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

 - Class of 1916

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University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 606 of the 1916 volume:

1916 I !l. ' EX-LIBRI5 1916 HAWKtYE ijaue no fcnubt tlj? Ste ' il grins As sras of ink we splatter; nrgiuf onr Iitrrar0 sins - (8)ur otl|fr kini han ' t matter. " Selected. The HAWtfEYfe Ji nior Annual The University of Iowa. VOl. TTV Co. RALPH E. TURNER G. LESLIE FARNHAM Arttat FRANK MARASCO MOTHER } ear Kas passed, and witK its fleeting Kours Kaye come and gone our labors and our pleas- ures. EacK of us Kas IrOed, Kas strived, and Kas in some small w " a;9 succeeded. To us Kas been gi-Oen tKis work wKicK is now " before you. Our tKougKts, our plan- nings, and our efforts Kave gone into it. It Kas been our opportunity and we Kave done our best to make tKe most of it. PerKaps we Kave been rewarded by " success, perKaps by fail- ure. But final judgment being as it may w " e doubt not tKat tKere are some wKo vJill be disappointed, w " itK tKem we sKall suffer; and, too, we Kope tKat tKere xtfill be some wKo will be pleased, v?itK tKem we sKall find our enjoyment. We leave our work in your Kands for $our criticism, for y our approval. :: :: " Dedicated . r --- Presdent Grand Old Man Qrd ?r Booh? I 1 NIVERS1TV n CLASSES m ACTIVITIES GZ ATHLETICS V ORGANIZATIONS HUMOROUS 1 ADVERTISING " ow IOWA VILWJ - Page Sinr ow Capital Sun-kissed walls of learning, A grandeur more enduring .Than the blood-stained walls of ancient citadels. Page Ten ow a iinm? Here dwells that kindly spirit. The boon companion of trees and winds and flowers. Page Eleven OW (Eamjnta All freshly-broken buds and new-grown leaves Are treated to a feast of gayety Beneath these sturdy, kindly trees. Page Tiae ve ow U hr (CautjniH Aged oaks-watehtowers of the squirrels. rhronii-Ie u the faces that linger here a bit And then retire to make the most of it As onward the surge of generations hurls. Page Thirteen ow (Himtral Walk Autumn grandeur, color wonder; Summer ' s gorgeous garb of death. Tints of spring and summer color mottled one, Life ' s reward for living When her rapturous course is run. f. Page Fourteen ow Natural Within these walls abides the learning of the ages, The wit of fools, the wisdom of the sages. Page Fifteen ow Capital The lights that glimmer across these winter snows Are but the shadows of fiercer gleams That hurl challenge to the blacker night of ignorance. Page Sixteen ow Snnr And this yellow glow is but an invitation To all who seek true education. Page Seventeen Arts lutlfctttg Knowledge is the end sublime: This, the house of those who seek and strive and find. Page Eighteen Jlhystrs Slall Facts are but the tools with which the iniud chisels out eternal beauties. . Page Nineteen ow Central This portal opes the way To labors, strifes, and pleasures. - .. Page Twenty ow zr A 2x0 aft i5 And this the sweeter way To peace and fairer treasures. Page Tvienty-oxe ow " While at our feet the voice of crystal bubbles ( ' harms us at once away from all our troubles : So that we. feel uplifted from the world Walking upon the white clouds, wreathed and curled. " Page Twenty-two ow ffiakr knbnji . " Here the heart May give a useful lesson to the head And learning wiser grow without the books. " Page Twenty-three ow ICak? The calm that rests upon these silent waters Is but the quietude we seek when summer days have come. Page Twenty-jour (kobnjt " Time writes no wrinkles ujMin thy azure brow Such as creation ' s day beheld, thon rollesst now! " ; : ow " And the sky saddens with the gathered storm Through the whitening air the whitening shower descends, At first thin wavering, till at last the flakes Fall broad and wide and fast. " Page Twenty-six ow What miracle of weird transforming Is this wild work of frost and light . This glimpse of glory infinite? " . Tizentj-seren ow OLaptinl f orttrn " Come see the North Wind ' s masonry Out of an unseen quarry evermore, Furnished with tile, the fierce artificer Curves his white bastions with projected roof Round everv windward stake or door or tree. " Page Twenty-eight JStntrr Winter ' s wide-spread blanket Holds the promise of a glory that will fill a future day. That will set the world a-singing. Fill the world with warbled ringing. When the flowers spread their petals in the balmy days of May. Page T ce tf-ai e ow " Under the snowdrifts the blossoms are sleeping, Dreaming their dreams of sunshine in June; Down in th.e hush of their quiet they ' re keeping Trills from the thrush ' s summer-sung tune. " Page Thirty " Yet till on every side we trace the hand Of winter on the land. " Page Thirty-one ow Kthrarg ' Just laws are no restraint upon the freedom of a good man, for the good man deserves nothing which a just law will interfere with. " Page Thirty-two ow ICaui (0rrib0r There is no mau so good who. were he to submit all his thoughts and actions to the laws, would not deserve h:i n ing ten times in his life. " Page Thirty-three ow (Eummrnremettt ' ' How short the ha ppy days appear; how long the sorrowful. " Page Thirty-four OW k (amm?nran?nt " To vanish in the clinks that time srill make. " Pagt TUrty-fve A fllmk " A land of trees which reaching round about In shady blessing stretch their old arms out With spots of sunny openings, and with nooks To He and read in. " Page Thirty-six ow Autumn " These are the days when skies put on The old. old sophistries of June A blue and golden mistake. " Page Thirty-seven ow. 31jp Sum- " Where the tints of earth, and hues of sky In color, though varied, in beauty vie. " Page Thirty-eight ow tihr " Knowledge alone is the being of nature (iiviug the soul to her manifold features. Lighting through paths of primitive darkness The footsteps of Truth, and the visions of Song. " Page Thirty-nine " Pride and ambition here Only in far-fetched metaphors appear; Here nought but winds can hurtful murmurs scatter, And nought but echoes Hatter. " Page Forty ADMINISTRATION Page Forty-one FOREST CHESTER ENSIGN, M. A. University Examiner and Registrar. Dean of Men. WILLIAM CRAIG WILCOX. Dean of the College of Liberal Arts. B. A., Rochester, 1888; M. A., 1891; L. L. U., Coe College, 1910; Professor of American History; Head of the Department of History. CLARK FISHER ANSLEY. Dean of the Colletje of l- ' iiie Art . B. A., Nebraska, 1890; Professor and Head of the Department of English. Page Forty-two OW WILLIAM GALT RAYMOND. Dean of the College of Applied Science. C. E.. Washington, 1884; L. L. D., 1905: Professor of Civil Engineering. WALTER ALBERT JESSUP. Dean of the College of Ed neat ion. B. A.. Earlham College. 1903: M. A.. Hanover. 1908: Ph. D.. Columbia, 1011: Professor of Educa- tion. CARL EMIL SEASHORE. Dean of the Graduate College. Gustavus Adolphus College, 1801: Ph. D.. Yale. Professor of Philosophy and Psychology: Head of the Department of Philosophy and Psychology. Page Forty-three ow LEE WALLACE DEAN. Dean of College of Mcdichu . M. S., M. 1)., F. A. C. S., (E) ; Professor and Head of the Department of Ophathalmology, Otology, Khino-Laryngology and Oral Surgery. FRANK THOMAS BREENE. Dean of the College of Dentistry. D. D. S., Iowa, 1888; M. D., Iowa, 1893; Profes- sor of Operative Dentistry and Therapeutics. GEORGE ROYAL. Dean of tin- College of Homeopathic Medicine. M. D., New York Homeopathic Medical College, 1SS: ; Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. J Page Forty-four ow E.MLIX SIcCLAIX. Dean of the College of Laic. B. Ph., Iowa, 1871; LL. D., 1873: SI. A.. 1SS1; LL. D.. 1891. ANNA MABIE KLINGENHAGEN. Dean of Women. B. A., Wellesley, 19Q2; Ph. SI.. Chicago. Assistant Professor of History . WILBEE JOHN TEETEKS. Dean of the College of Pharmacy. B. S.. Sit. Union College. 1893: SI. S., 1897: Ph. C., Slicliigan, 1895; Professor of Pharmacy and Pharmacognosy ; Director of the Phannacentical Laboratory. Page Forty-five ow ROBERT ELMKK Hi KNOW. Junior Dean of Men. B. A., Wisconsin, 1894; Assistant Professor of Education. of tlje FRANK WHIXKHY, 1). I). S. Assistant in Orthodontia and Operative Technique. GDIS KNIGHT PATTON. B. A., Iowa, 1912; M. A., 1913; Assistant in Political Science. Page Forty-six ow WILLIAM EARL GOBDOX. 1 . I . S.. hiwa. 1!(11; Demonstrator of Opera- tive Deutistrv. HENRY JOHN ALTFILLISCH. D. I). 8.. Iowa. l!Hi!t; 1 k-monstrator of Dental Pathology and Operative Technique. GLENN NEWTON MERRY. B. A., Northwestern, 1!10: (. " uninuck School of Oratory, 1!11: Assistant Profess ir of Public Speaking. ALYIN WESLEY ' BRYAN. D. D. S., Iowa, 15(11; Demonstrator of Opera- live Dentistrv. Page forty-seven ow GEORGE THOMAS WHITE PATRICK. 15. A., Iowa, 1878; B. D., Yale, 1887; Ph.D., John Hopkins, 1888: Professor of Philosophy. WILLIAM SUITS HOSFORD. B. A.. Iowa, 1883; D. D. S., 1892; Professor of Dental Prosthetics. EARNEST ALBERT ROGERS. D. D. S., 1892; M. S., 1904; Professor of Regional Anatomy ; Professor of Clinical Dentis- try and Superintendent of Clinics. JUDSOX EDGAR PACKARD. D. D. S., Iowa, 1912; Demonstrator of Pros- thetic Dentistry. Page Forty-eight ow KlCUAKIt SrMMA. D. I . S.. Iowa. is:i(l; Professor of Orthodontia. B. CHAKI.ES Mixi ' V WILSON. A.. Cornel! University. 1884: M. A., ISM ' .: Professor and Heal of the Department of German Language and Literature. H. F. A. B.. Carleton College, Hill: LL. B.. Harvard, 1!H4; Instructor in the College of Law. B. A. WEBEtf. D. D. S., Iowa. 11 12: Demonstrator in Pros- thetic Dentistry. Page forty-nine ow ROSCOE HENRY VOLLAND. D. D. S., Iowa, 1902; M. U., 1!)()5; Professor of Dental Pathology and Operative Technique. K. L. HENRY. Ph. B., Chicago, 1902; J. D., 1907; B. C. L., Oxford, 1907; Instructor in the College of Law. MABEL CLAIRE WILLIAMS. B. Ph., Iowa, 1899; Ph. D., 1903; Assistant Professor of Psychology. ELLEN STERLING. Superintendent of the Homeopathic Hospital ; Principal of the Nurses ' School. Page Fifty ow WILLIAM FERKINANK LI ' EBKE. A. B., Northwestern, 19(13; M. A., Wisconsin. 1904; Ph. I)., Chicago. 1911: Assistant Professor of German. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN SHAMBAUGH. B. Ph., Iowa. 1892: M. A.. IS ' .t: ' ,: Ph. ! ., Pennsylva nia. 1895; Professor and Head of the Department of Political Science. JOHN HUFFMAN B. A.. Dartiuonth. l!ior : C. E.. Thayer School of Civil Engineering. 1- ; !OS; Assistant Professor of Hydraulics and Sanitary Engineering. F. G. HlGBEE. Case School of Applied Science: B. S.. M. E.. 1908; Instructor in Engineering College. Page Fifty-one ow JAMES X. PEARCE. Ph. B., Northwestern University. 180( ; I ' h. M., Northwestern Univer- sity, ' 1807; Ph. I)., John Hopkins. l!t(l ; Assistant Professor of Chemis- try, 1907. ALICE Sri. i. IVAN. Cunmock School of Oratory; Northwestern University. HERBERT CLIFFORD DORCAS. B. Ph., Iowa, 1895; M. A., Columbia, 1003; Professor of Education, 1805. ISAAC ALTHAUS Loos. B. A., Otterbein, 187G ; M. A., 1870 ; B. D., Yale, 1881 ; LL. D., Iowa Col- lege, 1006; Professor and Head of the Department of Political Economy and Sociology. ELIOT JONES A. B.. Yanderbilt University. 1006; A. M., Harvard, 1008; Ph. D., 101S. Page Fifty-tiio ow ALVMNI - Page Fifty-three ow With an increase of 5(10 alumni in the 1014 registration over the 10l: figures, the fifty-fourth annual Commencement of the University of Iowa was a success. The University of Iowa Association business meeting was attended by a more representative collection of alumni and former students than last year. More organizations this year held banquets, dinners and receptions for their alumni or alumnae, a fact which brought back many additional gradu- ates and foimer students. The entertainment of the visitors was the most successful of any in previous yeais. Reunion class breakfasts, the Layson Island exhibit, an alumni baseball game, a regimental review, the senior class play, and musical recitals, filled the programme. The Elk ' s convention following Commence- ment resulted in the staging of Pain ' s fireworks Wednesday evening. Many of the old alumni who did not care to go to the Commencement reception and ball attended the pyrotechnic display on Iowa Field and were well pleased. The alumni baseball game was a snappy contest in which the old timers gave a good exhibition of the national pastime. The Frolic stunts were con ducted at the same time that the baseball game was in progress. One of the most interesting of these was the human chess game played by the seniors of the college of liberal arts. The ' ' Medics " staged a baby show which was a " howling " success, while the seniors in the colleges of Denistry and of En- gineering kept the huge crowd in the concrete bleachers happy for several minutes with their productions. Page Fifty-four ow The dedicatory exercises of the Laysaii Island Cyclorama were held at 4 o ' clock Monday after- noon, at the Natural Science auditorium. The guests of honor were Prof. C. C. Nutting, who in- spired the expedition, and I ' rof. Homer K. Dill, who led it to victory. The presentation speech was delivered by I ' rof. Nutting, and I r. Thomas H. McBride. president of S. U. I., responded and accepted the extraordinary work of science and art in the name of the university and the people of Iowa. This remarkable exhibit aroused an unusual in- terest among the visitors. It proved to be an entirely different form of entertainment and through its novelty it attracted hundreds to the Natural Science building. The University of Iowa ' s first " All-University " Senior class breakfast ushering in a new era for the leading educational insti- tution of the state was held Monday morning at the old St. James, now the Iowa Union. The toastmaster was Ralph Mcdiunis, of Leon, class president, and re- sjKiuses were made by Miss Unda Hamreu, Kansas City : Kae Suy- der. Sioux City: M. I. Holler. North English: and President Mc- Bride. That evening the graduat- ing class presented Ibsen ' s " The Pillars of Society. " a drama which proved a success from every standpoint. Another drama oc- curred at the second annual com- mencement program of the seven university literary societies. Senior society membeis featured an act from " The Romancers. " the popular drama by Rostand, the author of " Chanticleer. " Page Fifif-fvr COMMENCEMENT MARCH A banquet unique in what is represented was that of the Zetagathian literary society held Tuesday evening at the Burkley Imperial. The men who sat down to the tables were men who had gone from the university and yet cared enough for the memory of their literary society work to spend two hours talking over old times. The baccalaureate address was given on Sunday afternoon in the Natural Science auditorium. Dr. Charles Eichmond Henderson, D. D., University of Chicago, spoke on " The Mind of Christ. " Three hundred and forty-five seniors bade their friends and associates goodbye at the Armory on the occasion of the fifty-fourth annual commence- ment Wednesday morning. Dr. James Alexander McDonald, editor of the Toronto Globe, delivered the annual address. " The best Commencement orator in years " was the verdict of those who heard him speak on " Interna- tionalism and the University. " The Commencement finale occurred Wednesday afternoon when immedi- ately after the exercises an alumni dinner and reception were held. Among the other things that were on the program of the dinner held in the University library was the presentation of a loving cup to Dean J. E. Guthrie of the col- lege of medicine. Dean Guthrie has completed twenty-five years of service as a professor in the University and the cup was presented by his former stu- dents. The annual reception for the alumni, former student and friends of the University. was given at the Clinton street residence of President Thomas H. McBride, Wednesdav afternoon, at 4 o ' clock. PLANTING DAY Page Fifty-six I ' omplete and unparalleled suet-ess marked the Third Annual Homecoming. rhe return of Iowa men to their beloved school. A week before schedule time the influx began, and by the opening day. Octoler J. the University was already the proud hostess of crowds of her illustrious children. By Saturday morning Clinton street, opposite the Campus, had become a crowded thorough- fare, surging with a throng of old grads and former students. Statesmen, financiers, and professional men. linked arm in arm and with ever-beaming faces, recounted glorious deeds of " the good old days. " That Saturday the day of the Minnesota-Iowa football game dawned coo] and clear. The merchants were putting up the last fluttering flags and " Wt ' lrome " signs. The leaf-strewn Campus was enclosed by huge corn shocks, fitting emblems of the season. Indian Summer. As the day advanced the crowds of pleasure seekers thronged the streets. White haired college men of ' !((. of ' so. even of ' To. fairly reveled in returning youth. Knots of interested undergraduates occupied the street corners or infested the lobby of the Iowa Union. Yes here was the answer to many a young man concerning some half- formed misgiving looming out from the misty prospects of the future. Surely these old timers had SI ' CCKSS written boldly across their faces. Their very appearance inspired hope, and after a talk with such men. such bouyant promise shone forth that the reactions were infections. " Pep " and optimism were rampant. All that glorious day Iowa Spirit prevailed. The Minnesota " Gophers. " after one of the hardest fought battle ever witnessed on the University grid- iron, finally came off the field with seven points in their favor. The battling " Hawkeyes. " though unable to score, won more ground than their opponents from the north. After the game the huge crowd, eight thousand strong, filed up the armory hill, silent but not depressed. The evening ' s entertainment gave evidence of this never failing spirit when the Englert theatre was packed at the home-talent joy fest. " The ' Varsity Val de Vire. " Page Fifty-seven ow h r of an (grab. When I see a youth with his pants skin tight and his beautiful sm-ks on view. And over one eye perched a high-crowned hat, with a ribbon of mauve or blue And fourteen rings and the seven pins that he got at his dear prep school. Why. it strikes a chord, and T say: " Oh, Lord: Was I ever that big a fool? " When I see a youth with his gloves turned down, and a cigaret stuck in his face, And a fuzzy patch on his upper lip which the eye can barely trace. And a lack of hair behind his ears, and a line of senseless drool. Then I paw the sward as I say: " Oh, Lord! Was I ever that big a fool? " SELECT). Page Fifty-eight CLASSES LA. CLASS OFFICERS Page Fifty-nine SENIO Officers JOHN FREDERICK HANNAH WARD EMMA BLYTHE . LEONARD BACKER MARGARET STEYH ERI A MESSERLI FAY STAHL President Vice-President Recording Secretary Treasurer Corresjtoiidiiif!; Secretary Class Delegate Class Delegate Messerli Ward Blythe Stahl Frederick Backer Steyh Page Sixty ow VNI T M E. MARTIN . M KRIS MORTIMORE HAZEL Pi TNAM . NAUMI (JiNHEiisON R.VI.PH XTUIBE LK TI;ANII BYIN ;TON Officei- : -:- President Vife-Presideut Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Class Delegate Byington Martin Gunderson Putnam Stribe Mortimore Page Sixty-one ow LEWIS LEIGHTON HOMER SCOTT STEWART HOLMES MARGUERITE BRUECKNER MIRIAM KIME . . KATHARINE ROBERTS Officers . . . President Vice-President Treasurer Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Class Delegate Leighton Holmes Scott Roberts Brueckner Kime Page Sixty-teco HIES HAROLD CLEABMAX GLADYS THOMPSOX HARRY DAHL HELEX BROWXLEE JAMES RYAN ETHEL BLYTHE Officers Clearman Thompson Dahl Blythe President Viee-PresideDt Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Class Delegate Ryan Brownlee Page Sixty-three Pus(? Ball Page Sixty-four yi Nioi?s Page Sixty-five T-Z ' 16 O. H. ALLBEE Law Acacia; Marshall Law. Griimell EVA MARGARET ALLEN Sioux City Liberal Arts Achoth; Whitby; Glee Club (1), (2), (3); Choral Society; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ; Women ' s League Sub-council ; Hawkeye Staff. E. A. ADAMS Algona Law Beta Theta Pi ; Brown University ; President of Iowa Union. NEIL C. ADAMSON Literal Arts Philo; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Seymour Madrid AGNES E. ANDERSON Literal Arts Hesperian; Edda ; Lutheran Club. GEORGE A. ATKINSON Galena, 111. Applied Science Compass Club. ALFRED M. BAILEY Iowa City Fine Arts ARTHUR T. BAILEY Clinton Medicine Phi Rho Sigma; Acacia; Pandean Players; College Editor Hawkeye. Page Sixty-six ow GEO. X. BAKEK Thoriiburg Liberal Art FARRIN ;T N A. BARRICKLOW Kansas City. Kansas Liberal Arts Kansas City University; Philo. IRVIN ; BARRON Correctionville Liberal Art Delta Chi: Football (2i. i: f ,i. Caj- tain ele -T 4i : Wrestling - . KATHERIXE BARROWS Iowa City Liberal Arts HALFOHD BARRY Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Kai-nak: Zetagathian : Class I ebate ili: Championship Debate ' _ ' PAUL BARTH Greene GERTHUDE BASHAM Exira Hoineopatttif- Trninimj Si-l Hahiieinauian. A. LEI IN BEARKSLEE Main-ln-ster Liberal Art ({): Medicine II) Phi Beta Pi. Page Sixty-tent ow THEODORE BEK KMAX. -Jit. Charles City Phu nun ci -Mortal- and Pestle. Bellevue CORA BEELER nrxcx ' TraiiiiiKj DK.MAKKK CAUGHEY BESS Iowa City Liberal Arts Occidental College; Irving; Readers ' Club; I ' andean IMayers: Athelncy : Hawkey e Staff. RrTH BEWSHER Des Moines Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Dramatic Club. L. E. BIGGER Burlingame, Kansas Dentistry EDWIN T. BJORNSTAD Spencer Pharmacy Sigma Chi ; Mortar and Pestle ; College Editor l!)l(i Hawkove. ELIZABETH BLACK West Liberty Fine Arts Hesperian. JAY BLACKMAN Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. Paullina Page Sixty-eight ow E. C. BLACKSTONE Iowa Falls Liberal Art Ellsworth ; Freshman Football. II AHOLD J. BLAIR Washington Arts BAY BLAXKEXHKIM Xew Hampton Lair Valparaiso University : Marshall Law: Newman Societv. ALBERT F. BLOCK Davenport Lair Phi Alpha Delta: Marshall Law: Col- lege Manager ' 1C Hawkeye. R. W. BLOMBERG Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. Davton CLARA BOOXE Tiptou Liberal Arts CLINTON BRANN Kuoxville Dentistry Grinnell: Psi Omega: Glee Club. WALLACE BRISTOR Doland, S. Dak. Liberal Arts Zetagathian : Choral Club; Latin Club. 16 Page Sixty-nine , ' 16 OW CLARA W. BROWN Liberal . rt Solon ROXIE M. BROWN West Liberty Liberal Art Octave Thanet. ROBERT MORKISS BROWNING Iowa City Liberal .1 7 Irving; Class Debate (1), (2); T ' Kitle Team; Winner of Sneppel Medal; V. M. C. A. Cabinet. MARTIN BURGE Iowa City Liberal Arts (3); Medicine (1) Phi Rho Sigma; Irving. CHAS. H. BURKE New Hampton Medicine St. Joseph ' s College; Phi Rho Sig- ma; Newman ; Class Secretary and Treasurer. EIGENE BURKE Lair Varsity Track (2). Clinton R. E. BURKE Marshalltown Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. ROSELLA BURNS Arlington Homeopathic Tntiiiiny School Hahnemanian. Page Seventy L. B. BYIXGTOX Iowa City Liberal Arts (3): Medicine (1) Sigma Nu; Phi Kho Sigma; Irviug; Class Representative. (3 1 ; Class De- hate (It. OPAL CANNON Bray ton Homeopathic Training School Hahnemanian. EVAN E. CARL Nicholas Jlediciii- MARY MARGARET CASEY Fort Madison Liberal Arts C. F. U. NATHAN S. CHAPMAN Des Moines Dentistry SHANNON B. CHARLTON Rolfe Liberal Arts (Hierlin College: Sigma Nu. C. E. CHENOWITH Newhall Medicine Xu Siguia Nil. J. KELSEY CHESEBRO Iowa City Applied Science A. I. E. E. 16 Page Seventy-one ow LOUISE CLAUSEN Ogden Fine Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Erodelpkian ; Glee Club. RAY CLEARMAN Oxford Literal Arts Karnak Club; Philomathean ; Class President (1) ; Championship Debate (1), (2); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Asso- ciate Editor Hawkeye. RUTH CLOUGH Arlington Homeopathic Nurses ' T. 8. Halinemauian. RALPH W. COCKSHOOT Wilton Junction Law .Marshal Law Society; Philoma- thean; Wrestling Team, 1913. EISEL CONINE Cumberland Pharmacy E.MMETT H. CONN Ida Grove Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta. CLARA M. COOK Ogden Liberal Arts ETHEL M. COOK Iowa City Liberal Arts Page Seventy-tico ow KATHARINE COOK Iowa City Liberal Arts I elta Gamma ; Pandean Players. Hawkeve Staff. HARRY J. CORCORAN Mt. Pleasant Compass C lub; President Junior Class. R. M. CORNWALL Spencer Ln ir Sigma Chi. XAVIER CORSO Iowa City Medicine JOYCE H. CROWELL Iowa City A ft pJ led Science WAYNE C. CURRELL Traer Applied Science Phi Zeta Epsilon : Zetagathian ; Junior Prom Com., Class Debate 1 1 : Championship Debate ii: lowan Start ' : Clmral Society. MKKRILL J. CURTIS Laic Phi Kappa; B. A. Iowa. ' 14. Hull HAHRY W. DAMEROW Ida Grove ( ' r Engineering Compass Club; Junior Class Tmis. : S.,,-rer Football (2), (3 1. Page Seventy-three K MARA S (. O - Page Seventy-four M T GRACE DARLING Iowa City Liberal Arts Erodelphian. A. C. DAVIS Creston Medicine FRED M. DAVIS Creston Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. JEAN LOUISE DAYTON Iowa City Fine Arts Pi Beta Phi ; Ivy Lane ; I. W. A. A. ; Basketball (1), (2), (3); Sophomore Cor. Society; Fine Arts Editor 1916 Hawkeve. D. M. DEALEY Hawarden Dentistry Phi Kappa. F. W. DEAN Cedar liapids La ic Kappa Sigma. FORREST DEARDORFF Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. Malvern HARMON O. DE GRAFF Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers ' College. Ossian ow HARRY E. DE RELS Pella Law B. A.. Grinnell, 1911; Phi Delta Theta: University Dramatic Club; Glee Club. JESSIE DE WEES West Branch arses ' Training School ARTHUR HOWARD DEWEY Fr. Madison Librral Arts G. K. DICE Tipton Dentistry BERMCE MARIE DICKSOX Cleveland, Okla. Liberal Arts State Normal School: Delta Delta Delta: Y. W. C. A. LENA Dixox Carman. 