, in the Natural Science auditorium to a crowded house. The show, long since become a permanent feature of the annual celebration, this year was bigger and more complete than ever. There were nine in the cast, fourteen in the chorus the largest ever used in an engineers ' show and a quartette consisting of Hovey, White, Heistennunn and Riley. The work of Charles Altfillisch as " Helen, " the leading lady, and of E. S. Wills as " Sandy McFarland, " the hero of the play, deserved special comment and came in for large shares of the applause. The play was written by Rae Snyder, assisted by Charles Altfillisch and L. A. Howell. The music was written especially for the show by the engineers, and arranged by O. E. Van Doren, who worked hard with the orchestra to bring out the best in the choruses and songs. Edward Feeney was leader of a picked orchestra of nine pieces that furnished excellent music for the occasion. The play opened with a grand entree of the chorus, followed by " Coup " Coffeen, who played the part of " Fussy, " the wayward son. The scene of this act was laid in the city park at commencement time, and a special curtain was painted by C. A. Trexel to furnish a realistic background for the players. After the entrance and departure of the chorus the wayward " Fussy " was left alone on the stage, and he proceeded to deliver himself of a complaint on the perverseness of things in general. He was about to graduate, along with the rest of the senior class, and the thing that seemed to trouble him most was the probability of his " flunking " in Professor Lauer ' s German examination. " Helen " then appeared and upon learning of " Pussy ' s " woes, offered what sympathy she could. The two proceeded to engage in a lively dance, accompanied by the chorus, which then staged a novel and original picture of the joys of canoeing on the Iowa. The quartette next appeared, and, with the aid of " Fussy " and the spotlight, rendered several songs of especial merit. Following this R. I. Beeson, as " Dustconsumer, " and L. A. janitor, wafted himself in from nowhere, and " Fussy " arranged a scheme with him whereby the German examination difficulties might be overcome, after which a song by " Dustconsumer " and the chorus proved to be one of the hits of the show. G. P. Anthes, as a fond father looking for his son " Fussy, " next made his appearance, and was sent to the Y. M. C. A. by the quick-witted janitor to continue the search. " Fussy " 480 1915 then reappeared and announced that he had " gotten by " Professor Lauer by a judicious use of a " German Shark ' s " paper that he had fortunately found. In his joy over this he engaged in another song with the quartette in celebration of the occasion. " Sandy, " a young consulting engineer, and " Helen ' s " lover, next searched for his sweet- heart who presently appeared as queen of May, followed by the chorus in a Maypole dance that was exceptionally pretty. In the second act " Sandy " was seen as a consulting engineer in his office in Xew York. Business was slow and the young engineer was discouraged. He fell asleep while thinking of the situation, and in his dreams, " Helen " and the chorus sang songs of " Old Iowa " and danced softly around the sleeper. Shortly afterward he awoke and glanced through the paper where he found a want ad offering a position in South America at " Fifteen Thousand a Year. " He at once set about to devij-e a scheme to get the job. He got " Helen " to act as his stenographer, and laid plans to put on the appearances of doing an immense amount of work. At the arrival of the employer, who proved to be " Pussy ' s " father. " Sandy " was doing a rushing busiiiess. which so impressed the railroad magnate that he deferentially offered him the position, which was accepted after due delil eration. " Sandy " was now in a position to marry " Helen " and the show ended in a grand finale in which the entire ca-t and chorus took part. 481 1915 of JHmaaariua President, Professor B. J. Lambert, Iowa City Vice President, E. E. Carlson, Battle Creek, Iowa Secretary-Treasurer, B. C. Boer, Iowa City Charles H. Clarke, Des Moines Arthur Cox, Iowa City Charles Altfillisch, Bellvue On the afternoon of March 18, the engineering alumni formed a permanent organization of the Legion of Meccasacius. The desire for such an organization has long been felt, and the want has not been entirely filled by the Knights of Saint Patrick or the former Legion of Meccasacius. It was in an attempt to fulfill this desire that a committee composed of Professor B. J. Lambert, G. J. Keller, and B. C. Boer drafted a constitution and sent invitations to the alumni of the school to come and help establish the new organization. This association has a big place to fill and promises to do much for the future of our college. Its aim is to build up engineering throughout the State, and especially to make our engineering college, here, the greatest in the West. The movement once started moved steadily, until, upon the afternoon of the parade, over thirty old " grads " answered roll call at the meeting in the Students Room of the Engineering Hall. A constitution was adopted with little difficulty, with Professor Lambert as temporary chairman, after which the permanent officers were elected. The memership of the Legion is broad, and while primarily an alumni association, faculty, seniors and friends of the college may be taken in. Annual meetings are to be held in connec- tion with the annual celebration, and members will be initiated at the Banquet. As an emblem the association has chosen a model of the Engineering Building as it will look when completed, and every effort will be made to make this proposed building a fact. The model is to replace the old Blarney Stone and will take the place of honor in the Mecca Day parade formerly occupied by it. ; rr rrrr 482 1915 ICtbrarij L. E. DARLING, Librarian C. S. HEXXIXG, Ass ' t Librarian The removal of the engineering library from its unused quarters in the main library building, to the Engineering Building is one of the important achievements of the year. While remaining where it had been for the last five or six years, in a remote corner of the cellar of the main building, its dust covered volumes were seldom used, and to some, it was unknown. Since the library has been removed to this building, so great has been its benefit, many of the students wonder how they ever got along without it The members of the committee who secured the installation deserve much credit for their work. It was necessary for the committee to draw up a forceful petition to the President of the University and to have each member of the student body endorse it. This petition was then presented to the President The request was generously granted, and during Christmas vacation, shelves and stacks were erected in the room set apart, and when the students came back after a two-weeks ' rest, the library was all ready. Situated as it is, on the lower floor at the front end of the building, its importance and usefulness is daily presented to the freshmen. To the upper classmen, it is a greater incentive toward more outside reference reading; and to the seniors, it is indispensable in their thesis work, and being near at hand, its usefulness is immeasurable. There are over three thousand five hundred books in the collection, and this figure is increasing at the rate of about ten per week, counting in the bound volumes of magazines. Over one hundred different magazines, monthly, weekly, and quarterly, are in the list of publications received. 483 1915 GImnpass (Elub Top row: H. Chesebro, Greer, Jaeger, I.ear, Vesley, Jackson Second row: Moravec, Workman, Gould, Yettcr, .Muklierji, Rowe, Earley Third row: Lake, Howell, Royal, V,. Stevenson, Hands, Bowersox, Thul, Snyder Bottom row: Urick, Oxley, Bowen, Hanapel, Atkinson, Bryant ODfttrrra President, C. T. Bowen Vice President, E. J. Stevenson President, E. J. Stevenson Vice President, P. E. Oxley L. A. Howell C. T. Bowen H. Lake R. H. Urick E. J. Stevenson R. L. Jaeger M. H. Bryant P. E. Oxley Rae Snyder E. C. Wenger C. A. Royal Harry Chesebro First Semester Secretary-Treasurer, H. Chesebro Assistant Secretary-Treasurer, H. Lake Second Semester Secretary-Treasurer, C. A. Royal A ssistant Secretary-Treasurer, V. Rowe S. M. Hands Y. D. Vesely E. Puckett ' W. E. Bowersox Clifford Franks H. S. Damerow I .on Newell F. M. Thul Vernon Gould Vernon Lear F. S. Moravec J. S. Earley M. C. Greer B. Mukherji Virgil Rowe C. Coffeen H. A. Hanapel A. A. Smith Floyd Yetter F. G. Heil George A. Atkinson J. Swanson V. M. Jackson R. Workman George Freeze 484 1915 Ammran Dnatilittr nf tzlrrtriral t 3 it Ml t ' Tt f-:- Top row: Hovey, Carmichael. K. Cbesebro, Earl, Matson, Connor, Zeug Second row: Magdsick, Volkmer, Carpenter, Giese, Long, Boemer, Bracewell, Durfee Bottom row: Green, Fairbanks, Eyre, Schwob, Scanlon. Ford, Hill, Strike A. 3. E E ffirrrs President, I eo Scanlon Vice President, Walter E. Schwob Secretary-Treasurer, Professor A. H. Ford iflrmbrrs G. V. Carpenter Leo Scanlon Ralph Eyre J. H. Carmichael W. E. Schwob C. L. Strike J. W. Schwind, Jr. E. V. Evans F. W. Magdsick A. F. Van Wechel E. C. WilN A. L. Long R. Erie L. Zeung A. W. Volkmef E. W. Boerner V. H. Lorenr A. H. Egenberger H. W. Matson T. I. Durfee C. AV. Gallaher T. L. Connor Glenn Hovey Lloyd Darling S. L. Green K. Chesebro D. McMillan Elmer Holloway