111. X ii wx ' Triiiniiii School DOROTHY DONDOBE Iowa City Liberal Arts Ki- ' idelphian : Sioux: Headers " Club: Staff and Circle: Library Club. HAY R. I)OO;LASS Postville Pharmacy ' 16 Page Seventy-fire ow HELEN ELIZABETH DOWLIN Bedford Liberal Arts Octave Thanet; Sub-Council Wom- en ' s League; Hawkeye Staff. ULRICH F. DUBBEET Laurens Liberal Arts Philomathean. BLANCHE L. DUALL Gladstone, 111. Nurses ' Training School ROBERT E. EARLE Elgin Electrical Engineering Upper Iowa; A. I. E. E. OLIVE EASTMAN Iowa City Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; Erodelphian. E. W. EDWARDSON Shenandoah Liberal Arts Sigina Delta Chi; Irving: Edda. ANTON H. EGENBEGER Plattsmonth, Neb. Applied Science MruiEL EGGENBERG Iowa City Liberal Arts Page Seventy-six ow MARY EHRED Marengo A " iw ' Training School . L. EHBET Deep River Dentistry PA i L W. EIGHMEY Waterloo Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Psi. MILIIRED M. ELLIOT Liberal Arts Achoth. Lamont HERMIONE ELLYSOX West Branch Fine Arts Hesperian. MABEL CLAIR ELWOOD Lime Springs Lair Cornell College, B. S.; Stanberrv Nor- mal, M. Accts; Alpha Chi Oniega; Mar- shall Law: Professional Women ' s League ; College Editor Hawkere. CARL C. EMERSON Liberal Art I eander Clark. Toledo ANNA EXTRIGER Bellerue urse ' Training School ' 16 N Page Seventy-sent L-fl ' 16 MARY E. ERWIN Liberal . I Iowa State College. Wapello PORTIA BELVEL EVANS Corydon Liberal Arts Rockford College; Delta Delta Delta ; Hesperian. RAY EVERLY Canton, 111. Pharmacy University of Illinois; Phi Delta Chi; Mortar and Pestle; President Junior Pharmacy Class, ' 15. LESLIE FARNHAM Payette, Idaho Liberal Arts Delta Chi; Philomathean ; Pandean Plavers ; Championship Debate ( 1 1 ; Bus. Mgr. 1916 Hawkeye. RUTH FARQUHAR Leon Liberal Arts Achoth. Octave Thanet Dramatic Club. ANDREW FEDDERSEN Gladbrook Liberal Arts Delta Tan Delta; First Lieut, and Adjutant First Battalion; Junior Prom. Committee. LEON V. FEES (iuthrie, Okla. Law MELVIN G. FENTON Cedar Rapids Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. Page Seventy-eight ow JOHX FOLEY Iowa City Dentistry Phi Kappa; Class Treasurer (2); Newman. HARRY B. FRAMPTOX Dentistry Boone ELMER J. FRANK Maquoketa Dentistry CLIFFORD FRANKS Cedar Kapids Applied Science GEORGE FRIES Marengo Cicil Kngineerinij AGAPITO O. GAA Manila, Philippines Laic University of the Philippines: North- western University. HAROLD J. GALLAGHER Clinton Law Newman Society; Marshall Law; Quiz Master. AUREL GARDNER Bancroft Nurses ' Trainiiif School ' 16 Page Seventy-nine ft m VICTOR H. GARDNER Liberal An Leander Clark. Toledo CLARENCE EUGENE GILCHRIST Iowa Falls Law Yale; Phi Alpha Delta. GEORGE EDMUND GILL Liberal Arts I ' hilo; Class Debate (2). Siblev Lois GILLAM Lohrville Liberal Arts Morningside; Octave Thanet. C. J. GILMORE Cedar Falls Dentistry MARILLA GOODENOW Wall Lake Liberal Arts Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. ERWIN J. GOTTSCH Medicine Nu Sigma Nu. GEORGE GOULD Medicine Nu Sigma Nu. LeMars , Miim. Page Eighty OW YKKNON Gon.n Iowa City A li l .S fence I rving. CLINTON M. GREEB Clio Civil Engineering Compass Club ; 1st Lieut. Co. " C. " G. E. GRIFFITH Medicine Phi Beta Pi. Ames SAM TEL GROSS Burlington Late Phi Delta Phi; Marshall Law: -I " Football :. ' i. (3). Ii. S. GROSSMAN Dallas Center Medicine Phi Rho Sigma ; College Manager " 16 Hawkeye. LELAXD W. GROTEWOHL Hartley Lair SijLnua Nu: Phi Delta Phi; Class Se -retary. JENS GROTHE Plummer, Minn Law U. of Minnesota : Edda : Marshall Law. HUGH G. GUERNSEY Centerville Liberal Arts Ames; Philomathean. Page Eighty-one 16 NAOMI GUNDERSON Rolfe Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Erodelphian. HIRAM R. GUSTAFSON Dayton Dentistry Drake University; Delta Sigma Delta. MARY ALICE GUSTAFSOX Sioux Rapids Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Beta; Edda. H. A. HANAPEL Springbrook Engineering Newman ; Soccer Team ; President Sophomore Class; Compass Club. W. W. HANSELL Medicine Track " I. " Ottumwa Union WALTER R. HANSEN Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Junior Prom Committee; " I " in Baseball (2). ADDIE MARGARET HARRIS Mason City Liberal Arts Octave Thanet; Class Vice-President (1) ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Sophomore Representative for Women ' s League; Hawkeye Staff. CARLISLE W. HARRISON Applied Science Onawa Page Eighty-two OW Dox HAEKISOX Iowa City Liberal Art Sigma Alpha Epsilon. HAROLD W. HART.MAN Austin. Minn. Applied Science Theta Xi ; Capt. Cross-County i : ' . i . MOULTOX HARTNESS. JR. Lair Acacia; Cornell; Ellsworth. Greene Rt SSEL E. HATTER Deep River Lair Grinnell; Phi Alpha Delta. FRED G. HEIL Barnes City Applied Si-it Compass Club. MABEL HEIXZMAX Washington Liberal Art Achoth; Octave Thanet: I. W. A. A. GEORUE T. HEMMIN ;SI Hawardeu Liberal Art Zetagathian; Edda : V. M. C. A. Cabinet. CLYDE S. HENMN ; Cedar Rapids Applied St-ii ,! College Editor 1J16 Hawkeye. ' 16 Page Eighty-three ow EDWARD HERRING Belle I ' laine Liberal Arts Phi Zeta Epsilon. THOMAS H. HEURITY Dcntistry Clinton J. WESLEY Hi:ss Charter Oak Dentistry ROLAND B. HEWITT Bristow, Nebr. Lair Marshall Law. BYRON F. HILL Hamburg Applied Science Beta Theta Pi. WILLIAM J. HINDT Rock Rapids Liberal Arts Acacia; Irving; Cross-County Team; Junior Prom Committee; Sophomore Cotillion Committee; Hawkeye Staff. H. W. HINES Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. Hamburg CLEMENTINE HINTGEN La Motte Pharmacy Mortar and Pestle; Women ' s Profes- sional League; C. F. U. Page Eighty-four OW MARY ELIZA HITCHCOCK Iowa City Liberal Arts Hockey (1), (2), (3 1. GERRIT HOSPKRS Dentistry Psi Omega. Iowa City KARL S. HOFFMAN Iowa City Liberal Arts Pandean Players; Wrestling Team (It; Freshman Track ; Varsity Track (2): Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3); Hawkeve Staff. HILDA WILHELMINA HORN Davenport Liberal Arts A ;NES HORNING Iowa City Liberal Arts C. F. F.: Sioux. DURAND HOTCHKISS Sioux Falls. S. Dak. Liberal Arts Beta Theta Pi; Junior Prom. Com- mittee. WYMAX G. HOUGH Sibley Liberal Arts University of Wisconsin: Phi Kapjiii Psi; Phi Kho Sigma; Freshman Foot- ball; Hawkeve Statf. ELIZABETH HOFSER Iowa City Liberal Arts ' - ' 16 Page Eighty-five m ft f iQ EWART C. HOWE (jlenwood Dentistry Psi Omega. RICHARD HOWES Dentistry Clinton EDWIN HRUSKA Cedar Rapids Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Komenian. ROY S. HUFFMAN .Maxwell Applied Science HERBERT HUMPHREY Belle Plaine Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. KDMUND V. Hr.vr Fail-field Liberal Arts Parsons College. OLIVER JOHN IRISH Britt Liberal Art Cosmopolitan Club ; Ass ' t. in Animal Biology; First Lieut. Co. B. VICTOR M. JACKSON Sanborn Applied Science Page Eighty-six ow GKOVER JACOBSOX Charter Oak Liberal Arts Zetagathian; " I " Football " 3. " PALL B. JAEGER Eau Clair, Wis. Dentistry RUTH JAEGER Decorah Homeopathic Training School Hahnemanian. HELEN MARY JEFFREY Carroll Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. HARRY R. JEXKIXSOX Algona Medicine ANXA JEXSEX Maquoketa nrscs- ' Training School LIOXEL JOHXSOX Iowa City Liberal Art (3); Medicine (1) Phi Beta Pi. MILDRED BERTIXA JOHXSOX New Hampton Liberal Arts ' 16 Page Eighty-seven m I 1 ,-; ' ! JBfc ' 16 OW OSCAR EDWIN JOHNSON Inwood Dentistry University Band (1) ; University Or- chestra (1), (2). WILLIAM MARTIN JOHNSON Stanhope Dentistry EGBERT J. JOHNSON Dentistry Drake University. Dows BLANCHE ALIDA JONES Memphis, Mo. Dentistry Professional Women ' s League. EVERETT K. JONES Law B. A., Iowa, ' 14 ; Delta Chi. Osceola NETTIE JONES Iowa City Liberal Arts T. 1). JONES Maiison Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. R. C. KAHLE Burlington Liberal Arts Loyola University; Cosmopolitan Club; Assistant Animal Biology. Page Eighty-eight ow MAX KALEX Livermore Applied Science HENRY H. KASS Pharmacy Delta Tau Delta. Kemseii FLORENCE KAT . St. Paul, Minn. Lib ' ml Arts Delta Gamma; Ivy Lane; Pandean Players. GLEXX W. KAUFFMAX Stanhope Dentistry Xi Psi Phi: Freshman Baseball; Class President ill. ELLA M. KELSEY Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta. Yilisca GEORGE ROBERT KEXXEBECK Carroll Dentistry KATHARYX KEXXEDY Montrose Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Lowden Prize in Botanv: Hawkeve Staff. HARRY F. KIESLIXC; Medtcitu B. A.. Iowa, 1913. Creston ' 16 Page Eighty-nine ' 16 OW VEBA KIXGERY Little Itock Nurses ' Training School F H. KUBICEK Cedar Rapids Law Marshall Law. KARL KULLMAN Granville, 111. Applied Science KAYMOND P. Krxz Mason City Dentistry KITTIE KURZ Morning Sun Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; Erodelphiau ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3) ; Hawkeye Staff. MINNIE EMMELIXE LANG Brooklyn Liberal Arts GEORGE H. LANKBLMA L ' ella Dentistry Central College; Delta Sigma Delta; Freshman Baseball. GLADYS LAUX Le Mars Liberal Arts University of Southern California. Page Ninety ow YERXOX HAROLD LEAR Moscow Applied Science SADIE G. LEE Wellnian Xurses ' Training School B. D. LEEDS Cherokee Dentistry Itelta Sigma Delta. LEWIS Gr LEIST Danbury, Neb. Dentistry STANLEY M. LEWIS Dentistry Inwood JAMES C. LIEK Dubuque Pharmacy FLOREXCE ELOISE LIGHT Brooklyn Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. DOXALD A. LISTER Sibley Liberal Arts Theta Xi. ' 16 Page Ninety-one ow A. L. LONG Cedar Kapids Applied Science CAROLINE LORENZ Liberal Arts ETTA LOEWSTEIX Kearney. Neb. Liberal Arts Rosco HENRY HERMAN LUCKENBILL Mediajiolis Liberal Arts Delta Tau Delta; Hawkeye Staff. ARTHUR LUND Marion Laic HAROLD WILLIAM LUTHER Chateau, Mont. Dentistry NED LUTX FJdon Liberal Arts Sigma Chi. JENNIE MCARTHUR Mason City Nurses ' Training School Page Ninety-two ow V. H. MCFARLAXD New Hampton Liberal Arts F. T. McGiLL Kock Yallev Lair Phi Kappa; Newman; Marshall Law. AXHBEW MERKITT McMAHOX Marshalltown Liberal Arts Drake University; Irving; Hawkeye Staff. FRANK LESLIE MACKEY Law Phi Alpha Delta. Bonne FRED W. MAGDSICK Charles City Applied Science A. I. E. E.; Lieut. Co. A; Associate Editor of Transit: College Bns. Mgr. " 16 Hawkeye. JOHN J. MARTI x Fort Dodge Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. TOM E. MARTIX Melrose Liberal Arts Karnak: Irving: Class Debate (It. (2); Ritie Team (2t. (3i : " I " in Track (2 i : Iowa Union Board 3i : Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3i: Class President c: c: Hawkeye Staff. HORACE W. MATSOX Wapello Applied .Science A. I. E. E. - i. l ' 16 Page Sinetj-three OW ' 16 BELLE MAY Russell Liberal Arts Simpson College. EARLE J. MEAD Iowa City Liberal Arts PAUL MEAD Iowa City Applied Science WALTER MEADE State Center Pharmacy EDWARD J. MEISTEB Cedar liapids Pharmacy Mortar and Pestle. HARRY E. MIDDLETON Des Moines Medicine B. A., Drake University; Phi Rho Si nna. O. C. MIEHE Maynard Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. H. O. MILLER Iowa City Law Page Ninety-jour OW WILLIAM A. MOERSCHEL Homestead Pharmacy H. O. MOOBE Crest uii Dentistry LILA MOORE Stuart Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Pandean Players. FRANK MORAVE : Belle Plain Applied Science FLORENCE MORON Y Mt. Pleasant Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. THOMAS MORRISON Iowa City Pharmacy M II:I;IS K. MORTIMORE Hamburg Liberal Arts Zetagathian : " I " Track 2i; Cmss- ' unti-y and Track ili: Vice-Presi- dent Junior Cl;i. MELVIN J. MICKEY Algona Liberal Arts Morningside College: Zetagathian : Championship Ielate cJi. Page Xinetf-f?e ' 16 KATHERINE MULROMCV Emmetsburg Liberal Arts C. F. U.; Hockey Team (2). EDNA E. MURPHY Clinton Liberal Arts Sinsinawa, Wisconsin ; C. F. U. ; Hes- perian. GEORGE C. MURRAY Sheldon Liberal Arts Delta Sigma Rho; Zetagathian ; New- man; Class Debate (1) ; Inter-Collegiate Debate (2); Forensic Council; Hawk- eye Staff, ' 1C. SABURO NAIDE Tokio, Japan Medicine Cosmopolitan Club ; M. I)., Tokio Medical College. LEO ARTHUR NELSOX Medicine Phi Rho Sigma ; Irving. Allerton N. J. NEMMERS Lamotte Pharmacy MARTHA NEWCOJIB Shellrock Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers ' College. GEORGE ORVILLE NBWLAND Iowa City Liberal Arts Coe. Page Ninety-Six ow ELMER HENRY SICKLIES Halstead, Kan. Dentistry College of Emporia. H. M. XOREEX Minneapolis, Minn. Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. ARCHIBALD O ' DoxoGHUE Storm Lake Liberal Arts HARRY R. O ' GRADY Ayrshire Law Phi Alpha Delta ; Zetagathian : New- man. Keokuk EDXA LUCILE O ' HAKA Liberal Arts Delta Zeta ; Erodelphian ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. LILLIAX ALDA OLDAKER Coni-uy Liberal Arts ' osmopolitan Club. ORVILLE BARKE OLSOX Roland Dentistry Edda. ER.MER O ' NEIL Clear Lake Training School L-fl Pagf Xittfty-stvtn 16 ow KINLEY T. ORB Monona Dentistry Psi Omega; Freshman Baseball. . OSTREM Jewell Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. WM. EDWARD OWEN Cedar Rapids Applied Science A. I. E. E. P. C. PALENCIA Pawag, Philippine Islands Medicine Drake University; Cosmopolitan Club. H. A. PALMER East Moliue, 111. Pharmacy WALTER JOHN PALMER Sterling, 111. Dentistry HAZELLE PARKER Liberal Arts Boone ROBERT H. PARRISH Des Moines Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta; Ivy Lane; Sopho- more Cotillion Committee. Page Ninety-eight OW JLENN T. PATCHILL Corning. N. Y. Liberal Arts FRANCIS PATTERSON Unionville Liberal Arts Acacia; Irving; Hawkeye Staff; Class Debates (1(, 2t: Track Team (2). BERTHA PEETZ Cedar Rapids Xnrxex ' Train in; Xi-l I ' ATLINE I ' ETKUS Tipton Liberal ami Fine Arts Alpha Chi Omega : Hesperian : Glee Club. ANNA PETERSON Hanlontown x ' Trainimj -li RlTH PtrTERSuN Liberal Art Lowden ESTHER MAY I ' hrrrY Sioux City Liberal Art Hesjierian: I. V. A. A.: (llee Club lit: Secretary Fivslnnan Class: Base- ball Team (2): Hockev Team i: ' ,i. JOHN M. PFIKFNER Liberal Arts S. r. I.: Baud (li. ni. (3). Emmetsburg Page inety-nine OW ' . HAHKISON B. I ' HELPS West Liberty Dentistry RUTH M. PiEi ' ER Iowa City Liberal Arts GEORGE L. POND Monticello Pharmacy Sigma Chi. J. BRUCE PRATT Sheldon Liberal Arts Phi Zeta Epsilou ; Hawkeye Staff. CORNELIA F. PREXTISS Iowa City Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Dramatic Club; I. W. A. A.; Baseball : ). Hawk- eve Staff. ERNEST PUCKETT Lake City . lictl Science HAZEL PUTNAM Woodbine Liberal Arts Delta Zeta: Octave Thanet ; Inter- Society Debate ii ' i. LUCILB RALSTON Pocahontas Liberal Arts Rock ford College. Page One hundred Lixc D. RAXKIX Ida Grove Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. MARGARET REILLY Sioux City Liberal Art Hesperian : ' . F. I " . DAXIEL J. REIXKE Hartley Dentistry Morningside. WILLIAM REMEB Le Mars Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. CLARA REMLEY Anainosa X lines ' Train-iiiy School HOWARD REMLEY Anaiimsa Liberal Art Phi Alpha Delta: Irving: Hawkeye Staff. LEROY B. REYXOLDS Lohrville Liberal Arts Philomathean. JESSIE REYXOLDS Grinnell X arses ' Training School ' 16 Page One hundred one Urn ' 16 OW HEULAH C. RICHIE Iowa City Liberal Arts KLI ABETH S. KIEBOCK Pomeroy Liberal Arts HEKHERT J. HIES Kldora Laic Delta Chi; Zetagathian. KUBY RIPLEY Stamford, S. Dak. Nurses ' Train! in Hcliool LEON D. RivEXBt ' RGH (Ireenfield Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. ROBERT LINDSAY ROBINSON Cedar Falls Dentistry Kappa Sigma. J. J. ROCK Iowa City Medicine Track (I). BEATRICE ROGERS Iowa City Liberal Arts Page One hundred tico ow DON C. ROGERS Fort Dodge Liberal Arts Delta Sigma Rho; PUilomatliean ; Readers ' Club; Championship Debate ( i ' i : Inter-Collegiate debate : i : Hawkeye Staff. J. DALE ROGERS Iowa City Liberal Arts Karnak. ALICE MAE ROSENBEHGER Iowa City Liberal Arts DOROTHY KLEIN Ross Sioux City Liberal Arts University of Minnesota. HUGH Ross Ossian DEWITT ROWE Willits. Calif. Dentistry Sigma Alpha Epsilon. VIRGIL E. ROWE Sioux City Applied Science Compass Club; Manager Engineers ' Show (3) ; Compass Club. CHESTER A. ROYAL Des Moines Applied Science Compass Club. ' 16 Page One hundred three m K 16 OW LEONA D. RUBELMAN Lone Tree Liberal Arts Cosmopolitan Club. ISAAC RUBINSTEIN Iowa City Liberal Arts Dubuque College; Cosmopolitan Club; Irving; Choral Society. MARGARET RYAN Liberal Arts Octave Thanet ; C. F. U. Creston DOMINGO J. SAJIONTE Laoag, P. I. Medici ne Cosmopolitan Club. WlLHELMINA SAUNDERS IOW3 City Liberal Arts Humorous Editor of 1916 Hawkeve. ERWIN SCHEIB Burlington Dentistry Psi Omega. HENRIETT A SCHELL Iowa City Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Beta; Whitby; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Hockey Team (2); Wom- en ' s Forensic Council. ELSIE MARIE SCHEFP Garver Nurses ' Training School Page One hundred four ow HARRY W. SCHWARTZ Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. Winfleld CLAIRE C. SEDGWICK, JR. Sioux City Liberal Arts Delta Tan Delta ; Ivy Lane. KIN;KR Lons SERGEL Bellingham. Wash. Liberal Art Athelney: Readers " Club; ;Associate Editor Hawkeye; Student Pastor Uui tariau Church. TRESSIE SEXSMITH Iowa City Liberal Arts Hesperian ; Women ' s League Coun- cil ; I. W. A. A. VIRGIL E. SHADE Ida Grove Liberal Arts (3); Medicine (1) Zetagathian. ROBERT J. SHAW Hayesville Liberal Arts Delta Sigma Rho; Irving; Class De- hate ill; Championship 2i ; Inter- Collegiate (3); Varsity Track c!i; Cross-Ciiuntry :.i: President Forensic League: College Editor " Hi Hawkeye. Jonx FRANCIS SHEEHAX Watervlit. N. Y. Dentistry Phi Kappa: College Editor Hawkeve. ' it;. BLANCHE EHXA SHELLADY Liberal Arts Whitby. Riverside : ' ' 16 Pagf Onf hundred m ow BERTHA SHERBURNE Lone Tree A arses ' Train in; KeliooJ LrciLE S. SHIRCLIFK Solon Pharmacy Mortar and Pestle; Professional Women ' s League. KYO.II SHISHIDO Sendi, Japan Dentistry Cosmopolitan Club. LEONARD LESLIE SHOEMAKER Muscatine Liberal Arts Zetagathian ; Choral Society : Uni ver- sify Orchestra. RAY LicRoY SHOUT Brandon Liberal Arts Delta Sigma Hho: Zetagathian : Class Debates (lil ; Intercollegiate (3 1 : Soph. Oratorical; Captain Co. F; Hawkeye Staff. KOBKRT SHOWERS Iowa City Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Psi ; .Junior Prom. Com- mittee. HAROLD F. SHR.UMJER Atlantic Liberal Arts Sigma Xu ; Freshman Football. BYRON L. SIFKORD Wall Lake Lair B. A., Iowa. 1!U; Phi Zeta Kpsilon ; Phi Delta Phi; Zetagathian ; Iowa Law Bulletin Editor. Page One hundred six ow M.URICE J. SILVER New York City Medicine Temple University ; Cosmopolitan Club. IKVIN SINN Willianisbni-j: Medicine Xu Sigma Xu; Baseball (ll. 2i. LATRA BEI.I.E SMALLEY Mt. Auburn Liberal Arts Knox College: Hesperian. M. V. SMID Lone Tree Applied Science Band 1 1 . 1 1 ' i . ( : ' , i : Orchestra i : ' . i . HARRY HALE SMITH Mayuard Liberal Arix HOMER I. SMITH Clinton Lair Kappa Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi. HOMER L. SMITH St. -Joseph. Mo. Medicine Xu Sigma Xu. Kit WARD F. SNYIIER Belle Plaine Liberal Art - i-uell College: Phi Zeta Epsilon. i-H Page Our hundred srvtm HENRY C. SOUCHEK Iowa City Liberal Arts Komenian; Gym Team (1), (2). ROY SOMMEBS Kaloiiii Dentistry FRANK J. SPAIN Petersville Dentistry G. P. SPICER Cedar Rapids Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. ELIZABETH SPIES Groettinger Liberal Arts MINNIE MAYBE SPOHN Waterloo nrscs ' Training Sc I. S. T. C. ANNA STACK Iowa City Liberal Arts C. F. r. VIRGIL M. STEPHENSON Pharmacy .Mortar and Pestle. Murray Page One hundred eight OW ELLIOT S. STOXG Huniboldt Medicine Phi Kappa Psi : Phi Kho Sigma. RALPH C. STRIBE Hartley Liberal Arts Philomathean : Class 1 ebate 1 1 : Class Treasurer i. ' .t. EDWARD SWAXSOX Britt Pharmacy JESS -I. SWAXSOX Whittemore A il linl ' ' Ellsworth College. STEI-HKX SWISHEB Iowa City Liberal Arts Beta Theta Pi: Dramatic Club: Sophomore Cotillion. KAYMOXD ELMER TAIT Mason City AiJitlifil Scii JUT Theta Xi: University Band (li. (2. PAYROXE R. TAN ; Kinkiang. China Medicine Charles City College: Cosmopolitan Club. FLOREXTE TAYLOR Iowa City Liberal Art ft Alpha Delta Pi; Erodelphian : Basketball lit. cii. i3i. ' 16 Page One hundred nine I OW E. M. TRIES Sigourney Medicine 1 ' hi Klio Sigma; Newman. WILL -I. THOMAS Hawarden Dentistry JOHN W. Tor, IN Libi-ral Art a Yinton B. L. THEY I ' arkershui-g Medicine IMii Him Sigma. .MYUTI.K TrooR Iowa City Libcnil Art Delta Xeta; Octave Thanet; (llee Club. ANNIK I,. TruxEit Estherville Libi ' ' il Art Cosmopolitan Club; Hockey (2i, (: l. C. J. TruNKit Col fax (iRAi-E TIHNER Esthevville Liberal Arts I. V. A. A.; Basketball lli). (3); Hockey (2 I, (3) ; Cosmopolitan Club. Page One hundred ten ow RALPH EDMOXD TURNER Sioux City Liberal Arts Irving; Athelney; Class Debates (1), (2) ; Championship (2), (3) ; Edi- tor-in-Chief 1916 Hawkeve. CLARENCE M. UPDEGRAFF Cedar Rapids Late Iowa Law Bulletin. THOS. A. VANDERBURG Chariton Pharmacy Mortar and Pestle. ROBERT LEMON VAN YOLTINBERGH Iowa City Dentistry Drake University. CHARLES YEACH Dentistry Bellevue Y. I . YESELY Iowa City Applied Science Compass Club; Freshman Football; First Lieut. Co. A. ALBERT W. YOLKMER Burlington Applied Science A. I. E. E. JAS. E. WALPOLE Rock Yalley Liberal Arts Newman. ' 16 Page One hundred eleven L. l ' 16 ow CHARLES EVERETT WALTERS Clarion Dentistry A. FRED WATTS Payette, Idaho Medicine H. S., Drake University; IMii Hho Sigma. CARL B. WKBSTER Fontanelle Liberal Arts Zetagathian ; Class Debates (1), 1 1. D. H. WELKER .Marshalltown Dentistry I ' si Omega. WILLIAM A. WKXCKI. Solon Applied Science GABRIEL S. WESTLY .Manly Medicine H. A., Iowa, l!)i:?. MILDRED WIIKALEN (lalva Liberal Arts Hesperian; Hockey (2), (3). EVA WHETSTONE Davenport Liberal Arts Page One hundred twelve ow VERX R. WHINERY Marahalltown Dentistry Ames; Xi Psi Phi. FLORENCE L. WHITEFORD Williamsbnrg Literal Arts Hockey Team (2), (3). H. C. WlCKHAM Dentistry BLAKE WILLIS Law Delta Tan Delta. Perry Perry ALICE WILLABD Marshalltown Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma. ERNEST CLAIDE WILLS Clinton Applied Science Phi Zeta Epsilon. " I " Football :!i. L. C 5 . WILSON Union Dentistry Freshman Baseball ; University Or chestra (1). J. MAX WILSON Ottumwa Applied Science Sigma Xu; Freshman Football; Varsity (2l. (3); Sophomore Vice President; Sophomore Cotillion. Page One hundred thirteen ow Page One hundred fourteen MAX E. WITTK, JR. Clarinda Liberal Arts KII.KY WOHK.MAX Iowa City Compass Club; First Lieut, and Battalion Adjutant. JAMES E. WUKJHT Iowa City Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Hawkeye Si art ' . N. 1 . YKNTKR Dentistry EI.OVD S. YETTER Oxford " ' sT liranch ( ' onipass Club; S. U. I. Band (1), (2), (3). LLOYD ZEUG Muscatine Applied FRANCIS BROWN Des Moines Literal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma. MARGARET STOCKMAN Sigourney Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma. HARAS Co -ORENSICS ' :. ' : " - Page One hundred fifteen s 3Fnrm0tr Qhwnril Officer ROBERT J. SHAW, Irving LESLIE G. FARXHAM, Philomathean . GEORGE C. MURRAY, etagathian President Secretary Treasurer Professors Glenn X. Merry. George F. Kay, H. C. Horack. and E. H. Laner. Top Row Murray, Farnham, Bottom Row Merry. Kay, Shaw. Page One hundred sixteen BJnmnt ' s IFomtfiir (Tnmiril Officers JEANETTE MAGOWAX. Erodelphi an OLIVE EASTMAN, Erodelphian FAY STAHL. Whitby Member Jeanette Magowan Edra Walters Henrietta Sckell Elizabeth Black Helen Heberling Fay Stahl Olive Eastman Mvrtle Tudor Faculty Members Miss Alice Sullivan Miss Mai-v Chawner Walters Schell Black Heberling Stahl Magowan Eastman Tudor President Secretary Treasurer Page One hundred seventeen ow Decision, Three for Minnesota. December 11, 1!)14, .Minneapolis, Minn. Question: " Kesolved. That the State should establish a schedule of minimum wages for unskilled labor, constitutionality conceded. " Affirmed bv Minnesota. Denied bv Iowa. Judges Professor P. M. Buck, University of Nebraska. Professor Stanley K. Hornbeck. University of Wisconsin. Professor J. E. LeRossignoI, University of Nebraska Rogers Racker Frank Page One hundred eighteen ow 3fluia-3Utnnis Debate Decision, Two for Iowa. December 11. 1!14. Iowa Citv. Iowa. Question: " Resolved. That the State should establish a schedule of minimum wages for unskilled labor, constitutionality conceded. " Affirmed bv Iowa. Denied bv Illinois. Judges Prof. A. J. Keith. State Normal of Wisconsin. Prof. L. M. Cochran. Carleton College. Prof. E. AY. O ' Neill. I ' niversitv of Wisconsin. Short Holt Shaw Page One hundred nineteen Itttermtij (Pratnrtral LEONARD RACKER Program The Challenge of the Nations The Crisis of the Twentieth Century The Goal of Delinquent Justice An Unwise Economy The Spirit of Militarism Progressive Citizenship The Enemy Within Our Gates The New Union The Fierv Cross N. $. H Leonard Backer . Ray L. Short . Benjamin I. Mather Robert J Shaw . George Murray Orville W. Harris Benjamin Frank Wallace Bristor Paul R. Rockwood For the first time in many years Iowa students will have the privilege f hearing the final contest held by the Universities of the Northern Oratorical League. Interest in the contest this year will be especially keen because of the discontinuance of the Hamilton Contest. To the winner of first place is awarded a prize of one hundred dollars and a prize of fifty dollars is given to the winner of second place. The University of Iowa will be represented in this year ' s contest by Leonard Hacker, of Zetagathian Literary Society. The Universities who will participate are as follows: University of Iowa. University of Wisconsin. Northern University. University of Michigan. University of Minnesota. University of Illinois. Oberlin College. Page One hundred tiventy (Haas CTonlrata ratortral RAY SHORT March 17, I ' .iU Program The New l a . . . Ray L. Short The Heritage of the Anglo-Saxon . Ralph K. Browne hit- Step Higher . M. K. Morthuore The Spirit of Democracy . . . (ieorge Murray The Panama Canal . Kuliert J. Shaw The Valor of Ignoram-e .... Wayne Cun-ell First prize was awarded to Ray Short; George Murray and Robert Shaw tied for second. JFrrahman ratartral RALPH FRIT . April 21. 1!H4 nun -Swords and 1 ' lowshaivs. " ...... Wayne McMillen The Independence of the IMiilip- pines. " Irring . . Sinicui Skeels The Call for Rural leaders. " Irr- ing ...... Ralph Frit . First place, carrying with it the Samuel I e Fevre nieniorial prize of twenty dollars, was awarded to Ralph A. Fritz. Page One hundred twenty-one Question : " Resolved, That the State Judiciary should be subject to the recall, constitutionality waived. " Preliminary Debate January 25, 1915. 1 tension : Two for Zetagathian. Affirmed for Zetagathian by Arben L. Young. Wayne C. Currcll. and Oscar Lemme. Denied for Irving by Harold H. Newconib, J alph E. Turner, and Lester Drennen. Judges Professors S. H. Sloan, F. E. Horack, and Louis Pelxer. final Debate March 2, 1915. Decision: Three for Zetagathian. Affirmed for Philomathean by I ester E. Macdregor, Kay Clearman, and ] aymond Tipton. Denied for Zetagathian by Wayne C. Currell, Arben L. Young, and Oscar Lemme. Judges Professors Robert Rienow, R. B. Wylie, J. H. Dunlap. Young Lemme Currcll Page One hundred fwenty-ticn MacGregor Clearman Tipton Jlruituj Xewcomb Drennen Turner Page One hundred twenty-three , 1915 Question: " Resolved, That the United States navy should he enlarged. " Irving affirmative team J. E. Frankeu Harold Cleannan A. G. Brown Zetagathian negative team Virgil Handier Henry Kroeger Earl Dorfner Decision: Two for the affirmative. I ' hilomatheau affirmative team Lee Roberts Rufus Culver Allen Herrick Irving negative team F. J. Brown Thomas Gardner F. C. Conrad Decision : Three for the affirmative. Xetagathian affirmative team Howard Mawdsley Lewis Holt Harold C. Place I ' ln ' lomathean negative team George La Follette Roy Burns Charles Smith Decision : Three for the negative. (JPratartral (teteat 1915 The Sophomore Contest for 1!)15 will he held .March eighteenth. Program The Fiery Cross " The Perils of Peace " A Call for Rural leaders " America ' s Greatest University " The Alamo " The Goal of Delinquent Justice " Paul R. Rockwood Carl Judson Ralph Frit . Stanley Watts Simon Skeeles Benjamin Mather Ifcrlamatoqj Lincoln " Wendell Phillips " Curt IK Cross of Gold " Hri nt ' A plea for Cuba " Thnrston The New South " Grady ' Catiline ' s Defiance " Grady ' Indei)endence of Cuba " Grady " Independence of Cuba " Grady Invective against Corey " Grinli ' March of the Constitution " - firaili Trial of Warren Hastings " Gnuly " Sjioils System " Griidy Iceland Ackerly Henry Kroeger Lewis Holt M. A. Miller A. G. Brown F. B. Emmert Otto Mendenhall Leo Kopleman I oy Hums Scott Rothmer Robert Rockhill Ilarrv (Jlick Page One hundred twenty-four ow Qfamrn ' a Question for Debate Resolved : " That ii-resjtective of sex. the basis of sutt ' i-jifie sliould lie au edu- i-arioiiiil qualification constitutionality granted. " ERODELPHIAX TEAM Budlong Rate McCook OCTAVE THAXET TEAM Koch Cutler Isaac Page One hundred twenty-five ittlnj Stahl Murphy Davis Thomas Robinson Paulus Kroeger Kinnavey Page One hundred twenty-six ow (Enntol JULIA BUDLONG PBOGRAM February 17, 1915. HEROES OF COMMON LIFE. " 1 Julia Johnson 2 Addie Harris 3 Elsie Brey 4 Hazel Putnam 5 Mrs. Laurel Isaac " WHAT is NEUTRALITY ? " 1 Harriet Koch ' 2 Julia Budlong " THE Two AMERICAS. " 1 Edna O ' Hara " THE PANAMA EXPOSITION. " 1 Carrie King Whitby Octave Independent Octave Octave Octave First Place Ero Second Place Ero Whitbv The Women ' s Forensic League will have charge of the following contests in addition to those alreadv held. March 11 April 8 April 20 May 4 Artistic reading contest Preliminary debates Final debate Oratorical contest Paae One hundred twenty-seven ow .JAMES V. SUMNEU . KAY Jj. SHOUT . . , LEONARD H. KACKEU ARNOLD J. OEM LEU ORVILLE W. HAUULS . ARXOLH -I. OKU LEU Officers Spring Term, 1914 . President ORVILLE HARRIS Secretary CAUL JORDAN Fall Term, 11)14 1 ' resident .MILTON NORTON Secretary ' IEOR ;E C. MURRAY Winter Term, 11)14-15 I ' resident PAUL S. UELMICK Secretary (IKOIMJE ( ' . MURRAY Seniors Fountain Harris Barry Cm-rell Helmick H. Holt BemmingsoD M. E. Mortimore Anderson Chamber! in Cubbage Ackerley Dorfner Griffin Hntcheon Fairall Jacolison Jones Qlick L. P. Hlilt Handier Judy Norton Oehler Juniors Murray Muckey Blister Sophomores Kemnian W. Lemlev Watts Thompson Tobin Freshmen Kopleman Kroeger I{. II. Mortimore Morrow Thomi)son Young Philbrick Allen Shnmaker Leinnie Meyer Mawdsley Place I{itz Sheppard Vice-Presidenl . . Treasurer A ' ice-President Treasurer Vice-Presiden1 . . Treasurer l acker Sangster Short Webster Pollock Wilson Si (7, Lacey Thurston Webrli Harnes Top Row Sangster, Kemman, Judy, Cubbage, Mawdsley, Allen, Lemme. Second Row Kopleman, Leo, Ackerley, Hutcheon, Anderson, Jones, Young. Handier. Third Row Place, Sitz, Fountain. Thompson, Watts, Lemley, Currell, Hemmingson, Kroeger. Fourth Row L. P. Holt. Hall, Wehrli, Pollock, Barry, Shumaker, Stoddard, Griffin. Bottom Row Philbrick, Oehler, Murray. Racker, Harris. Holt, Short, Schluter, Webster. Page One hundred tivetity-eig it OW First Semester HELEN HEP.ERLING . . President AGNES ANDERSON . . LORETTA WICKS . Vice-President FRANCES BARN HART . Colloton H. Heberling K. Messerli Seniors Bteyh Baldwin Edwards (iiiiisolley Melzian A. Disert Juniors Anderson Freeman Petty Sexsmith Evans Reilly Whealen Murphy Sinalley Black Ellyson Hutehinson Peters Stapleton Wicks Yetter Sophomores I Hgnan Evans Kobiusou Barnhart F. Messerli Paule Sliimek Shepard A ' esterborg Whittaker Anderson Mrown Kinnavey Fresh men M. Disert P. Heberling K n eger Potratz Spencer Weaver Scales Baxter Hanck Pa u Ins Unclassified Thonian Secretary Treasurer Top Row Thoman, Hauck, Robinson, Whealen, Black, Ellyson. P. Heberling. M. Disert, Scales. Second Row Whittaker, Paulus. Freeman, Potratz. Steyh, Robinson, Vesterborg, Sheparcl, A. Disert, Kinnavey. Third Row Reilly, Dignan, Sexsmith. Shimek, Petty, Smalley. Anderson, F. Messerli. E. Messerli, Evans. Fourth Row Baxter, Colloton. Edwards, Anderson. H. Heberling, Paule. Wick . Weaver, Kroeger. Melzian, Brown. i Page One hundred twenty-nine H. H. BLANCHARD F. PATTERSON v H. H. BLANCHARD B. T. FRANK W. H. PAULE . H. H. Blanchard Browning Bess Freyder Wm. Hindt Officers Fall Term, 1914-15 . . President, WM. HINDT .... Treasurer Vice-President F. E. VAN NOSTRAND Cor. Secretary Winter Term, JL914-15 . . President WM. HINDT Vice-President WILSON . . Secretary Seniors Drennen Frank Juniors Nelson Rubenstein Turner Patterson Shaw . . . Treasurer Corres. Secretary Hodgson Swan Edwardson Martin McMahon Adams Farrior H. B. Blanchard Fritz Baker Franke Bergman Graham F. ]. Brown A. G. Brown Conrad Cooper Clearman Cross Dahl Emmert Franken Gardner Sophomores Gould MacMillen Skeels Hamill Meinzer Van Nostrand Judson Morris Prottsman Knoll Paule Freshmen H. Hindt Hoeven MacDaniel Hammer Kitson Mendenhall Oakes Lille Miller Hinkley Kelly Meek Hollingsworth Wilson Powers Newcomb Top Row Adams, Fritz, Meek, Mendenhall, Kelly, H. B. Blanchard, Wilson, Judson. Hamill, Hinkley, Hollingsworth. Second Row Powers, Farrior, F. Brown, Cross, Hoeven, Prottsman, Hodgson, Franken, McMillen, Meinzer, Beall. Third Row Clearman, Gardner, H. Hindt, Patterson, W. Hindt, Gould, Hammer, Skeels. Paule, Emmert. Fourth Row Dahl, Knoll, A. Brown, Lilley, Nelson, Franke, Conrad, Cooper, Bergman. McMahon. Fifth Row Browning, Swan, Graham, Morris, Frank, H. H. Blanchard, Bess, New- comb, Kitson, Van Nostrand, Martn. Bottom Row Leedham, Moon, Shaw, Turner. Page One hundred thirty ow EMMA BLYTHE MAGDALENE FREYDER Officers First Term President MARIAN KIME . Yii-e-Pres. MARION HOSSFELD Second Term MILDRED ZIMMERMAN . President JAXETTE ROYAL OLIVE EASTMAN H-e-President MARION HOSSFELD Emma Blythe Vstfall Taylor (Junderson A. Blythe Hnssfeld Mi-Collister i ' avana Ethel Blythe Maliou Bodensieck ' iiiupbell Seniors Fi-eyder Royal Zimmerman Dondoi-e union O ' Etara Kurz Saunders Clausen Sophomores I vei-s Rath Miller Gould Dondore Jeanette Magowan Kime Budlong Bump Freshmen Coon Hindt Jones Moody Mi-dee Yissinger McCook Thomas . . Secretary Treasurer Secretary Treasurer Bradley Darling Denton Hoi-kerty Utley Mi-Clain XValdron Trumbo Scarff Roc-k Rate Top Row Mahon, Bodensieck. Dockerty, Jones, Moody, Kurz, McCook. Second Row Magowan, Blythe, Thomas. VVeissinger, Hindt, McCollister, Waldron. Third Row Rate, Darling, Kime, Rath. M. Dondore. Utley, McClain. Mitchell. Fourth Row Campbell, Miller. Bump. Denton, D. Dondore, Budlong, McGee, Royal. Bottom Row Trumbo, Freyder, E. Blythe, Zimmerman. Eastman, A. Blythe, Cavana, O ' Hara. Page One hundred thirty-one ow FUEUERH ' K MATHER , FOI.EY Hl ' NTER Allen Poley Barricklow Bennett ( ' learman ( ' ockshoot Adamson I )avis Colvin Austin Burns lienhart Roberts Peterson Officers Fall Term. 1!H4 President ALLEN . . Secretary MORHASY Winter Term, 15)14-15 President MAC(!RE(;OR Secretary MORRASY Frederick Townsan I hibbert Farnhani dill Hicks Hunter Kirschman Chiesa Culver dallaher Saunders Hildebrand Seniors Macdregor Overboil Juniors Guernsey Morrasy Jory Sophomores Mather Miller Stol ten berg Freshmen Herrick LaFollette Leonard Scott Loverin Vice-President Treasurer ' ice-President Treasurer Pfeiffer Stribe Rogers Reynolds Talley Tipton Marasco Martin Smith Top Row Saunders, Colvin, Stoltenberg, Borland. Gallaher, Culver, Martin. Second Row Benhart, Hildebrand, Peterson, Roewe, Reynolds. Leonard, Overliolt. Austin, Gill. Third Row Roberts, Hunter. Hicks, Mather, Adamson, Marasco, Guernsey, Tipton, Herrick. Fourth Row Stribe. Talley. Miller. Scott, LaFollette, Burns, Loverin. Dubbert, Davis. Bottom Row Townsan, Rogers. Frederick, Clearman, Allen. Foley, MacGregor, Isaac, Morrasy, Farnham. Page One hundred tlnrty-t o (Sljanrt Offici r.s- First Semester FLORA KKI.I.E HOISTON . President GERTRI ' DE TAFT Vice-President ADIME HAHKIS HA .EI. PTTNAAI Second Semester iERTRri E TAKT EDRA WALTERS Cliue Houston Kocli I i vliu Farquhar Broeckner Cutler Abell Kevin E. Kraushaar . . President Vice- President MYRTLE TruoR HELEN DOXVI.IX Senior Pickering Lake Hen lev Taft lolinsuii Walters Juniors (lillam I ' rown Putnam Sophomore Meardon Hatrher Farnliam Smart Freshmen Pinkliam A. Kraushaar Cole W. Quist Kirk Sailor . Set-retary Treasurer . . Secretary Treasurer L. (juist Silverthorne I Slight Hyan Tudor Smith Doujtlass . A Top Row Sailor, Cline, Henley, Speight, Abell, W. Quist, Kevin, L. Qnist, Farnham. Second Row A. Kraushaar. Edelstein, Gillam, Cole, Brueckner, Koch, Dowlin, Lake, Heinzman. Third Row Johnson. Pinkham, Pickering, Hatcher, Smart, Cutler, E. Kraushaar, Silverthorne, Brown, Isaac. Fourth Row Smith, Kirk. Douglass. Meardon, Taft, Houston, Harris. Putnam, Walters, Farquhar. Ryan. Page One hundred thirty-three ow Hljitliij Officers First Semester NESTA WILLIAMS . . . President MABELLE KEIMANX . Vice-President HAZEL THOMAS . . Kec. Secretary GRACE UEA.MS . . . Treasurer Second Semester SOPHIA DAVIS FAY STAHL . . President Vice-President I ' EARL ELLIOT . . Kec. Secretary VERONICA MURPHY Treasurer G. Williams ' lliomas Allen Reimann Reams Jongewaard Schell E. Williams Wood Seniors Stahl Geiser Juniors Elliot Sophomores Custer J. Johnson Murphy Freshmen Ham Turner Clough Shellady Ring Baird J ' fannebecker Coulter Graduates N. Williams Top Row Wood, Clough, Pfannebecker. Jongewaard, Schell, Ring, Coulter, Ham. Second Row E. Williams, Custer, Turner, Murphy, Allen, G. Williams, Geiser, Stahl. Third Row Davis, Johnson, Shellady, Reams, N. Williams, Thomas. Reimann, Baird, Elliot. Page One hundred thirty-four ow Page One hundred thirty-five ow iramattr Club Officer STEPHEN A. SWISHER VEHN R. FOLEY DOROTHY YBTTER President Manager Secretary Harvey Kay, M7 Yern K. Foley, ' 15 I eo Tierney, ' 17 Herbert Hoffman, ' 17 Warren Mulliall, ' 15 Irving Sams, MS Archibald MacVicar, M7 Alice Loos, ' 15 Harry DeKeus, ' 1(5 Louise Clark. ' 15 Kuth Harl Eslick. ' 17 .Josephine Scarff, MS Cornelia 1 ' rentiss. M7 Ethyl Klythe. ' 18 Dorothy Yetter, M7 Step. S wisher, ' 16 Knth Hewscher, ' 1(5 .Mabel Doll. MS Frank Sangster. Ml! Paul Caswell, M8 , ' 16 Top Row Caswell, Ray, Foley, Tierney, Hoffman, Mulliall. Sams. Second Row McVicar, Loos, DeReus, Clark. Eslick, Scarff. Bottom Row Prentiss, Blythe, Yetter, Swisher, Farquhar, Bewscher. Doll. Page One hundred thirty-six ow Presented at the Englert Theatre, March 23, 1915. A comedy in three acts by J. Hartley Manners. Coached by Norma Keid Harrison. CHARACTERS The Cotswold Familv Sir John Cotswold, baronet Margaret, his wife Ulrica, his daughter Cecil, his son Vining, his servant Captain, the Hon. Clive Trevor Harl Eslick Ruth Farquhar - Louise Clark Leo Tierney Stephen Swisher Harry Ray The -Jacobson Familv Sir Issac Jacobson, M. P. Rebecca, his wife Esther, his daughter Adrian, his son Walter Lewis, musical Herbert Hoffman Cornelia Prentiss Josephine Scarff H. E. de Reus Vern R. Folev Page One hundred thirty-seven 3lmnt Hit? rarg iwtrtg THE PHILOMATHEAN-OCTAVE THANET; IRVING-ERODELPHIAN LITEKAKY SOCIETIES Presented for the year Nineteen Hundred Fifteen at the Englert Theatre, March the Tenth. Ralph Browne Gail C. Oakes Demaree Bess Maud Silverthorne Marian Kime Archibald MacVicar Emerson Davis Gwendolyn McClain Marion Hossfeld Ruth Farquhar Julia Budlong Vern R. Foley Vernon Gould Leslie Farnham Irving Irving Irving Octave Erodelphian Philoniathean Philouiathean Erodelphian Erodelpfaian Octave Erodelphian Philoniathean Irving Philoniathean Top Row Browne, Bess, Oakes, Davis. Second Row Budlong, Farnham, Gould. Hossfeld, MacVicar. Third Row Silverthorne, Farquhar. Foley, Kime, McClain. Page One hundred thirty-eight ow passing of the Ehirfc JFUmr lark " An Idle Fancy, in a Prologue, a Play, and an Epilogue by Jerome K. Jerome. Xorma Reid Harrison . . . Coach CHARACTERS IX THE PLAY Joey Wright, a retired bookmaker rimsTopher Penny, a painter Major Tompkins. retired Mr . Tompkins. his wife Vivian, his daughter Jape Samuels, of the city Harry Larkcom. his jackal Miss Kite, unattached Ralph Browne Gail C. Oakes Demaree !! Maud Silrerthorne Marian Kime Archibald Mac " icar Emei-son Davis Gwendolyn McClain Mrs. Perrival de Hooley. cousin TO Sir George Tweedle. Marion Hossfeld Ruth Fartjuhar Julia X. Budlong Vern R. Folev siti. the slavey Mrs. Sharpe, the landlady The Third Floor Back Managen Vernon Gould Leslie Farnliam Page One hundred thirty-nine Officers DEMAREE BESS GEORGE DIXON KARL HOFFMAN Arnold Oehler Mort Blackburn Carl Brueckner Gladys Carson Katharine Cook George Dixon Clara Goldberg Lucy Gunsolley Alice Hatcher Marguerite Heard President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Florence Katz Lester MacGregor Lula Moore Edna Stark Karl Hoffman Leslie Farnhani Demaree Bess Gail Oakes Jean Richards Helen Wilson Marguerite Brueckner Top Row Farnham, Oehler, Hoffman, Blackburn, C. Brueckner. Second Row Heard, Dixon, Bess, Sifford, Oakes. Hatcher, McGregor. Third Row Richards, Wilson, M. Brueckner, Katz, Gunsolley, Cook, Goldberg, Moore. Page One hundred forty CIETY Page One hundred fgrtf-one ow M IL1TA BALI- CAPTAIN ARTHUR J. FEENEY CAPTAIX LKSTER E. MAC(IUK ;OI; Chaii-nian Serretarv and Treasurer Captain Thomas K. Kiley Captain Jesse L. Keer Captain Orval L. Nesbit Captain Floyd I ' hilbru-k ( 1 aptain Kayniond L. -lae er Captain Kichard 1. Eeeson Lieutenant Kav A. Totter Feeney Riley Beer .MacGregor Xesbit Potter Philbrick Jaeger Beeson Page One hundred forty-tzi ' o ow JUNIOR PROM Robert Showers Chairman Tom E. Martin Durand Hotchkiss Walter R, Hanson William J. Hindt Andrew Fedderson Paul T. Xorris J. Robert Lindsay Wayne C. Currell Dwight a. Williams Winifred H. Watters W. H. Von Laoknm Xorrif. Hanson, Fedderson, Von Lackum. Currell. Hotchkiss, Lindsay, Showers, Watters, Martin, Hindt. One hundred forty-three ow SOPHOMORE COTILLION George Dixon Chairman Louis M. Schrnp liayniond Stetson Walter Barton Victor Ellingson Stewart Holmes Malconi Loinas Waldo Falirner Myron Prince Llovd Patrick Page One hundred forty-four ow FRESrC PARTY James Hollingsworth Chairman Carl Sangster Elwood Davis Muriel Rohret Florence Quarton Albert Jenkins Harold Newcomb Caroline Wiley Jail Oakes Harold Clearman Jeff Rogers Fabre MoFadden Horace Hinkley LeRoy Rader Charles Parsons Paul McCoy Alfons Hageboeck Gladys Thompson Prudence Heberling Top Row Davis. Hageboeck, Oakes, McFadden. Sangster. Middle Row Rader, Clearman, Parsons, Hinkley, Jenkins. Xewcomb. Bottom Row Hollingsworth. Wiley, Heberling. Thompson, Quarton, Rohret. Rogers. Page One hundred forty-fve ow Paget One hundred forty-six DRESS S WP X Page One hundred forty-seven RALPH K. TURNER Editor-in-Chief (I. LESLIE FARNHAM li ii si ness dettturg of tlje 2? Natural selection has played its part with the Hawkeye as well as with monkeys. In 1891, the first Hawkeye came to light, a little green, scaggly book, containing mere lists of names and clubs, a solitary cut, very properly that o; the Hawkeye Staff, and thirty-three poems, nine-tenths of them serious and based on Latin and German models. One poem, with a mythological subject, was twelve pages long. Truly, our ancestors were a hardy lot. The fraternities printed only their seals instead of pictures of their members. We ' re not sure that the modern idea is an improvement. With the next annual the influence of environment showed its effect and a few quiet slams crept in: the poems dwindled to thirteen. With the next book the prize story came in only to disappear in 1913. Pictures of the athletic teams were added and short accounts of the games were given. With the increase in the number of slams the size of the book grew rapidly and became more prosperous looking. Some- thing happened to the editor of the fifth book and there was a decided retrogression instead of further evolution, for ten ultra-Macaulayan essays were proudly set forth. Here for the first time the stuff of literary societies and fraternities was displayed in group pictures. In the eighth Hawkeye the editor conceived the brilliant idea of individual Junior pictures, with the names as hard to place as ever. From this time on the Hawkeye became quite frankly the Semi-Scandal Rag which it is to-day, and in 1906 attained its present size. In this year the first color was seen in the book, while in 1910 the first three-color insert boldly declared itself. Thus by a gradual adapta- tion to environment the Hawkeye has managed to live, and in a measure, to thrive. And in this book, " heir of all the ages, " the durable features of the past are pre- served, and with some which we hope are new, we pass it on to the coming years. FRANK J. MARASCO Artist Page One hundred forty-eight ow Ralph E. Turner Leslie Farnbani Frank Maras - Editor in-Chief Business Manager Artist Associate Editors Ray Cleannan Roger Sergei Harry Smith Tom Martin Francis Patterson Karl Hoffman William Hindt Ruth Farquhar George Murray. Addie Harris Bruce Pratt Ray Short Don Rogers Howard Remley Roscoe Luckenbill Katharine Cook Katheryn Kennedy Robert " Shaw Louise Clausen Football and Track Baseball Basketball Minor Athletics Women ' s Athletics Forensics Society Military Alumni Faculty Fraternities Sororities Clubs Liberal Arts Editor Assistant Liberal Arts Wilhelmina Saunders 1 ' eniaree Bess Kitty Kurz Humorous Editors Eva Allen Men-it McMahon I ' ornelia Prentiss Marilla Goodenow Helen Dowlin Jean Dayton Short, Farnham. Hoffman, Clearman. Martin, McMahon. Sergei, Murray. Rogers, Remley, Pratt, Turner. Patterson. Luckenbill, Hindt, Farquhar, Clausen, Kurz. Shaw. Bess. Harris. Saunders, Goodenow, Dayton, Prenriss, Kennedy, Dowlin. Allen. Pagt One hundred forty-mine ow Ralph E. Turner Clyde Henniug Arthur Bailey Arthur Arneson Mabel El wood Jean Dayton John J. Sheehan Robert J. Shaw Editor-in-Chief Engineering Medicine Homeopathic Medicine Law Fine Arts Dentistry Literal Arts Bailey, Bjornstacl. Elwood, Shcehan, Arneson, Dayton, Shaw, Turner. Page One hundred fifty ow Leslie Farnham Fred Magdsick R. S. Grossman L. A. Kennel Albert F. Block Edward J. Meister Melvin Fenton Business Manager Engineering Medicine Homeopathic Medicine Law Pharmacy Dentistry Block, Meister, Fenton, Magdsick. Grossman, Farnham. Page One hundred fifty-one ow iatly Jnman M Ralph G. Grasstield H. E. Webb Ross H. Beall Harold C. Place W. K. Hamill Desk Editors A. E. Billiard W. Harold Chainberlin L. E. Fairall Harold C. Place A. W. Brown Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Managing Editor Sports Editor Assistant Monday Tuesday Wesdnesday Thursday Saturday Department Editors L. E. Darling W. R. Kinzer Moulton Hartness John T. Hanna L. R. Fairall Carl Judson Engineering Dentistry Law Medicine Iowa Union Military REPORTERS Lola Bullard, Mary Kinnavey, Carl Judson, K. S. Whitmore. Fabre McFadden, Dora M. Williams, Pauline Beckwith. Hartness, Hanna, Darling, Hamill, Rockwood. Kinzer, Whitmore, Fairall, Kinnavey, Brown. Judson. Williams, Webb, Grassfield, Beall, Beckwith, Milliard. Page One hundred fifty-two ow RALPH G. GBASSFIEU Bditor-mduef it possible to watch the procession from a bet- ter vantage point. The editors of the Daily lowan hear and know o: the joys and griefs of the faculty as well as of the student body. Both sides of every question come into the office or are obtainable with little effort. The university is a little world within itself. Am- bitions, hopes, successes and disappointments are discernible on every hand; and in this little cultured world passions burn with fevered heat. The university newspaper man is- first taught that he is but a student and that he is yet insufficiently matured to pass judgment on the passing show, but through his intimate contact with university life he will be able to adjust the problems which he has witnessed, and when he faces the world in his chosen pro- fession he will have an intimate knowledge of The university newspaper holds a unique place in the field of journalism. While its mission is primarily to chronicle the events each day and to comment upon the order of things, yet it must maintain an academic standard that is not required in the profes- sional newspapers. The editor and staff of the university newspaper are therefore encouraged to exert the most critical judgment in the selection and writing of news. The critical attitude on the part of the uni- versity public is welcomed by the staff of the university journal. Practically every man and woman connected with the Daily lowan in- tends to make journalism his or her profes- sion, and the training obtained in the Daily lowan work is most valuable. Perhaps in no other position in or around the university is Ross H. BEALL Editor H. E. WEBB Bu iH ' Manager human life and a firm foundation upon which to base his course in contributing his small share to the uplifting of humanity. Through the kindness of the Hawkeye edi- tors, the Daily lowan is given this opportunity to say a word. This word is " appreciation " of the support of the university public. The word " grievance " should not enter into the newspaper man ' s vocabulary, for the griev- ances are so many yet so insignificant that they are not considered. The journalist ' s field is above petty annoyances; his path is plainly discernible, yet beset with many thorns. With the best interests of the uni- versity at heart, and with the ideals of true journalism before them the staff of the Daily lowan makes its annual bow to the university students, alumni, and faculty. Page One hundred ffty-three ow 3mua Alumnus Published by THE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA ASSOCIATION Executive 3. J. McConnell. 7(5 C. F. Kuehnle, ' SI. L., % S2 Euclid Sanders, 74, L., 7(5 W. (). Finkbine, 78, L., ' 80 W. T. Khephard, - s:{ H. M. Harwood, ' OS. ' 10 ( ' ontriltiitiny Editors Edwin L. Sabin, ' 00 Randall I ' arrish, 7!) Emerson Hough, ' 80 Mrs. James G. Berryhill, 77 Julia Holers, ' 1)2 College Alumni Ktlitorx Theodore A. Wanenis, ' 10 Dr. W. L. Bywater H. C. Horack, ' 00 Benjamin Boer, ' !:? Dr. Henry Albert, ' 02 Dr. R. H. Volland, ' 02 Rudolph A. Kuever, ' 11 Dan E. Clark, Ph. I).. Walter L. Myers, ' 08 Liberal Arts Homeopathic Medicine Law Engineering Medicine Dentistry Pharmacy Graduate Fine Arts H. M. HARWOOD. Page One hundred fifty-four ow IOWA LAW BULLETIN Published four Times a year ly the faculty and studeuts of the College of Law of the State University of Iowa. Issued January. March, May. and November. BOARD OF EDITORS Faculty of the College of Law. er officio Editor-in-Charge, HEKBEBT F. GOODHICH Student Editor EDWARD A. ADAMS OWEN C. DEALY WILLIAM K. HART, JR. KARL J. KXOEPFLER HARRY M. REED D. LEE SHILLIXGLAW BYROX L. SIKFORD HAROLD R. TREWIX CLAREXCE M. UPDEGRAFF CHARLES D. WATERMAN Updegraph. Knoepfler, Adams, Sifford, Hart. Dealy, Waterman, Reid. Goodrich. Trewin. Shillinglaw. Page One hundred ffty-fve OW Mt torn? Mm Thomas F. Shea, ' 15 Frank J. Marasco, ' 17 Albert E. Billiard, ' 17 Arthur Brown, ' 17 William B. Hurlburt, ' 15 Editor Art Editor Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Circulation Manager Brown, Hurlburt, Fairall. Marasco, Page, Shea, Hilliarcl. Page One hundred fifty-six ow Frank E. Van Xostrand Uiilph I. Colvin I-aurence Fairall Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Managing Editor Van Nostrand. Colvin, Fairall. Page One hundred fifty-seven OW nmatt 1915 Published Annually by the Associated Students of Applied Science of the State University of Iowa Harry G. Chesbro Editor-in-Chief Associate Editors Riley Workman, Civil Carlisle Harrison, Medi. Fred Magdsick, Elec. Virgil Howe, (Jen ' l. Richard Heeson, Chein. Ray L. Jaeger Harry J. Corcoran Business Manager Assistant Manager Jaeger, Corcoran, Harrison, Magdsick. Beeson, Workman. Rowe, Chesbro. Page One hundred fifty-eight c ow MILITARY hundred fifty-nine ow LIEUTENANT ROBERT PHIXNEY COM MANIIANT SKHCJKANT .MA.IOIJ I . F. HHA.MINI; Huong, Second Lieutenant Quartermaster; Barry, Second Lieutenant Quartermaster: Workman, First Lieutenant Batallion Adjutant; Fedderson, First Lieutenant Adjutant. Beeson, Captain and Quartermaster; Cooper, Major: Martin, Colonel: Korf, Major: Hoadley, Major: Xesbit, Captain of Commissary. Page One hundred sixty (Compmuj (Captains Short, Co. F: MacGregor, Co. E: Feeney. Co. D; Riley. Co. C: Beer, Co. B: Philbrick, Co. A. Top Row Second Lieutenants Lemley. Rockwood, Kroppach, Judson. Porter, Hawk. Bottom Row First Lieutenants Irish, Greer, Milliard, Huong, Barry. Paje One hundred sixty-one ow Company A Philbriek Vesely Henning .... F. F. Smith, Brown, Sward, Kinkade, Lonsdale Captain 1st Lieutenant L ' nd Lieutenant Sergeants 1st Squad Stoltenberg, Corp. Bergman Cubbage Lynch Paule Smith Kvans Gilchrist 2nd Squad Schneider, Corp. Anderson Derauf Hiatt Mockmore Sherman Welter Blackburn 3rd Squad Ellingson, Corp. Hamilton Langdun Morris Skeels Graesser Jjth Squad Brooks, Corp. Mather Oynes Wallin Ellis Olson Top Row Shrauger, Lynch, Stoltenberg, Bergman. Second Row Walter, S. M. Smith. Cubbage, Paule, Graesser, Brooks. Third Row Wallen, Morris, A. W. Brown, Ellingson, Ellis, Gilchrist, Hamilton. Fourth Row Langdon, McCormick, Sherman, Mockmore, Derauf, Fahrner, Mather, Oynes, Skeels. Bottom Row Schneider, Londsdale, F. F. Smith, Captain Philbriek, Lieutenant Vesley, Sward, Kinkade. Page One hundred rixty-two ow (Tnmpamj J. L. Beer C. J. Irish Paul R. Roekwood .... . Schiff, Oixon, Helming. Dodge Ixt Squad Watts, Corp. Moeller Livingston Graber Berry, B. Jones Cannon 2nd Squad Lemuie. Corp. Rvan Johnson s : ley MoflSt s.-haefer Mever. K. Captain 1st Lieutenant 2nd Lieutenant Sergeants 3rd -Squad Wilson, Corp. Royal Berrv. (J. Gartzke Frost Hentges 4th Squad Bowen, Corp. Meyer. E. Siegling Smith Matthev Gartzke. Johnson, Saley, Parrish, Livingston, Hentges, Miller, Frost, Jones. Wilson. Bowen, Moeller, Smith. Weems. Graber, Dodge. Shafer. Lemly, Porter, Irish. Beer, Rockwood. Dunn, Ryan. Helming. Page One hundred sixty-three 01 T. E. Riley . C. M. Greer .... A. R. Kroppach .... L. G. Raymond Lindsay, Konvalinka, Marshall . Ixt Squad Anderson, Corporal Beezley Hoffman Oliver Thornton Thompson 2nd Squad Farrior, Corporal McMillan Lomas Long Cannon Sparre Miller, B. C. Captain 1st Lieutenant 2nd Lieutenant 1st Sergeant Sergeants Squad Anderson, Bailey Custes Cassutt Fuerste Lusk - ' th Squad Butts, Corporal Weber Adams Richards Pi Icher Williges H. L., Corp. Fuerste, Weber, Adams, McMillen, Thompson, Custerm, Oliver. Hoffman. Juclson, Cassutt. Pilcher, Butts, Thornton, Cannon, Lomas, Beezley, Swisher. Spoore. Lush, Bailey. Konvalinka, Anderson, Raymond, Greer, Riley, Kroppach, Marshall. Farrior. Lindsay. Page One hundred sixty-four Feeuey Billiard Porter , Severin, Morrasy. 1st Squad Larkin, Corp. U. .lolinsoii. H. Johnson, M. C. Miller Dvorak Launder Curtis Smith Baldwin Wells 2d SqtunI Boysen, Corp. Giffin Kerwin Snow Stuckey McWaid id Squad Door, Corp. Buchanan Ogilvie Rockhill Burns Kojielaud Tiinihiuer Peterson 4th Squad Johnson, E. R.. Corp. Hildebrand Jensen Siatler Sheppard La Follette Troxel 1 McCoid Jf j Squad Scott, Corp. Caraway Kelly Frankeu Chiesa Bink Biddle Raw! ings 6th Squad Chell. Corp. Brenuau Mathews Culver Eglin Truhn Parsons Ritchev Captain 1st Lieutenant 2nd Lieutenant Sergeants 7th Squad Gardner, Corp. Morrow Von Lackuui Precker Sjiaethe Saggan Wood Wright 8th Squad Holmes, Corp. Kwen Martin Meek Coy Williams Miller, H. P. Grace Cross, Biddle, Smith, Launder, Franken, Coy, Eglin, Troxel. Snow. Meek, Brenneman, Wood, Ritchey. Morrow, Peterson. Statler, Wells. H. Miller, Holmes, Jensen, Hildebrand, Spaethe, Hinkley, Stuckey. Kelly, Winchel. Baldwin, Ewen, Dvorak, Von Lackum, Caraway, Culver. Wilson. La Follette, Bink, Gruhn, Schell, Boysen, Dorr, Scott. Rockhill, Griffin, Kerwin, Sheppard. E. Johnson, Miller. Severin, Feeney, Milliard, H. Johnson, Morrasy, Larkin, Gardner. Buchanan. Rawlings. Williams, Martin, Ritz, Burns, Ogilvie, Curtis. Page Oaf hundred sixty-five Company IE L. E. McGregor W. A. Moerschel O. K. Porter .... J. A. Hollingsworth, P. S. McCann, K. 1st Squad Peterson, Corp. Benhart 3d Squad Hauchett, Corp. Anderson Brush Hall Broderson, B. Kummels Johnson Turner, E. G. Moore Wrliman Smythe Turner Ryan Murphy 2d Squad Seeley, Corp. Ackerly Bleeker 4th Squad Laun, Corp. Dunn McDaniel Eckhart Loreace Elder Saunders Thursten Wyland Walker Stickel Wratislaw Powers, C. Sangster 5th Squad Miller, Corp. Baldridge Hanke Bterba Schmidt Wehrli Griffith 07 i Sqmnl Smith, Corp. Emniert Fryauf Lorens Tiiden Wliite Jamison Captain 1st Lieutenant Jnd Lieutenant Sergeants " ith Squad Murphy, Corp. Belleville Mauch MaeVicar Speiu-er Whit more Frudden 8th Squad Carrol. Corp. I Jewsher Case Hartsock Scott Scott Telling Deppe Stevenson Hanchett, Allen, Ryan. Eckhart, Sneider, Saunders. Schmidt, Spencer, Wehrli, Whitmore, Sterba, Paden, Moore. White, Ackerley, Wyland, Wehrli, Rummel-s. Wrastislavv, Hartsock, Hall. Broderson, Dunn, Johnson, Bellville, Wehman. Turner, Anderson. Emmert, Lorens, Hills. Benhart. Murphy, Brush, Laun, Lorenc, Walker. Miller, McCann, Smith, Sangster, Captain McGregor, McCarthy. McDaniels, Moerschel. Carrol, Hollingsworth. Scott, Peterson, Jamison. Baldridge, Powers, Tellin. Page One hundred sixty-six Kay L. Short Halford Barrv C. L. Hawk ' Holbrook. McFadden, Turner, Brown, Nichols 1st Squad Douglas, Corp. IJretthauer Conrad li eeuwaldt Hammer Jewell Kelly. F. G. Pyle 2d Squad Paige, Corp. Anderegg Krirkson Jenkins McHarg Miller. L. B. Raw] in u 3d Squad Griffin, Corp. Broderson Douglas, V. G. Johns, H. McKee Miller, G. B. Richardson Patt on 4th Sqiiud Macrae, Corp. Curtis Hoeven Jeffreys Kelly. ' H. Rogers Mnrrisun 5th Squad Kroeger, Corp. Cutler Gallaher Holden Kaufman Larson Meardon Ropes 6th Squad Dorfner, Corp. Carstenson Handier Johns. W. Lundahl Leale Nelson Sheridan E. Captain 1st Lieutenant :ind Lieutenant Sergeants 7th Squad Xewcomb, Corp. (Joldsberry Weber Hutcheon Johnston Montz 8th Squad Mawdsley. Corp. Smith Hanson Whituev Lille Tompkins Rogers, Johns, omitn, risnson, Cjrccnwalat, riannncr, C-oiiriiQ. L)otigli , H incncr. Bowlsby, Mawdsley, Hutchins, Fiet. Jenkins. Sheridan, McKed. Larson, Johns. Kaufman. Kelly, Carslensen, Goldsberry. Pyle. Andregg. Gallaher, Lille, Whitney. Jewell. Montz, Jones, Turner, Hoeven. Dorfner, Xewcomb. Griffen, MacFadden, Holbrook. Short. Potter, Hawk, Paige, Brown. Kroeger. Miller. Kelly. Douglass, Rawlings, Weber. Meardon, Johnston. Page One hundred sixty-seven 3 " OWP T Page One hundred sixty-eight Page One hundred sixty-nine M Smith Marner Black Roberts Moon Patrick Hageboeck Dahl Clearman Cheney Fillinworth Bailey Lacey Top Row Abrams. White, McElvain. Second Row Hoaglancl, Caswell, Miller, Shannon. Third Row Rader, ,Bone, Rubinstein, Putney. Page One hundred seventy ow RIFLE TEAM OFFICIAL SCORE, 1915 Opposing Score 944 945 971 938 933 933 Team Cali- U.S. Naval M;i " Nor- Wash Illinois Pundut? Mich for. Acad. Aggies wich State Aggies Arneson, A. J Boerner, Fred 195 190 194 190 197 184 196 194 197 190 193 196 197 196 Chapman, J. L. 190 190 193 186 197 190 190 193 Ingham. P. G Jaeger, R. L. . . 189 194 197 193 181 191 191 190 194 196 190 190 193 194 186 199 Kuhlman. Hans. . . . Martin, Tom 191 184 188 187 188 188 181 194 199 181 196 193 185 193 Oehler. A. J Tallv. At well 192 178 193 190 192 190 194 198 197 197 194 Harding, Tom 190 186 175 Weems. Vernice .... Keese. Leonard .... 193 191 188 194 191 191 191 186 187 194 Totals 965 968 963 972 987 %7 973 980 Indicates First-Team Men. ( From left to right, starting from upper left-hand corner, t Weems. Jaeger, Phinney. Chapman. Hoover, Telly, Kuhlman, Keyes, Harding. Serg. Rahming, Martin. Oehler. Arneson, Boerner. Pagt One hundred seventy-one 1 2 I ow in , " 1 c go. E fc g SCO - Q n p u c .2 " S a be -- . S S? . Page One hundred seventy-two ATHLETICS o- ow OOTBALL Page One hundred teventf-three ow Quiet in demeanor off the field, but galvanized into a mighty force on the gridiron. .Jesse B. Hawley is a unique power at Iowa. By his pervasive energy he lias made the slogan " Iowa Fights " full of genuine meaning at Iowa and throughout the conference. Winning his letters at Minnesota and Dartmouth and making comprehensive records at both schools, Hawley was selected as All-American half-back in !!)