R. C. Giese 485 1915 (Elaas Top row: Guldner, Swob, E. Stevenson, Cannichael, Garms, Bowen, Urick Second row: Snyder, I.. Stevenson, Howell, Hauth, Seaman, Konvalinka, Carpenter Bottom row: Wenger, Trexel, Altfillisch, Walgren, Scanlon, Eyre, Oxley President, T. A. Walgren Vice President, C. A. Trexel Secretary-Treasurer, J. S. Cannichael Sergeant at Arms, L. J. Garms dlunto (Elaas Top row: Connor, H. Chesbro, Jaeger, Darling, Anthes, Thompson Second row: Kicherer, Binnall, Krakow, Hovey, Gallaher, Strike Bottom row: Mukherji, Huong, Holloway, White, Lake, Parsons ffirwra President, E. A. Holloway Vice President, C. W. Gallaher Secretary, F. C. Binnall Treasurer, Glenn G. Hovey 486 1915 Top row: Volkmer. AVills. Workman, Magdsick, Hartman, Giese, Huffman Second row: Puckett. Brush. Newell, Fries, Kalen, Evans, Jackson Third row: Matson. Wencel, Greer. Ve elv. Swanson, Henning, Atkinson, Earle Fourth row: Black, Allen, Bak- hi, Egenberger, Gould, Ixmg, Moravec. Earley, Owen Bottom row: Heil, Doane, Van Wechel, Franks Hannapel, Harrison, Bracewell, Damerow, Boerner President, H. A. Hannajiel Secretary, C. S. Franks Vice President, C. AV. Harrison Treasurer, H. D. Zimmerman Class Delegate, H. Damerow 3Frr shman Top row: Heisterman, Ireland, Gihbs. Bernard, Dixon, Clingman, Shaw, Martin, Miller. Misback Second row: C. Jones, Moeller, Thomas. Richards, DeFreece, Cook, Phillips, Thornton, Parker Third row: Ticktin, Vallen, Dunlap, Byers, Gilchrist, Kuhlmann, Strohman, Applegate, Thul Cannon Fourth row: Swanson, Yager, Ixjftis, Hill, Reinwald, Rookner, McClelland, Marshall, Roniine. O. Xesbil, Raymond Bottom row: Archer, Kelley, McCormick, Kriz. Barber, Sward, Schwartz, Inihoff. Smith, Triplet, Bixby President, C. W. Seward Secretary, H. Earlier Vice President, F. M. Thul Treasurer, C. H. Cook Class Delegate, H. O. Shaw 1915 488 1915 As Opportunity knocks but once this is ours to get even. Which all gxws to prove that every thorn has its rose. " But we don ' t care. " These pages were compiled only after the denial of many pleasures. If you don ' t be- lieve it ask Jaeger ' s girl. Last year " Cack " Snyder wrote the joke we wish he had the job this year. We have striven to please ourselves, and we hope some one takes enough interest in our efforts to get sore at some alleged joke, we need the sympathy. Wouldn ' t it be great to be studying now? Solo, " The Tramp Engineer Selected Sometimes I think I ' ll quit this life, And settle down and get a wife; Sometimes I think that I would like To have a place I can call home, And settle down no more to roam. But gosh, that very thing I ' ve tried And find myself dissatisfied. I ' ve often tried to settle down To office work, and live in town; But I no more than get a start, when Wanderlust would seize my heart. And in my night dreams I woula see The great white silence calling me. Then at the chance I ne ' er would fail To drop it all and hit the trail. We wonder: Why Darling don ' t elect himself dean. What would happen if Parson ' s girl would forget to write. How " Feet " Hands would talk if he broke an arm. Vhere " Chuck " gets his girlish " make up. " Where Anthes made the " raise. " Where Carpenter sleeps. If Professor Stewart really expects his class to laugh at his jokes. If " Heck " Howell will wear the same " little hat " to Canada next year. Who Eyre ' s girl will he next year. If Professor Reilley has problems made out for the summer vacation. Why Royal goes to Tiffin every Friday night. If Meade ever loafs. Why Hartman doesn ' t buy some red ink. " Waps " Trex and Erla " 1 489 1915 Toughy If Workman ' s supply of hot air will ever be ex- hausted. What would happen if Professor Brown would ask a girl a hard question in Physics Quiz. Who would make the Freshies work if " Keg " Pearce should leave. If " Tode " Howe ever takes Physics lecture notes. How " Fat " Archer used $2.00 ' worth of drawing paper to make five plates. If the Steam Engine Class would flunk if Wil- bur quit smoking. Who pays for " Sammy " Sloan ' s red pencils. If Gallaher fusses the same girl at Currier Hal] all the time. Why Thompson quit Svendi Hall. Scene from Junior Economics class: Eleven: ten Pierce begins introduction. Eleven : fifteen Eleven : twenty Introduction continued most of class present. Eleven: twenty-five Darling enters, lecture be- gins. Professor Pierce: " Well I guess we ' ll all be here by dinner time. " A seeming absence of humorous material from the Sophomore class may be accounted for by the fact that they report " Tom " Reilley as their only joke. He carries tacks in his pocket. SENIOR " DOUBLE E " CLASS " Jack " Hill enters with examination paper and gives the following question: " Tell in detail the shortest route from this class- room to Whitacre ' s Barber shop. " Next day Hill appeared with a perfectly good shave and hair cut. What is it all about? $0.10 REWARD tor the apprehension of one junior civil, said to be eloping with fair L. A. maiden. He was last seen on the way to the interurban depot, just before Easter vacation, with the girl on one arm and a suit case bearing the initials R. L. J. in the other hand. He walks with a decided military carriage some- what resembling that of Sergeant Rahming. Send information to Dean Ann, and collect reward. AT THE JOHNSON COUNTY CAFE Red Wahlgren and gang bring large, juicy, red apple when they come to eat. Two girls at neigh- boring table names withheld. Red gives the apple to the waiter with orders to serve to the fair ones, who are then charged ten cents for serving their treat. Question: Who is the joke on? L. A. in engineers ' g eology class: " Oh! then this country must have been all covered with water at one time. Trowbridge: " Even so my friend even so. " 1915 Scanlon: Running test on gas engine after read- ing steam gauge used on another test " Gee, the steam is getting low, only thirty-seven pounds. " Brush and Madgsick go to dance at Currier Hall given by Dean Ann for the Probationers. Chorus: Why did we go? Resolved, That: I. " Jimmie " Lake, after giving a birthday party to friends on a Canadian Pacific dining car; and After paying for champagne for a thirsty bunch of pirates on their way back to civilization " Never to have another birthday. " Got an extra cigar, Kullmann? " No, this iss chust a ordinary five cent one. " Professor Smith in Calculus class: " There are no objections to using a little intelligence in this course. " Scanlon at the varsity Val de Vire: " Ladies and gentlemen No doubt you have heard of cigarette fiends, and dope fiends; but we doubt very, very much if you have ever heard of electrical fiends Turn on the juice. " Some one behind the scenes: " The juice is on. " Scanlon (to the audience): " There ain ' t no juice, so you will have to wait. " Scanlon (to the electrician, with emphasis) : " Turn on the juice, " " there she is Pump, Kyre, pump. " When the " Tango Dancers " were at Englerts, Brush made a date at noon for the show. Engage- ment broken at evening. Why didn ' t he stick? Freshie engineer seeing the new sign at the " Totem Buffet " : " Another new restaurant in town, tellows. " Time: 9:45 p. m. Strike calls up " Jack " ' Hill to ask about the " Double E " assignment. Hill in bed. Strike: " I didn ' t mean to call you out of bed, but I just had to know how to do this. " Bryant ' s water supply study schedule: 8.00 A. M. 12.00 M 4.30 P. M. 6.00 P. M. 7.30 P. M. 11.00 P. M. Note: He now writes it on a typewriter. Professor Young in Materials class: " Now we ' ll take the lightest ten pounds. " Snyder (Freshie Engineer) : " What is a polygon? " Professor Higbee: " A polygon is a dead parrot. " 1915 IN FRESHMAN ALGEBRA CLASS Professor Gouwens: " If I should fail to appear to- morrow for class, you will know I was drowned while skating. " Freshie Richards: " I don ' t believe there ' s any hope the river isnt deep enough. ' First Student: " Do you know, J. AltfiUisch is the most modest boy in the Sophomore class. " Second Student: " I don ' t believe it. " First Student: " He certainly is; to-day he refused to put an improper fraction on the board. " Rupener :ays he swore off smoking cigarettes; but really he only quit buying tobacco. " Got the makinV? " A student (?) Question: Why doesn ' t Jaeger get fat? Answer: Simple " Eulia " eats so fast that he doesn ' t get time to finish his meals. Reinwald ' s aspirations to be chief draftsman opening and closing windows. Zimmerman, to Weber on leaving the Chemistry building: " Say, why do you always laugh at Doctor Pearce ' s jokes? I never see the point. " Weber: " I have to; I flunked the last quiz. " Signs of Spring: More snipes in front of L. A. building. Kitcher nas a new top coat. Swanson gets a hair cut. Krakow goes fussing. Connor brushes up his last year ' s hat. More flunk cards. Royal begins cutting classes. Senior electricals meet with Fine Art Girls on top of Physics building. Spring fever. Show us the wav home Heard the first week of school: Hanapel: " Say. Vesley, where ' s National Hall? " ' One of the seven wonders: Our " Danny " Huong likes to drill. Lost One 15x19 hand colored " September Morn " picture. Reward offered if returned in good condition to John Earley. Do you remember: that Brush almost called a meet- ing of the Associated Students of Applied Sci- ence? We haven ' t heard much about him lately have you? Wilbur now calls the steam engine class roll in the students ' room. All present, and on time. 493 l " p in the air 1915 THE OF ENGUTSEER THE DAYS OF REAL SPORT FMATIC AT COLLEGE HIS FIRST JOB. 494 1915 Marner Willev who has a slight attack of lumbago: " Fellows, what can I do for a weak back? " " Skinney " Harrison: " Don ' t let that worry you. 1 am trying to figure out wh at to do for a month back. " CLASS IX EXGIXE DESIGX Professor Fleming (after having lectured for about half an hour, glances at Mr. Wahlgren): " Mr. Wahlgren, didn ' t you have any sleep last night? " Wahlgren: " No, I stayed up studying this lesson. " Place E. E. Lab. Time Just before the finals. Professor Hill. " When a person touches an elec- tric wire that is grounded, he gets a shock, " and he raps Heck, who is asleep, on the head with a pointer. Heck, waking: " I wasn ' t asleep. I jnst had my eyes closed to rest them. " DEAX RAYMOND ' S SURVEYING CLASS Dean, to Red Bryant: " From which end is a stake numbered? ' ' Red: " The end that sticks out of the ground. " Professor Hill calls the roll: " All here but two. Mr. Konvalinka absent because he ' s asleep and Mr. Wahlgren because he ' s not here. " SPRIXG SOXG. TUNE: IMPROMPTU Saint Patrick was an Engineer, So al o was old Meccasac. They first did do the things we do, But not the way we do them. Our school it is a mighty one, We ' ll fight for her until we ' ve won. Such fights have oft been fought before, But not the way we fight them. We ' re here for work, as seldom found, Our labors make the world go ' round. Old Atlas did this years ago, But not the way we do it We get our flunk cards every week, And some, more rest at home uo seek. Last year some L. A ' s. did the same Bui not the wav we do it We have a perfect system here, Our cavalry is always near. We ' ve heard that others, too, have But not the wav we do it charged T often said we like to smoke, We ' re good at " mutchin " when we ' re oroke. You all have known of those who did it, But not the way we do it One thing we do not claim to be. We are not poets, as you see. You might not write such " junk " as this, But this is the way we do it. 495 HUBERT SHAW HONORED. Mount Morris Boy Elected Class Del- egate in State University of Iowa. Hnbert O. Shaw of Mount Morris has been elected class delegate for the freshmen engineering students at the ; state u: !owa at Iowa City. The duties of this office are to repre- sent the class in whatever business or social relations arising during the year require it. Each class of each of the nine colleges of the university v ' r ::- such an officer annually. Mr. Shaw i? fortunate in being elected to the office. The .freshmen engineering class this year is a third bigger than that of last year, and over twice that of the year before. Competition for the various class of- fices is keen. His election is an indi- cation of his standing among his fel- lows and " f his ability as a student. AS DARUING .SeE.5 IT 1915 UNIVERSITY STUDENTS VIEWING THE DAM ] Frank A. Wahlgren at Home and En-| tertiining One of His Senior Classmates. Frank A. Wahlgren of the senio| class of the engineering department] of the Iowa university at Iowa City, I is in the city, enjoying the holidays! with his parents Mr. and Mrs. Frank! Wahlgi n, 51 South Twelfth street. I He Is now entertaining one of his I classmates Lloyd A, Howell. also an I engineering senior. Mr. Howell ha I a secondary motive in coming to Keo- 1 kuk to visit his friend and c ' a smate I for a few days. The hie Mtailaal dam. an Immense object lesson In masterful engineering, tempted hlirl and he Is taking an Interested vlevl of the Immense work: and who know(f but that some day one of these ener getlc, studious and ambitious, seniors I may achieve even greater triumph in! the coming days of the world ' s pro- 1 gress than lias yet placed its laurel ; f of approval oa the brow of any mini J living or dead. " Our Percy " the last straw CALENDAR, MAKCH (Continued) . ' {( i Another one of tho.se Iowa I ' nion dinners. Prof. Ilienow the originator and fosterer of the idea is inavoidahly detained and can not attend. 31 I owan announces Big " Family " Dinner at Armory. Prof. House? and family attend. CALENDAR, APRIL 1 Hawkeyes on sale 1914. At a meet in;; of the Associated Students of Applied Science, they passed resolu- tions asking to be moved to Ames. Jack advises the track men that they are overtraining. Orders for morning drill revoked. Ray McConologue was installed as president of the Y. M. C. A. April Fool! ! ! - Wright Stacy is relieved of the brush from his upper lip. 3 Swab wins Hamilton contest. Zets im- mediately lay claim to him. 1 Tom Martin actually makes an eight o ' clock on time. .) Jimmie Hodgson receives one vote at Townsend ' s " most popular lady " contest. (i I.oran Potterf was bedecked with three Phi nelts pins. 7 noc Xesbit goes shopping with Cornelia Prentiss. 8 Margaret Mueller gets to her eight o ' clock on time. 9 Prominent Freshman instructed as to the difference between the Currier Hall lobby and a hotel lobby. Said Freshie now rings the bell at Currier. 9 Bob Wright signs up to pitch for Iowa. He makes one condition, however. Said condition being that he shall not be called upon to work more than once a week. 9 Students leave for their homes. Hawkeye managers finish up the book. 12 The Easter rabbit leaves a basket of homemade cookies and nut-cake at the door of H. Y. Williams and wife, who are doing light housekeeping at Close Hall this year. 17 Lewis Mounts, Allen Shephard, Undie Hamren, B iddie Keller and the rest of the girls attend the Phi Beta Kappa meeting. 18 As we go to press Catherine Sims has not as yet made a sorority. 496 1915 The Service We Render to the men of this com- munity in providing fine clothes for their use, is better illustrated this sea- son than ever before. The new styles created for us by Hart Schaffner Marx are certainly the smartest and liveliest we ' ve ever shown. Look at this new double- breasted style for young men ; any man of any age can wear it. There ' s a snap and vim in it you ' ll not find anywhere else. See the beautiful new weaves; many imported fabric-, are shown; you ' ll be very much de- lighted with them. See our suits and overcoats at Si?5 and up- ward; peal economy in clothes. Others here are lower. Coast Sons THE XEW WAY STORE Copyright Hart Schaffner Marx THOMAS A. (Buster) BROWN Proprietor and Manager BROWN ' S SMOKE HOUSE, 24 Clinton Street BROWN ' S AMERICAN, 1 24 Washington Street BROWN ' S NICKELDOM, 128 Washington Street PURCELL BROS. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL CIGARS, TOBACCO AND PIPES 116 EAST WASHINGTON STREET MUTUAL MOVIES MAKE TIME FLY AT THE IOWA THEATER THREE REELS DAILY EVERY MONDAY The latest Current Events from all Parts of the World. EVERY SUNDAY The Mutual Girl Series With Norma Phillips. BRIGHT SPARKLING CIOMEDY Keystone, Apollo, Beauty, and Komic Offerings ADMISSION: 5 CENTS TO ALL " BUCK " HANLON, Prop. I:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: The enviable reputation as gem merchants enjoyed by this house is only based on the standard it has always maintained in the perfect quality of the stones offei-ed and in the exclusive creations into which those stones are cut and mounted for the approval of a critical clientele. If interested and unable to call, write us and we will gladly quote you prices. KEITH McCHESNEY, The Reliable Jewelers MERCHANT TAILOR Clothes Look Better They Always Have They Always Will That elusive something called STYLE can not be made in a factory. Good tailoring the draping and cutting and modeling of cloth is an ART, nothing less. Every good merchant tailor believes this with his soul. I KNOW it from my own years of experience and patience and toil as a craftsman. I know that merely to FIT is but a small part of a good tailor ' s art. The Right sort of clothes the clothes YOU want appeal as much through FITNESS as through FIT. Through an air of distinction and elegance, a good tailor can express the best there is in you. I can make your clothes bespeak CLASS. I can preserve INDIVIDUALITY. I can give PERSONALITY a chance. You want such clothes and they can be had in only one way. They must be cut and made EXPRESSLY ' FOR YOU, from faultless fabrics, by that artist of merchants a merchant tailor. There are tailoring FACTS. In neglecting them you wrong Oppor- tunity. JOSEPH SLAVATA MEN ' S SHOP 107 S. CLINTON ST. iii !;! ::: iii ::: ill The Goods r _ _ _ 9 The Location : iii ::: : == :: iii ;;; The Service That ' s Why We Do The Business ::: ii: iii iii iii ::: iii iii iii iii iii ii: ii: rbRUGCO THE NYAL DRUG STORE Styleplus Clothes " The same price the world over. FALK GRIMM Johnson County Bank Building Iowa City, Iowa RIGLER CASH GROCERY SUPPLIES THE SUBSTANTIAL AND DAINTY FOODS TO THE MOST FASTIDIOUS CUSTOMERS. EVERYTHING SOLD OVER OUR COUNTER GUARANTEED. ALWAYS THE BEST, ALWAYS THE CHEAPEST. :: :: :: :: This Is The Students ' Store T. DELL KELLEY ( TAILORING, CLEANING REPAIRING AND PRESSING j W. A. GAY CO. 216 EAST COLLEGE ST. | Meat Market g Suits to Order $15.00 AND UP 3 = 211 EAST COLLEGE STREET Phone 17 I REI ' S IOWA BOOKSTORE OPPOSITE LIBERAL ARTS BUILDING Text Books and Supplies NOTE BOOKS OF EVERY DE- SCRIPTION. THE BEST MAKES OF FOUNTAIN PENS. ENGI- NEERS ' DRAWING INSTRU- MENTS. CRANE ' S FINE STA- TIONERY. FRATERNITY STA- TIONERY. SPALDING ATH- LETIC GOODS. MEMORY BOOKS. $ IOWA JEWELRY PENNANTS BANNERS