(!), playing on the Dartmouth team which defeated Harvard 22 to 0. After coaching at Philips Andover for a year, Hawley ime to Iowa in 1010. Since his coming to Iowa, Hawley has had extraordinary success in imparting his knowledge of the intricacies of football to Iowa men; and their knowledge, the Iowa fight, and the Iowa spread have made the Iowa team feared by all its opponents. At the time of this writing Hawley has not yet signed up for next year, but the students want him back and will do their utmost to secure his return. Hawley ' s popularity with the students was attested at the Minnesota mass- meeting, when they cheered him for fifteen minutes with " We Want Hawley Back. " Iowa is proud of Hawley. Page One hundred se-venty-jnur ow COACH MACKICE KENT. Holding the positions of baseball and basket- ball coaches as well as of football assistant coach, Maurice Kent plays an important role in the athletic activities at Iowa. He is an alumnus of the university, was captain of the baseball team in his sophomore year, played quarterback on the varsity football eleven for three years, and was varsity baseball coach and freshman football coach in his senior year. After a career of professional baseball he re- turned to Iowa in the fall of 1913, and is now working earnestly to place basketball and base- ball on a winning basis. His teams are noted for their willingness to fight, and show that Kent has instilled into Them some of his own Iowa spirit. ASSISTANT TOAI-H " Ki " AUAMS. " The busiest man in school " could well be said of Adams, for not only is he assistant coach in football and basketball, as well as coach of the freshman basketball team, but he also holds an enviable position in student activities and in the class room. Adams gradu- ated from Brown in l!tl where he won a place on the all-eastern basketball quintette for four years and captained Brown ' s team in his senior year, making the unique record of playing every game for three years. He also played half and end on the football team. He has proven a valuable asset to the coaching staff, not only in developing men. but in the line of scouting. TRAIN KB " JACK " WATSON. Iowa is congratulating herself upon securing the services of -.Jack " Watson as trainer and track coach. Last year, during his first season, liis presence became immediately apparent, as Iowa made a better track record than it has in recent years. He has been training athletic teams in Iowa for sixteen years, coming here from Boston. Until 1!)05 he was located at Grinnell. then he went to Ames and now he is engaged in raising the standards of Iowa ' s track athletics as well as in keeping all other athletic teams in the pink of condition. -Jack ' s " success was so immediate that he at once became popular, and now he is expected to do much to add to the athletic glory of Old Gold. Page One hundred seventy-five OW MANAGER NELSON A. KELLOGG. One of the men who is responsible in no small measure for the athletic successes of Old Gold, is Nelson A. Kellogg, manager of athletics at Iowa. For the past four years Kellogg has been making the schedules for Iowa ' s athletic teams and has been mak- ing them in a manner that gives him the right to the title of " master schedule-maker. " It requires a diplomat to secure the right kind of schedules and Kellogg answers the requirements in every sense of the word. It has also been due to his superior ability in looking after the finances of the athletic association that athletics at Iowa has been placed on a paying basis. Credit is given where credit is due, and for this reason " Kell " is one of the most popular men on the campus. Iowa is fortunate in having such a man at the head of its athletic department. Page One hundred seventy-six SCHEDULE Normal Iowa City Oct. 3 Cornell Iowa City Oct. 10 Chicago Chicago Oct. 17 Minnesota Iowa City Oct. 24 Northwestern Evanston Nov. 7 Ames Ames Nov. 14 Nebraska . . Iowa Citv Nov. 21 Iowa 95, S. T. C. Iowa 41). Cornell Iowa 0, Chicago 7 Iowa 0. Minn. 7 Iowa 27. N. W. Iowa 26. Ames 6 Iowa 7, Nebraska 16 Haw-ley, Coach; Adams, Ass ' t. Coach; Grubb, Kellog, Manager; Blackburn, Ferguson, Brueckner, Kirk. Triplet!, Donnelly, Holmes, Noll, Colvin, Olson, Ellingson, Thul, Chesbro, Hiall, Leighton, Guernsey, Watson, Trainer; Doctor Harding. Huston, Hands, Barren; De Nio, G. C. Jacobsen, Carberry, Kadesky, L. M. Jacobson, Bannick, Garretson, Taylor, Schrauger. Kent, Ass ' t. Coach; Wilson, Hough ton, Wills, Parsons, Gross. Gunderson, Captain; Swisher, Dodge, Barton, Owen, Scott, Currell. Mascot Shea. Page One hundred seventy -seven ow 1914 CAPTAIN A. H. (II ' XDKRSON. Left End. Years played, 3; age, 26; height, 0.2; weight. 170. CAPT.-ELECT I. J. BARROX. Left Tackle. Years played, 2; age, 2: ; height, " ).l(|i ; weight, 1!(5. MAX HOCGHTOX. Center. Years played. 3 ; age, 2:5; height, 5.11; weight, ITS. Page One hundred seventy-eight ow ARCHIE KIRK. Right Tackh: Years played. 3; age, 24; height. G.1U: weight, 187. H. J. (lABRETTSOX. Fullback. Years played. 2: age. 24: height. 5.9; weight, 175. CARL BRI-ECKXER. Right Guard. Years played, : : age. 22 : height, 6.2 : weight. Page One hundred seventy-mime C. L. PARSONS. Right Halfback. Years played, 3; age 22; height, 5.6%; weight. 155. JOE CARBERKY. Itii ht F.iul. Years played. : ; age, 23; height. 5.0; weight. 150. MAX WILSON. Right Guard. Years played, 2; age, 23; height. 5.9; weight, 176. Page One hundred eighty E. Quarterback. Years played, i ' : age. 21 : height, o.s : weight. 14(1. OW W. L. DONNELLY. Left Halfback. Years played, 2 ; age, 21 ; height, 5.10 4 ; weight, 150. G. O. JACOBSON. Left Tackle. Years played, 1; age, 20; height, 5.11; weight. 174. Page One hundred eighty-one ow KUXKST WILLS. Fullback. Years played, 2; age. 22; height, r .sr ; weight. l. 7. E. W. UENIO. Left (liianl. Years played. 1: age. 2:5; height, 5.10 1 -. : weight. 190. JOE KEKWIOK. Left H il fluid: Years played, 1 : age, 22 : height. 5.1iy L ,; weight. 172. Page One hundred eighty-tivo REVIEW of mi SEASON ATTLING valiantly against overwhelming odds in practically every important game of the season, the 1914 Iowa football eleven hung up a record, which, although not altogether flattering from the standpoint of victories, nevertheless was accepted with genuine satisfaction by the student body and Old Gold supporters. Four victories and three defeats were the results of the season ' s play, but the Hawkeyes succeeded for the third consecutive time in grabbing off the state championship by defeating Ames, while Chicago and Minnesota were forced to extend themselves to the limit to win from the doughty fighters of Coach Hawley. Serious injuries to stars at unfortunate moments were the chief troubles that beset the path of Coach Hawley and his team.. Within a week after the first practice session was called, Mortiuiore, a promising line-man, was put out of the game for the season with a broken ankle. From that time on injuries became many and frequent. The Cornell game on October 10 tore Hawley " s team wide open. Barron, captain elect for 1!15. sustained a broken wrist which kept him out of the Chicago and Minnesota games. Sammy Gross re- ceieved a broken rib while Garrettson also was the recipient of an injury which bothered him the remainder of the season. Then in the scrimmage practice of the week following, Garrettson complicated his condition when he suffered a badly wrenched hip, which forced him to remain on the side-lines during the greater part of the contest with the Maroons. Wills received a fractured rib, Brueckner was hurt and the Hawkeyes entered the Chicago con- test in a badly battered condition. The bruising game with the Maroons added more men to the hospital list and Iowa presented a shattered front when they met Minnesota the following Saturday on Iowa Field before the greatest crowd that ever witnessed a football game within the state. A week ' s reprieve in the schedule gave the injured warriors au opportunity to recuperate and in the last two contests of the year the Hawkeyes presented a solid fight- ing front. Page One hundred eighty-three lOWA-MlNNESOTA GAME Iowa opened the season on Iowa Field October 2 with the Iowa State Teachers ' College as opponents, and completely overwhelmed their lighter and less experienced foes winning by the largest score of the year, 95 to 0. Cornell came next and fell as second victims by a toll of 49 to 0. But Coach Hawley, not satisfied with the form displayed by his men, made various shifts in the line-up during the following week and sent the team through gruelling work- outs, in preparation for the Chicago game. The Hawkeyes faced the Maroons on October 17 with a shattered line-up, but dispite this handicap they fought Stagg ' s men to a standstill, outplaying them during the greater part of the game ; but the Maroons were lucky, emerging with a 7 to victory, due to a freak 60 yard run by Pete Kussell, the shifty Maroon quarterback. The following Saturday, October 24, the Hawkeyes before 10,000 Home- Coming grads, battled the Gophers to the last ditch. But every break of the game was against them. Several times an Iowa touchdown seemed certain, but on each occasion Fate intervened and prevented. The Gophers scored early in the second quarter with a series of line smashes, but outside of this one spurt were completely outclassed by the shifty Hawkeyes. Three-quarters of the game was played in Minnesota territory. The final score was 7 to 0. lOWA-MlXXESOTA GAME Page One hundred eighty-four ow IOWA-AMES GAME A break in the schedule gave the team two weeks respite and they entered the Northwestern game refreshed and in fair condition. The contest was played at Kvanston and Iowa had no trouble in winning ' 21 to 0. Ames furnished the next opponent and over TOO loyal Iowa students journeyed to that city to witness Iowa grind the Cyclones to a 20 to 6 defeat, and cinch the state title. The season closed November 21, when Nebraska faced the Hawkeyes on Iowa Field in their annual contest. The Cornhuskers won 1(5 to 7. but every football expert that witnessed the contest declared that Iowa outplayed her heavier opponents. Halligan ' s toe spelt defeat for the Hawkeyes as he dropped three place kicks over the bar for his team. The I ' .iU season was in many ways the best since 1900 when the Iowa team wax champion of the west. Seven members of the team will be lost by gradu- ation, but prospects are exceedingly bright for as fast a team next Fall. IOWA- AMES GAME Page One hundred eighty-jive IOWA-NEBRASKA GAME Page One hundred eighty-six JFrrshttint JFnnl MEN RECOMMENDED FOB XUMEKAL. Bleeker. J hn Britton. Earle Bowlesby, C. A. Brodersou, Ben Brodersou. Hans Brooks. Floyd Benc-e. A. E. Culver, Ilufiis Deal-man. Harold I avis. Ellwood Elder, Charles Elliot, V. A. Fricson, Arenty Cnu-e. E. F. ' Iieirg. 1 ' an Hammer. Hutert Hageboet-k. Alfona Jacques. Burnett Jacques. Harold Kelly. F. (J. Laun. Charles Lorenee. Lniuer McKee, Howard Meiuzer. Fred Mendenhall, Otho Mendenhall. Iceland Mrtimore. R. G. Parsons. C. M. Teale. R. M. on Lackuiu. Kennetli Wyland. Oeorge Walleu. Allen Windiell. Paul FUESHMEX FOOTBALL TEAM Hammer. Wallin. Wyland. Teal, Lawrence, L. Mendenhall. Potter, Crawford, Parsons, Baldwin, H. Broderson, B. Broderson, Mortimore, Bleaker. B. Jacques, Forbes, Clearman, H. Jacques, Gregg. Britton. Jewell. O. Mendenhall, Blackstone. Xelson. Williams, Vance, Von Lackum, Dunn, Winchel. Xelson. Mathews, Wright, Brooks. Kelly, Grace, Culver, Elliott. Bolsby. Hageboeck. Ruthrauf, Van Meter, Brueckner, Laun. McKee. Hurst, Meinzer, Davis. Oakes, Elder. Page One hundred eighty-seven " WHO WAH ! WAH ! " " IT ' S A Lox ; WAY TO TIPPERARV ' ' " AND THE GOBLINS WILL GET You " Page One hundred eighty-eight ASKETBALL V ' ' .? , i.-i i- ' o " . ' " -933S! %J| ' --- v ' y .- :. TT hundred eighty-nine ow laskrt Sail December 14 January 9 January 12 January 10 January 19 January 22 January 23 January . ' 50 February S February 13 February 10 February 19 February 22 February 23 March 1 March 4 March 6 SCHEDULE Iowa Wesleyan at Iowa Citj- State Teachers College at Iowa City Iowa at Northwestern Cornell at Iowa City Indiana at Iowa City Iowa at Minnesota Iowa at Carleton (Jrinnell at Iowa City Ohio at Iowa City Minnesota at Iowa City Ames at Iowa City Iowa at Grinnell Iowa at Ohio Iowa at Indiana Iowa at Cornell Iowa at Ames Northwestern at Iowa Watson, Beyer, Button, Snyder, Nevins, G. Jacobson, Fiesler, Eggleston, Adams, Assistant Coach; Kent, Coach. Kerwick, Von Lackum,, Parsons. Capt. L. M. Jacobson, Bannick, Scheff, Tickton. Page One hundred ninety 1014-15 CAPT. JACOBSON Left Guard PARSONS Itii ht (luard CAPT.-ELECT. HAN NICK It it hi r irard Vox LACKTM Li ' ft l- ' nnntril Page One hundred ninety-one Slnrinu of tl? ITH one of the best teams that has represented Iowa on the basketball court in recent years, the Hawkeyes fought their way to undisputed state championship laurels during the 1914-1915 season. The season ' s results as a whole were very gratifying and although the Old Gold quintet failed to do as well in the Big Xine conference as they did within the state, the student body and Iowa supporters look with pride upon the records of the team. Nine victories and eight defeats was the result of the season ' s schedule, but three of the defeats chalked up against Coach Kent ' s warriors were lost by one point after the bitterest battles ever waged on the local floor, while a fourth game was lost by a two point margin. Coach Kent began the season with three veterans of last year ' s first squad. Around these men he built a wonderful defensive team, and one that asserted that " Iowa Fight " spirit in every game. The Hawkeye quintet used the short pass to advantage throughout the season and managed to outplay or hold on even terms prac- tically every team they met. Iowa opened the season on December 14 with Iowa Wesleyan on the local floor. The Hawkeyes had no trouble in winning by a score of 50 to 22. On January 9 the Old Gold quintet were again victorious, defeating Normal 44 to 16, but on Januarv 12, Kent ' s men dropped their first game, losing to Northwestern at Evanston, 26 to 15. Iowa won the third game of the season on January 16 when Cornell dropped a contest to the Hawkeyes by a score of 33 to 16. The Purple tossers threw a scare into Iowa in the first period, but in the second half Kent ' s men came back and swamped them. Indiana, three days later, bowed to the superior basket shooting of the Old Gold leaving with the small end of a 29 to 20 score. The first extensive trip taken by the Hawk- eyes followed and proved somewhat disastrous for Iowa. On January 22, they played Minnesota at Minneapolis, losing 29 to 14. The following evening they met Carleton at Northfield and lost their first hard luck game by the score of 20 to 19. The jinx continued its pursuit a week later and in the first round of the state championship con- test Grinnell defeated Kent ' s team 15 to 14. The scarlet and black team won the game in the last thirty seconds of play when one of their men, momentarily unguarded, shot the basket which sent his mates into the lead and captured the contest. Ohio came to Iowa City February 8 and took another one point contest from Iowa by a 17 to 16 count while Minnesota repeated the performance five days later on the Armory floor when they won from the Hawkeyes, 11 to 9, the victors making but one field basket during the entire game. The Hawkeyes came into their own February 16 when they soundly trounced the Ames five, the score being 27 to 11. On February 19 the Old Gold crew practically clinched the state title when they secured revenge on Grinnell by de- feating the Congregationalists on their own floor by the decisive score of 26 to 20. The Hawkeyes split even on their eastern trip, which was next on the schedule, winning from Indiana by a score of 20 to 19 and losing to Ohio, 27 to 15. In the Indiana game, Nevins won the contest in the last minute of play by shooting a foul and a field basket. Kent ' s braves drove another nail in the championship on March 1, defeating Cornell at Mt. Vernon by 36 to 22. Three clays later the Iowa quintet left no doubt as to their superiority over any other basketball five in the state by defeating Ames, at Ames, 23 to 1-8. Northwestern ended the season on the local floor March 6, when winning from the Hawkeyes, 25 to 16. Every man on the squad deserves credit for the showing made by the Hawkeye five. Bannick is especially deserving of praise as he single-handed made 133 of the 415 points registered by the Hawkeyes during the season. Parsons and Jacobson, play- ing their last game on the basketball court for Iowa, covered themselves with glory and with Bannick both received positions on Frank Birch ' s all-Iowa five. To Coach Kent goes the lion share of the credit, for he developed a smooth working machine and perfected his team in the short pass to which the Hawkeyes owe their success. Page One hundred ninety-two XEVIXS Left Fnnr(n KERWICK Center I ITTOX Ccnti-r t A SXYHER Kit lit Guard Page One hundred ninety-three ow Ralph Potter Carl Pates C. B. Anderson Albert Jenkins J. P. Giffin C. B. Elder W. A. Elliot C. M. Parsons Norman Elliot Robert Fosdick Sail Eight Forward Left Forward Right Forward Right Guard Kight Guard Left Guard Left Guard Center Center Center Jenkins, Giffen, Adams. Coach: Potter. Pates. Anderson, Elder, Elliot, Fosick, Von Lackum. Page One hundred ninety-four ow 1014 laae lall SCHEDULE April 2:5 Iowa G; May 1 Iowa 0; 4 Iowa 4; (! Iowa 7; 11 Iowa 2; 14 Iowa :: ; 15 Iowa 2: 1G Iowa 5; 1!) Iowa 1; 2(1 Iowa 2; 23 Iowa 5 ; " 2G Iowa 17; 28 Iowa 3 ; 30 Iowa 7; June 2 Iowa 6; " G Iowa 1 ; Highland I ' ark 4. at Iowa City. Chicago 8, at Iowa City. Cornell :?, at Iowa City. St. Joseph (J, at Iowa City. Coe 0, at Iowa City. St. Joseph 1, at Dubuque. Minnesota S. a) Minneapolis. Minnesota : , at Minneapolis. Ames i ' , at Ames. Highland Park : ., at Des Monies. Northwestern 6, at Iowa City. Coe G, at Cedar Itapid s. Minn (I, at Iowa City. Ames 2, at Iowa City. Grinnell 1, at Grinnell. Grinnell 2. at Iowa Citv. Gross, lies, Snyder, Hanson, Brueckner. Eason, Baird, Ingham, Foster, Sinn, Jacobson, Laucks, Sieverding. Kellog, Manager; Harvey, Ass ' t. Coach; Shea, Mascot; Hauth, Captain: Kent, Coach. Page One hundred ninety-six BATTING AVERAGES. A. 1!. Su yder " " Ingkam ' J i Hanson 44 Gross ' ' Foster 1 Hauth 50 Tacobson . " ,7 Baird J " lies 30 Sinn iT. viu v Bruet-kner - " in Laucks ] s Sieverding 36 Eason . ..33 H. Average Gain 18 .315 16 6 .300 7 11 J25 0 14 v 10 4 .-2-22 HI 11 .-_ ' -_ ' o 16 12 .1 ' HI 15 4 200 - 5 .1(57 10 4 .160 12 1 326 5 6 .1-20 15 2 .111 8 4 .111 14 3 .090 11 CAPTAIN HAITH Page One hundred mixetf-serr ow The V. 1-1 season was, as a whole, successful. In the conference the team got away with a poor start, but came back strong in the finish. The decisive defeat at the hands of Chicago, in the first game of the season, was more than over-balanced by the two victories over Minne- sota, iu mid-season. These brought her up at the end of the season with a standing of 40(1. It was impossible to determine who was entitled to the state championship, as several of the schools over the State had an equal claim for the honor. Iowa was barred from any definite claim to this title by Ames two to one victory. Spring prospects are especially bright. Al- though Capt. Ingham is the only experienced slabsman back, the pitching staff will be ably- recruited by members of last year ' s freshman team. Gross. Jacobsen, Hanseu and Nevin, veteran inflelders; Sieverding and Foster pre- siding over the plate; and Hrueckner and Snyder, the hardhitting out-fielders, will be back. With this team of veterans under the able tutelage of Coach Kent there is no doubt but that Capt. Ingham will lead the Iowa team through one of the most successful seasons in years. " r . LAUCKS CAPTAIN-ELECT INGHAM BAIRD Page One hundred ninety-eight OW FIELDING AVERAGES Easou . . . . Sieverdiug Ingham . . Laucks . . . Baird Brueckner Foster . . . Hauth . . . Jacobsen . Snyder . . . Hanson . . lies !l-uss .... Sinn Nevin .... Team P.O. .100 . 85 . . 1 14 4.3 51 21 27 23 12 14 11 o Assists a 12 22 1! 16 e 5 5 3 25 3 24 12 1 Statistics for 1!)14 Krroi-s 3 4 1 1 1 1 5 6 7 4 7 3 !t 7 1 Ave. .071 .963 .i 54 .!47 .1(45 .903 .887 .878 .872 .834 .816 .767 .667 .884 Page One hundred ninety-nine -Hea6s uf Hawser? sale Page Two hundred Page Tizo hundred one ffirark POINTS WON AT THE STATE MEET 100 Yard Dash Dick third. 220 Yard Dash Dick fourth. 880 Yard Run Parsons first; Tyler third. 120 Yard Hurdles Shrader tie first. 220 Yard Hurdles Shrader second. High Jump Shrader tie first; Hansell tie fourth. Pole Vault Shrader tie first. Shot Put Garrettson fourth. Discus Throw Martin third. Mile Relay Mortimore, Bowen, Rock, Parsons second. Half Mile Relay Donnelly, Dick, Burke, Carmichael third " Jack " Watson. Mann. Trainer; Tyler, Martin. Avery, Gilliland, Chesbro, Shrader. Hoffman, Ruth, Carmichael, Donnelly, Mather, Mortimore, Hartman, Kellog, Manager. Hindt, Patterson, Rock. Parsons, Captain; " Jimmie " . Barron, Brunner. Shaw. Page Two hundred t=u:o ow 3 CAPT. ELECT E. A. SHRADER Age. 19: years on team, 2; height. 6.0V:;: weight, 162. 120 yd. hurdle; 220 yd. hurdle; high jump; broad jump; pole vault; mile relav. CAPT. C. L. PARSOXS Age. 22 ; years on team. 2 ; height, 5.65 : weight, 165. 880 yd. run ; mile relay. SAM TYLER Age, 24 : years on team, 2 ; height. 5.7: weight. 136. vd. run. Page T v;o hundred three ow LEO DICK Age, 24 ; years on team, 2 ; height, 5.7; weight, 155. 100 yd. dash ; 220 yd. dash ; half mile relay. T. E. MARTIN Age, 21 ; years on team, 1 ; height, 5.934; weight, 162. Discuss throw; hammer throw. M. E. MOKTI.MOUK Age. 26; years on team, 1: height, l ; weight, 172. 440 yd. dash; mile relay. Page Two hundred four ow J. J. KOCK Years ou team. ' 2: height. 5.11; weight. 157. 440 vd. dash ; mile relav. of -That most careful work " referred to when speaking of Jack Watson ' s method of training, made its showing most pleasantly last spring. That every many out for track was most enthusiastic over Jack ' s method of gradual development was shown by the great number of men who trained so faithfully under his direction. Up to the close of the season a large group ow men could l e seen working out daily on the cinders. This enthusiasm coupled with Jack ' s keen insight as to each man ' s ability and condition accounts more than all else for the best balanced team Iowa has ever sent to the State Meet. Jack began the season with but two or three available " stars " and no reserve force to fall back ou. From a large group of green material he selected an aggrega- tion which made more than good at the State Meet. Every man on the team Coach Watson, Tyler, Shrader, Mortimore, Bowen, Gilliland. Rock. Parsons. Page Tii ' o hundred five ow went into this meet at his prime and, as a result. Iowa scored points in eleven different events instead of but two or three as has been so often the rase, and from that day. Iowa supporters have never doubled lack ' s judgment as to the event any certain man should train for. The first result of Jack ' s work with the men was evidenced at the Drake Relays on April IS. when the mile relay team, composed of Mortimore, Shrader, Rock and Parsons, ran second to the fa- mous Illinois aggregation in record-breaking time. With this team intact for another year, great tilings are to be expected in this event the coming season. The coming season promises to be the best in the history of Iowa, on the cinders, for every letter man except Dick and Howen is back and most of the varsity aggregation will remain complete. .More than this, there will be a most important addition of two renowned stars to the varsity ranks this coming season in Dutton and Rowe. With Dutton added to the list of weight men and Howe to the s;piad of jumpers, Iowa should prove a formidable foe to any school in a dual meet this spring and should win the State Meet by a comfortable margin. -Jack ' s method of slow and gradual development is being adhered to most faithfully; and in time he will have an aggregation which will do justice to Iowa in every event. The coming season of 1!)15 promises to far outclass the past seasons, and to set a new record for Iowa well worth striving for. Page Two hundred six ow (Crnsa Entered in THE CONFERENCE CROSS COUNTRY MEET held at THE UNIVERSITY OF PrBurE, November l!lst. 1!H4. Harold W. Hartuian. Captain Ernest Hunter William Hindt Elroy Averv Donald A. Lister Robert J. 8haw Jack Watsfn. Coach Hunter. " Jack " Watson. Hartman, Hindt. Avery, Lister, Shaw. Page T o hundred jeren M v [NTER-SCHOLASTIC MEET Page Tivo hundred eight ATHLETICS Page Firo hundred nine ow SCHROEDER SOUCHECK In The new gymnasium which is now under construction and will be finished before the beginning of the next school year gives the University a decided improvement in athletic and gymnastic facilities. The attendance at the University has grown very rapidly since the building of the old gymnasium and the need of a bigger gymnasium with more equipment has grown accordingly. The cry for a new " gym " has arisen in the last few years. To meet the needs of both men and women the appropriation had to be split. Nevertheless the new annex will prove a great improvement over the old conditions. Following are sonic of tin- statistics concerning the new building: Dimensions of annex, 150x80 feet. Swimming pool, 160x30x8. A gallery for spectators surrounds the swimming pool and five shower baths are connected with it. Locker room containing 1,100 lockers each specially ventilated. Fifteen shower baths are also connected with the locker room. An exercise room for class work in gymnastics, basketball, etc., to be 82x50 feet. Wrestling, boxing and fencing room to be 45x40 feet. A room for corrective gymnastics containing necessary equipment, 30x25 feet. Faculty locker room containing 100 lockers and four shower baths. A central room for checking purposes and information. Two hand ball courts. In the old building the floor will be improved, though used for the same purposes as at present. The plan is to excavate under the whole length of the old building, mak- ing a room with a ten foot ceiling. Windows on the west will furnish sufficient light. A dirt floor is to be laid here for the use of the track men. A concrete path will lead through this room for the present varsity locker room to the swimming pool. The floor of the varsity locker room will be dropped to give better ventilation. Such additional improvements and facilities will satisfy for a time, the increasing de- mands upon the gymnasium. Page Ttxo hundred ten ow ram THE LINE UP. Snyder Hanapel ' ;isey Jones Damer v I ewees Prichard Whitaker. A.. Captain Whitaker, R. Dewees Boll Hill Out side right forward Inside right forward Inside left forward Outside left forward Right halfback Right halfback Left halfback Center halfback Right fullback Left fullback Goal keeper Center The one intercollegiate Soccer game of the season was played at Grinnell on November 21. The contest was hard fought throughout, much difficulty being caused by adverse winds and dust, but in the second half Iowa, by superior speed, succeeded in making two goals, winning by a score of 2 to 1. The victory brought the state championship a title lost the year before back to the rniversitv. Top Row Ebert, Damerow, Schroeder. DeFreece. R. Whitaker. Holt. Second Row Jones, Hanapel. Prichard, A. Whitaker, Captain Hill. Reingold. Dewees, C. Case. Page T .i ' o hundred eleven Sljp Page Tico hundred tizeli e ow u hr The third intercollegiate gymnastic meet, held under the auspices of the Iowa Gymnastic Association, resulted in Iowa retaining the State Champion- ship, won the previous year. The meet was held at Ames, and in competition with Ames. Cedar Falls and Luther. The final standing of the teams was: Iowa : ' .!. " ) (Vdar Falls : ' ,70 Luther :! ;o Ames -2 ' 2U Schroeder Bender Herman Fanton Souchek Kriz Stadt Page 7 " - hundred thirteen THE GYM TEAM IN ACTION A WRESTLING MATCH Page TIKO hundred fourteen WOMEN ' S -ATHLETICS Page Tizo hundred fifteen ow This year the University opens for its Women, a new gymnasium which pro- vides three teaching floors, a fine swim- ming pool, rest and remedial equipment as well as lounge and study rooms for its students. This gymnasium is considered the best of its type, the most modern Women ' s Gymnasium in this country. ALICE WILKINSON BATES For eight years Alice Wilkinson Bates, has held the position of Director of this Department and it is due in great measure to her unusual ability and indefatigable efforts that the new Women ' s Gymnasium has become a reality. During her effici ent adminis- tration the Department has broadened its scope to include all phases of Physical Education giving those interested a splendid opportunity to obtain a training invaluable to them as future teachers. ALICE WILMARTH The work of Miss Alice Wilmarth, in- structor, through her untiring energy, unselfish interest and loyal support has proven an invaluable assistant in the development of the Department. Miss Carrie Hupp, Assistant instruc- tor, has made a popular place for herself with students and department. CARRIE HUPP Page Two hundred sixteen ow Jmua fflnmru ' s Alhlrltr Aaanrtaium Officers GRACE TURNER JEAN DAYTOX MABEL HEINZMAX CARRIE HUPP President Secretary Treasurer Head of Sports Member Alice Wilkinson Bates Alice Wilmarth Carrie Hupp Hannah Ward, ' 15 Harriet Koch, ' 15 Margie Pickering, ' 15 Tressie Sexsmith, ' 16 Esther Petty, ' 16 Cornelia Prentiss, ' 16 Florence Taylor, ' 16 Jean Dayton, ' 16 Grace Turner. " 16 Mable Heinsnian. ' 16 Lois Vandivert. ' 17 Elsie Anderson, " 17 Elizabeth Springer. " 17 Blanche Truxaw. " 17 HJnmrn ' a Alhlrltr Aaaortatum Top Row Sexsmith, Koch, Ward. Second Row Pickering, Petty. Prentiss, Truxaw, Anderson, Taylor. Bottom Row Vandivert, Dayton, Hupp, Bates, Wilmarth, Turner, Heinzman. Page Tico hundred seventeen junior i Top Row Silverthorne, L. F.; Kenny, L. I.; Sperry, G.; Westfall, L. W.; Taft, C. H. Bowen, R. W.; Blythe, R. L; Royal, R. H. Bottom Row Ward, C.; Pickering, L. H.; Koch, R. F. 3luntor Top Row Sexsmith. L. I.; G. Turner, C. H.; Petty, C.: Wicks, R. L: Whiteford, R. F.; A. Turner, R. H. Bottom Row Farquhar, L. W.: Hitchcock, R. W.: Elliott, G.: Taylor, L. H.: Whealen, L. F. Page Two liundred eighteen OW irnrknj Top Row Vandivert, C.: Horton, R. H.; Grimes, R. F.; Geo. G.; Schell, L. F.; Truxaw, L. H.: Reynolds. R. W.: Springer, L. W.: Utley, L. I.; Anderson, R. I. Clough, C. H. (Capt.). Jfesinnan Kraushaar, R. W.; Colgan, L. W.: Chamberlain, L. H.; Wyland, R. F Ludeman L F Dickon, R. H.; Spencer, L. I.; Rock, C. (Capt.); Phelps, C. H.: Heberling. R. I.; Cochrane. G. Page Tiuo hundred nineteen laskrt lall ram Top Row Steyh, R. R; Ward, R. G.; Blythe, L. G. Bottom Row Koch, C.; Deardorff, L. F. dluntnr Saskrt Sail Black, R. G.; Sexsmith, C.; Turner, L. G.; Taylor, L. F.: Dayton, R. F. Page T vso hundred twenty Ifeakei lall Springer. L. G.: Vandivert. C.; Bmeckner, R. G.; Anderson, R. F.: Mclnnery. L. F. JFrrshutau laakrl iifoll Rohret. C. O ' Keefe, R. F.; Eastman, L. F. : Disert, R. G.: Spencer, L. G. Pa ft Tv:o hundred tv:enty-one junior Haae lall Gfcam Wise, F; Ward, Lb; Koch, P; Deardorff, 2b; Steyh, C; Bowen, SS. 3lumor Saa? Sail Farquhar, P: Prentiss, 2B; Ryan, F; Heinzman, SS. Sexsmith, C; Turner, 3B; Petty, IB. Page Tivo hundred twenty-two ow liber iOall (tram Mclnnerny, C: Xissen, SS: Springer, P: Walters, 2B. Anderson. IB: Brueckner, 3B; Grimes, F. laar lall (Tram Heberling. SS: Ludeman. C: Steller, P: Grimes, F. V viand. IB: Allen. 2B: Blythe, 3B. Pagt Tii-o hundred tv:rntj-three Ufcnnte 0urnamntt, 1914-1915 ERVA BURDICK University Champion, 1914 King Anderson King Sexsmith Scxsmith Koch I )ayton Springer Scxsniith Pi-en tiss Murdick .Martin .McCall Prent iss McCall Tuft Hurdick .McCall Prelim iiHirii ' x King Sexsrnith Sexsmith Springer Prentiss liurdick McCall .McCall Final liurdit-k lay The most spectacular May Day Pageant ever staged at Iowa by the Department of Physical Education, took place on Iowa Field on the afternoon of May 22d, before an audience of more than 2,000 people. 900 young women took part in the Fete, presenting a program illustrat- ing characteristic dances of eleven different nations, Map pole dances, and an extremely intricate and effective drill by the Zouaves, the escorts of the Queen. Kespondiug to the trumpet call of the Herald, the pageant processional. led by the Queen, Ruth Gunderson, and her escorts, entered the field passing in front of the audience to the throne. There she was crowned by Florence McCall, the lady in waiting. Four huge May poles with their multi-colored streamers formed an at- tractive setting for the pageant ground. With this background, the gay costumes of the different nations, represented, formed a veritable riot of color. It was the unanimous opinion of every one who witnessed the event, that it was the most beautiful that has ever been presented here. Page Tivo hundred twenty-four J THE MAY DAY FETE OW Page Two hundred twenty-six ORGANIZATIONS ow Page Tivo hundred twenty-seven ow Beta Theta I ' i Phi Kappa Psi Delta Tau Delta Phi Delta Theta Sigma Chi Sigma Nu Kappa Sigma Sigma Alj)ha Kpsilon Acacia Delta Chi Theta Xi Phi Kappa Karnak Phi eta Epsilon Llanfair P. G. Professional F rater 11 itics Phi Alpha Gamma (Homeopathic) Phi Rho Sigma (Medical) Phi Beta Pi (Medical) Nu Sigma Nu (Medical) Phi Alpha Delta (Law) Phi Delta Phi (Law) Psi Omega (Dentistry) Xi Psi Phi ( Dentistry) Delt Sigma Delta (Dentistry) Phi Delta Chi ( Pharmacy) Hoiionirt l- ' ritli-rnitics Phi Beta Kappa Sigma Xi Delta Sigma Rho Tan Beta Pi Phi Delta Kappa Sigma Delta Chi isc,7 IS II 1882 ISS 1893 I ' .Mir, I ' M 14 1 !)!_ 111 14 1S!7 1!)05 1 !((! 1!M)8 18!)3 liMMi IS:M; limit Page Two hundred twenty-eigli t ow (Eomtril Addison, Rock, Cooper, Wright, Moore, Anderson, Dickey. Mulhall. Officers President. ROLLA H. MOORE Vice-President, SCOTT ANDERSON Secretary. EMERSOX COOPER Treasurer. .JAMES ROCK Chairman of Finance Coiinnittee. WARREX Mri.HAi.i. Phi Helta Theta Delta Tau Delta Sigma Nu Kappa Sigma Beta Tlieta Pi (Cnnnnl President. FABER McF. iEX Vice-President. J. R. (IIKFEX Treasurer. BEX E. SEELEY Secretary. L. R. CI_ RK Chairman cif Partv Committee, HARVEY Bi-orxr Helta Tau Delta Sigma Xu Beta Theta Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Delta Theta Seely, Giffen, Hartinger. Power-;. Blount. Mather, McFadden. Clark. Page Tizo hundred twenty-nine Ifeia McCrae, Hill. Frudden, Anthes, Tierney, Holmes, Gilchrist, Mayer, Mulhall. Hall, McCoid, Sullivan, Hartshorn, McManus, McVickar, Swisher, Sams. Bewsher, Seeley, Adams, Howell, Pollard. Goetz, Preston, Garretson, Miller. Page Two hundred thirty ow ALPHA BETA CHAPTER Founded 1839 FLOWER: Red Rose COLORS: Fratres in Urbe Milton Remley C. T. Dey H. P. Chaffee J. VV. Rich P. O. Coast M. H. Dey C. S. Grant Dr. Henry Morrow Fratres in Facilitate C. B. Wilson H. P. Chaffee Established 1866 Pink and Light Sky Blue A. J. Cox Fred. Sallander Donald McClain W. O. Coast R. E. Rienow Emlin McClain Fratres in Universitatc Blanchard William Preston Durand L. Hotchkiss William Warren Mulhall Harold F. Theunen Archibald McVicar Garrison Pritchard Anthes Byron Frank Hill Herman John Garretson Carl J. Goetz Charles Gilchrist Edward Bloom Mayer Stephen A. Swisher Harry Miller Janus Riley McManus Jesse Brooks Howell Edward August Adams Hugh Harrison Hartshorn Geo. Stewart Holmes Edward Harrington Pollard Pledges Mansfield Sullivan Edward Cleveland Frudden Irving Earl Sams Paul Hulme McCoid Donald Macrae III Francis Bewsher William Henry Hall Benjamin Eli Seeley Page Tico hundred thirty-one Top Row Claussen, Addison, Rogers. Hammer, Hansell, McKee, Reed. Middle Row Garfield, Townsend, Bleaker, Dorr, Boysen, Dixon, Luscombe, Davis. Bottom Row Hartinger, Safely, Turner, Shillinglaw. Showers, Eighmey, Hough. Page Tito hundred thirty-two IOWA ALPHA CHAPTER Founded 185i ' FLOWER: Sweet Pea W. G Raymond V. M. Davis Arthur Swisher XV. V. Mercer V. G. Raymond Fratres in Urbe Lovell Swisher O. H. Brainerd H. C. Horack G. V. Stewart Established 1867 COLORS: Pink and Lavender Ingalls Swisher John McCollister Vm. Kettlewell L. S. Mercer Fratre in Facultutt H. C. Horack G. V. Stewart Fratres in I ' niversitate College of Liberal Arts V. V. Townsend, ' 15 G. L. Dixon. ' 17 J. D. Rogers, ' 18 J. C. Addison, ' ] J. F. Dodge, ' 17 H. M. McKee, ' 18 T. G. Garfield, " 15 Xewman Dorr, ' 18 John Bleaker " 18 P. W. Eighmey. ' 16 H. H. Hammer, " 18 D A. Luscombe " 18 R. Showers. ' 16 A V. Boysen, ' 18 H. M. Reed, ' 15 D. L. Shillinglaw, ' 15 A. C. Davis. " 16 College of Latr C .H. Safely, " 17 H. A. Hartinger, " 17 E. E. Claussen. " 15 College of Medicine V. W. Hansell, ' 16 W. G. Hough, ' 18 T. G. Garfield. ' 17 Osborne West. " 17 E. S. Stong, ' 16 Page Tiro hundred thirty-three iMta irlta Brown, Lynch, Milliard, Strub, Clark, Kards. Willis, Cannon. Luckenbill, H. Kass, Anderson, Kroppach, Severin. Fedderson, Smith, Hageboeck, McFaddin, Morton, A. Kass, Gottsch, Hentges. Miller, Snell, A. Feeney. Pilcher, Sedgwick, E. Feeney. Page Two liundred t iirtv-four ow DeltzxTaoi Delta. OMICROX CHAPTER Founded 1860 Established 1880 FLOWER: Pansy COLORS: White and Gold Fratre in L ' rbe E. B. Wilson E. A. Fee Fratres in Facilitate C. Van Epps T. H. Macbride Fratres in I ' nircrsitatc W. I. McChesney W. M. Ramsell W. W. Felkner C. J. Kards. " 17 A E. Milliard, " 17 H. Pilcher. ' 17 A. Kroppach. " 17 C. Strub. ' 17 J. Lonsdale, ' 17 E. G. Smith. Unclassified F. McFaddin. ' 18 A. Hageboeck, " 18 College of Liberal Art C. C. Sedgwick. ' 16 C. L. Severin. ' 17 A. C. Fedderson, ' 16 R. H. H. Luckenbill, ' 16 J. W. Schwind, Jr., ' 16 A. Scott Anderson, Unclassified H. G. Williges, Unclassified Y. Cannon, ' 17 A. W. Brown. ' 17 R. F. Hentges, ' 17 Xed Grace. ' 18 J. Curtis, ' 18 College of B. V. Willis, ' 16 D. G. Hunter. 17 A. J. Feenev Jr 17 B. M. Snell, ' 17 R. Tipton. ' 17 F. G. Clark; ' 17 College of Engineering M. E. Miller. ' 18 Barr Johnson, ' 18 College of Dentistry Frank Ball, ' 17 College of Pharmacy H. H. Kass, ' 18 College of Medicine E. J. Gottsch, ' 16 Page Tvco hundred thirty- fat I f f f f I I ?. I I f t I Top Row Lutz, R. F. Crawford, G. L. Livingston, Jeffries, Dennison, Ropes, Mather, Jenkins, Murphy, R. A. Crawford. Second Row Lindsay. Bjornstad, Schmidt, Hatcher, Pond, Goldsberry, Lomas, Simme, Willson, Clarkson. Bottom Row Prichard, Packard, Wright, Oliver, Xorris, W. B. Livingston, Davis, Drennen, Parsons, Cornwall. Page Two hundred thirty-six ow ALPHA ETA CHAPTER FLOWER: White Rose COLORS: Blue and Gold Prof. Stephen H. Bush Dr. Frank C. Titzell John R. Dennison, " 16 L. W. Drennen, ' 15 E. E. Xorris, ' 16 X B. Lutz, ' 16 J. R. Lindsay, ' 16 Fratreg in Facilitate Dr. Judson E. Packard Prof. Percival Hunt Prof. C. F. Ansley Fratres in Uniccrsitate I ' oUege of Liberal Arts Fritz Schmidt, ' 18 Thos. Mather, ' 18 C. E. Hatcher. ' 18 A. P. Jenkins, ' 18 M. D. Lomas, ' 17 T C. Murphy, ' 18 F. J. Oliver, ' 17 C. E. Clarkso ' n. ' 18 G. L. Livingston, ' 17 V. M. Goldsberry, ' 18 College of Late W. B. Livingston, ' 15 G. W. Prichard, ' 16 H. L Davis ' 17 R. L. Wright, ' 16 R. M. Cornwall. ' 16 College of Dentistry R. A. Crawford, ' 16 E. E. Jeffries, ' 17 X. X Ropes, ' 17 R. F. Simme, ' 16 C. X. Willson, ' 17 College of Engineering C. L. Parsons, ' 15 College of Pharmacy G. L. Pond, ' 16 Edwin Bjornstadt, ' 16 College of Medicine R. F. Crawford, ' 18 Page Two hundred thirty-sc??n Top Row R. L. Parrish, Bone, Witwer, Norris, Conn, Pidgeon, Ray. Second Row Johnson, DeReus, Rader, Bell, McElvain, Gray, Nesbit, L. Parrish. Botton Row Farr, Putney, Mathey, Baldwin. Williams, Moore, Fahrner, Schwab. Page Tivo hundred thirty-eight ow IOWA BETA CHAPTER Founded 1848 FLOWEK: White Cornation Established 1882 COLORS: Argentand Azure F rut res in I rite Geo. VV. Ball Win. Purcell C. H. Dayton Dale Carroll Frutn in Facilitate Pro:. W. S. Hosford H. M. Harwood Prof. A. G. Smith D. M. Brumfield Fratres in L. A. Emmet Conn, ' 16 Law Vincent Bell, ' 17 Law Harry ReReus. ' 16 L. A. Waldo, Fahrney, ' 17 Law Daniel Farr. ' 17 Law Frank Baldurn. ' 16 Eng. Gaylord Gray, " 17 Medic Wellwood Xesbit, ' 17 Medic Mitchell Langworthy, L. A. Henry Mathey. ' 17 L. A. Robt. Parrish, ' 16 L. A. Leo Parrish, ' 16 L ' nircrsitate Law Geo. Williams, ' 17 Law Ben Swab. ' 15 Dent Rollo Moore, " 15 L. A. Ralph Bone, ' 16 Law Harvey Ray, ' 17 Eng. Harvey Blount, ' 18 L. A. Scott Pidgeon, ' 15 L. A. Ellsworth Putney, ' 17 ' 15 L. A. Rollo Johnson. ' 18 L. A Leroy Rader. ' 18 L. A. V. Leroy McElvain L. A. Frank Witwer, ' 18 Page Tti o hundred thirty-Hint MKE ' Top Row Shrauger, Moon, Giffen, Gunderson, Breuckner, Foster, Blackburn. Second Row Holbrook, Bernard, Wiegman, Draper. Fosdick, Stetson, Hiatt. Third Row Hanchett, Grotewohl, Buck, Cooper, Frank, Byington, Wilson. Fourth Row Moon. Charlton, Newcomb, Denio, Owens, Foster, Walters. Page Two hundred forty BETA Ml " CHAPTER Founded 1869 FLOWER: White Rose COLORS: White and (iold I ' M Facilitate Dr. L. W. Dean J. M. Fish Dr. W. R. Whiteis E. Jones J. H. Dunlap E. E. Cooper. " 14 L. J. Breuckner, ' 14 C. Breuckner. ' 15 E. W. Denio. ' 16 H. F. Shrauger, ' 17 M. I Blackburn, ' 17 S. B. Charlton. " 17 L. W. Grotewohl, ' 16 Prater in L ' rb X. A. Buck Fratres in L ' nircrsitatc ( ' illege of Liberal Art R. C. Stetson, ' 17 F. A. Yiegman. " 17 W. V. Owens. " 17 R. S. Hiatt, " 17 . M. Foster. ' 17 XV H. Walters. " 17 F. R. Hanchett, ' 18 College of Lair E. R. Draper, ' 17 J. R. Giffen. " 18 H. VV. Holbrook. ' 18 R. E. Fosdick, ' 18 B. H. Moon, ' 18 H. H. Xewcomb, ' 18 C. E Smith. ' 18 R. A. McWaid. ' 18 P. H. Frank. ' 17 College of Medicine H. L. Moon. ' 16 W. H. Foster. ' 16 A. H. Gunderson, ' 16 L. B. Byington, ' 18 College of Applied flcienee C. H. Bernard, " 17 J. M. Wilson, ' 18 Page Tv:o hundred forty-o Dutton, H. I. Smith, Sims, Delaney, Wangberg, Shea, Clark. M. C. Smith, Norton, Bailey, Thurston, Barton, Casewell, Caraway, Saggau. Holmes, Ives, Robinson. Fields, Wheelock, McDonald, Comfort. Page Two hundred forty-tiuo ow Founded 1867 FLOWER: Lilv of the Vallev BETA RHO CHAPTER Established 1902 COLORS: White and Emerald F rat res in I ' rbc W. J. McDonald Fratre in Facilitate Samuel Sloan Stewart Sims Fratres in Unicersitate D. H. Williams. ' 16 L. Dutton. ' 17 P. Caswell. ' 18 H. K. Vasey, ' 15 Alex Holmes, ' 15 H. I Smith, ' 16 College of Liberal Arts M. A. Norton, ' 15 D. V. Bailey, ' 17 H. Saggau, ' 18 College of Lair L. F. Wheelock, ' 17 T. F. Shea. ' 15 F. E. Dean. ' 16 C. J. Thurston, ' 18 V. A. Barton. ' 17 L. R. Clark, ' 17 C. A. Wangberg. ' 17 E. P. Delaney, ' 15 G. P. Comfort. ' 17 College of Dentistry M. C. Smith. ' 15 H. Fields. ' 15 R. L. Robinson, ' 16 H. I. Ives, ' 16 College of Medicine H. L. Van Meter, ' 15 J, J. Rock, ' 16 College of Engineering F. Caraway, ' 18 Page Tico hundred forty-three M Aljtlja EpatUm Top Row Langdon, Kirk, Beem, Bennett, Rowe, Kerwick. Second Row C. E. Hamilton, Elder, Powell, Zimmerman. F. S. Hamilton, Emerson, Hovey. Third Row Dickey, Knoepfler, Hanson, Ellingson, Martin, Hurlburt, Carberry, Dahl. Bottom Row Johnson, Powers. Spangler, Hotz, Parsons, Smith, Harrison. Page Two hundred forty-four ow Founded 1856 FLOWER : Violet IOWA BETA CHAPTER Established 1905 Cotoes: Purple and Gold H. G. Walker Fratres in l. ' rbe Glenn Griffith Rodney Price Rev. S. C. Ellis Homer D. Long F rat re in Facilitate Wilbur J. Teeters J. T. McClintock R. B. Kittredge C. E. Seashore - R. L. Kuever M. A. Kent. F. B. Sturm F. S. Whinnery A. R. Kirk. " 15 J. L. Carberry. " 15 F. S. Hamilton, ' 15 J. M. Kerwick, ' 16 W. R. Hanson. ' 16 Fratres in College of Lib eral Arts Don Harrison. ' 16 Victor Ellingson, ' 17 Ward E. Bennett. " 17 Edward Hotz, ' 17 Clarence E. Hamilton, ' 17 Harry Dahl, r !8 John L. Powers, ' 18 Charles M. Parsons. C. B. Elder. ' 18 Ernest Johnson. ' 18 Charles Langdon. " I ' allege of Lair W. B. Hurlburt. ' 15 Arthur A. Zimmerman, ' 15 C. Cash Beem, ' 17 C. H. Dickey. : Carroll B. Martin. ' 17 Melville A. Smith, ' 17 Karl Knoepfler, ' 15 Ronald T. Spangler, " 17 ( ' allege of Hedicine Sunnier B. Chase. ' 15 Roy Gittens, ' 15 Lester Powell, " 18 College of Engineering Glenn G. Hovey, " 15 Edwin Shrader. ' 15 Thomas Lichty. ' 18 College of Dentistry Dewitt C. Emerson, ' 15 Dewitt Rowe, ' 18 Page hundred forty-fire Ararta f I " t rri Top Row H. Lake, O. Kirketeg, L. K. Fenlon, M. Hartness, O. Allbee, H. Webb. Second Row L. Holt, E. Dunkelberg, I. Madison, G. Milliard, F. Patterson. H. Seiler, W. Hindt. Bottom Row B. Gross, J. Gill, H. Shaw, J. Howard, L. Osborne, H. Harper, V. Weems, R. Grassfield. Page Tivo hundred forty-six Established 1909 KESH CHAPTER Founded 1904 COLOBS: Old Gold and F rat res in L ' rbe Charles X. Showers H. D. Evans Lloyd A. Howell C. M. Dutcher H. D. Walker Fratres in Facilitate G. F. Kay C. V. Yassam C. F. Kurtz F. C. Ensign O. E. Klingaman D. H. Osborne Lorin Stuckey C. F. Ansley A. O. Thomas E. A. Wilcox R: X. Wiley F rat rex Honorary George L. Schoonover, Anamosa, Iowa.Xewton R. Parvin, Cedar Rapids. la. F. W. Craig. Des Moines, la. Prof. T. H. MacBride, Iowa City. Judge Utterback, Des Moines. la. A. C. Clement. Iowa City. F rat res in 1 ' nirerxitate college of Liberal Art R. G. Grassfield, ' 17 E. C. Dunkelburg. ' 15 W. J. Hindt, ' 16 L. K. Fenlon, " 17 L. P. Holt. ' 18 Francis Patterson. ' 16 J. F. Gill, ' 15 V. T. Weems. ' 15 College of Lair J. H. Howard, ' 15 O. J. Kirketeg. ' 17 Bruce S. Goss, ' 17 M. Hartness, ' 16 H. C. Harker. ' 17 Harry Webb, ' 16 George Milliard Iver Madsen College of Medic n John Gregg, ' 15 A. T. Bailey. ' 16 f ' lllege of Engineering H. O. Shaw. ' 17 Stanley Hands. ' 16 Horace Lake, ' IS ' 11egc of Dentistry H. D. Seiler. ' 17 L. A. Osborne. " 13 Page Tzzo hundred forty-seven Olljt Top Row Turner, Barnard, Teale, Farnham. Kirschman, Leo. Second Row Ogilvie, Dunn, Whitmore, Hopley, Patton, Mathews. Third Row Bannick, Spies, Schulte, Jones. Barren, Ries. Page T wo hundred forty-eight OW IOWA CHAPTER Founded 1890 VER: White Carnation Established 1912 COLORS: Buff and Red E. K. Jone . ' 14- H. J. Ries, ' 16 Y. " T. Spies. ' 15 Prater in Facu1t it O. K. Patton in Unitfrsitate H. H. Schulte. ' 15 I. J. Ban-on, ' 16 P. M. Barnard, ' 16 E. G. Bannick. ' 17 W. A. Hopley. ' 16 Kenneth Whitmore, ' 18 Robert Teale, ' IS Claud Ogilvie, ' 18 Chas. Mathews. ' 18 George Leo, ' 17 Orton Kirschman. ' 17 Leslie Famham, ' 16 Toe Turner, ' 18 Edward Dunn, ' 18 Page Ttco hundred fortf-miae OW Xi Top Row Weber, Thul. Cutter, Moses, Schwab, Hartman, Repass, Heisterman, Lister. Second Row Konvalinka, Altfillisch, Thomas, Binnall, Thompson, G. Miller, Wood, Raymond, Nesbit. Bottom Row Tail, Schell, Riley. Prof. Hill, Holloway, Prof. Ford, Morrasy, Coffeen, H. Miller. Page Two hundred fifty ow XI CHAPTER Founded 1864 FLOWER: Chrysanthemum Established 1912 COLORS: White and Light Blue Prof. A. H. Ford F. C. Binnall, ' 15 E. A. Holloway. ' 15 G. J. Konvalinka, ' 15 W. E. Schwab, ' 15 G. S. Thompson, ' 15 C. R. Coffeen, ' 16 H. W. Hartman, ' 16 D. A. Lister, ' 16 Fratres in Urbe F. A. Utterback Fratres in Facilitate Prof. J. B. Hill Fratres in Universitate I. J. Weber, ' 16 T. E. Riley, ' 16 J. Altfillisch, ' 17 G. C. Heisterman, ' 17 J. V. Moses, ' 17 O. L. Xesbit, ' 17 L. G. Raymond, ' 17 R. E. Tait, ' 17 M. A. Repass G. W. Thomas, ' 17 F. M. Thul, ' 17 H. Morrasy. ' 18 G. Cutter, ' 18 C. B. Miller, ' 18 H. W. Schell, ' 18 H. R. Miller, ' 18 C. M. Wood, ' 18 Page Tivo hundred fifty-one ow pin i 3 t f f t % tj V f T V . i2r f f i v Hfc ? - yy Keuter, Imhoff, Rohret, Tierney, F. Phillips, Blake, Cholvin. Glasgow, D. M. Dealy, R. Phillips, Ryan. Gordon, Nelson, Council, Giblin. Cahill, McGivern, Hoffman, L. Baldwin, Chas. Dealy, Foley, Morgan, O ' Rieley. Sheehan. Beecher. Bink, Curtis, E. A. Baldwin, Larkin, Sanner, McGill, Linnan. Page Tivo hundred fifty-tii ' O ow FKi K ppa. Fratres hi l rlt - E. A. Baldwin Joseph Glasgow Edw. Yogt Leo Baldwin, ' 18 Vm. Beecher. ' 17 Edw. Bink, ' 18 Ed. Blake. ' 17 Vm. Cahilt, ' 16 V. J. Connell, ' 15 Francis Cholvin, ' 18 M. J. Curtis, ' 16 Chas. Dealy, ' 15 D. M. Dealy. ' 16 Fratres in Unicer it it - J. J. Foley, ' 16 P. H. Giblin, ' 15 Chas. Gordon, ' IS H. J. Hoffman. ' 17 Eldon Imhoff. ' 17 H. J. Keuter. ' 15 Chas. Larkin, ' 18 Luke Linnan. ' 16 Earl Morgan. ' 16 F. T. McGill, ' 16 L. J. McGivern. ' 15 A. J. Nelson, ' 15 m. O ' Rieley, ' 15 F. J. Philips, ' 15 Ray Philips, ' 16 Emmet Rock. ' 16 Cletus Rohret. ' 17 J. B. Ryan. ' 17 Chas. Sanner, ' 16 John Sheehan. ' 16 Leo Tierney. ' 17 i Page Tfi-o hundred ffty-three Olluh t I I t I jm K 3 J f f 1 " W . ,!% - Top Row Tyler, Paule, R. Clearman, Conrad, Lundahl, Chesbro, Leighton. Third Row Roberts, Wilson, Ritchey, Fountain, Rogers, Douglas, H. Clearman. Third Row Lorence, Tally, Swan, Dr. Wylie, Trexel, Martin, Barry. Abrams. Page Two hundred fifty-four ow. Will _ I I I : KARNAK CLUB Seniors Harry B. Swan Ray C. Fountain Harry Chesbro Carl A. Trexel Victor H. Tyler Sophomores Walter H. Paule Ernest X. Roberts Lewis L. Leighton Atwell R. Tally Juniors Halford T. Barry Tom E. Martin Lyle C. Wilson Ray Clearman John Dale Rogers Freshmen Frantz C. Conrad Harold Clearman Dudley G. Douglas Leroy Lundahl Lumer Lorence Ward C. Abrams Ferderick Emmert Baird Berry Bill Ritchey Top Row Wilson, Schreiber, Smith, Morris, Herring, Snycler. Second Row Davis, Wills, Yetter, Griffin, Powers, Currell. Bottom Row Bray, Anderson, Pratt, Bowles, Sifford, McCormick, Ross. Page Two hundred fift ' -six Founded 1014 COLORS: Maroon and Pearl Gray FLOWER: Dark Red Carnation Prater in Facilitate J. V. Bray F rat re in I ' nirersitate H. C. Ross, ' 15 Ed. Herring. ' 16 J. B. Pratt, ' 16 W. C. Currell, ' 16 College of Liberal Arts F. E. Wilson, ' 16 E. F. Snyder, ' 16 R. A. Morris. ' 17 H. Anderson, ' 17 R. A. Yetter. ' 17 V. R. Powers, ' 18 R. Griffin. ' 18 J. E. Davis. ' 18 ' ' " liege of Laic C. W. Bowles, ' 15 B. L. Sifford. ' 16 College of Engineerin E. C. Wills. ' 16 H. E. Schreiber, ' 17 E. L. McCormick, ' 17 H. C. Doane, ' 17 H. M. Smith. ' 17 Page Tv:o hundred fifty-seven ow i OBJECT: Antihyperacidity Nervosa COLORS: Brindle and Cream FLOWER: Bloom of the Badger-bush MASCOT: Whyphenpooph ANTHEM: Song the Tillyllu Byrde Fratres ex-officio : Arch Dean Sammy Sloan. Dean of Dimes Senator Hinman. Garnerer of the Royal Chestnuts Prexy Wanerus. Harrier of the Royal Hare Furuncles Job. Indexer of the Royal Appendix Gone Beye. Royal Almoner Val de Scoop Harwood. Wreath Weaver at the Shrine of Venus " 348 " Packard. Kneeoh-fight Here Rogers. Guardian of the Royal Archives Esquimean Brumflel. leader of the Royal Invoke Skeeter McClure. Frater in Matriinonium Rude Kuever McClure Beye Wanerus Job Harwood Sloan Rogers Hinman Brumfiel Packard Page T wo hundred fifty-eight ow Alpha (Samma FLOWER: Violet EPSILON CHAPTER Founded 1894 Fratres in Universitati COLOR: Violet Arthur I. Arneson, ' 15 Don H. Xewland, ' 17 Ross L. Stockman, ' 18 Ernest J. DeWies, ' 18 P. A. Royal, ' 15 Lloyd A. Kennell, ' 17 Edw. D. Risser, ' 18 Geo. Krepelka, " 18 Fratres in Facilitate Dr. F. C. Titzel Dr. Geo. Royal Dr. J. W. Cogswell Dr. V. M. Rohrbacker Dr. T. L. Hazard F rater in Urbe Dr. John Ross Top Row Risser, DeWees, Arneson. Second Row Royal, Xewland, Krepelka, Stockman. Third Row Ross, Hazard. Cogswell, Kennell, Rohrbacher. Titzell, Royal. Page Tii:o hundred fifty-nine pit Top Row Nelson, Knight, Burge, Slob, Burns, Middleton, Trey, Spickard, Bigglestone. Burke, Grossman. Second Row Hornaday, Voight. Cullison, Diven, Watts, Yoder, Bailey, Byington, Hofman, Thies, Connell. Third Row Love, Boiler, Albert, Reed, Burge, Grant, Grover, Chase. Van Epps. Fourth Row Grothous, Beye, Hough, Maiden, Gregg, Story, Harlow, Salander. Page Two hundred sixty ow MU CHAPTER Founded IS ' Ml Established l!Mt! Dr. J. T. McClintock Dr. Henry Albert Dr. C. S. ' Chase Dr. Clarence Van Epps Dr. A. J. Surge Dr. }. T. McClintock Dr. Henry Albert Dr. C. S. Chase Dr. Clarence Van Epps Dr. C. S. Grant John B. Gregg, ' 15 L. A. Nelson, ' 16 A. T. Bailey, ' 16 R S. Grossman. ' 16 C. " H. Burke, ' 16 B. L. Trey, ' 16 F. S. Story, ' 16 H. E. Middleton. ' 16 Scarlet and Gold F rat res in I ' rlte Dr. C. S. Grant Dr. F. VV. Sallander Dr. F. L. Love Dr. H. L Beye Dr. V. L. Boiler F rat rex in Fn -nU i1 Dr. E. V. Sallander Dr. H. L. Beye Dr. A. L. Grover Dr. Paul Reed Dr. M. E. Vitte Fratres in l nirtr itfit Dell Grothans. ' 16 F. V. Watts, ' 16 F. W. Slob. ' 17 R. M Cullison. ' 17 E. C. Yoder, ' 17 Wilbur Diven, ' 17 E. G. Schroeder, ' 16 B. L. Knight. ' 18 Harry Burns. ' 18 Pledges C. E. Broderick Dr. Paul Reed Dr. H. L. Scarborough Dr. A. L. Grover Dr. Synder Maiden Dr. H. E. Harlow Dr. H L. Scarborough Dr. W. L. Boiler Dr. Synder Maiden Dr. H. A. Harlow v ernon Spickard. ' 18 Harry Bigglestone, " 18 Rov Hornaday, ' 18 E. " J. Voight. " ' 18 LeGrade Bvington, ' 18 W. P. Hoffman, ' 18 W. J. Connell. ' 18 Wyman Hough, ' 18 Page TV.-O hundred sixty-one Top Row Potter, Griffith, Arp, Olson. Second Row Tranter, O ' Donoghue, Crissman, Martin, Beardslee. Third Row Thomas. Custer, Babcock, Reed, Enright, Johnson. Bottom Row Herrman, Cheney, Royce, Myers, Sather, Fillenworth, Adams. Page Tivo hundred sixty-tiuo ow i Srta t Established 1905 COLORS: Green and White Fratre in Facilitate Dr. Chas. S. Woods Dr. C. R. Royce Prater in Urbe Dr. J. X. Smith L. D. Cheney, ' 15 J. W. Myers, ' 15 R. R. Miller. ' 15 F. H. Fillenworth, ' 15 E. R. Sather, ' 15 P. W. Trauter, ' 18 A. H. Arp. ' 17 L. L. Myers. ' 16 Fratres in Universitate L. L. Ely, ' 19 G. B. Crissman, ' 19 M. L. Custer, ' 19 G. E. Griffith, ' 18 G. W. Adams, ' 19 J. L. Reed, ' 19 A. L. Beardslee. ' 18 L. V. Johnson. ' 18 F. J. Enright, ' 19 H. E. Martin, ' 17 S. M. Babcock, ' 19 C. H. Herrman, ' 15 J. L. Xevins, ' 18 R. A. Potter, ' 19 A. F. O ' Donoghue, ' 19 Pledge J. R. Thomas H. R. Olson Ptfe Tv:o hundred sixty-three Top Row Baird, Elliott, Gunderson, Gottsch, Moon. Foster, Alansfield. Second Row Van Meter, Van Lackum, Peterson, H. Van Lackum, Harrison, Payne, Field. Gittens, Davis, Chenoweth. Third Row Dr. Prentiss, Stevens, Dr. McEwen, Dr. Osborn, Rock. Smith, Dr. Lam- bert, Dr. Wahrer, Gould. Bottom Row Linn, Xesbit, Crawford, Ingham. Chase, Block, Mellen, Donnelly. Rice. Page Tzvo hundred sixty-four . BETA DELTA CHAPTER Founded 1882 Established 1906 COLORS: Wine and White F rat-res in Facilitate Dr. H. J. Prentiss Dr. D. H. Osborn Dr. E. M. McEwen Dr. J. J. Lambert Fratres in Urbc Dr. Wohrer Dr. Donovan F rat res in L ' niccrsitate Ray Gittens, ' 15 B. A. Baird, ' 15 C. E. Block, ' 15 S. B. Chase. ' 15 C. G. Fields, ' 15 H. W. Gundling, ' 15 F. A. Stevens. ' 15 H. L. Van Meter. ' 15 H. L. Von Lockum, ' 15 C. E. Chenoweth, ' 16 E. J. Gottsch. ' 16 Geo. Gould, ' 16 R. H. Payne, ' 16 J J. Rock, ' 16 D. W. Linn. ' 16 H. L. Smith. ' 16 V. J. Foster, ' 16 A. H. Gunderson, ' 16 P. G. Ingham, ' 17 J. M. Mansfield. ' 17 H. L Moon, ' 17 V .M. Nesbit. ' 17 Robert Rice. ' 18 Xorm Elliot, ' 18 Bob Crawford, ' 18 Don Harrison, ' 18 Bob Mellen. ' 18 Bill Donnelly, ' 18 Robert Peterson, ' 18 Elroy Avery, ' 18 Harry Van Lockum, ' 18 C. A. Davis. ' 16 . Page Two hundred tixty-fve I i 1JM f fm m v Top Row Wehrli. Streeter. Newport, Cooper, Gilchrist, Hatter. Second Row Patterson, Mackey, Prof. Goodrich, Brown, Schluter, Horn, King. Third Row Block, Mendenhall, Sieverding, Cooney, Stafford, O ' Grady. Schultz. Page Two hundred sixty-six ow PKi AlpKa, Delte HAMMOND CHAPTER F-.unded 1893 FLOWER: Red Carnation Milton Remlev Established 1908 COLOBS: Old Gold and Purple F rat res in L ' rbc R. B. Avers Albert F. Yogt Frank F. Messer Forrest B. Olson F rater in Facilitate Prof. H. F. Goodrich Fratre in Unirersitatr J. D. Cooney, " 15 R. B. Patterson, ' 15 V. L. Sieverding, ' 15 V. A. Newport, ' 15 S. A. Streeter, 15 C. E. Gilchrist, ' 16 R. E. Hatter. ' 16 F. L. Mackey. ' 16 L. Mendenhall . Wehrli H. Val Horn. ' 16 A. F. Block, ' 16 H. R. O ' Grady. lo H. C. Schultz. ' 16 L. H. Brown, ' 17 O. L. Schluter. ' 17 J. R. King, ' 17 O. A. Stafford Pledges H. M. Remlev C. Cooper 0t Brown, Erickson, Smith, Haley, Lyon. Van Zele. Jacoby, Thoen, Scheib, Syvernd. Miller. Henkin, Welker, Allison, Norman, McKone, F. Hospers, G. Hospers. Butterfielcl, Dr. Volland, Howe, Orr, Brann, Frampton, Dr. Summa, Dr. Gordon, Cobb. Page T wo hundred sixty-eight Founded 1892 Dr. R. Summa L. J. Allison R. C. Norman Mort Henkin L. J. McKone D. E. Smith A. G. Miller F. J. Hospers H. O. Cobb A. L. Swernd JAM MA MU CHAPTER COLORS : Bine and White F rat re in Facultatt- Dr. R. H. Volland Fratrex in Unicirsitate E. Thoen L. F. Fillenwarth H. B. Frampton D. R. Walker K. T. Orr ' . Van Zele E. C. Howe E. Scheib C. T. Brann Established 1906 Dr. H. J. Altfillisch A. R. Butterfield F. V. Haley W. H. Lyon A. Ericson R. A. Brown R. H. Jacoby C. C. Colgan S. V. Carpenter Page Tv;e hundred sixty-nine 3Ct 1st Bht f f ? If J If t 1 f vi y - Top Row Bardellini, Martin, Hruska, Davis, Scott, Wandell, Rivenburgh, Spicer, R. W. Remer, Ostrem, Wagoner, Peterson. Second Row Reinking, Clough, Burke, Kinzer, Garzee, Feldmon, Welch, Kauffman, Wikeen, McCreight, Whitney, Minzer, Seydel. Third Row Hasek, Nye, Kadesky, Osborne, Benesh, Somers, Cardell, Miller, Mauer, Fredericksen, May. Bottom Row Deardorff, Jacobson, Dunlap, Carey, Kieren, Dr. Hosford, Schwart, Fenton, Whinnery, Humphrey, W. F. Remer. Page Ttuo hundred seventy ow EPSILOX CHAPTER Foxmded 1S81) Established 1913 COLORS: Lavender and Cream Prater in Urbc Dr. Henry Morrow Dr. F. T. Breene Y. S. Cardell, ' 15 L. A. Osborne, ' 15 P. L. Garzee, ' 15 J. G. Welch. ' 15 R. D. Feldmon, ' 15 J. L. Somers, ' 15 G. H. Wandel, ' 15 R. W. Remer. ' 15 L. M. Jacobson, ' 15 J. M. Fredericksen, ' 15 D. A. Bardellini, ' 15 G. H. McCreight, ' 15 L. F. Wagoner, 15 A. M. Mauer, 15 E. O. Miller, ' 15 F rat res in Facilitate Dr. E. A. Rogers Fratrcs in l ' nic rxitate G. E. Seydel, ' 15 F. B. Benesh, ' 15 S. L. May, ' 15 V. R. Kinzer, ' 15 J. J. Martin J. J. Martin, ' 16 E. E. Hruska, ' 16 F. M. Davis. ' 16 L. D. Rivenburgh. ' 16 P. G. Spicer, ' 16 Geo. Ostrem, ' 16 R. E. Burke, ' 16 G. W. Kauffmon. ' 16 Forrest Deardorff, ' 16 H. W. Schwartz, ' 16 Louis Kadesky. ' 17 Dr. W. S. Hosford Melvin Fenton, ' 16 V.R. Whinnery, ' 16 V. F. Remer, ' 16 Herbert J. Humphrey, ' 16 Y. D. Scott, ' 17 A. L. Peterson, ' 17 M. R. Carey, ' 17 I. S. Hasek, ' 17 J. A.Xye. ' 17 J. R. Wikeen, ' 17 W. G. Whitney, ' 17 M. E. Reinking, ' 17 Leo Kieren, ' 17 L. G. Dunlap, ' 17 H. E. Clough, ' 17 Page Tiro hundred tevenlf-one S?lta Top Row G. M. Schneider, Trimble, Xoreen, Shrader, Laude. Second Row Jones, Ewen, Guenther, Rankin, Taber, Elfert, Blomberg. Third Row Drain, Noland, Smith, Lankelma, Wright, Blake, Sterling, Gustafson. Fourth Row Brown, Hines, Cunningham, Miehe, Voreck, Coder, Dr. Spence, Leidigh. Page Two hundred seventy-two ow GAMMA GAMMA CHAPTKK Founded 1883 Established 1!U4 COLORS: Turquoise and Ruby Prater in Facilitate Dr. W. E. Spence M. E. Brown L. D. Rankin T. D. Jones E. J. Hines O. C. Miehe H. E.Cunningham G. M. Schneider H. M. Xoreen T. Smith Fratres in Universitatr H. C. Shrader G. H. Lankelma H. A. Gustafsen R. W. Blomberg J. E. Wright C. J. Coder M. A. Billings V. E. Voreck Ptedge A. E. Sterling H. G. Guenther H. L. Trimble S. G. Ewen R. E. Taber R. E. Leidigh P. P. Laude J. U. Blackman L. C. Drain R. V. Xoland E. C. Elfert Pagr Tize hundred seventy-three ow |i irlla fflhi Top Rod Liek, Doden, Neidig, Headington, Byrne, Pates. Second Row Henneger, Potter, Jennings, Everly, Anderson, Meads, Marsh. Third Row Davis, Kuever, Dean, Teeters, Wagoner, Dr. Chase, Dr. Karslake. Page Tiuo hundred seventy-four 9? lia it XU CHAPTER Founded 1883 FLOWEB: Red Carnation Established 1!K7 COLORS: Old Gold and Dregs of Wine Dean Teeters Mr. Kuever Mr. Whetstone Wagoner Fenlon Potter Anderson Fratrctt in Facilitate Dr. Chase Mr. Doden Fratrett in Urbe Mr. Hohman F rat rex in I ' uirerxitate X ' eidig Pates Jennings Meads Dr. Karslake Mr. Davis L. K. Fenlon Headington Byrne Everly Marsh Liek Henneger Pa ft Tizo hundred serentf-jiTt C. H. Dickey t irlta pjt ' rcn in Universitate H. Swan H. DeReus -Martin J. Wade Charles Dutcher Walter Davis W. R. Hart I- ' nit res in Urbc Arthur Cox H. G. Walker Samuel Hayes R. P. Howell A. 1. Swisher Harold Evans Herbert Harwood F rat res in Facilitate Jacob Van der Zee Robert Henry H. C. Horack Percy Bordwell Emline McClain E. A. Wilcox Ralph Otto F rat rex in Universitntr H. B. Barry W. R. Hart, Jr. W. B. Livingston J. C. Ferguson A. A. Zimmerman Shillinglaw, D. L. C. H. Dickey H. I. Smith G. L. Prichard K. H. Knoepfler E. H. Pollard H. H. Hartshorn C. D. Waterman R. M. Cornwall L. Grotewohl H. Swan John Howard B. L. Sifford H. M. Reel W. B. Hurlburt E. A. Adams Chas. Daly Alec Holmes A. O. Miller H. DeReus B. Willis fc ' V If I. ft f Top Row Grotewohl, Smith, Berry, Hurlburt, Ferguson, Reed, Prichard,, Swan. Second Row Shillinglaw, Knoepfler, Daley, Waterman, Zimmerman, Adams, Holmes, Hart, Willis. Third Row Dickey, Henry, Otto, Pollard, McClain, Bordwell, Horack, Cornwall. Bottom Row Gross, Hartshorn, Livingston, DeReus, Sifford, Howard, Miller. Page Tivo hundred seventy-six ow Honorary Journalistic Fraternity f rat res in Facilitate C. F. Furtz Samrnie Sloan Benjamin F. Shambaugh O. C. Klingaman H. M. Harwood R. A. Stevenson Loren Stuckey Fratres in Vnicersitate Donald O. Hunter Ival McPeak Harold M. Page Arthur W. Brown Albert E. Hilliard John Frederick R. H. Durbarow Tom F. Shea Lawrence Fairall Harold Chamberlain Harry Webb Ralph Grassfield Ross H. Beall Frank Marasco E. W. Edwardson Loyd Darling W. B. Hurburt Fairhall. Darling, Smith, Kurz, Brown, Shea, Frederick. Chambelain, Stevenson, Durboraw, Page, Grassfield. Martin, Webb, Beall, Hilliard, Prof. Klingaman, Prof. Shambaugh, Hurlburt. Prof. Stuckey. Pro;. Weller. Van Xostrand. Page Ttco hundred teventy-seven ow Pi Honorary Engineering Fraternity BETA OF IOWA CHAPTER Founded 1885 Established !!)