WE HAVE THOSE LARGE PHO- TOS OF THE IOWA-AMES GAME, ALSO THE CAMPUS AND LARGE GROUPS. MAIL ORDERS GIVEN PROMPT AND CAREFUL ATTENTION. : : Prices the Lowest, Quality the Best JOHN T. REIS FRANK PALIK MERCHANT TAILOR MY We Carry in stock a beautj- IN IOWA CITY, TAILORS ful line of new all wool MAKE SUITS 1 18 E. Washington fabrics in the latest of OVERCOATS, Street - - - Upstairs. patterns and the $ 2 6 AND You should see them before buying most beautiful UP... Your Suit or Overcoat Come in To-day. weaves. HAWKEYE Iowa ' s Standard Brand ALWAYS DEPENDABLE Iowa Portland Cement Company DBS MOINES, IOWA iii H: ill s iii iii i iii iii CRANE CO. MANUFACTURERS OF Steam, Plumbing Gas and Water Supplies 600-622 E. 4TH STREET I H DAVENPORT, IOWA iii iii iii iii 5 Hi iii We can please you in Portraits. Ask any of our patrons. LUSCOMBE ' S " THE ART SHOP " 9 South Dubuque Street $20 up AT A MIKE MALONE The Home of Good Tailoring 109 South Clinton St. " QUALITY COUNTS " The M. C. LILLEY CO. Columbus, Ohio Manufacturers of UNIFORMS OF EVERY KIND PENNANTS AND PILLOWS FOR COLLEGES, ETC. COSTUMES AND SUPPLIES FOR ALL SECRET SOCIETIES HOTQGRAPHS Speak for Themselves D ' S -:tl::i;;;i;i;;;;;i;;i;;!;;;!;;; Ideal Columbia pi " Absolutely V nair the Best " 4Tt We have been making Dental JI Chairs for twenty-five years and have always produced a chair that has met with instant favor. Dentists the world over are using our product, and the majority of graduates from year to year demand our goods. Our latest pattern, the IDEAL COLUMBIA, is by far the greatest chair we have ever turned out, as it combines all of the good features of previous models together with twelve individual features never before found in our product. Gel frequent demonstrations of this chair. You will find same both interesting and instnictiix. CSCanufactured hi The Ritter Dental Mfg. Co. Rochester, N. Y. Sold by Leading Dental Dealers the World Over The New Columbia Folding Bracket Swivelled Motor Electric Engine (MCodelC) This new engine is meeting with a hearty reception from all cor- ners of the country, and why not, when you consider what a truly beautiful and practical engine it is. Its many unique features must be seen to be appreciated nd we urge you to have this engine thoroughly demonstrated. Columbia Electric Laboratory Lathe This appliance has the same artistic worth and quality that all our product possesses, but its chief attribute lies in its efficiency. You need electricity in the labor- atory as well as at the chair. Get one of our lathes and dispel your dread of Prosthetic Dentistry. Our Electric Equipment is Constructed for JUtemattng, Direct or Storage Batteru Use, and our Motors are of the Satisfactory Type C25 LOUIS SCHUMP BAGGAGE AND PARCEL DELIVERY Furniture and Piano Moving a Specialty Phone 36O 223-228 EAST WASHINGTON ST. Smith Carroll Dealers in FRESH SALT and SMOKED MEATS, OYSTERS, GAME AND FISH IN SEASON ill ::: ill III PHONE 305 Corner College Dubuque Streets IOWA CITY, 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 Marsch Air Compressors; Steam, Vacuum and Sand Pumps; Fire Hose; Drawn Shafting; Hangers; Iron and Wood Pulleys; Blackstone Leather Belting; Scott Brass Goods; Engine and Boiler Supplies; Pipes and Fittings; Fire Escapes; Laclede Fire Brick and Clay; Lesch- en ' s Wire Rope and Essentials; Burglar and Fire Proof Safes and Vault Doors; Steam and Hot Water Boilers; Engines; Steel Stacks; Cel- lar Doors; Hitching Posts; Steel Filing Cabinets. J. D. REICHARDT Forget your school worries by eating our HOME MADE CANDIES AND PURE ICE CREAM 21 South Dubuque Street Iowa City, Iowa Lowest Position seat 1 7 inches from the floor How It Fills the Bill Your dental chair should be a distinct help in enabling you to place your patient comfortably so that you can operate conveniently; should be strongly made, be easy of manipulation, and be durable. The S. S. White Diamond Chair is all of this, does all of it, and more. It affords every adjustment needed in dental practice, its adjustments are made quickly, every movement is smooth, without jerk or jar; and it is rigid in every position. It is, moreover, the simplest hydraulic chair in existence, is strongly yet lightly made on beautiful lines, the machining of its parts and bearings perfect. It is a durable, dependable chair in every respect. In standard black japan finish, upholstered in either maroon or green plush, Fabrikoid, French finish leather or plain or fancy hair-cloth $175.00 Standard black japan finish, uphostered in either morocco or pigskin leather or with cane or all-wood seats and backs, with leather head-rests 185.00 Gray or white enamel finish, upholstered in either maroon or green plush, Fabrikoid, French finish leather, or plain or fancy hair-cloth 190 . 00 Gray or white enamel finish, upholstered in either morocco or pigskin leather or with cane or all-wood seats and backs, leather head-rests 200.00 ,Study the many styles of finish, in the new edition of our Furniture Cata- logue, free for the asking. The S. S. White Dental Manufacturing Co. I U_ LUI! More Delicious, More Digestible More Economical in every respect, madam housewife, Ki.fcEN ' HfilD Bread is better than the article you produce at home. Not because you lack skill, but because our facilities, our con- trol over " luck " and all baking conditions are so much more perfect than yours. A. s clean and pure as the morning dew In two sizes 5c and lOc has entered hundreds of homes all around you, and made the biggest kind of a hit. Why don ' t you let it save you all the work and worry of bake-day? You ought to be( glad to spare yourself this wrinkle-making task, now that Bread has made it so unnecessary. OAKLAND BAKERY THE COAL THAT HEATS SOLD ONLY BY LAKE KAREL East of Post Office IOWA CITY, IOWA Special prices to large buyers such as chapter houses and boarding houses. We want your trade, and you will want our COAL. We sell all other good coals. We are exclusive agents for the only SOOT FUEL, PETROLEUM COKE The Patterson O ' Brien Company Des Moines St. Louis Kansas City Keokuk Sioux City Davenport Dubuque Iowa City Joplin St. Paul Minneapolis Milwaukee Duluth Spokane Seattle Butte Tacoma Boise Largest retail dealers of dental supplies in the world. Student outfits and equipment a specialty. What Place Does EQUIPMENT Play in your Success Cabinet No. 91. Fine equipment will never make up for lack of skill. But fine equipment will make possible the commercializing of your talents to the utmost. The best paying patients are attracted by handsome, up-to-date office furniture. The atmosphere of any well-appointed office is conducive to substantial fees, supplements your request for fees that correspond to your services and makes an increase in rates seem thor- oughly justified. Nearly Everyone is Willing to Pay for What They Get Patients feel that they are getting more when they are attended in a modern, carefully-appointed office. Such service, rendered under ideal conditions, is apt to command better fees to put you on a higher plane, or permit you to retain in the eyes of your customers a reputation for being progressive and thus keep earning capacity to the maximum. Our No. 91 Cabinet is a masterpiece of beauty and efficiency. It is built for men and women of discrimination and taste. It is exceedingly convenient, durable, impress- ive, and the price is along lines that will please you. Send for our complete catalog. You will find No. 91 illustrated in natural colors, and described on pages 36 and 37. Write this request for catalog now to THE AMERICAN CABINET COMPANY TWO RIVERS, WISCONSIN DES MOINES, IOWA HOTEL RANDOLPH Fourth and Court Ave. WHERE SAFETY AND SERVICE ARE ASSURED European Plan: Rates $1.00 to $3.00 per day. Popular Price Cafe. Operated bv HOTEL RANDOLPH COMPANY, GEO. E. CROMLEY, Manager UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE On the Corner Books and Stationery Sheaffer i Conklin f ,-. , . n Moore Nonleakable ( Founta ' n Pens Waterman Fraternity Stationery College Jewelry College Pennants S. U. I. Seals Sporting Goods College Textbooks and Supplies f FEARLESS-HARVARD CHAIR, ELECTRIC DENTAL CHAIR-ENGINE, NO. IT SEPTIC TABLE, AND NO. IT WALL BRACKET. The Highest Accomplishment in Dental Furniture CONVENIENT FOR THE OPERATOR, COMFORT TO PATIENT, DURABLE AND ARTISTIC WRITE FOR CATALOG OF DENTAL FURNITURE PORTFOLIO OF COLOR SCHEMES AND SUGGESTIONS FOR ARRANGING AND DECORATING AN OFFICE ESSENTIALS FOR EQUIPPING AND STOCKING A DENTAL OFFICE THE HARVARD COMPANY CANTON, OHIO CALL FOR BOERNER FRY CO. ' S HIGH GRADE PERFUMES AND TOILET PREPARATIONS. THE KIND THAT SUIT Style, Fit, Quality Service It takes all these to constitute a good shoe. We have good shoes. Selz shoes with the makers ' , 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 ST. IOWA CITY Vitrified Sewer Pipe and Drain Tile 42, 39, 36, 33, 30, 27, 24 inch and all smaller sizes HIGHEST AWARD FOR QUALITY AT LOUISIANA PURCHASE EXPOSITION EVANS HOWARD Fire Brick Co. ST. LOUIS, MO. IOWA CITY, IOWA Mr. Student: Are you the best dressed man in your place of business? Ii you are not, you should be and can be. The best dressed man in any place of busi- ness is bound to be the man of most importance and consequence. You want to create that im- pression it ' s valuable to you. If you are the employer, you should create that impression. If you are the employee, the impression you will create upon your associates and your boss will be one of good taste, good judgment and self respect. Being the best dressed man in any circle, business or social, is not altogether a matter of expenditure. You will appreciate that if you diop in here and see the beautifully modeled, designed and styled garments that we are show- ing now for spring and summer wear. You have never seen handsomer styles or better equipped anywhere. These garments will make you as well dressed as the next fellow, and they are all well within your reach and price. Very truly yours, The Golden Eagle IOWA CITY, IOWA J. 0. 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. : : : : Butter-Kist Popcorn J. 0. TAYLOR I:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: MOORE ' S THE ORIGINAL NON-LEAKABLE The one best lountain pen lor you ASK YOUR DEALER WHY? FOE SALE AT ALL COLLEGE BOOKSTORES AND DEALERS. DescriptiY. circular. nJ price li.i milled " " ' on requeat Eoay Moore Non-Leakablt Fountain Ptn carria With il ihe moil unconditional guarantee AMERICAN FOUNTAIN PEN CO., M.nuf.cmrer., ADAMS, GUSHING 8 FOSTER, Sellta,! Atfe.ii 168 Devonshire Sire ' -, Boston. Mass. The Pure Food Emporium THE " UP-TO-THE-MINUTE " GROCERY STORE We are exclusive agents for Sprague Warner Go ' s Ferndell Brand of food products. GEO. D. BARTH, Grocer 6 and 8 South Dubuque Street No man or woman can be well dressed and wear dirty shoes. A well shined shoe is the best mark of a real man. The only place for the proper blocking of hats and polishing of shoes is the IOWA CITY SHINING PARLORS 129 EAST COLLEGE ST. JAMES MAURIAS, Proprietor Pool Hall Annex IOWA CITY SHINING PARLORS = = People ' s Steam Laundry iii =: =: 225 Iowa Ave. Tel. No. 58 Iowa City C. J. TOMS 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 assort- ment and best quality of Cadet Grays 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 LUNCH You Have Just Time For a Quick Lunch After the dance before twelve o ' clock. THE COLLEGE INN makes a specialty of serving customers who are in a hurry. Try THE COLLEGE INN after the dance You will find your friends here Washington Street. I Proudfoot, Bird Rawson ARCHITECTS FOR THE STATE UNIVERSITY IOWA STATE COLLEGE STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE DRAKE UNIVERSITY HOLINESS UNIVERSITY DBS MOINES COLLEGE SIMPSON COLLEGE LEANDER CLARK COLLEGE Suite 809 Hubbell Building DBS MOINES :: :: IOWA CONFIDENCE CAPS Especially Designed for College Men Made to sell at $1.00 and $2.50 Sold in Iowa City by COAST SONS EXCLUSIVELY KAPLAN, FRANK DUNN 1 1 1 University Place, :: New York EUCLID SANDERS, President G. S. KROUTH, Cashier WM. MUSSER, Vice President WILL. J. WEBBER. Asst. Cashier P. A. KORAB, Vice President J. C. SWITZER, Mgr. Coll. Dept. Iowa City State Bank Capital - - $65,000.00 Surplus and Profits 30,000.00 Does a Genera] Banking Business ::: John P. Oakes Perry C Oakcs | Grocery DrvvJo. Fine Groceries, Fruits COAL AND COKE I and Vegetables nl Quick Service Best Quality Phone No. 4 Iowa City Iowa j j Rhone 89 129 S. Dubuque As I walked by myself As I talked to myself Myself said unto me If TETTER ' S folks do all they say They are the folks I want to see UNIVERSITY FRATERNITY JEWELER G. O ' BRIEN Jeweler OPPOSITE THE ENGLERT .: The Public Utility Code and Progress The modern code governing the conduct of public utilities requires that the duty of a com- pany of this character to the community it serves shall be something beyond that of merely supply- ing a commodity. This duty embraces a variety of obligations, chief of which is to furnish a service that shall be as efficient as careful management and the liberal expenditure of money for betterments can make it. There is a great difference between supplying a commodity and furnishing a service. Hand in hand with efficient service goes fair and courteous treatment of the company ' s cus- tomers, and the general public. This relates not only to the questions affecting service, but also rates, complaints and kindred matters. A third obligation is that of PUBLIC POLICY, which, while interwoven with the other two obligations, reaches beyond either. A broad public policy means cooperation with the rest of the community in all matters affecting the gen- eral welfare, working hand in hand with public officials, the press and civic and commercial bodies. It means helping to bring about public betterments, and to secure new local industries; in short, to make the city better, bigger and more prosperous, by playing its part meritoriously in modern community life. THE IOWA CITY LIGHT AND POWER COMPANY not only subscribes to this modern code of public utility management, but endeav- ors to rigidly adhere to it in the day-to-day conduct of its business. Iowa City Electric Light and Power Company A Store for All Classes FRESHMEN SOPHOMORES JUNIORS SENIORS ALUMNI All can find here what they want in popular priced Clothing and Furnishings Max Mayer Charles Franklin GENERAL CONTRACTOR Successor to James Rowson Co. Physics Building PUBLIC BUILDINGS CONSTRUCTED Cassopolis, Mich., Cass County Court House. Adel, Iowa, Dallas County Court House. Janesville, Wis., City Hall. Albla, Iowa, Monroe County Court House. Des Moines, Iowa, Interior Finish Public Library. Davenport, Iowa, No. 14 Public School. Newton, Iowa, Jasper County Court House. BUILDINGS CONSTRUCTED AT IOWA CITY, IOWA. Johnson County Court House, Interior Finish Liberal Art Hall, University of Iowa; Anatom- ical Building, University of Iowa; Laboratory Building:, University of Iowa; Gymnasium Build- ing, University of Iowa; Science Building, Uni- versity of Iowa ; Hospital Wing, University of Iowa ; Addition to Engineering Building, Uni- versity of Iowa ; Physics Building University of Iowa; First National Bank, Iowa City, Iowa; Johnson County Bank, Iowa City, Iowa; Currier Hall, University of Iowa. SIDWELL ' S DAIRY Where cleanliness is supreme ICE CREAM AND BUTTER Made under our own more exacting pure food laws Pasteurized MILK AND CREAM Inspection invited 150 W. College St - Phone 217-R FIRST NATIONAL BANK AND FARMERS LOAN and TRUST COMPANY Capital, Surplus and Profits - $ 300,000.00 Deposits nearly $2,000,000.00 W. J. McChesney, President Thos. Fanrrll. Cashier i.. V. Ball. Vice President K. L. Parsons, Ass ' t. Cashier C. S. Welch, Vice President Checking Accounts solicited. 4 r , interest for all calendar months on deposits in Savings Department. SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES TO RENT This is One There are Others If you contemplate building, don ' t place your order for plans and specifications without looking over the many excellent plans on file in my office. No matter what style you prefer, whether Colonial Mansion, Craftsman Bungalow, or anything in between, I can suit you. COME AND SEE ME. B. A. WICKHAM ARCHITECT AND BUILDER 124 South Gilbert Street. HE. G AFETERIA THE STUDENTS ' DINING ROOM THE SAME AS " OUT TO OLD AUNT MARY ' S ' CME G HOCOLATES for sale VERYWHERE When you think of FLOWERS Think of ALDOUS Flowers express in unwritten words, JOY, SYMPATHY, DEVOTION, LOVE Fresh and Fragrant from our own Greenhouses. ALDOUS SON Iowa City, Iowa EUROPEAN PLAN ABSOLUTELY Rates: $1.00 to $2.50 FIRE-PROOF First-class Cafe in connection HOTEL ALLISON Carl Umpleby, Mgr. CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA William J. Vogel Christine K. Vogel VOGEL VOGEL CHIROPRACTORS If you are sick and have tried everything with no results, why not try Chiropractic (Spinal) adjustments and get well? 432 South Clinton Street - IOWA CITY, IOWA Dovalis Confectionery FINE CANDIES, CHOCOLATES AND BON BONS ICE CREAM AND COLD DRINKS NICK DOVALIS, Mgr. Ill S. Dubuque - - - Phone 1375-R C E. ANDERSON IMPORTING TAILOR Cedar Rapids, Iowa SHRADER ' S I DRUG STORE ....FOR.... Fine Perfumes and Toilet Preparations 3Flnw?r0 for all I SHRADER ' S Headache tablets always stop the headache s Corner Clinton and College IOWA CITY This the Brand Hams Bacon Lard Sausage SINCLAIR ' S FIDELITY U.S. INS. PSD. Ill The Best for the Best Immediate Service Phone 1234 CITY BAKERY WE LEAD IN QUALITY Ostdiek and Tennyson 222 E. Wash. St. Iowa City, Iowa The Students ' Right Hand Man We make a specialty of Cleaning slippers and gloves and Repairing ladies ' fancy ball gowns Suits made to measure $14 and up Cleaners Pressers Dyers Call our wagon The Varsity Wardrobe South of L. A. Bldg. Phone 54 L. C. HAVARD, Prop. FITZGERALD ' S for BOATS, CANOES, OARS, and PADDLES Launch trips to all river points Remember the trip to Mid River Fastidious Togs for Fastidious Fellows " If it came from Thompson ' s it must be good. " M. M. THOMPSON COMPANY Hatter and Haberdasher 119 South Third St Cedar Rapids The Irish ' s University Business College was established in Iowa City, Iowa, twenty years ago. The founder and president, Miss Elizabeth Irish, realizing that the school which best helps us to form character as well as impart information, is the College most needed; we work along these lines and thus fit men and women for lives of use- fulness. The demand for our graduates is far in excess of the supply which is certainly the best kind of a recommendation for a Business College. Our graduates are employed by the United States Government, State Universities, Agricultural Colleges, in Banks, Post Offices, as Court Reporters, in Railroad Offices, in Manufacturing establishments and in County Offices, and many various