(!) COLORS : S eal Brown and White in Facilitate M. A. Repass J. M. Fiske B. P. Fleming A. H. Ford G. J. Keller W. C. Raymond S. M. Woodward B. J. Lambert J. B. Hill W. E. Tisdale Fratres in Unwersitate C. A. Trexel Glenn Carpenter H. Chesebro C. S. Thompson R. L. Jaeger A. A. Smith Chas. Gallaher Sewart T. Fairbanks Fairbanks, Carpenter. Hill, Trexel, Thompson. Raymond, Tisdale. Chesebro. Smith, Jaeger, Lambert, Repas, Gallagher. Page Two hundred seventy-eight ow SUio IOWA CHAPTER Established I ' .M George Albright S. F. Stevenson Prof. Percy Hunt Honorary Debating Fraternity F rat res in I ' rbr Clarence Coulter H. G. Walker F rat res in Facilitate O. K. Patton Fratres in I ' nirersitate Robert Musser H. H. Maynard E. R. Johnson Clarence B. Issac Prof. Glen X. Merrv Robert Musser H. H. Maynard Theo. Garfield, ' 15 Leonard H. Racker. ' 15 Ben Swab. ' 15 Don Rodgers, ' 16 Harry M. Reed. ' 15 Arville Harris, ' 15 Robert Shaw, ' 16 Ray Short, ' 16 Howard T. Holt, 15 Ben Frank, ' 15 Geo. Murray. ' 16 Arben Young. ' 17 Top Row Rogers, Masson, Holt, Murray. Second Row Shaw. Maynard, Harris, Garfield, Young. Bottom Row Short. Stevenson, Merry, Shillinglow. Reed. Frank. Page Tizo hundred seventy-nine ow T t Sfclta Established 1909 Honorary Educational Fraternity I- ' rat-res in Facilitate W. A. Jessup H. C. Dorcas R. M. Stewart R. H. Sylvester Oroing King E. E. Lewis F. C. Ensign C. R. Aurner Fratres in Univcrsitate H. W. Anderson D. H. Boot L. J. Brueckner H. H. Gould I. N. Madsen J. W. Richardson H. H. Gold F. Harvey L. H. Milliard R. L. Mason T. L. Ling C. J. Knock P. C. Packer P. J. Sodergren P. T. McXally C. F. Martin L. F. Meade A. Nelson M. Penrod G. H. HlLLIARD H. W. ANDERSON E. E. LEWIS J. W. RICHARDSON H. H. GOULD Officers President Vice-President Treasurer Recording Secretary Member of Board of Directors Top Row Knock, Brueckner, Sodergren, Boot, Nelson, Madsen, Packer, Harvey, Penrod. Second Row Gold, Gould, Martin, Hilliard, Anderson, Richardson, Ling, McNalley. Bottom Row Wanerus, Lewis, Sylvester, Jessup, Stewart, Dorcas, Aurner. Page Tivo hundred eighty Xt Resident Members PRESIDENT THOMAS HUSTON MACBEIDE Botany Department Shimek, B. Boot, David H. Karslake. ' m. J. Bond, P. A. Hill, J. B. Keller, Geo. J. Repass, M. A. Wylie, R. B. Chemistry Rockwood, E. V. Pearce, J. X. Engineering Raymond, W. G. Woodward. S. M. Lambert, B. J. Fleming, B. P. Ford, A. H. Higbee, F. G. Hutchins, R. E. Geology Kay, George F. Thomas, A. O. Trowbridge, A. C. Williams, A. J. Matheatafic Smith, A. G. Gouwens. C. Baker. R. P. Truman, O. H. Reilly, Jno. F. Frary. H. D. Moon, Miss Helen Medicine Prentiss. H. J. Van Epps, C. Lambert, J. J. McClintock, J. T. Albert, Henry Lott, R. H. Altright. Keo. C. Physics Stewart, G. W. Dodge. H. L. Seig, L. P. Dodd, L. E. Brown, F. C. Dieterich, E. O. Doolittle, J. W. Psychology Seashore. C. E. Williams, Miss Mabel Sylvester, R. H. Zoology Xutting, C C. Wickham. H. F. Houser. G. L. Stromsten, F. A. Stoner, Dayton Education Beck, W. E. Resident in the City Cox, A . J. Truman, Mrs. O. H. Shimek, Miss Ella Carpenter, Glen W. Stromsten, Mrs. F. A. Gallaher, Charles Trexel, Carl Initiates of 1915 Seniors Andrews. James Clarence Helmick. Paul S. Bennett, Miss E. Verplanck Hoersch, Victor A. Chessebro, Harry Gibson Fairbanks. Stewart J. Gregg, John B. Ingvaldsen. Thorsten Jaeger, Raymond L. Kullman, Wilhelm Karl Graduates in Job. Thesle T. Dershem, Elmer Dieterich, Mrs. Kathryn J. Knock, Carl John Faculty Wilson, Guy West Overboil, Sigel G. Rohret. Miss Margaret B. Stevens, Franklin A. Thompson, Charles S. Rogers, Walter E. Tisdale, Wilbur E. Page Two hundred eighty-one JSJ pjt !?ta Founded in the College of Williiiin ;md Mary, 177 ALPHA CHAPTKIi Established 1SJI5 Officer . 1!11 ' i-l JOHN H. DUNI.AP ARTHUR G. SMITH President Vice-President JACOB VAN DER ZEE Secretary-Treasurer List of Members Fratres in Facilitate C. F. Ansley Mrs. C. Ray Aurner . W. P. Borclwell D. E. Clark H. L. Dodge H. C. Rorcas J. H. Dunlap F. C. Ensign H. F. Goodrich Cornelius Gouwens Beryl Hart H. C. Horack Percival Hunt Eliot Jones E. H. Lauer Emlin McClain C. W. McClure G T. W. Patrick E. F. Piper Jennie Roberts E. W. Rockwood S. B. Sloan A. G. Smith E. D. Starbuck G. W. Stewart R. M. Stewart A .O. Thomas E. X. S. Thompson Jacob Van der Zee Hertha L. Voss C. H. Weller E. A. Wilcox W. C. Wilcox C B. Wilson Fratres in Univentitiite H. H. Gould E. H. Pollard F. E. Haynes Ruth Gallaher (Initiates 1914) John W. Brooks Unda I. Hamren June Handley Anna Hohanahalt Buda C. Keller Kathryn Z. Montgomery Esther Paulus Eva L. Rhyns Allen R. Sheperd Ina Whiteford Fratres in Urbe Alice Bothell Ethyl E. Martin Mrs. A. J. Burge Katharine Paine Ethel Golden Mrs. E. W. Rockwood Mrs. H. C. Horack Mrs. C. E. Seashore Sarah Hutchinson Mrs. A. G. Smith Minnie M. Leuz Mrs. LeRoy Spencer Ruth Makowan Mrs. Anna D. Starbuck Elizabeth B. Martin Mrs. M. H. Teenwen Mrs. Mable M. Volland Page Two hundred eighty-two ow Page Tv:o hundred eighty-three ow Pi Beta Phi Kappa Kappa Gamma Delta Gamma Delta Delta Delta Achoth Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Xi Delta Delta Zeta Alpha Tau Beta Alpha Delta Pi Page Two hundred eighty-four ow EJouint ' a $! m-ii?llttitr Counrtl Officers DELTA DELTA DELTA ALPHA CHI OMEGA . ALPHA Xi DELTA President Secretary Treasurer Koch, Westfall, Putnam. Jeffrey. Prentiss. Denton. Houston. Mitchell, Blake, Royal, Evans, Meredith, Gunderson. Roberts. Page Two hundred eighty-foe ow Walters Bradley Phillips Heemer Dayton Clarke Weatfall Cruver Snyder 1 mper W thlenl)erg Jeffrey Harding Fi-isbie Porter Slnvind Light Langstaff Eastman Morony Lallv Page Two hundred eighty-six ow IOWA ZETA CHAPTER Founded 1867 Established 1882 COLORS: Wine and Silver Blue FLOWER: Wine Carnation Soroi-es in I ' rbe Mrs. Get,. Ball. Sr. Mrs. Geo. Ball, Jr. Mrs. C. H. Dayton Mrs. A. J. Smith Miss Florence Foster Mrs. S. A. Swisher Mi-s. Geo. O ' Brien, Jr. Mrs. H. F. Wii-khani Mrs. W. G. Raymond Miss Charlotte Loveland Mrs. B. F. Shambangh Miss Florence Foster Miss Edith Eastman Sorores in Unirergitate Louise Clarke Florence Bradley Merle Harding Inez Lally Edna Westfall Lois Suyder Helen Jeflfrer Florence Morony Florence Light Xorine Wohlenhnrg Olive Eastman Jean Dayton Hazel Langstaff Xatalie Phillips Helen Beenier Marion Cruver Martha Porter Louise Frisbie Arena Watters Gertrude Draper Grace Shwind ow Broderson Van Wagenen H. Loos Mitchell M. Kennedy Prentiss Stockman Cornwall Newcomb Owen Searle Kent Beem Brown Roseberry Wilson Williard Kime liewslu ' i- A. Loos McClain Mercer K. Kenncdv Page Two hundred eighty-eight ow BETA ZETA CHAPTER Founded 1876 Established 1882 COLORS: Light and Dark Blue FLOWER: Fleur De Lis Sorores in facilitate Anna Close Albright Mrs. George C. Albright Mrs. P. Bordwell Mrs. W. D. Cannon Mrs. S. C. Carson Mrs. S. L. Close Mrs. M. T. Close Mrs. W. O. Coast Mrs. A. H. Ford Mrs. Anne Hall Mrs. B. J. Lambert ' 15 Hedwig Broderson Alice Loos Helen Loos Alice Mitchell Sorores in Urbe Mrs. W. J. Karslake Mrs. W. J. McChesnev Mrs. Robert Mt-Collister Mrs. John McGee Mrs. E. W. Rock wood Miss Katharine Close Miss Gertrude Dennis Miss Eula De Val Miss Ada Hutchinson Miss Helen Let son Sorores in Universitate ' 16 Frances Brown Katharyn Kennedy Norina Owen Cornelia Prentiss Ella Searle Margaret Stockman Alice Willard Gwendolyn McClain Ruth Bewsher Miss Carrie Mordotf Miss Dorothy Musser Miss Dean Xewcomh Miss Jean Mac-bride Miss Mary Payne Mrs. H. G. Plum Mrs. D. W. Wylie Mrs. Win. Ruthroff Mrs. Elizabeth Sawyer Mrs. E. B. Wilson ' 17 Beatrice Beem Marian Kime Hazel Kent Ruth Mercer Annette Xewc mih Irene Roselterry ' 18 Margaret Kennedy Page Tv;o hundred tighty-nine ow Quart on Marquardt Manatrey Heard Roberta Hoerner Lincoln K. Cook Ilarrish M. Cook Katz Yetter liarnhardt Rath Bilter Meredith Paqe Two hundred ninety TAU CHAPTER Founded isTJ Established 18M, COLORS: Bronze, Pink, and Blue FLOWER: Cream Ruse Furores in Facilitate Mrs. Esther Swislier Mrs. Frank Breene Mrs. Eleanor Biggs Mis. ( " happell Mrs. Chambers Mrs. Coffin Mi-s. Walter I avis Mrs. rhas. Duteher Mrs. Samuel Haves Marie Parrisli Mary Meredith Marguerite Heard Katharine Roberts Katharine Marquardt Mrs. C. Horack Miss Edith Koontz Mis. Myrtle (i. Kohl Mi s Ruth Main Mis. Royal Miss Cora Morrison Miss Ruth Magowan Mrs. John MrCoIlister Mis. Frank Whinnerv Mrs. Puckett Miss Mary Sanders Mrs. Hal Stewart Mis. F. Stevens Miss Maliel S isher Mrs. F. B. Sturm Miss Bertha Willis Mi s Florence Magowan Sorores in Unircrsitatc Katharine Cook Florence Katz Florence Quarton Florence Lincoln Louise Manatrev Margaret Cook Dorothv Yetter Ruth Rath Adelaide Boerner Frances Barnhart Page Tvzo hundred ninety-erne ow Hock Robinson Stapleton Kurz G. Evans Phannebecker Fiester Keen B. Morgan M. Morgan H. Heberliug Dixon Schneider Hamilton Baird Magowau Deniscy Blake P. Evans Ilntchinson Peck I . Heberliug Robinson Pbelps Page Two hundred ninety-two ow Founded 1888 FLOWER: Pansv PHI CHAPTER Established 1904 COLORS: Silver. Gold, and Blue in 1 rlx Mrs. Sarah Paine Hoffman Miss Etta Grissell Mi-s. Edith Merritt Hosted Mrs. Verne Shedd Records Mrs. Wilma Nicols Hoar Mrs. Ethel M. Vanderzee Miss Mary Schiltz Miss Ann Rock Miss Florence Schneider ,,,, x hi Unicersitati- IB Mary Elizabeth Peck Helen Heberling Susan Marie Blake ' 16 Bernice IMcksnn Kathrvn Kurz Portia Belvel Evans Gertrude Hamilton IT Sabina Ii-ene Staielton Kathrvn Marie Hutchinsmi Xell Baird Grace Pfannebecker Lois Keen Blanch Morgan Maysie Morgan Merle Robinson Jeanette Magowan Esther Lucile Fiester Genevieve Virginia Evans ' is Mary Blanche Phelps Julia Schneider Helen Rock Florence Robinson Prudence Heberling P ' tie TV.O hundred ninety-three ow Wi Wise ! reve Elliott Lake H. Turner Heinzman Allen H. Turner Williams Lundt Farquhar Douglass Page Two hundred ninety-jour ow BETH CHAPTER Fumded 1910 COLORS: Sapphire Blue and White Established 1910 FLOWER: Lilv of the Vallev in Facilitate lr. Mary K. Heard Swore in I ' rbe Mrs. Grace Stromsteu Mrs. Mary Williams Mrs. Ethel Grassfield Jeuuie Slavata Marjorie Mabel Stewart in Unirersitate Eva M. Alien Mildred M. Elliot Ruth Farqtihar Bernice E. Greve Lucile Houjrlass Florence E. Wise Hyhna I . Turner Byrle E. Turner N " i-a Burke Lake Mal el Heiuzman Theckla L. Lundt Honorary Members Mrs. F. W. Kracher Mrs. Lorin S tin-key Mrs. F. W. Boiler Mrs. W. E. Beik Patronesses Mrs. T. I . Kellev Mrs. E. W. Brown Bessie Birnev Pledge 1 ora Williams ow Thornton .Mil lei- Gates Avars Dignan Royal Cobb Stark Riggs Isett Freeman F. Messerli E. Messerli Swan 1 ' aule Peters (iunderson Ehvood Kane Clough Page T wo hundred ninety-six ow CKiOnveg; SHfMA CHAPTER Founded 1885 COLORS: Scarlet and Olive Established 1911 FLOWER: Scarlet Carnation Sorore in Facilitate Agnes Flaunagqji Nina Shaffer Agnes Flannagan Sorore Margaret Kane Janette Royal Jennie Thornton Lillian Riggs Addie Mae Swan Mary Stuart Isett Fern Avars Erla Messerli Naomi (f undersoil Pauline Peters in L ' rbe I:.-- Martin Mrs. Lynn Myers in L ' nicersitate Florence Freeman Maliel Edna Stark Frances Cobb Isa ( ' lough Mary (fates 1 ' orothea Paule Katherine LMgnan Irene Miller Florence Messerli Patronesses Mrs. Charles Weller Mrs. Clarem-e Aumer Page Tv:o hundred ninety-serf ow Springer Wilkins Van Der Zee Dallas Ininan Sherman McCol lister Sherman Mt-Collister Dcntun Wicks Waldron Coulter Huston Snyder liichardson Deardortt ' Wintertield Kelsey McDade Page T wo sundred ninety-eight ow SIGMA CHAPTER Founded 1893 COLORS : Light Blue and Gold Established 1912 FLOWER: La France Rose Sorores in Urbe Ruth Carson Walker Ann McCollister Sorores in Ann Van der Zee Elizabeth Springer Helen I eardorff May Sherman Carol Snyder Eula Kelsay Hazel Huston Marguerite Saunders Lurile McDade L ' nirersitate Lurile Waldron Marjorie Denton Floreiire Mt-Cullister Mildred Coulter Mary Dallas Ethel Winterfield Blanche Inmau Loretta Wicks Helen C e Richardson Patronesses Mrs. Frances L. Love Pledge Ruth Wilkins Page Tv;o hundred ninety-nine ow Reiiners Barnes Clausen Kuease Ivers Taylor Hainren Houston Carson Robertson France Hamilton Moore Lee Carroll Rate Mclnerney (Jardner Gunsolley A hell Page Three hundred ALPHA BETA CHAPTER Founded 1851 Established 1915 FLOWER: Single Violet COLORS: Light Blue and White Sorores in Facilitate Clara Mar Daley Sorores in Unicergitatc Merle Hamilton Lucv Gunsollev Flora Belle Houston Lula Moore Florence Tavlor Louise Clausen Luella Reimers Elizabeth France Mary Lee Postgraduate Taeie Knease Darlien Ivers Florence Mclnernev Jess Gardner Vera Barnes Marietta Abell Regina Carroll Huldah Robertson Henrietta Rate Page Three hundred one OW Dunn Bennett Dockerty Oakes Ward Koch O ' Harra Tudor H;i tcher Gray Putnam Page Three hundred two ow IOTA CHAPTER Founded COLORS: Nile Green and Old Rose Sorore in Facilitate Florence L. Joy Sorores in Unicersitatc Established 1913 FLOWER: Killarnev Rose Verplaiu-k Bennett Ruth Doekerty Mary Dunn Ruth Gray Alice Hatcher Harriet Koch Merle Oakes Hazel Putnam Edna O ' Hara Mvrtle Tudor Hannah Ward Page Three hundred three E. I ' anlus 1). I ' aulus E. Williams Gould s m Randolph Geiser G. Stahl Sm art E. Stahl Sdiell N. Williams (J. Williams Morris Page Three hundred jour ow Alpha (lau l?ia ALPHA CHAPTER Founded 1!U4 FLOWER : Bronze Rose Established 1!14 COLORS: Bronze Rose and Foliage Green Honorariae Mrs. S. K. Stevenson, Dr. Jennie Mai-Cowan. Iowa City. la. Mrs. F. J. Mansfield. Burlington. la. Ada Perle Morris Esther Paulus Davenport, la. Mrs. E. X. Coleman. Davenport. la. Alumnae Mabel le Randolph Gail Stah 1 Sorore in Univergitate Graduate College Xesta Williams College of Liberal Art Fay Stahl Mary Oustafson Gwyneth Williams Ethyn Williams Mary Henrietta Schell Dorothy Paulus Ethel Gould Agatha Geiser Pledge Jessie Smart ow Page Three hundred six Page Three hundred seven ow (Elub Officers WATERMAN HUNTER ADAMS . President Secretary Treasurer Members Chase Bock Miller Nesbit Foster Hunter Crawford Anderson Livingston Van Meter Feeney Claussen Waterman ( )sliorne Kcnvirk Smith Cornwall Swisher Shrader Purcell Adams Top Row Rock, Claussen, Chase, Crawford. Adams. Second Row Miller, Nesbit. Anderson, Smith, Feeney. Third Row Van Meter, Cornwall, Purcell, Waterman. Swisher, Livingston. Page Three hundred eight ow Unuta Union Officers E. A. ADAMS CLABEXCE TOWN.SAN FRAXK J. EXRIGHT H. O. MILLER H. W. SCOTT President Treasurer Secretary Manager Assistant Manager BOARD OF DIRECTO RS Faculty President Thomas H. MacBride Professor Robert E. Rienow Herbert M. Harwood Geo. Heisteriuan W. B. Livingston Geo. Wandell . ROT Gittens Vice-President from Engineering College Yk-e-President from Law College Viee-President from College of Dentistry Yioe-President from College of Medicine Directors at large from Senior Class Karl Knoepfler H. L. Von Lackuni H. S. Chesbro Max Hough ton Director tit large from .Junior Class J. M. Kerwick S. A. Swisher E. J. A very Director at large from Sophomore Class Geo. Dixon C. Martin, Swisher, Harwood. Livingston, Miller, Townsan. Rienow, Knoepfler, Gittins. Scott. Enright, Kerwick. Heisterman, A very, Adams, Chesbro, T. Martin, Von Lackum, Dixon. Page Three hundred nine ow E. A. Cabinet M H. H. PRESTON- RAY CLEARMAN A. H. GUNDERSOX C. R. TOWN SAN President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer Committee Chairmen W. R. KINZER C. E. DAVIS A. B. PFEIFFER B. H. FRAXK GEORGE HEMMIXGSOX EVERETT ALI.EX W. H. CllAMBERLIX H. L. Vox LACKUM T. E. MARTIX K. S. HOFFMAN G. A. NORTH M. D. WINTER HAY CLEARMAX NEIL ADAMSOX GUY V. ALDRICH I. J. McCoxxELL, JR. Finance MenilKM-shiji Social Building Bible Study Mission Study Publicity Cainjins Service Extension Boys ' Clubs Student Service Devotional Religions .Meetings Church Relationship General Secretary Secretary, Lahore, India. Top Row M. D. Winter, George Hemmingson. G. A. North, Benj. Frank, A. H. Gunderson, Karl Hoffman, A. B. Pfeiffer. Everett Allen. Second Row C. R. Townsan, W. R. Kinzer, Guy V. Aldrich, H. H. Preston, R. H. Clearman, Tom Martin, Xeil Adamson. Page Three hundred ten ow ffl. (. A. fflabhtrt Miss LOUISE BABE . Miss RCTH PAXTON HARRIKT KOCH HELEN HEBEELIXG JANETTE ROYAL . EDNA O ' HABA Officers Cabinet Officers General Secretary Secretary in China President Secretary Vice-President Treasurer Members of Cabinet Harriet Koch. ' 15 Janette Royal. : 15 Helen Heberling. ' ! " . Edna O ' Hara, ' 16 Vera Barnes. " 17 Magdalene Freyder. " 16 KiTtie Kurz, ' 16 Fay Stahl. " 15 Margie Pickering. " l. i Enima Blythe. " 15 Mildred Zimmerman. " l. i Hannah Ward. " 15 Henrietta Schell. " 15 Hazel Kent. " 17 Eva Allen. " 16 Addie Harris, ' 16 Marilla Goodenow. ' 16 Marie Bump. ' 16 Top Row Addie Harris, Marilla Goodenow. Henrietta Schell, Marie Bump. Hannah Ward. Second Row Fay Stahl, Margie Pickering. Emma Blythe. Hazel Kent, Eva Allen. Mildred Zimmerman. Third Row Vera Barnes, Helen Heberling, Harriet Koch, Louise Barr, Janette Royal, Magdalene Freyder. Kittie Kurz, Edna O ' Hara. Page Three hundred eleven ow Ktarin Lnkt ' Ttti:n Kay Clearinan, Leader Guy ' . Aldrich Tom K. .Martin Marry K. Kensinger Walter W. Kitson Farrington Barricklow Orange. Judy Hanscll Team Moward Preston, Leader Geo. Milliard Clare Lawton H. H. Maynard Team Halph Albright, Leader H. ( ' . Kahle Benjamin Frank Halph Fritz .Morris Mortimore ] ' in ton Team Lloyd Korland, Leader Kmers n Davis (J. A. North Marion Pen rod Stanley S. Watts Everett Allen Top Row Frank. Mortimore, Preston, Albright, Borland, Kitson. Second Row Kensinger, Davis, Judy, Aldrich, Maynard, Martin. Allen. Third Row Penrod, Kahle, Fritz, Clearman. Parje Three hundred ttvelze ow Unlunlrrr Officers, 1914 AGATHA GEISEB M. 1 . WINTERS KITH SPERRY ARTHUR BROWN President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Gny V. Aldrich Everett Allen T. Bosch Klnise Brainerd Alice Brown Members Nui-a Clay Charlotte Davis Agatha Geiser L. A. Kennell Ruth Sperry Payrone R. Tang Grace Turner Hannah Ward Henrietta Schell M. I . Winters ' . I " . I. student irho hare gone tu Foreign Fi-l l . Miss Mm Rev. Rev. O. R Rev. Mrs. a s. Rev. Mrs. Josephine Bixby. M. D. ..China Libbie Camack. M. ! .... Africa J. F. Baker Alaska F. C. Harrington Chili . Hoover. M. I Turkey A. I mghbridge India L u :hl ridge India Maxson ....Philippine Islands I. E. Munger India M linger India Rev. W. H. E. Selleck Alaska Rev. H. P. Williams Alaska Mrs. H. P. Williams Alaska Rev. E. W. M. Woodward India Mr. Hallenbeck Africa Harold Charles Anderson India Pan! Van Meter. M. I) Siarn Mrs. Van Meter Siam Ruth Paxson ..China Allen. Kennel. Brown Wang, Ward, Brown. Sperry. Aldrich. Clay, Turner, Geiser, Brainerd. Schell. Davis. Payc Thrrr hundred thirteen ow First Semester J. J. McSwioGiN . . . HARRY DUNN .... THOS. CONNOR .... Altfillisch, W. J. Blankenheim, Raymond Ulake, E. M. Howeu, Frank J. Beecher, W. L. Comfort, Geo. P. Cook, Coleman Connor, Thos. Curtis, M. J. Cronin, E. P. Connell, W. J. Carberry, Joseph Conroy, Ed. DeMy, D. M. Doyle, L. O. Durfee, Irving Dunn, Harry T. Delaney, E P. Donnelly, W. L. Dwyer, L. M. Dealy, Chas. O. Elliot, W. A. Egan, L. D. Etienne, Robert Freyder, Harold Foley, John J. Feeney, Art Officers- Second Semester President E. 1 ' . DELANEY .... President Treasurer HAUKY DTNN .... Treasurer Secretary THUS. CONNOR .... Secretary Members Gallagher, Harold Gallagher, James Giblin, P. J. Gordon, C. P. Hoffman, H. J. Hofman, W. I ' . Hotz, A. M. Hanapel, H. Imhoff, Eldon Jewell, W. W. Kerwin, M. J. Knbichek, W. Kelly, H. E. Kelly, J. W. Logan, C. R. Lieb, E. F. Murray, Geo. MellinI Robt. Molumby, W. K. Morgan, E. E. McGtiire, Hubert MeManns, J. K. McMahon, J. F. McGill. F. T. McSwiggin, J. J. McGivern, L. J. McGinley, Joseph McFadden, Fabre McKone, J. L. Nelson, A. J. Norris, Paul O ' Reiley, M. W. O ' Grady, H. H. Phillips, K. J. IJvan, James B., Jr. Reilly, W. J. Sanner, C. J. Stanton, E. Stribley, Harry A. Shea, Thos. F. Sieverding. E. M. Sheridan, W. R. Sheehan, J. T. Scannell, Paul Schrup, Louis Schwiud, J. W. Smith, C. A. Spain, F. J. Thornton, N. R. Vogt, Ed. Weis, H. A. Wai pole. J. E. Weber, Irving First Row Sanner, Stribley, Sieverding, O ' Rieley. Kerwin, Dunn, Thornton. Second Row Elliot. Hotz, McGill, Shea, Doyle, Dealy. Ryan. Leib, Weis. Third Row Cannon, McFadden, Gallagher. Sheridan, Morgan, Altfillisch, Egan, Comfort, Connell. Fourth Row Scannell, Dealy, Cronin, Tierney, Phillips, Gordon. Imhoff, Beecher. McGivern, Nelson. Fifth Row Hoffman, Feeler, Foley, Jewell, Gallagher, Delaney. McSwiggin, Blake. Etienne, Burke. Page Three hundred fourteen ow ffl. $. H. Officers First Semester Secotid Semester CECILE COLLOTOX LORETTA WICKS ROSE GATEXS MARY KIXXAVEY MARY CASEY . . President Vice-President . . Secretary . . Treasurer Historian HELEX BALDWIN EDXA MURPHY . BLAXCHE TBUXAW MARY KIXXAVEY PAULINE SIEPPEL . . President Vice-President . . Secretary . . Treasurer Historian Elizabeth Whittaker Pauline Sueppel Loretta Wicks Blanche Truxaw Ellen O ' Brien Margaret Keefe Charlotte Weaver Birdie Barrer Helen Brum Theresa Bowen Elsie Brey Helen Baldwin May Beecher Kathryn Brady Cecile Colloton Pauline Connell Members Mary Casey Kegina Caroll Clara De Pauw Kathryn Dignan Ethel Dealy Mary Dunn Xorma Edelstein Harriet Evans Rose Enright Helen Fahey Florence Freeman Rose Gatens Marguerite Grady Margaret Goetz Olive Hills Helen Rock Pauline Revnolds Hylda Spavacek Irene Stapleton Florence Schneider Clementine Hintgen Kathleen Hutchinson Agnes Hornung Helen Kenney Mary Kinnavey Lucile Krapfl Mary Lee Raymonda Miltner Edna Murphy Loretta Madden Catherine Mulroney Margaret Ryan Carrie Ring Top Row Reynolds, Dealy, Truxaw, Grady, Keefe, Ring. Second Row Lee. Dignan, Edelstein. Evans, Hornung, Hills. Dunn. Third Row Connell. Krapfl, Barter, Freeman, Brey, Spevacek, Brady, Eiiright. Fourth Row Gatens, Whittaker, Wicks. Baldwin, Colloton, Kinnavey, Kenney. Reilly. Page Three hundred fftee ow (temnpolttan Officers PAUL PALENCIA NORA CLAY OLA M. BLAGG PAUL KOCKWOOD Kafidin Ahmed Guy V. Aldrich Mrs. Guy V. Aldrich Louise Barr Arthur Brown Alice Brown Alfred Brown P. K. Bose Klsie Brey T. Chang Blanche Cannon Marjorie Cook Lelah Coleman Finch Dawson L. Daing Mary Eldred T. H. Ling Members Orville Harris S. Hwang Sarah Hart Ben Frank G. J. Ferreira Mr. Fernandez A. O. Gaa Lucy Gunsolley Oliver Irish B. Kramer Helen Katz Ralph Kahle ian Kloza Mares Hugo B. P. Lopez Ruth Nissen S. Naide Anna Oilman President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Blanche Oldaker Lillian Oldaker Prof. Peirce Jose Prieto Marguerite Rohret Leonard Racker Isaac Rulienstein Leona Rnbelnian I). J. Samonte S. M. Sanyal M. A. Silver Prof. Starbuck Paul Tang Grace Turner Mrs. Whittaker T. Wada K. T. Wong Top Row Wada, Ferreira, Hugo, Frank, Brown, Brown, Norgang, Kahle. Second Row Fernandez, Lopez, Ling, Daing, Samonte, Tang, Naide, Diamonon. Third Row Rubenstein, Olkaker, Brey, Brown, T urner, Cook, Ohman, Rubelman, Coleman. Fourth Row Bose, Silver, Gunsolley, Whittaker, Hart, Aldrich. Aldrich, Sanyal, Prieto. Bottom Row Irish, Blagg, Rockwood, Nissen, Palencia, Clay. Starbuck, Peirce, Katz. Barr. Page Three hundred sixteen ow ICatfn Club Officers FEED HARVEY FLOVD BELLE METZGEB Prof. F. C. Eastman Faculty Members Prof. F. H. Potter President Vice-President sSeeretary-Treasurer Prof. F. M. Foster Act ire Members Wallace Bristor Helen Johnson Elsie Drexel Floyd McGranahau Wayne McMillen Belle Metzger Nora Lake Clara Woleott Cecile Colloton Pauline Connell Ruby l eForest Florent-e Morony Nattnii Gunderson Fred Harvey Inez Henelv Edna Westfall (Mire Hills Top Row Gunderson, Morony, Hills, Colloton, Drexel, Johnson. Second Row Henely. Ryan, McMillen, DeForest. Metzger. Lake. Third Row Bristor, Potter, Eastman, Foster, McGranahan. Page Three hundred seventeen GEO. T. HEMMINGSON E. W. EDWARDSON JULIA JOHNSON . ANDREW JOHNSON Officer President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Members E. AY. Edwardson Agnes Anderson Oscar Hobbet Anna Peterson Geo. Hemmingson Ed. K. Peterson John Moses Jens Grotbe Mary A. Gustafson Aimer Wigdabl Elmer Liljedahl Andrew Nelson Ole J. Kirketeg Annie Lindbloom Iver Madsen Florence N. Swanson Julia Johnson Perry Thompson Nils Oynes Honorary Members Prof. K. B. Anderson Prof. Gustav Anderson Jacob Reis Pres. C. K. Preus Prof. Julius B. Johnson Ex-Pres. Geo. E. McClain Prof. W. H. Carpenter Dean C. E. Seashore Top Row Kirketeg, Moses, Madsen, Wighahl. Second Row E. Peterson, Gustafson, Grothe, A. Peterson. Edwardson. Third Row Anderson, Johnson, Hemmingson, Hobbet, Lindbloom, Swanson. Page Three hundred eighteen ow Cuthmm Club Officers OTTO SCHLUTER . A. I. ARNESON ANNA E. PETERSON HERBERT GI-EXTHER Agues Anderson Rev. Brueckner Ktheland Meardon Luther Franzen Andrew Nelson Rev. McCulloch E. X. Liljedahl Geo. Hemmingson H. A. Keniman Theo. Beekmann Anna Bodensieck Magdalene Freyder Paul Jaeger Albert Henneger Perry Thompson Lobin Norgang E. R. Peterson Agnes Reinemund June Leo President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Members Ernia Hargeo Ella Moeller Barbara Veach H. Kuhlmann Dora Jensen A. B. Swanson L. W. Loving Metta Unrau Cora Olson Nelson Miller Esther Krueger Anna Madsen Geo. Beeler Amalie Kraushaai ' Eda Kraushaar Elmer Wigdahl Norma Gartzke Ruth Jaeger Leo Brueckner Carl Brueckner Elsie Anderson Arnold Oehler Marguerite Brueckner Herbert Poden Oscar Hobbet Dorothy Lillich Edith Hoemstrom Teckla Holt Sophia Kleaveland C. J. Knock Minnie Habricht Xorma Geiger Ruth Schaedler Orville B. Olson Anna Harms Leonard Ossian Anna Jensen Top Row Wigdahl, Kemman, Beekman. Xorgang, Kuhlmann. Second Row E. R. Peterson, Henneger, Thompson. Franzen, Hobbet, Oehler. Olson. Third Row Moeller, Jensen, Kruger, Leo. Harges, Olsen. Unrau, E. Anderson. Harms. Fourth Row Rev. Brueckner, Reinemund, Habicht, Schluter. A. Peterson, Arneson. M. Brueckner, Bodensieck, Rev. McCulloch. Page Three hundred nineteen ow ijalnmnmuatt Officers A. I. AUXKSOX ..... MILDRED CLARK ..... SOPHROXIA AKKKV .... Ki KISSKI; ..... P. A. ROYAL, RrTii Ci-orou, ROSKI.I.A BIK.NS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Censors Members P. K. Bose, ' 15 A. I. Arneson, ' 15 P. A. Royal, ' 15 L. A. Kennell, ' 17 Don Newland, ' 17 Louise Wilkin, ' 18 E. E. DeWees, MS Edd Risser, ' 18 Geo. Krepelka, ' 18 Clare Lawton. ' 18 Mildred Clark. ' i: Sophronia Akery, ' 16 Ruth Clough, ' 16 Rosella Hums, ' 16 Ruth Jaeger, ' 17 Gertrude Bashani, ' 17 Opal Cannon. ' 17 Eula Parker, ' 18 Dorothy Glise, ' 18 Bethel Beals. ' 18 Harriette Hunt. ' 18 Blanche Anderson. ' 18 Top Row Bose, Lawton, Krepelka, Kennell, DeWees, Risser. Second Row Basham, Royal, Jaeger, Newland, Cannon. Bottom Row Glise. Akery, Wilkin, Arneson, Parker, Clough, Beal. Page Three hundred twenty ow iflarsball IC E. F. PIEPER J. F. JAMISON J. F. JAMISON D. S. WATSON J. M. GAMMON WAKREN KLINE Officers FALL TERM. 1914 . . President O. H. ALBEE .. Vice-President F. H. KCBICHEK . WINTER TERM, 1914-15 . . President O. H. ALBEE . Vice-President F. H. KI-BR-HEK . SPRING TERM. 1915 . . President J. GROTHE Vice-President R. W. COCKSHOOT Secretary Treasurer Secretary Treasurer Secretary Treasurer SKNIORS J. M. Gammon J. F. Jamison E. F. Pieper Varren Kline S. J. Ruby t . Van de Steeg D. S. Watson JUNIORS Mabel Elwood O. H. Albee A. H. Bolton F. T. McGill R. B. Hewitt S. E. Gross Kay Blankenheiui H. W. Raymond J. Grothe H. V. Ham A. F. Block F. H. Kubichek Arthur Lund R. W. Cockshoot FRESH MEN O. J. Kirketeg J. F. True-hot F. R. Walkup V. J. Altfillisch J. S. Kelley J. W. Murphy L. W. Barlow A. R. Nelson Jessie Smart Top Row Kirketeg, Hewitt, Bolton, Walkup. Ruby. Van de Steeg, Altfillisch. Second Row Blankenheim. Grothe, Gross, McGill, Smart, Cockshoot, Kline, Lund. Third Row Kelley. Gammon. Albee. Watson, Jamison, Pieper, Kubichek, Hanson, Truchot. Page Three hundred tv;entj-one ow 3tnj Officers LOUISE FRISBIE HERBERT HAMMER KATHARINE MARQUARDT President Vice-President Secretary-Treasu rer Members Herbert Hammer, ' 18 Jeff Rogers, ' 18 Fabre MoFadden, ' 18 Alfons Hageboeck, ' 18 William Goldsberry, ' 18 LeRoy McElvaine, ' 18 Carl ton Hatcher, ' 18 Frank Witwer, ' 18 James Giffln, ' 18 Frederick Hanchette, ' 18 Francis Bewsher, ' 17 Ben Seeley, ' 18 Louise Frisbie, ' 17 Katharine Marquardt, ' 17 Jean Richards, ' 18 Anne Cochrane, ' 18 Florence Quarton, ' 18 Pauline Beckwith, ' 18 Natalie Phillips. ' 17 Helen Beemer, ' 17 Marion Cruver, ' 17 Miriam Morony, ' 17 Louise Manatrey, ' 18 Dorothy Yetter, ' 17 Top Row Witwer, Beckwith, McFadden, Phillips. Seeley, Beemer, Bewsher, Morony, Hanchette, Yetter, Hatcher. Bottom Row Richards, Rogers. Manatre, Giffen, Frisbie, Hammer, Quarton, Hage- boeck, Cochrane, McElvaine. Page Three hundred tiuenty-tivo ow Officers JOHN T. FREDERICK HELEN HEBERLING President Secretary-Treasurer Members Prof. C. F. Ansley Raymond H. Durboraw. ? 13 Ival MoPeak. " U Clarence B. Isaac, ' 1-t Walter J. Muilenburg, ' 15 Ruth Fuller. ' 15 John T. Frederick. ' 15 Roger L. Sergei. ' 16 Demaree C. Bess. ' 10 Ralph E. Turner, ' 16 Jane E. Brown, ' 17 Mrs. Laurel L. Isaac. " 17 Helen Heberling, " 15 Sergei, Turner, Muilenburg. Isaac, Durboraw, Bess. Fuller, Heberling, Frederick, Ansley. Brown, Isaac. Pagi Three hundred twenty-three ow ilnrlar attfr Officers ELSIE CAMPBELL . GEO. ZOPF SUSAN BLAKE . ORA FERGUSON and LESTER DYKE Zada M. Cooper Kudolph A. Kuever Wilber J. Teeters Hugh Tyler Perry Huston Frank Tinker Ralph Schneider Mollie Christensen Elsie Campbell Bernice Hunter Marius Anderson Earl Headington Edward Meister N. J. Nemmers Geo. Zopf Helge Arvidson Faculty J Herbert Dodeu B. H. Schlomovitx, L. S. Chase Members Ora Ferguson Walter Molumby Lucile Sherd ill ' Clementine Hintgen Louise Schadt James Liek Kay Douglas Virgil Stephenson Jose Prieto Theodore Beekmann Raymond Scott Albert Hewitt Thomas Yanderbur President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Executive Committee H. L. Dunlap It. B. Davis Win. Karslakc Loron Marsh Win. Konantz Win. Moerschil Ora Littletield Hugh Koss Henry Kass Harry Palmer Carl Pates Kal|)h Potter Ersel Conine Edwin Bjornstad Geo. Pond Susan Blake Top Row Doden, Headington, Hunter, Tinker, Liek, Littletield. Ferguson. Second Row Stephenson, Bjornstad, Pond, Ross, Conine. Vanderbur, Huston. Kas . Third Row Dunlap, Blake, Kuever. Cooper, Teeters, Campbell. Chase. Christensen, Schlomovitz. Bottom Row Beekman, Konantz, Hintgen, Schadt, Zopt, Anderson. Page Three hundred twenty-four ow Bfomnt ' s Ej-eciiticc Council Hannah Ward, " 15 Helen Heberling, ' 15 Magdalene Freyder, ' 16 Addie Harris, " 1(5 Fay Stah 1, ' 15 Florence Taylor. ' 16 Kuth Rath. ' IT Ruth dough. ' 15 Mae Loring, ' 15 Elsie Campbell, ' 15 .S ' i Council Marie Bump. ' 17 Helen Dowlin. ' 16 Erla Messerli. ' 15 Julia Johnson. " 17 Katharine Marquardt. " 17 Bernice Dii-kson, " 15 Merle Oakes, ' 15 Merle Hamilton. ' 15 Eva Allen. ' 16 Louise Frisbie. " 16 Ruth Men-er. ' 17 Pauline Peters, ' 16 Marjorie Deiiton. " 15 (trace Reams. ' 17 Margaret Steyh. ' 15 Tressie Sexsmith. " I ft Mary Kinuavey. ' 16 Janette Roval. ' 15 Top Row Dowlin. Reams, Frisbie, Johnson, Sexsmith, Bump, Kinnavey, Campbell. Second Row Steyh, Mercer, Marquardt, Oakes, Hamilton, Allen, Dickson. Bottom Row Messerli, Taylor, Harris, Ward. Freyder. Heberling. Stahl, Rath. Page Three hundred twenty-five ow Mm Ollub Officers CARL BRUECKNER ED. C. YODER CLINTON BRANN PROF. W. E. HAYS President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Director Members FIRST TENOR Shirley L. May Harry de Reus Harl Eslick Geo. E. Davis SECOND TENOR Lester Allison Clinton Brann Ward Abrams John Dodge BARITONE Carl Brueckner Ed. Yoder Jas. R. Giffen E. C. Hanson BASS John T. Parsons Leo Brneckner Edward M. Blake Harry Kensinger Top Row L. Brueckner, Blake, Kensinger. Parsons. C. Brueckner, Giffen, Abrams, Davis. Bottom Row Yoder, Allison, Brann, Hays, May, Hanson, de Reus, Eslick. Page Three hundred twenty-six ow Officers ANNA CLOSE ALBRIGHT HAZEL KENT MAMIE JOXGE VAARI AN;IK MAXSOX ZKI.I.A Lnv. RUTH WII.KINS FIRST SOPRANO Eloise Brainard Hazel Kent Francis Gilchrist Ethel Winterfleld Angie Maxson SECOXD SOPRANO Lucile Cavana Adda Belle Forbes Mildred Miller Carrie Stanley Lois Snyder Edith A ' ogel Mav Welter (Elub Director President Secretary Treasurer Business Manager Accompanis t FIRST ALTO Eva M. Allen Marjorie Denton Mamie Jongewaard Ada Maxson Pauline Peters Myrtle Tudor ALTO Helen Deardorff Zella Lutz Auialie Kraushaar Eda Kraushaar Myrtle T ' tley Anna Weisinger Mi Top Row Ada Maxson, Stanley, Cavana. Eda Kraushaar, Deardorff. Amalie Kraushaar, Vogel. Second Row Snyder. Gilchrist, Welter. Miller, Utley, Winterfield. Third Row Brainard, Forbes, Lutz, Kent. Albright, Angie Maxson, Jongewaard, Wilkins, Tudor. Page Three hundred twenty-seven ow anft (Etrrle Officer HANNAH AA ' ARD . President LUCY GUNSOLLY . Sec.-Treas. Members Hannah Ward Harriet Koch .Margie Pickering (Jertnule Tal ' l Kdna Westfall Helen Heberling .Miss Klingenliagen liuth .Melzian -Margai ' C ' 1 Steyli Ijiiey Gunsolly Dorothy Dondore Janette Koyal Fav Stahl Page Three hundred tiventy-eiylit HUMOROUS Page Three hundred twenty-nine E)T- PANTRY PLACE FOR OWNER ' S MAME- Nuts, Prunes, Lemons, Fish and Cralts. Soup. Stews, Roasts, Huns and Sour drapes. DEDICATION. To all the friends of the staff members. To all those indebted to their roommates for their serurily. To all those in a vegitate condition, To all those who have bought us off, To all those on whom the Censors have taken pity. And to all others who for diverse reasons are not mentioned herein Do we dedicate this section. EDITORIAL FOREARM I Xd. .Militarism is the cause of war. we believe in peace: bur there are those who will fight over " a scrap of paper. " Hence we have armed with an auto- matic bouncer and a f2fl,000 life insurance policy. Our office is our c itadel. The approaches are mined. Aeroplanes, armed with bombs and lydite. circle aloft. We fear no one but our selves our armament is too dangerous for our own security. Those desiring to see us present credentials in the form of cash in hand others not so introduced will invite their own destruction. DIUKCTIOXS KOK RKAI IN ; JOKKS: 1. Have Webster ' s Dictionary at hand. 2. Ask the Desk Librarian, if possible. ' !. Consult any professor for tine points. 4. Write to Laura Jean Libbey. 5. Attend Psychological Clinic. ( . Ask the Editor of the IfilT Hawkeye. 7. Don ' t cuss the Editor, he only hung up the I ox. NOT EXACTLY Fi ' A TREK Page Three hundred thirty WHAT WILL Yor HAVE ox YOUR SUXDAE? Page Three hundred thirty-one ow REVISED RULES FOR DANCING. 1. It is etiquette to dance with the chaperones, and policy to dance with all the Profs, in sight. 2. Exhibition dances should be given in the middle of the floor and be labelled as such. 3. Dance on the floor not on your partners feet. (Morti- mer B. will please take notice.) 4. If you don ' t like your partner smile anyhow. 5. If you are a widow import your father. This is quite common, in some districts. 6. If you want to give lessons hire a hall. There was a young Freshie named " Ack, " Who walked with a crook in his back. With shoes number nine, He got along fine, But in Cross-Country he tore up the track. Why does not Marjorie Kup- pinger Perish? (Parrish) Does Florence Katz hang her hat on a peg? Prof, Trowbridge having ex- plained the cause of the (iulf Stream and its being restricted between Cuba and Florida, and having explained how England was warmed by this current, " Slim " Gallagher remarked, " If we ever get into war with Kng- land the best thing we can do is dam up that place of restriction and freeze them out. " Captain Short, of Co. F. : " What is the maximum range of the rifle? " Private I : " 80(10 plus yards. " Private Johns: " What is the minimum range? " Laughter along the line. Page Three hundred thirty-two ow THE FOLLIES OF SCOLLEGE. A. Overture: Heights of Sadness Alpha Xi Delta. B. Motiograb: I. Lou to Lorette. Lorette to Yum. II. Lou to Florence, Florence to Lou. C. Singing and Dancing Specialty: Lang- worthy and Clark. See things you never saw before. D. Tabloid: A Year ' s Strife What then? Leader: Polly Beck with. ' E. Monologue: Bob Showers Oh. what a wonderful boy am I ! ! 1 " F. Song: Elizabeth Spies I think I hear Dean Anna calling me. Words by Isa Clough : Music by Elizabeth Spies. G. Motiogoiug: Jack Lally. Mugs Corn- wall What is school without each other. Si HEKZETTO. Stop, queer little dear! Why is a ki- I don ' t know. You don ' t? No! Then whv do vou do it? Love! Love? v.- : And why is love? I don ' t know. You don ' t? No! And why don ' t you know? Because ' . Because ? Come, queer little dear! On the next page we shall print " Mush- rooms " bv the Same Authors. Page Three hundred thirty-three ow Through this great chaotic world of change, so mixed with pain and joy. there runs one all-touching strand. One thread that wraps each heart in tight bindings, and often ties it to another ; one thread that even Scissored Fate lets run a lengthy course alas, when it is severed, the light that burns goes out, and life is short-circuited! The juicy current that ranges on this strand has furnished voltage for the life that never dies, has lit the eyes with those low burning fires, and set the soul agog with tinglings such are the works of the juice that streaks along this wire the universal cord of Fussing. Having rid our systems of this prelude, we have a few minor observations upon the Greatest of American Amusements. Sometimes it is included in the list of industries (at the head, of course) and to our minds that is where it be- longs, because it takes more work to keep it up than is required by anything else we know about. For proof we submit this : " Work, every body ' s Father ' s doing it. " But to return to our beginning, we have observations to inflict upon you. The Wayside of the Koad of Fussing is strewn with the stubs of check books. It ' s not the fact that you ' re stung that counts, it ' s how and why. To fuss or not to fuss: that is not the question. Who is the eternal inter- rogation, and even in some minds that is settled. He who fusses is often sorry, but he who never fusses is always sorry. Our list of Poor Places for indulging includes the following places: Dean Anne ' s Office, the tables in the immediate vicinity of the Central Library Desk, Currier Hall Parlors, and May Edward ' s front porch, and all other porches similarly located, i. e., too near flickering arc lamps that the city council are wont to call street lights. If we should make a list of accessories which are of immeasurable aid to one bent upon this line, we would head it with Popularity and end it with the same. But when it comes to telling something about this article we are be- yond our depth, for the simple reason that we have never been able to account for our lack of it, and some other ' s possession of it. But in our cogitations we have come to the conclusion that there are at least two kinds acquired and natural. The first is a commercial article, the premium given with every purchase of a jeweled Greek letter pin ; the latter is the kind that endures in spite of the pin (it is very rare). But right here we might say that everyone does not aspire to be a Napoleon of the Parlors, or a Cleopatra of the Iowa River. There are those who are content to live their lives, and fuss their fusses without the lettuce leaf trimmings, so Popularity is not an absolute necessity, but a mighty good asset, but those who have it need not feel way up in G because the Great I ' nfussed is in about the same place as the Ancient Great American . , Desert. vu - j j s . Do THEY NEED so MUCH PROTECTION. . Page Three hundred thirty-four Page Three hundred thirty-five QUESTIONS AND THEIR ANSWERS. 1. Is Marietta Abell? We aren ' t sure, but we think she must be. 2. Is Bob Wright? Only once, and that was so long ago every body forgot about it. 3. How much does Psi Omega? May we ask who dealt the last hand? 4. Art Brown ? Sometimes he is and other times he isn ' t Depending whether or not there is a man from home who needs to be rushed. 5. Art Feeuey? No Not since early in the fall. But we will say that the dial mers is a lovely boat. . For whom did Edna West fa 11? Do you never visit the Pastime? 7. Why dd so many men major in English at Iowa? Here they find their Hart and Joy. Oh! Shuck s. 8. Is Harter Hull? No Just plain nut. Why is Herl ert Bates? ( ' (insult Walt Whitman he also fished. !). What did Sunnier Chase? Nothing if results are signifi- cant. Why Tom won that Junior Presidency. 10. Is Harold Cleannan? Karnak ' s Pride and Bob Shaw ' s Nemesis. No Half Karnak. OH-FOR jo ST. owe LOCK OOTtFOL-HAlR Page Three hundred thirty-six ow We don ' t know much about this subject, but we are willing to bet the last Indian head cent or the first buffalo nickle that at least 99 f ' c of those that vote don ' t know as much as we do. Xo, we are not egotistical, but the sources of information on this subject are not included in the Brittannica or Pile ' s Index and, if we may suggest it. the Daily lowan hasn ' t much on either of these. It is true that results are sometimes recorded there, but that isn ' t Politics. It ' s getting the results, that is politics, and how this is done we are supposed to tell. Xo, we are not going to make any great expose, or offer any subtle suggestions as to what the future holds forth; but if someone asked us and promised not to tell, we might startle them with a few things that will happen, next fall for instance. Of course, no one is to infer from this that we are announcing our candidacies for Senior Class President, but neither do we deny the possibility of such an event, at least if we can induce someone to play the part of the " Seven Little Governors. " ( Ve intend to make this a signed article. Watch for announcement later . But to continue, if Benny Shambaugh ' s Political Science Department wants some real raw material, or desires to prove the efficacy of some pet theory, class elections offer an exquisite opportunity. Xeither the Caucus System or Primaries (we have never been able to find out when the last ones were held) seem to offer any obstacles to those in control. Indeed, if one Boss Murphy of Tammany Hall desires a successor, or an advisor, we can offer him at least one experienced one, and two or three with voracious ambitions. And he needn ' t be satisfied with our word for it. we can furnish a genealogy of four genera- tions, which is about as far back as Murph himself can find predecessors. Further- more we can furnish inside history if necessary. Xo. this isn ' t a paid advertisement, so we mention no names, but trust the intelligence of our readers. Xow before we announce our ambitions, and platforms, we have a few impertinent questions to put. What happened to one Vern R. Foley in Senior Elections? What kind of a signed paper did L. W. Drennen give to person mentioned in question one? What is the Significance of this: Ralph Colvin, Business Mgr. 1917 HAWKEYE, SANBORN, IOWA? " Who is Demaree Bess? " How did Karnak Club get those three cless. pr esidents? Whv does Raj- Fountain answer to the name of Bath-house John? SIGXER, SWORX AXD SEALED. Bob Showers: " My Previous Defeats (one more defeat will put me in the Bryan class.). " Rob Shaw: ' ' I have a Delta Sigma Rho Key, and I am President of the Forensic League. I am the man. " Halford Barry: " I think that I can make a scandal. " Halford Barry: " I think that 1 can make a scandal, and I am in Karnak. " Page Three hundred thirty-seven ow Arguments nr a ftn BETA THETA PI We go in for good families, sucli as Blanchard V. Prestons, Davenport is for us and we sure slickered the Sigma Nus. PHI KAPPA PSI We ' re fine nationally, but locally we ' re not saying much. Cuspi(Door) is almost like absent Harter. Formals we give the real parties, once a year at least. PHI DELTA THETA Remember the orators Bennie Swab winners of cups in dancing winners in Baseball. In fact we ' re the bunch. SIGMA CHI Well! we don ' t talk ' cause our house talks for us. We love all our fresh- men-including the Million Dollar Mystery, friend Miller. The Tri Delts are still for us. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILSON First and foremost in athletics. Take a look at our Edwin. And our men transfer the men with the light line and big head. We are like Kappa we don ' t have to rush. Alice and William run the board some eats. SIGMA NU For society butterflies that ' s us! All the girls are for us, since we have an unusual Phi Beta Kappa man. and we are the football team. KAPPA SIGMA We used to live in that house, but we ' re paying our bills This year. DELTA TAU DELTA The men like us so well that some of us must go home to make room for the new ones. Notice on Chicago transfers with the latest dancing ideas. We gave a formal last year. DELTA CHI Do you know the Phi Delts used to live in our house. And don ' t forget the Pi Phis wish to care for us. We have a perfect lady from Ames. ACACIA " Masons never tell. " THETA XI Have you heard our yell masters. You know our New England friend. We make awfully good looking girls read the press notice of the Engineer ' s Show. BRFCE ' S PRATTERNITY Oh, my Gee! Ames is for us! Take a look at our quarter back from Clinton. He can grow a mustache, too. Last, but not least, there is our darl- ing Brucie. KARNAGE CLFB We have three class presidents! Post-grad students. Y. M. C. A. workers. Ward Abrams and a Ford car, so we auto get our CHARTER Page Three hundred thirty-eight ow . THE MEASIRE OF TRI DELT AFFECTION Jrsr A PECK PSI OMEGA We are the only fraternity who have a formal annually. Notice our exclusiveness: we ' re in right with the girls. PI BETA PHI Yes! we have girls with money in their own names girls who are connected with prominent people in the faculty, and the Sig Chis are the only ones who have a lietter house than we have. DELTA DELTA DELTA We rush freshmen by showing them the real spirit of Tri Delt our district convention big feed, fine dance, and our Betty. DELTA GAMMA Girls! We have the pick of Des Moines. Poor house, but fine plans, even if we haven ' t national standing. our liunch is the only one in school. Even our Fresh- men breakfast in evening clothes ! KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA We don ' t have to rush to get girls. They rush us. We look awfully well at slumber parties, and our eats! In fact, we have the key to the situation. ALPHA CHI OMEGA Say. look at our faculty members, our good-looking gir!s. our married sisters, our librarians, and most of all. our Marge. ALPHA XI DELTA . Our pin is almost like the Pi Phi ' s our aspirations are similar. One of us has a Kappa Sig pin. Notice our country home ( nobody home I and our Medic ! KELT A ZETA Our patron saint is Buda. Buda is gone. lm not forgotten. We are careful of the girls we take. Sophomore rushing was not necessary for us. We have -.Joy " forever. ACHOTH " Did you ever notice that Acoth ' s credit is good? " Then we have Acacia men. and fudge parties, and the Masonic temple. ALPHA DELTA PI We used to be Theta Phi. Yes. Patience is a virtue. And we have it. Seven yea is isn ' t long to wait and Alpha Delta Pi is even older nationally than Kappa Alpha Theta. GREKTIN ;S AT YRRIE HALL : Page Three hundred thirty-nine ow Query: What became of the cider keg? They say there is honor among thieves, but if so. the geezer who took that keg after the crowd was gone, will please step for- ward. Miss Kinnavey says she knows the keg was discovered at an early hour next morning. Miss Warclell: " I want definite answers. " Coffin (in physiology lab): " For example, suppose now, what shall 1 suppose. " Prof. Pelzer (at the Jefferson Quick-Lunch Counter) : " Do you see that heavy- whiskered Jew over there? " Prof. Thompson: " Yes. " Prof. P.: " I heard him eat eggs yesterday morning. He ' s some Jew. " Who knows why:Foley always wears a red necktie? Colvin has such a sublime expression? Page Three hundred forty OW Stashing Rushing Itegins with the Baggagemen and ends with the can, but its greatest living example, outside a case of real love, is that rare combination of the two extremes, which is practiced by the Frats. This particular Brand is only a very small part of the sum total, yearly inflicted, which, by the way, ranges from the V. M. C. A. Campaign for members of Bible Classes through the uncounted hordes of invitations to those select parties put on at Currier Hall. But this (Ireek Brand is real stuff about as pugnacious as an English Suffragette, and as fractious as a Ford auto if you can imagine this combina- tion you have some idea of this fly catcher founded on the maxim that everything going up must come down, no aid needed in the coming down : and carried out on the economic principle that your debts are our debts, we pav the Freight. Nu snouer does the first waxen-haired, light-footed youngster, armed with a diploma and Dad ' s Suitcase, set foot on the dirty brick pavement than the ti reworks begin. He is overwhelmed with pumphandled hand shakes and invi- tations to dinner which his unsophistication as to fraternity grub leads him to accept. All this is carried out with the effects of the Drummer in a four- piece Orchestra, and the noise of a Bull-Moose Convention. (Vern Foley par example for noise i. But the desired effect is produced, and the Rushee accepts. Then he is ti-eated to a series of Arabian Nights, and Ladies Aid Afternoons. What he doesn ' t want he doesn ' t ask for. and some time he is drop]ied not for asking, for it is a well-known precept that he who wants most has most therefore he can pay the bills next year, which by the way is the first and only prerequisite for rushing attention. But the Rushee seldom has a chance to ask for anything. Rushers know empirically what he must be given, so he is denied nothing, except Yucatan gum and dates with the other fellow ' s girl. On goes this process until the Rushee becomes a victim then the morning after the night before begins. He takes up his domicile next to the shingles and begins to work out his rushing cost by hodding ashes away from the furnace. This is the brand of Rushing that delivers the goods the futurist concept of life as it ought to be. but it has never been proved that it ends any dif- ferently than the life of an ordinary uurushed Barb, although it must be ad- mitted that it offers greater opportunities for the arrival of the aforemen- tioned last stage. Page Three hundred forty-one ow WILSON Prof. Xutting (in Zoology): " What food does this animal eat? " Student: " Material. " Prof. Nutting: " We all do unless we ' re angels. " Student (in Lab): " Does it hurt to cut into it? " Prof: " I don ' t know. I never was a worm. " Earnest Questioner (to Dean En- sign): " Can men of culture and learn- ing get into Triangle Club? " Dean Ensign: " Xo. Only faculty members. " " Ode " Littletield complains about the long walk to Ballards. Arrange- ments are made to have Bernice meet him in the " Pastime " Gallery hence a saving in shoe leather and movie tickets. MacMillen lost his tooth one day at the dental clinic. The next day a sympathetic feminine admirer ap- proached him. " How is your tooth, Mr. MacMillen? " she asked. " I don ' t know, " answered Mac, " I haven ' t seen it since yesterday. If you really want to know, I ' ll go over to the dental building and find out. " Question (in Philosophy): " What is the Ultimate Reality? " Blackstone: " My notebook. " MY DREAM. Last night when I was snug in bed. What fun it was for me! I dreamed that I was the faculty, And the faculty was me. I dreamed that I was Sammy Sloan A staging vaudeville acts, To help to make my points more clear And to drive home the facts. 