business concerns, " they do not have to adver- tise for a place, borrow, beg, steal, nor stand in the bread line. " " Do you know what a business education means? " " I ' ll tell you, it means Economic Freedom. The Classical Education may help you to earn a living and it may not, but a Business Education always does. " Fra Elbertus. DEAD HEADS Too Far Gone to be Resurrected Abrams, Helen Adamson, W. Albro, Ethel Allbee, Okla H. Anderson, Delvena Anderson, Jacob Anderson, Waldo Andrews, M. Ansel, Marion Applegate, Lester Arms, Jessie L. Arnold, J. Babcock, Evalene Baker, Mrs. Minnie Balcar, Paul Baldwin, Arthur Bandy, Geneva Barker, Carola Barnes, Claire Barrows, Katherine Barry, Anna Basehnagel, Ella Baumbach, Herbert Bauman, Louis Beadle, Avis Bedell, Frank Beeler, Cora Bennett, George Benson, Gertrude Bentley, Edith Bergren, Elven Beshears, William Besore, Calvin Beyer, Arthur Beyer, Otto Bigger, Lew Bixby, C. Black, Elsie Blagg, Olla Blaise, Haeckel Blankenheim, Ray Blinn, G. Blomberg, Selma Boerner, Emil Bolton, H. Bonar, Elizabeth Borts, Bessie Boyce, Myrna Bradshaw, O. Brady, Kathryn Brant, Hazeldean Bright, Ellsworth Brisbane, Vava Brockyay, G. Broderick, C. Brooks, L. Brorin , Vernon Brown, Alice Brown, Archer M. Brown, Clara Brown, Edith Brown. Jane Brush, H. Brush, W. Bryan, A. Br ant, K. Bryant, M. Bullock, T. Buerkle, Elsa Burke, E. Burkhead, C. Burkholder, G. Burns, Harry Burns, Hughena Burns, Marie Burns, Rozella Butler, A. Butler, Mildred Byer, Mabel Cairns, Sylvia Caldwell, G. Calkins, L. Carl, Evan Carris, K. Carville, J. Case, Milner Casey, Mary Cassutt, T. Chang, Tso Shuen Chapman, Helena Chapman, Marg. Chapman, N. Chawner, Mary Clay, Nora Clayton, E. Close, Kathryn Cobb, Frances Cochrane, Mae Coffin, C. Coffin, H. Coggswell, C. Cole, E. Coleman, Lei a Compton, Hazel Connole, F. Cooke, Ethel Coonan, W. Cooper, Zada Copley, B. Corso, A. Cozine, H. Craft, Ina Crager, Grace Crane, Alice Creamer, C. Creelman, Josephine Criner, D. Cross, J. Crosley, Emma Crumpt, J. Killian ' s Store of Quality and Service There are few classes of peo- ple more discriminating than University men and women. Most of you have determined to follow some professional career, one that is high and noble. You will reach your ideal at any cost. The student of this caliber is naturally discriminating in the matter of dress and will exercise the same care in selecting the house with whom he deals. The Killian Company takes pleasure in inviting you to in- spect the full line of Quality Merchandise to be found here. You may be assured of getting merchandise that is right in style as well as quality. The great buying power of this big Department Store also enables us to sell such merchandise at prices that are very moderate, which means much to many students. Lastly we would mention Serv- ice. Besides many conveniences which this store offers to shop- pers, especially valuable to those from out of town, we offer cour- teous treatment and any assist- ance you may wish in selecting those articles best suited to your requirements. Our mail order facilities are also an important feature of the Service we are able to render. Cedar ftapfds L Ot Every outing brings new joys for those who kodak. Easy to carry Easy to use And the best recreation Send us your films for finishing Our plant is fitted with every convenience to insure perfect work We carry everything in the Kodak line HENRY LOUIS The Rexall Drug and Kodak Store. 124 College Street Iowa City, Iowa Deadheads, Continued Gumming, O. Cunningham, G. Dalton, Mary Dana, Edith Dallas, Mary Darner, Blanche Das, N. Davy, W. Davies, Mrs. Alice Deen, It. W. Debe, Helen De Freece, A. De Freece, P. Dehner, W. Delphin, J. Dice, G. Dick, S. Dickson, Bernice Dignan, Katherine Dill, H. Dilloyou, Leta Dickson, Irena Doena, H. Docken, Emma Dockerty, Ruth Dodd, W. Donovan, E. Doolittle, O. Dostal, Albia Doubrasky, Relo Doud, Elenore Dowson, O. Doyle, O. Drake, Lora Dresch, R. Dresner, H. Dune, Blaise Dunlapp, TJ. Dunlapp, S. Dunn, H. Dunn, J. Dunn, M. Dunn, Mary Durfree, I. Dutcher, O. DuVall, Blanche Dewinell, L. A. Dyer, John Dyk, Libby Anderson, Boyd Anderson, Vera Baker, L. W. Bennesh, O, L. Brandt, R. Olark, E. Carroll, Will Barley, J. Edwardson, E. Edwards, A. Eggenberg, M. Ehred, M. Ehret, W. Elbert, J. Eldred, Mrs. M. K. Elliott, M. Elliott, S. Elwood, M. Enright, T. Entringer, A. Esser, J. Etzel, Josie Etzel, Lucile Evans, E. Evers, Lena Fabricius, Cora G. Fagan, E. Fahey, Anna Faris, Kleiner Fatland, O. Fenstermacher, R. Ferlman, May Farls, E. Fields, M. Finkelstein, Etheyl Fischer, Margaretha Fisher, Emily Fisher, Loyse Fisher, V. Fisk, J. M. Flannery, A. Floyd, H. Floyd, M. Foft, Pearl Forbes, Adda Belle Foster, F. M. Fouts, E. Frambach, J. Frank, E. J. Frank, O. Franks, C. French, V, Fryauf, I. Fukushima, N. Fuller, Ruth Funk, Anna Funk, T. Gallagher, H. Galusha, H. E. Galvin, A. M. Gardner, Aurel Garrett, Gladys Gatens, Llllie Ellen Gatens, Rose K. Gates, M. Katherine Gates, Mary A. Gezel, P. Gilbrech, O. Gilchrist, D. Gilchrist, Helen Gilmore, Clark Gilmore. D. Gitchell, Dora Gitchell, Hilda Glidden, Maude Godden, J. Goetz, Margaret Gordon, W. Gould, D. J. Gould, Lawrence Grady, Helen Graesser, Ray Grassell, Mrs. Emma Gratton, Stella Graves, Minerva Gray, Ralph Gray, Ruth Green, Agnes Green, B. Greenfield, S. Gregory, J. Greve, Bernice Grosscup, Dora Grothaus, Dell Grothaus, T. Grothe, J. Grubb, F. Gruber, Charlotte Gustafson, H. Gustafson, Mary Gwynne, J. Haberdier, O. Hablcht, Minnie Hadley, Lora Haenssler, Lena Hagopian, A. Hall, Elsie Hall, H. Hallberg. H. Haller. Norma Hamill, K. Hamilton, R. Hamstreet, W. Hanna, P. Hansman, G. Hanson, J. Hanway, F. Harding, L. Harrison, C. Harvey, R. Hauser, H. Deadheads, Continued Jarvis, A. Jenista, Helen Keplinger, Hattie Kerrihed, G. Haven. S. Jenkinson. H. Kessler. J. Hayden, C. Jenks, J. Kiesling. H. Haynes, S. Jennings. Myrtle Kingery, F. Heerema, Telia Jensen. Anna KnuebeL J. Heil. F. Jensen, J. Knupp, W. Heisterman, G. Jereza, J. Kohl. Mrs. X. Heman, F. Jericho. Smith Kolar, F. Hentges, C. Johnson, Caroline Kooiker, H. Herrity, T. Johnson. C. Kracher. F. Hersch. T. Johnson, G. Krapfl, Lucile Hess, F. P. Johnson. H. Kraose, K. Hess, W. Johnson, L. Krenmyre, J. Hewitt. R. Johnson. R. Kunz. R. Hevberser. Anna Johnson, Rudulph Kurx. P. Hicks, F. Johnson. V. Lambert. Asa Hill. G. Johnson, V. Lang. Minnie Hines, H. Johnston. D. Langerberg. Rosa Hinckle. V. Johnston, G. Laraia, E. Hoar, Jessie Johnston. Mrs. M. Latimer. Mary Hobbs, Bertha Johnston. R. Laux. Gladys Horrick. F. K. Jones, Alice Lebhart. H. Hornung, Agnes Jones. Blanche Lear, B. Hoskins. Caddie Jones, C. Lee, Sadie Hospers, Gerrttt Jones, Ella Leeds. D. Houser. Elizabeth Jones. LeRoy Leist, G. Houston. B. Jones, Luella Leslie. Irene Howard, L. Jones. Nettie Lewis. B. Howell, J. Jones, R. Lewis. Mrs. E. Howes, R. Jones, S. Light, Flo Hruska, E. Jones, T. Lander, Marie Humbert. G. Kaskey, Irene Linderblood. Louise Humphrey. H. Kass. Odilo Lloyd. Alice Hunt, G. Katz, S. Lloyd. Elsie Husted. H. Kauffman, J. Lloyd. Grace Huston, P. Keene, A. Loftus, F. Hutchins, R. Keese, E. London. H. Hutchinson, Ethel Kellogg. Haxel London, Valetta Huxsol. Amelia Kelley. Eva Long, A. Ingvaldson. T. Kampmeier, Betha Long, D. Jaegar. Henrietta Kennebeck, G. Long, R. Jaegar. P. Kennedy. Kathryn Long, T. Loos, I. Lorenz, Esther Lory, Daphne Louis. Mena Leubke. W. Luman. Ruth Lund. A. Lundell. Ruth Lusk, G. Luther, H. Lynch, Jennie Lyon, R. McArtbur, Jennie McCalla, Airs. M. McChesney. W. J. McClain, Iva McClarion. Linnie McClelland, Winnie McClenahan. P. McClintock. H. McCune, Esther McEnivry, D. McEuvoy. Rosamond McGranahan. F. McGuire, H. McGuire, J. McGuire, Margaret McKenzie. Clare McLaughlin. Jane McLernon, T. McMahan, J. McMillan, D. McXally, P. Masser. C. MacKenzie, Ethel Mackey, F. Madden, L. Madsen. Anna Manbeck, Nellie Mann, Adalene Mansuruddin, A. Mariemau. F. Markle, Eva MURPHY Livery, cab and Limousine service at all times C. A. MURPHY Proprietor Phone 13 203 S. Capitol The Opera Confectionery Candies, ice cream cigars and lunches Tony L. Marias Tel. 501 -R Iowa City, Iowa Deadheads, Continued :;: Harmon, M. Ostling, E. Marris, Flo Ostrem, G. Try Marshall, F. :: Martin, Elizabeth Otto, Helen Otto, Mary Martin, J. Oviatt, E. Martin, J. R. Owen, Martha Robert Burns I: Martin, S. Marvin, H. Masser, D. :: Masterson, P. Oynes, Nils Packer, P. Paige, R. Palenria, P. I: Mathes, O. Palmer. Y. :: Maxson, Angle Parks. Ruth Mild Cigar : May, Belle : : Meade, E. ; : Meade, P. j j Mekuta, Mrs. B. Palmgren, H. Parker, D. Parker. Haxelle, Parker, L. j Mercer. C. Parrott, Jeanette Metlin, Laura Parsons, Eva A. Aletzger. Etta Payne, Leota Mewherter, J. Pebbles, Nell Meyer, E. Peetz, Bertha j | Meyer, K. Peglow, Clara : : Mezik, Barbara Perkins, L. Michels. Theodore Perkins, Alary F. CONWAY CIGAR CO., || --- - Peters, Anna Peterson, Alfred Miller, E. Peterson, Anna Distributor j : Miller, Elsie : : Miller, Eva Peterson. C. Peterson, R. Miller, H. Peterson, Ruth Miller, H. A. Pfotenhauer, Mrs. Mary Missen, Mae Phelps, H. Miyasaki, J. Pieper. Ruth Sioux City, Iowa Mui-rst-liel, H. :: Molyneaux, H. Pitts. Klizabcth Popelar, J. I: .Moon, F. Potgietter. Sophia Cedar Rapids, f :: Mcon, Mary lOWa j; Moore, F. Potter. Edith H. Powers, H. :: Moore, H. Primrose, C. G. :: Moravec, F. Probasco, F. Propp, H. || Morris, Ada Propst, Elsie || Morrison, Mildred Propst, Mary || Morrow, L. Ptak, Alma Morton, N. Pugsley, F. Moses, R. Ral.e, J. Mounts, F. Rader. W. : Mueller. Margaret Rae. E. Murdoch, C. Rankin. Agnes ::: Murdoch, D. Reece, Margaret ::: Murphy, Florence Reily, V, ' . :i: Murphy, W. Reinke, D. ::: Myers, D. Rejahal. C. Eat at the ::: Myers, J. Myers, L. Remer. V. Remley, Clare ::: Myers, Lloyd Renshaw, F. : ' ' Nelson. L. A. Reynolds, D. Nelson, P. Reynolds. Ida ::: Nesbitt, Alice Reynolds. Jessie ::: Neveln, Benj. Rhodes. Sarah BON TON ::: Neville, Ethel ::: Newcomb, D. Newell, E. j:: Newell, L. Richards, Cora Richardson. Helen Richie. Beulah Reibock. Eliz. j:: Newland, G. Ries, Aurea Newman, D. Ries, U. H Newton, J. F. Rietz, Ada || Xichols, O. Ring, Carrie Nlckles. E. Ripley. Ruby J. L. THEOBALD Nigg, W. P. :: Nobuhara, Mihoe :: Nonneman, F. Rivenburg, L. Roberts, Grace Robertson, Kathleen :: Noreen, H. M. Rockwood, Mrs. E. Noring, E. M. Rodgers, W. !:: Oakes, Merle Rodgers. Beatrice ::: Oblinger, Ruby Rodgers, Eulialia ::: O ' Brien, D. Rosenberger, Alice Jlj Oldaker. Lillian Ross, Eliz. II: O ' Leary, Anna Ross, Vera Oliver, Pearl Royal. C. Olsen, M. Royal, G. Olsen. N. Rubelman. Leona O ' Malley, Agnes Runzler. V. O ' Neill, Ermer Russell, R. Oppice, H. Rutenbeck. H. Osterman. H. Samonte, D. FRED ZIMMERLI MANUFACTURER OF FINE CIGARS Royal Perfecto lOc S. U. 1 5c White Rose 5c " THE PROOF IS IN THE PUFFING. " 213 Clinton St. Iowa City Personal service should be the great factor in determining where you do your banking. This is THE BANK OF PERSONAL SERVICE Special attention given to student accounts and student business. We have every facility and earnestly solicit your patronage. You will be satisfied with our way. CITIZENS SAVINGS TRUST COMPANY Corner Dubuque and College St. Established 30 Years SMART CLOTHES FOR The " Plain Price " WOMEN, MISSES and JUNIORS [I Store ::: Madden Schultz COLLEGE PENNANTS r . , , , , . STATIONERY Cedar Kapids largest exclusive Cloak Store. We refund SOUVENIRS railroad rare to all students , r , ALSO A VARIETY LINE on purchases or $10 and si OPPOSITE Y. M. and Y. W. C. A. For a vacation IOWA CITY ACADEMY ( try an outing in one of our WATER PROOF TENTS Prepares students for the State j University, Teaching, Business. Write for prices on our tents which we treat with special water- Offers fine facilities for students to ii; proofing compound, make up deficiencies. Ill IOWA CITY TENT W. A. Willis, Principal AWNING COMPANY Iowa City, Iowa in iii FASHIONS We believe in that style and quality of material which go to make your apparel becoming and give a tone of neat simplicity which meets, not only your own pride, but that of your friends. Things admirable, bought with sound judgment and economical foresight, will always meet the approval of the people. We consider all these in the selection of our merchandise, and give careful attention to the smaller details, as well as the more im- portant ones ; therefore if you buy here, you have the full protection of our low prices and the assurance of getting the right kind of merchandise. H. A. STRUB CO. IOWA CITY, IOWA Whiting ' s Pharmacy || JAMES A. SNYDER " The Footform Shoe Store " Agents for DIKES HOUSEHOLD REME- DIES VELVETINA TOILET SPECIALTIES We use this advertising space as one means of showing our appre- ciation for our increasing Univers- ity trade. ill H: US. Dubuque St. Phone 428 j CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA No. 208 Second Avenue W. F. Hoffelder L. W. Hoffelder Hoffelder Bros. Cash Store DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS 111 E. Washington St. ADAMS SISTERS ill ill The Leading Milliners At any Season of the Year 126 E. Washington St. Iowa City Try the Hand Work Laundry Customers always kindly and cordially received. Students ' trade a specialty. Notice: Mending and sewing on buttons FREE. GUY LEE, Prop. 117 Iowa Avenue You can buy new or sec- ond-hand furniture or fix- tures for furnishing rooms or offices from us, or you can get a com- plete outfit for housekeep- ing and then you can sell anything you don ' t want after school is out. Phone 546 for estimates on PLUMBING AND HEATING AND REPAIRING IOWA CITY WRECKING COMPANY CONNELL CO. 226 S. Dubuque Street WE CLEAN, DYE AND REPAIR EVERYTHING THAT YOU WEAR IOWA ' S HIGHEST GRADE LAUNDERERS, DYERS, FRENCH DRY CLEANERS Home of quality and service NEW PROCESS LAUNDRY CO. 211-213 Iowa Avenue Iowa City, Iowa Phone 294 116-118 N. Third Street and Cedar Rapids, Iowa We want an agent in your town JAMES R. GUTHRIE M. D. Physician and Surgeon Dubuque St. Iowa City P. R. Reed - W. K. Whiteis REED WHITEIS Physicians and Surgeons 21% S. Dubuque St. Iowa City CHARLES S. GRANT M. I). Special attention given to dis- eases of children. 17% S. Dubuque St. Iowa City W. L. BYWATER M. D. Practice limited to diseases of eye, ear, nose, and throat. 8 N. Clinton St. Iowa City JOHN W. COGSWELL M. D. Obstetrician and Gynecologist 400-417 Johnson County Bank Building Iowa City T. L. HAZARD M. D. Homeopathic Physician Office over Golden Eagle Iowa City GEORGE J. WENZLICK M. 1). Physician and Surgeon Deutsch Gesprochen 9% S. Dubuque St. Iowa City JOHN G. MUELLER M. D. Physician and Surgeon 14% S. Dubuque St. Iowa City W. H. DONOVAN M. D. Physician and Surgeon 315-320 Johnson County Bank Building Iowa City E. T. KEGEL M. D. Physician and Surgeon Paul-Helen Building Room 4 Tel. 378L Iowa City JOHN MULLIN M. D. Physician and Surgeon 307-310 Johnson County Bank Building Iowa City FRANK L. LOVE M. D. Practice limited to diseases of eye, ear, nose, throat Paul-Helen Building Tel. 661 Iowa City AUGUSTUS SINNING M. D. Physician and Surgeon Special attention given to dis- eases of the eye and fitting glasses 115% S. Clinton St. Iowa City LAURA H. BRANSON M. D. Physician and Surgeon Leon L. Branson D. D. S. Office in Furbish Block, corner Clinton and Washington Iowa City JOHN VOSS, D. D. S. Dental Surgeon 13% S. Dubuque St. Iowa City Tel. 1185 JAMES KENNEDY D. I). S. Dentist Over Boerner ' s Pharmacy Iowa City UU. J. WARD Dentist 304-306 Johnson County Bank Building Tel. 327 Iowa City F. T. BREKNE 1). D. S., M. I). Dentist 212 Johnson County Bank Building Iowa City WM. S. HOSFORI) B.A., D.D.S. Dentist Office hours 9 to 5 daily 8% N. Clinton St. Iowa City OTTO .t OTTO Attorneys and Counselors-at-law 205-209 Johnson County Bank Building Iowa City S. K. STEVENSON Attorney-at-L,a " 611-613 Johnson County Bank Building Iowa City H. R. HART Attorney-at-L,a v Crescent Block Iowa City John J. Nry Steph Bradley KEY AND BRADLEY Attorneys 106% E. College St. Iowa City MILTON RKMLEY ' Attorney-at-Law 111% S. Clinton St. Iowa City VT. J. BALDWIN Attorney-at-Law Crescent Block low? City D. E. WASHBIRN D. O. EVELYN . AMIBIRN D.O. Dre. a-hhum W alilim Osteopathic Physicians 410-411 Johnson County Bank Building Glasses accurately fitted Tel. 1S9 Iowa City ELLEN HARRINGTON D. O. Osteopathic Physician Tel. 1174. Hours 9 to 12 and 1 to C daily s. Dubuqne St. Iowa City MITIAL BENEFIT LIFE IV IRANCE COMPANY E. H. Griffin, District Manager 05 Johnson County Bank Building Iowa City Deadheads, Continued Samdager, Pauline Sanyal, S. Saunders, Wilhelmina Sawyers, LeRex Saxton, H. Schadt, Louise John I . Plank m. Flank PLANK PLANK City property Farm lands 614 Johnson County Bank Building Iowa City I know You know RENO We know Deals in Real Estate Wash. St. Iowa City JOS. R- It -i II s i . I I Real Estate and Insurance 203-204 Johnson County Bank Building Iowa City 1. CAMPBELL Life and Accident Insurance 22H S. Dub. St. Iowa City F. W. HOHMAXN General Insurance 110 H Washington St. Iowa City E. E. It i: I I I I I District Agent Central Life In- surance Company of Ottawa, Illinois Tel. 92JR 1131 E. Court St. Iowa City S. A. SWISH ER General Insurance Johnson County Bank Bldg. Iowa City Proria Life Insurance Co. Best policies law permits. We guarantee to save you four payments on a 20-pay life ? Why pay more? See Kama gaii 21$ Johnson County Bank Building Iowa City Jos. i. Murphy Jos. F. Grady MFRPHY GRAOY Insurance Office: Paul-Helen Building Iowa City Deadheads, Continued Scheetz. Mildred Schlem, G. Schenk, Irwin Scherlin, Gladys Schneff, Elsie Schulmeister, Flo Whatever the work Whenever the time Wherever you are The lowest price The finest work On every kind of printing See or write us. INDEPENDENT PRINTING COMPANY State Bank Building Iowa City ENGLERT THEATRE The brightest spot in Iowa City Every afternoon and evening you can see refined vaudeville or a classic opera BRIGHTON BEACH PARK Brighton Beach Park. Iowa City, lo ' W II. Entlcri. Prop. The place for a picnic, and after the picnic you can dance at Little Dutch Hall. Get your dates of W. H. Englert, Proprietor. ENGRAVERS PRINTERS MILWAUKEE, WIS. fubitalftng UR PLACE of business would be crowded far beyond its capacity if we were printing money--- $100 BILLS However, we are working presses and men to the limit to get out the work this year. V V V f Why is this? Because Particular Advertisers have discovered: That they can get the highest class of work; that our plant is up-to-date and run by men who know how to produce this high class work; and the price is always right no matter what the job is. Tell us what you want. This year we are printing The Hawkeye, State University of Iowa; The Acacia, Graceland Col- lege; Missouri Water and Steam Supply Co. ' s Catalog, Larnoni High School Annual, and many other high grade books. Printers For Particular People Eighth and Walnut Streets THE PALISADES OF THE CEDAR RIVER An ideal place to spend an outing or a vacation. Easily reached by the Mt. Vernon division of the CEDAR RAPIDS AND IOWA CITY RAILWAY. Full particulars regarding points of attraction, excursion rates, etc., may be had on application at any of the Company ' s offices. : : : J. C. WARNER, Agent. Iowa City, Iowa. ISAAC B. SMITH, Gen. Traffic Mgr. Cedar Rapids, Iowa. The reason they have an OLD TOWN It is and symbolizes Staunch Perfectness and model Swift Acme of Quality Safe Minimum of cost. Get to know the prettiest of nature ' s views. Get solitude, exercise and rest. ORDER NOW. OLD TOWN CANOE COMPANY Old Town, Maine Lee Shillinglaw, Rep., 725 College Street, Iowa City, Iowa WE SUPPORT The State University and its allied interests. YOU SUPPORT Us and you are directly contributin g to a greater University. The Daily lowaii Ralph G. Grassneld Editor-in-Chief H. E. Webb Manager Wagons on corner of Clinton and Washington and on Dubuque Street EUGENE HARDY ' THE POPCORN KING JOHN HAND SON Jeweler and Opticians. Watch experts and diamond Merchants. Watch inspectors for the Rock Island Railroad. IOWA CITY, IOWA UPDIKE ' S PLACE Good Home Cooking. The best place to eat in Iowa City, now and always will be. Good, clean, wholesome food, quick service and reasonable rates. lurkinj STOPPING PLACE FOR VISITORS TO THE UNIVERSITY THREE CAFES AND LARGE GOTHIC DINING HALL Catering Center for College Life Capacity of Dining Room 350 AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN PLAN MEINECKE STERILE S UTURES LIGATURES P re IHI ! irilli ! ! .tat ' ilic Vi i.sv-iY uri- The same conditions prevail in our Laboratory that exists in the up-to-date Asceptic Operating Room, and the most careful and pains- taking surgeon can have the same confidence in our Suture material as if every single strand were prepared under his own personal direc- tion and supervision. STERILIZATION Our method presupposes that every individual strand is infected with either the Tetanus, Anthrax, Colon or Hay Bacilli, and with this as a basic principle our sterilization is so thorough and so complete as to render absolutely impossible the sur- vival of any of these germs. But this is not all. To make assurance doubly sure and to eliminate every possible hazard, samples are taken from each lot sterilized, and given aerobic tests in plain bouillon and plain agar, and anaerobic tests in Smith tubes of dextros bouillon. These samples remain in culture for 21 days, and no Catgut is sent out until it has had these culture tests extending over this period. TENSILE STRENGTH We use nothing but Saxony Catgut. Samples from each lot received are tested on the dynamometer, and any not coming up to our high standard of requirements is rejected. This system of elimination insures a finished product of the greatest strength. In addition, our methods of sterilization combine sterility with a maximum of strength, for by careful analysis, and the most exhaustive experiments, we have brought the process of Catgut steri- lization almost to an exact science. MEINECKE COMPANY, NEW YORK f aatime shows the The Pastime occupies the only exclusive Picture Theater in the City. 01. (8. garrison, THE RUNSWICK ILLIARDS AREERING OWLING Catering only to first-class customers. Clean sport. Healthy ex- ercise. Best of service. We solicit your patronage. 121-123 Iowa Avenue ROYWERTZ - - Proprietor HOTEL MONTROSE Rates $1 per day and upward. Make this your home when in Cedar Rapids. STRICTLY FIREPROOF EUROPEAN PLAN C. E. TAYLOR, President and Manager Deadheads Continued Spanie, K. Thurston, C. Westensee. Annette Speck, Anna Tinker. F. Westeley, G. Schultz. Myrtle Shevaek, Hilda Tobin. H. Wester. C. Schwartz. Harry Spies. Eliz. Toop. Eiva Whinery. V. Schwebke, Clara Spohn. Minnie Toop, Merle Whittaker, F. Scott, Homer Sporleader, Rena Towe, Mildred Whiteias. W. Secoy, H. Stach. Anna Travis, Clara Whitmore, Clare Semrad. Amelia Staley, Leata Trewin. H. Whitemore, Ruth Sur vision. Roy Stamp. Nita, Truchat, J. Wickman, Mrs. B. Sewelt Hazel Stanley, L. Truman. Margaret Wickham. H. Shaff. S. E. Stanton. W. Tschirgl. C. Wickre. S. Shaw, Marlow Stein. H. Tuley. G. Wiggins. E. Shearer. J. Steinberg. A. Turner, Annie Wilbur. R. Sherburne. Bertha s. C. Turner. C. Wilhelm. A. Sherrow. E. Stevens, Mary Tyler. H. Wilkinson. D. Shishido. R. Stewart, R. Tymony, J. Willev. M. Shinek. Ella Stewart. Zella Updegraff, C. Williams. Elsie Shryer, lionise Stoker. M. Updike, Mrs. H. Willis, E. Shugart, Editll Stover. Bessie I ' tlev. Mvrtle Wills. J. SidweU. Anna -. Emma rtr. Mina Wilson. L. Seig. G. Strap ton, R. Van Camp, T. Wing. 1 . Simmer, W. Street, A. Van der Zee, Anna Winger. Anna Simpton. J. Swanson. Flo Von de Steeg. Evelyn Winter. M. Sims. J. Swanson. H. Van Meter. Zoe Wiseman. H. Singer. Laura Swanson. J. Van Nice, H. Wolesensky. E. Sinn. Mary Swift. H. Van Xostrand. Mrs. F. Wong. Ko-tsung Skartedt, M. Swiaher. J. Van Voltimberg, R. Wood. Myrtle Skinner. P. Talbot, C. Van Wechel. Arend Woodard. Lillian Smith. B. Tanaka, B. Van Zele. Verlie Woodley. J. Smith. C. Taylor, Ethel Veblen. K. Woolsey. B. Smith. C. H. Taylor, G. Vesely. Tillie Wonner. Grace Smith. E. Taylor. R. Wallen. A. Wright, J. Smith. F. Taylor. T. Walter, J. Wright, R. Smith. G. Teabeau. R. Walters. C. Wvllie. J. Smith. H. Teeuwen. M. Wangberg. Ellen Tenter. N. Smith. Hulda Teeter. K. Wardall, Ruth Terger. C. Smith. M. Thelemann. F. Waters, Wavne Zuercher. A. Smith, O. Thomas, Grace Webb, O. Geiger. Xorma Smyth. A. Thomas. Marie Wells. P. Hartsock. A. Snider. F. Thomas. Mrs. Marietta Wells. Margaret Hunt. P. Sodergren. P. Thomas. W. Welter. C. Showers, Florence Somers, R. Thompson, Merle Weneel , W . Siegling. E. Souths]]. Ruth Thompson. R. Wenger. Edith Snyder. P. Spain, F. Thompson. Georgia Wernli. J. Waldron. Luclle ODE DEDICATED TO " BOBO " THE FAT BOY Alias John T. Hanna, M. D., B. S., A.S.S. ' Twas in the year 19 that bewilderment, consternation and awe befell the present Junior Class, as a blow from an ax, for into our midst gently oozed the long expected wonder of the age Dr. John T. " Fat " Hanna, alias " Window-buster " and " Gimme. " The prevalent reports as to the " grossness " of the affair were not exaggerated. This fatty infiltration of our most highly respected medical class, was, to be sure, prognostic of " big doin ' s, " for we have many times, since his prehistoric advent, fully enjoyed his benign presence. This large, vitiated lipoma has long ago become deeply incarcerated into the hearts of the bunch. His personality always draws a smile from the most melancholy, as he sits like a squirrel on the topmost bench in clinic, munching gum drops or eating " all-day-suckers, " or bellows forth " Gimme. " Amid the hubbub, shrieks and cries emanating from the various wards, Fat ' s soothing, melodious voice is heard, bringing the patients to a better state of feeling, if not to absolute cure. Prognosis is always better when Fat has been there. When the patient needs a change of scenery, Fat is always leading. He always had a monopoly along this line, until Teak Bosch got a haircut. Of qualities bad and good, he has a marvelous and unequaled supply. Te enumerate them, life is too short; to read them would be worse; so we shall only summarize and analyze the most pronounced. (1). Eating: 29,000 calories daily are shoveled into his furnace. Being boycotted by the boarding houses, he now pays for his meals by the square yard. (2). Sleeping: Two types: (a) Ambulatory during day time he appears in a comatose state. Some say he is a paranoic. (b) Profound Generally attacked in surgical clinics; buzz saw sounds burst forth from the topmost pier in the amphitheater, where Fat is embracing Morpheus. All that is visible is his right ear and illiac fossa. Thud! Splash! Fat fell off the bench, while Dr. Rowan states that Pickwick is his favorite story. (3). Mooching: This bad quality is a very chronic affair. To start something one has only to wiggle his jaw and " GIMMIE " resounds across the room in roaring, bellowing, ether vibrations. (4). Oratorical Buttinskyness : This state comes on in paroxysms. Fat ' s thoughts can ' t keep up with his verbal incontinence. His loquaciousness and verbosity are terror striking, and his technique for butting into affairs not his own is nothing short of marvelous. But we have long since come to overlook it and take pleasure in it. (5). Bowling: This expensive luxury almost lost him his schooling, as his expense account has been 15 cents short for two months. Fat established a record by knocking down two pins in ten games. Cy Field and Fuzzy Block kept score. (6). Sitting down in Ward Class: ' Tis a sight most humorous to behold. Fat easing over in an amoeboid movement to sit in the only chair or in case of no chair to sit on the patient. Reports are current that this " animated lump of fat, " who recommended washing the mouth to remove loose teeth, fell in love with one of the Independence inmates, and that it was with great difficulty that he could be persuaded to return to the " Athens. " Never mind, Fatty, old boy, she ' ll wait for you (for she can ' t get out) . There can be no doubt but that once turned loose from this institution with his M. D. degree, something ought to happen. C. D. FANTON, Author. (Finis.)


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

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