1 dreamed I was that Dorcas man With many a winning smile, To lure my victums on their way And flunk them afterwhile. I dreamed 1 was most everyone With every kind of knowledge, And then woke up to thank my stars That I was just in college. ANDERSON Page Three hundred forty-two ow CANNON FOOD. John L. Cannon Came from Shannon, A big young Ii-ishinan. A fair young girl From the social whirl. Her name was Golderman This fair young maid. From the saner kraut glade, .Met the son of Erin bold. A few rare glances. Reicharts ' , songs and dances. And two more folks were sold. SHARKS Do you know the Ficial Brothers? Who? Artie and Bennie. Jean Richards: " I wonder why the sororities don ' t rush me more. I ' m surely as good looking as some of the rest, I try to act very friendly and pleasant and some of the fellows think I ' m awfully clever. Edith: " Will you figure out how I can have lunch with the Pi Phis. Upper-Classman : " What can I do for you? " Edith: " Will you figure you how I can have lunch with the Pi Phis. dinner with the Tri Delts, and then go to the Kappa house for a slumber party tonight and still prepare for four classes tomorrow morning. " IN Pitor. WYI.IK ' S BOTANY LABORATORY. Miss Katherine Marquardt : " Mr. Rogers may I lie excused at : : MI to-dav? " Mr. Rodgers: " What for? " K. M. : " I want 1 sew the hooks and eyes on my gymnasium suit. " I From all appearances, that held Rodgers for a while, i .Miss Frisbie, on entering Hies ' Book Store. Lady Clerk: " Miss Frisbie. you owe a small bill here that a young lady contracted for you. She stated that yon were president of the society. " .Miss Frisbie: " Well, who was the girl? " Lady Clerk: " Why. it was Miss Lane. Ivy Lane was her name. " Prof. Stewart isjteaking of inherited charac- teristics in Principles of Education I : " Of course, if yon see a man weighing 200 Ihs. you conclude he came from a large family. " PPlPIW ft ,1 ii LI MI ' If SKILL Page Three hundred forty-three ow There once was a student named Shaw. When he looked in a mirror he saw The glass that was there, The edge of his hair, And the rest was his prominent jaw. If a Fat Girl sat upon Al Block ' s lap, would that be a Fatality? We are still looking for someone to put the " Kling " in Klingenhagen. Stale eggs and stale jokes are alike; if this one hits you, you have our sympathies. " I don ' t care anything about the Ladies ' Home Journal it ' s the Woman ' s Home Companion that I want to be. " Ralph Colvin. When we ask if dreams come true. Pessimists answer " Nightmares do. " Get out the hammer theres a nut in town. " Men aren ' t so quick to notice the things a woman has on, as to notice what she hasn ' t. " If Corny ' s middle name is " Fisch, " does that make her musical? Scales Sea? Sing a song of college profs Teaching in the schools. Training boys who might be men To be egregious fools. The pupils try to imitate Such mental obfuscation Now isn ' t that a pretty way To get an education? " What ' s Qualitative Analysis? " " Oh! that ' s a Frat meeting my dear. " " When a man insists that a woman listen to reason, he means listen to ' ,iim. " What are Longfellow ' s Wordsworth? Now there is a Girlie named Evans, Who got caught in a Rain from the Heavens. She soaked up another, They are mushy together, And there dates are counted by sevens. Blushes may come, and blushes may go, but freckles hang on forever. A word to the pledged is useless. Paftc Three hundred forty-four THE Y. M. CABINET KXTEKTAINS. There was an old soldier called Phinney, Who was exceedingly skinny. But he abandoned his bike, But he don ' t have to hike. He now has a Saxon sehr tinny. There once was a lady named Maude, Who prayed for a man from the " Lawd. " So she fell for a Cussie, Who was exceedingly fussie, But we think that she fell for a Fraud. PHYSICS QUIZ CLASS: Prof. Brown: " The Ammonia refrigerating process is used very extensively. " Garsky: " Both of the breweries here are equipped without the brine tank. " (Smiles from Prof, and members of class.) Prof. Brown: " Also inventors have adopted the mechanism for use in smaller refrigerators. " Garsky: " They have one at Currier Hall. " ( Unrestrained laughter from class and Prof.) Prof. Brown: " It ' s evident that you have been around quite a bit, but we are glad to get the information. " C. E. Hamilton writes to his father and requests the $10.00 initiation fee to a honorary literary society. (Polygon fee is $1.00, Daddy, and it ' s not such an honor as it used to be.) PROPERTY OF GAIL OAKES. Page Three hundred forty-fire ow II miring Hip, hurrah, for Education With its culture, learning, and lore, Hip, hurrah, for Education, All the Profs shout O ' er and O ' er. Oh! the classes we cut, And the bluff we throw, In the Art of Getting By, Are the Prices we pay for the Vaude- ville show, And the fuss in the Moonlit sky. Let Midnight Oil the Few deceive, And Phi Beta Kap the same, The Tango dance is the track we ' ll leave On the Shallow Sands of Fame. So Hip, Hurrah! for Education. With its Culture, Learning, and Lore. Hip, Hurrah; for Education, Let the Profs shout o ' er and o ' er. It happened on a street in Minneapolis. Ben Frank (stopping and pointing): " Look at all those people. I wonder what is happening? " Leonard Racker (with a quasi-wrathy frown): " Now, look here, Ben Frank, don ' t you let everyone know that you ' ve never been away from home before. " Cliff Jory (after being jollied con- cerning his thinning locks): " Never you mind. That bald head will be worth money to me a year from now. I ' ll be the most learned lawyer in our class. " WHAT Do You MEAN, I ' HUM COMMITTEE. NEW KIND OF A BUG. Roger Sergei: " I ' m getting to have an insane passion to do nothing but read Kant. " " Canoeing is one of the safest pastimes for a young lady, as far as sentiment is concerned. " Dean Anna. " Do you mean to say that Sentiment can ' t be extended through space? " Edi- torial Comment. DEDICATED TO CORNELIA. You are too fair for mortal speech, Enchanting, positively rippin, You are some dream and quelque peach, And also a beau coup pippin. Lois: " What makes you so sure that Walter will be down this evening? " Bernice: " Night comes, don ' t it? " Page Three hundred forty-six ow Uanrftuj ASTRONOMICALLY SPEAKING: THE etc ANP tllTLE PIPPER Dancing is the immortal amusement the amusement that elevates the soul to the top story of Buildings most dance halls are located there. Of this dancing there is no beginning and no end. Back in the younger days, when Pan piped his melodies, and lead his galaxy of fawns across the flowering vales, then were the feet of men set going, and the feet of women set following from what I can learn men lead and women follow in this two-piece parade. And ever since men have come, and women have gone, but the dance has danced on forever. But let me be concrete. Once I sat in the Balcony at a Sophomore cotillion this name in its application to the affair is not exactly correct, but those who dance may have the name, if I may say what I shall say : Up in that balcony, so conscious of my Bourgeoise level, and so charmed, oh ! no not by the flittings of Butterflying Damsels, but by the harmonic upturnings of split coat- tails, my mind harked back into the Past. And this is what I recalled. It all seemed as a dream, so different from that Ex- quisitely Decoated Armory, (advertised as fixed up by a Chicago Co. I so dif- ferent from the nervous twitching and pompous strains of that magnificent orchestra oh, so different! Little Patches of Hay lurked in the corners, but the floor was slick and shiny two bars of parafine wax were used to make it so. Three Lanterns let down light from above, two lamps sat on the organ, and the Great White Moon smiled in through the open door that was a glorious night in Our Old Barn. Yes, I remembered how Lizzie What ? s-Her-Name slipped on that polished floor, and how Jed Hawkins got his arms around her when he picked her up. This was perfectly allowable when the music was going, but it had stopped before that, so it looked kinda funny. But after that slipping the old organ struck up a cord, the fiddle hit a high note, and the Hoarse-Voiced caller shook the roof with " Elbow-gee-Bow-pinny-i-o, Honey in your Arms and around you go, Do-ci-do and a Ballonette-allamenlef and (Iran ' Promenade " that was the life. And just then a sonorous call to supper sounded; it wasn ' t wafers, nor sipping punch, nor lady finger sandwiches, it was a real supper of thick sliced sandwiches, pickles, hot coffee and hunks of cake, a real supper and then back to the Barn to Dance all night and go home with the Girls in the Morning. Then the Soaring swells of Aba-Daba waved the bunting above me, and I awoke to weary my eyes on some more spiritless walking. I awoke, and wondered how many of those below, so bedecked in hired clothes, had learned their step back in the old style way. I shall not embarrass them by mention- ing those who furnished convincing proof for my suspicions, but they were there and a plenty. Page Three hundred forty-seven ow Brill Oil! for the olden Halcyon days of the Dress I ' arade and the Hoys that were dad in Drab; When the Bugle Blew at half past four and yon loafed till half past five; When the little Bine Book was always at hand when the Captain gave the Quiz; and the Shoes yon wore and the Gloves yon had were not a sore in a Sergeant ' s eye; When the Sophomores drilled in the Rank Behind, and the Freshies stayed in Front; and the Corporal knew what the Captain knew and the rest was never learned. Those were the Days, but they are gone gone to the place where all good days go! " Never Again. " quoth the Haven, but the grief is not ours, although we do suffer the terrors of the new cataclysm. The Horrors of War are always visited upon the Harmless Survivors and Innocent Xon-Combatants. Who is it thai has not been outraged by the Blatant Barking of the Bugle Corps: or has not been sabered by the dignified cut of a newly appointed Corporal? I ut even with these, our own burdens upon our back, we have sympathy for the man beneath the Gun, it weighs eleven pounds, and we are desirous of con soling those dear Brave Women who are left behind to lie alone for that one hour three times a week and even to the Officers our feelings seep, we know tin- terrors of their task. But why this tearful grieving and sympathy carouse, when the Battles all are waging; and " From Davenport ' s " a souse! Oh! the hosts are out in thunder, the Khakied Calves Advance; Kaiser Phinney is in the Fore Front. Kron Prinz Martin just behind; Kultur, Knltur, let it Kultur, while the Major puffs and pants, but it ' s a German Army sure, for it Always has its " Beer: " and the Sergeant keeps the Records so you ' ll make it up we fear. Then it ' s Camp, Cam]). Camp, the Boys are hungry now, but the Nigger Cooks are sleep- ing, and the Regiment is weeping. " Oh, the girl I left behind me has another beau today, " but here it comes canister and shrapnel no, a goulash of Kgg- shell and a little bit of Fat, but the Captain eats it also, so we ' ll let it go at that. Then it ' s shoot, shoot, shoot. Oh. our dozen blanks are gone! " Gimme Liberty or Death. " only put a ' ' North " in front: and it ' s " one more year " sighed a Freshie in the Rear, but the Soplfmore stepped a little Spryer. for the Governor is Coming with the Emancipation Act, then the Officers will Profit with a License to Attack, and all the Dead and Dying will retire to the Happy Land Afar, where the Summer Labors Are, and the rest will Linger here just to Pluck a Plum next year while we shall do retreat to a little safer seat, and leave vou to vonr troubles O ' er and O ' er. " Drys " take careful notice that Beer is his real name. Page Three hundred forty-eight Page Three hundred forty-nine ow SIGMA CHI HOARDING CLUB. (Incapacitated) Especial Aceomodation to Strangers!!!! Bathiug Beach, 4x7!!!! Unequal view of the Park festivities. Indoor football facilities. See Bob Wright and John Dennison for particulars. Lessons in the finer points of etiquette. By Bob Lindsay. Assistant: GERTRUDE HAMILTON. Text-book : We must be tidy. Just off the press: " How to Develop a Scandalous Im off inat ion. " BY DARLIEN IVERS. PASTIME BALCONY DAILY. Finlayson and Vasey. NEW BOOK (Still Pressing). ' " Tis better to have persevered and lost than to get cold feet. " Excellent staff of compilers: Kathryn Sims, Chief Perseverer. Assistants : Bonnie Moser, Eva Kelley, Bob Showers, Anne Mc- Carthy, May Welter, and Alpha Delta Pi. " The Things We Dare not Tell " or " The Folly of Censors. " Just call up the Hawkeye office for official spicy items. We know, but we ' ll never tell. It ' s better to be our friend than our enemies. Just off the Ka ppa Press. A Tlwrough Treatise. Bound to take. Ideal Beading for Freshman. " PIN COLLECTOR. " by CORNELIA PRENTISS. We heartily endorse this book for Miss Beck who so earnestly wishes to care for a Sigma Chi pin. Page Three hundred fifty ow DEDICATED TO TOBCHIE WELLS AND BILL DONNELLY. Of all the colors I ' m most fond, Tis of yonr top-knots. " Brickyard Blond. " ' For when I ' m walking down the street Your flaming heads I ' m pleased to meet Great athletes and maidens fair. They ' re mostly of the golden glare If it weren ' t for the frightful glare It seems to me you ' d be right there. PLAINT OF THE PRE-MEDIC. Waiting. Waiting. Waiting. Red lips, blue eyes, hair of gold. Waiting. Waiting. Waiting. It ' s tiresome growing old. Six long years and drear hard years Of Microbe, pill, and bone. And Quiz fears quaking chill fears. While love is longing for its own. Waiting, Waiting. Waiting, Red lips, blue eyes, hair of gold. Waiting. Waiting. Waiting. It ' s tiresome growing old. Irate Parent: " Here! What is all this noise? " Bobby: " Please, papa, we are playing trains, and I ' m a locomotive. " Irate Parent: " So you ' re the locomotive? Well. I think I ' ll switch you. " The other day our artist was producing some rapid sketches to amuse the editor. He drew a sketch of a hen so naturally that when it was afterwards thrown in the waste basket it laid there. Hello, dearie, won ' t you marry me. I ' m as much in love as I can be. Meet me at Whetstone ' s. I ' ll be there or telephone. If I am not. will start the Victrola. The little victrola on the high cost of loving. I need sympathy when I get my ticket to . Judging from your stanza ' s endear- in r TUI - I ' d just be tickled to meet you at Whetstone ' s ' r say. Dearie, what ' s your number? (Masterpiece of Lucile M. Cavana. i AT AMES Page Three hundred fifty-one ow 3n " There isn ' t much to say, except what everyone has said, ' ' And " There is nothing left to do but study. " " I should worry " (Have you heard it ' . ' i smiled a co-ed, " Why don ' t they clean the streets when they are muddy? " " And isn ' t he a prune? " " Your account is overdrawn, " And " Won ' t you mail this letter just for me. " " Did he spring a quiz to-day ? " " Gee, I ' m glad he ' s gone, " And " The show is one you ought to see. " " Stone-age Stuff, " you say, and we hasten to agree, But in General it ' s the life you ' re leading. Can ' t You See? It is said that College Students miss the most there is to learn. And in Iowa is an awful place to stay. And then just add to that " Tobacco isn ' t made to burn, " And you will know all the " Y " has learned to say. " Had a letter from the Dean, " " You may have another chance, " " Oh! the Biver ' s awful nice this afternoon, " " Sh keep it silent, never tell, " " Can he do the Tango Dance? " And there ' s a rumor that the Kappas never spoon. Again we do affirm .that it isn ' t much to tell, But in General (Don ' t deny it) it is better than a cell. " Have you bought a ticket yet? " that ' s quite familiar, we avow. " I want to go back, go back to the farm, And this is natural, too, though most deny it now In the hurry and the scurry of the battle ' s wild alarm; For the Karnaks still are hoping with the hope that never dies That a Providence will grant to them a charter. So that the license they are taking with the Pi Phi Butterflies Will not result in Sudden Dying a la Harter. We shall never quite deny that this college life is gay. But in General these are chances we are taking every day. Then eight o ' clock is early, and winter days are cold, You have seen the look that lies in the Desk Librarian ' s eyes. " Where ' s the lowan today? " " Ugh, that joke is old, " And " Half the things that people say are lies. " " Where is P. A. T. " " Give me Titchner. " " See the Chick ! " " Hello, " " Busy, " " I ' ll ring you up at eight. " " To the Princess or the Pastime Whetstone ' s or Majestic, It ' s any place to go and ten o ' clock is late! Living, yes, it ' s living, but it isn ' t blest with Care, For in General (Should we say it?) Excitement ' s rather rare! Page Three hundred fifty-t n-a SEMESTER - OfR Owx WAI: ZONE Page Three hundred fifty-three ow ARE Yoi: WISH THAT ( Bits of useless information picked up here and there.) the slide shows put on by Prof. Wiley are rather enjoyable. Prof. Jones is a Harvard man and is dearly loved by everyone. Prof. Lauer practices acting in his Dutch classes that accounts for their popularity, the reason why Don Rogers says that Life, in so far as he is concerned is a failure. Louise Frisbie is to succeed to the apex of artis- tic ambiguity deserted by L. Clarke. J. P. Morgan offered to buy out our interests in this Hawkeye job. places on the Medicine Man staff are open to competition Lester Drennen and Warren Spies please note, the Tri Delt Bobber was let out Thru a window at five o ' clock in the morning. Norwood Yenter. aprominent junior dent, pledged Delta Zeta. WE KNOW, BUT WE ' LL NEVER TELL Why Marge Kane Loves the Cedar Rapids Theatre. That Green offered the Hawkeye $10 for a cer- SCIKNTIFIC RESEARCH tain series of three pictures. Some things don ' t look good in print, but they are lovely as they go to press. That if Portia hadn ' t worn laced shoes on a certain day Jim might still be wearing his P. A. D. pin himself. Why Harwood really likes to recommend the Home Economics department. W r hy Charlie Parsons aims at a Star Of chorus we do. Why Rachel Smith came back to school. Now that the high cost of living has so materially ballooned, we recommend the following canned goods very highly Friend Harter. Denny. Huck. Bob Wright. Newton Lynch. Friend Schrupp. Halleck. Pat Page. MOXA LISA " Page Three hundred fifty-four ow parable of the tmi llrrbtna Two Urchins once hied themselves to the Abodes of Learning. One was the Honest- Faced Joy of a Son of Toil; the other was the Smooth-Cheeked Pride of a Knight of the Grip. The first assumed the Propensities of his Paternity, and started in to Dig. He excavated himself into the Head of his Class, and stayed there like the Bottom of a Hole. He became the Petted Example of Xo Conduct to his Beloved Teacher. He wore out his Lamp by peering into the Dungeons of Arithmetic and the Glittering Resplendancy of Literary Gems, and then went on Walking Straight For- ward behind Rimmed Transparency. The other also relied upon the Qualities of this Ancestor, and put to test the Volume of his Wind. He called Bluffs with the Alacracy of his Dad when he held Four Aces in a Nickel Ante Pot. He became the colossus of the Marble Ring, and at times ran amuck with a Sling Shot. To his teacher he was notorious for his Accuracy with Masticated Paper and for his Lack of Scholastic Abiltiy; to his Dad he was pestiferous for Two Bits and a Nuisance with Split Socks. Such were these two Promising Axe-Bitten Bits from the Ancient Hunks. Each grew into the Era of Extended Trousers and Flaming Cravats. The Son of the Toiler remained faithful to his first Love, and steam-shoveled intrenchments further into the Danger Zone of Wisdom; the second forgot each of his Multitudinous Janes, suffered Contiguous Bankruptcy and Strayed Aimlessly about in the High School Curriculum, and when the Frivolities were over he received the same kind of Imitation Sheepskin. Then these two Idols matriculated at the Gates of Eternal Education. The First registered for Eight Hours Decayed Tongue, six of Elevated Alphabet, and two more of Required Daily Slang. The second inquired as to methods to escape the Slang, and requested Permission to take all work in the How to Spend a Dollar Department and then Compromised with a Course Suited to his Needs as determined by a future Fraternity Brother, for he had immediately assumed the Barnacle of the Neva Leta Ups. The First consumed Midnight Juice, became a friend of the Faculty, and at the End of the first Year Elated his Papa by Being made an English Reader; the Second consumed Unnamable Stuff, grew familiar with Ladies of the Footlights and Kept his Dad carrying Two Side Lines in order to meet his Laundry Bills. For the Prescribed Cycle the two kept on the boy with the Pick prospered with the Consciousness of Knowledge, and was rewarded with P. B. K. The Wielder of the Shovel suffered un- counted Conditions, dictated Class Officers and Escaped with a Grudged Degree. Then they entered Existence, the First after Three more years of Intensified Burrowing retired with the Purple and Gold to a Back-W T oods Emporium of Knowl- ledge and Grew thin worrying over his inability to keep up the Life Insurance. The second Entered Matrimony, grew portly entered Local Politics, was rewarded with the Mayoralty, and grew Rich from the Rake-off from the Street Department. Moral: Winds Blow Straws into Better Places than Straws Can Put Themselves. CI:TE GHEEX THINCS Page Three hundred fifty- five ow Shoe-Shiner | at Hill Purcell ' s|: " Just who is the regular guy around tliis here school, Ihirter Hull or Ned Lul , ? " .Mr. Thomas (in Geology class): " I ' ve seen as high as : S snakes in one litter, if you can call it that. And I was sober, too. " .Miss Hurd (in I ' rin. of Education): " If blood goes to the head when you blush, wouldn ' t you be heavier then? " lane Brown | at the Thanksgiving dinner at Currie Hall): " Aren ' t we going to have any- thing more to eat today? ' ' Dean Klingenhagen : " Yes. Miss Brown, we ' ll have lunch at 5 : ' .W. Did you think we were going to have another Thanksgiving dinner? " lane B. : " No, I thought we weren ' t going to have anything more to eat till the turkey hash tomorrow. " Some Freshman exam gleaming in Math : " Interest on interest is com- pound interest. ' ' " Brokerage is the allowance for breakerage and leakerage of bottles. " When asked the route taken by the barbarian invaders, a freshman in Miss Daley ' s history class wrote, " The roots of the barbarians was over the Alps. ' ' Another freshman writes: " They believed in the Wholly Spirit. " Mr. Gouwens: " If you have no other company, Miss Thornton, I ' d like to walk home with you. " Miss Thornton (remembering that another man is waiting for her at the door) : " Wouldn ' t next Sunday do just as well? " DR. BOSK ' S LECTURE. Prof. Starbuck (in Philosophy class) : " Before taking up our work this morning, I wish to urge you all to attend the lecture by Dr. Bose this after- noon no, I believe it is this evening at the which is it, New Science or L. A. Auditorium, does anyone know? Oh, yes, thank you, at the New Science Auditorium. He is a man with a great big mind. He was first a physicist, then a chemist, and then a oh, pardon me, I ' ll take that back. He was a chemist first, then a physicist and now a botanist, and he will talk about his investigations I don ' t mean that his subject is but whatever it is a class like this cannot afford to stay away. His lecture will be given at ran anyone tel! the hour announced? Oh, yes, thank yo;i, at eight o ' clock. 1 hope you will all be there and I assure you that I intend to he present in expectation ;f a great treat. X. B.- late. -He was there fifteen minutes SOMEBODY is Page Three hundred fifty-six Gunderson visits the Library to read the November Alumnus ' . ' .! Only visit this season! ' .! Reads His Own Praises!!! All about himself!!!! Dean Anne Steps on Gamma Phi Beta!!!!!! Kate Sim ' s last chance for a pin all shot to thunder!!!!! All the latest developments!!!!!! Don Hunter goes to Madison!!!!! Too far away!!! He comes back to Iowa!!!!!!!! Read " The Choice of a Father " ! ' .!!!! ' .!! Arrival o; the Pi Xame ' s-sake!!!! It ' s a thorough bred The only one in years!! ' .!!! Oh!! Collie Girls!! ' .! This certainly is a slicker!!!!!! Publication of the Unoriginal Sin!!!!!! Medicine Man!!! All the Good Indians Get One!!!!!! Great Influx from Ames!!!!!! Tri-Delt has to Accomodate about a Dozen Ags!!!!!! ' .!!!! See a lady with a wedding ring and a Kappa Sig pin. See Mag Stockman do the Strong Hold!!!!!!!!!! ' . She clings to the Charter with Bulldog Tenacity This is a marvelous, thrilling picture. Actually posed by the members of our local Chapter. " We still have the Charter, but it nearly got away. " See the mountain scenery Big Bluffs. Get the electrical effects Awfully Shocking. Torchy Wells Has Her Tonsils Removed !!!! ' .! Xu Sigs take special interest in taking her pulse!!!!!!! Read about it!! ' .! It ' s good!! Hollingsworth ' s mother arrives ' in a PIERCE ARROW! ' !! ' . See the Sig. Alph landslide!!!! ' . This auto gets him by the board of let ' erslip!! ' . Piercing!! Thrilling!! It points toward a Pinnacle o " glory!! LOST: A " Paige " of Kappa Sig. Traditions ' .!!!! We think it started out for Ames!!!!!! Read about their Hopes!!! Their Aims!!!! Their Endeavors!!! Page Three hundred ow Making Record Do you know Kobt. Shaw? Well he is a sou of M ' . and Mrs. Audtew Sbaw of Hayesville. Bob is a gradu- ate of the Higourney high school and at present is a student in the State University. He was selected as a member of the 8. U I. debating teanc for this year and last Thursday night the team met a similiar team from Lbc university of Illinois and Iowa Won the debate and Bob Sbaw was one of Iowa ' s debaters. He had his picture in the Register Leader last Friday. Good for Bob. POOR WILLIAM! There is a young man in our midst named Billy Richie. Billy isn ' t his nickname; it ' s his real name. His father gave it to him when he was too young to object. Billy ' s father had a far-seeing vision. " If we call the boy William, " he argued, when they were naming Billy, " Everybody else will call him Billy. So we ' ll name him Billy to start with. " And they did. Billy came to the University last fall. Life has been one long nightmare ever since. When he went to register, the registrar asked him his name. When he told him, the registrar laughed, scaring Billy out of a year ' s growth, and then put down William. His teachers have insisted on calling him every sort of dignified name they can think of, always avoiding the use of the name Billy. After month of school, he quite naturally became . . . | . " ..- fcM v. i i - ... i , ii v. [ 1 1 i i v iiiiiniciiiv Ut CllllC interested in a charming Freshman maiden, and escorted her to a dance. On the way home, when they had grown to know each other quite well, she called him Mr Richie Jh call me Billy, he suggested, and being of Eastern stock, she was offended. " If he had only said William, it would have been all right, " she confided later to a girl friend. " But Billy! " Poor William! PET EXPRESSIONS AT CHESLEY HALL. Florabelle H.: " Say, girls, you should have heard the cute thing Ralph said to me last night. " Minnie Freydenborg: " Oh, bless his little heart. " Edith Vogel: " Oh. my soul and body. " Mrs. Chesley at 9:40: " Girls, do you think they can get their overcoats on by 1U " V U . Ella Jones: " I nearly died. " Lois Gillan: " I ' m a Stoic. " Esther Kroeger: " It ' s perfectly decent. " Ella Moeller: " I nearly fell off the Christmas tree. " Anna Lindbloom: " Well, now in the light of philosophy and psychology. " Dora Jensen: " She ' s kind of persnickety. " Helen Dowlin: " Well, now that ' s alright. " Jeanette Kyle: " What ' s the use of getting your note-book up? " Blanche Crum: " I believe I will go to Des Moines today. " Anna Speck: ' " Girls, do you drink this water without boiling it? " Lorretta Wicks: " Say, May? What ' s your Major? " May Kinnavey: " English. " Lorett: " Oh! I thought maybe it was Korf. " THE KAPPA SIGS AT HOME. MET ME IN THE SHADOWS. Page Three hundred fifty-eight ow Plaintive Drama by Louise Manatrey. Full of Feeling. The Absolute Truth. I Never Got No Kappa Bid At All. " " We ' re in a pickle. " said a man in a crowd. " A regular jam, " said another. " Heaven preserve us. " said an old lady. Percy. A- Ward Abranis goes down the street with a chained bulldog. " Well that ought to warrant the Karnaks their charter. " SONG HITS OF THE SEASON. " Poor Pauline " Pauline Sueppel. " The High Cost of Loving " Margaret Stockman. -I Want to Go Back " Pat Paige. " Yitu and I " Vasey and Finlayson. " I Am the Lonesoniest Girl in Town " Louise Clarke. " That ' s How I Need Thee " Alice Williard and Bill Hurlburt. " Oh ! John " John Dennison. -One Wonderful Night " Dec. 4. 1914. " Midnight Girl " Alice Mitchell cracking nuts at the kkg house, -Some Baby " Kid Beemer and Natalie Phillips. " I Have Only One Idea About Girls " ' ' Pressy ' Frank. " Goodnight Little Girl " Fred Hanchett with Gladys Thompson starring. -If I Only Had You " Ed. Dean. " Dream Girl " Julia Schneider. -Game of Love " Marge Kane, -Mary. You Are a Little Bit Old Fashioned " Mary Meredith, -Castle Walk " Evans Sisters. " How Happy I ' d Be " Polly Beckwith with Wright ' s Sigma Chi Pin. " Love ' s Enchantment " Marge Cuppinger and Bob Parrish. In Gym class. Miss Hupp asks: " Is there anyone here who has not had her measurements taken? " Miss Habeuicht: " Ich habe nicht. " Student (in Economics i: " They bring the silver bulloin to the mint for coinage. " BILL Page Three hundred fifty-nine ow to OJurrirr all K Yet once more, O Ye Portals, and once more Ye open on the old and sacred view, The view at once discreet, reserved, yet nobby. With hesitating feet 1 enter you, chaste, revered, yet cursed at Lobby! Through carpets thick as clover fields in June 1 turn unto the left to see yon desk - (The clock above it says I ' m not too soon Yet am I shaken with a sudden shyness). Behind the desk, stately and motionless There sits the girl who rings the warning to Her Highness That it is time to start to dress. Clearing my throat I pause in pain Then stammer out Clotilde ' s name: I fear, in vain. Trembling 1 seek a stern-backed chair against the wall And curse the universe, all girls and Currier Hall. II. Composure soon descends; I settle down To pass the best part of forever In this, the most uncomfortable spot in town. Hut soft the door swings slowly back, Another victim enters, well Alas! Alack! He takes the course that I took and now stands before The desk and wishes he were still Outside the door. His jaw drops and a wide wild glare Lives in his eyes. Ho! Man! Steady there! He not so fiery red. Ye Gods! Unutterable shame To come so far and then forget her name! My heart leaps out in pity as I seek Some means to help. Within I cry " Speak man. for God ' s sake, speak ! ' ' I know the dark despair that bids him die, As in my heart most thankfully I cry " There, but for the Grace of God, stand I ! ' ' " Perhaps, " the desk-girl says, " you wish to light Your path this eve with the same girl you had A week ago to-night? " The youth nods in confusion as he slinks away To curse the coming of so sad a day. III. But Time heals all, the bitter and the rough ; And the Lord knows that we two sufferers Have great sufficiency of this old healing stuff. Time passes slowly, slowly, as its custom is, But my Clotilde comes not, nor does his. It were a shame To wonder that he did foryct her name; Page Three hundred sixty ow More miracle it were, my Reason drums At me. if he ran still remember when at last she comes. And then niy pride becomes compla cent, then verbose Because my foresight made me shave so close. IV. But Oh Ye Doors, Ye Windows, and Ye Walls Which do make up the outside of this Lobby In this Hall of Halls. Ye polished Floors, immaculate as plate, ( ' ;in not I imitate Your patience as you lie uu whimperingly here Through all the years in clean, cold, saffron state? Oh Floors, and had Ye ears, how it were sweet All day to hear the pitter-patter of innumerable feet: But hark! what silence freezes all the room? What Dread is this, transfiguring all. of some impending Doom? Speak ! Speak ! Oh ! walls ' . We cannot be so deaf and dead ! What Spectral Secret through your corridors is led? The walls are ice: the windows shiver, and the floors Sink sadly, longing for their native out-of-doors. What Mystery in Pallid Terror holds you then? It is: It is: the Stern Enforcer of the Rule of Ten! That awful presence whom no eyes have seen ( That wished to see again i THE DEAN!! Trembling we rise (it is the rule you know) But ah ! she passes to the dungeon parlors, and With quick relief our hearts o ' erflow. V. Back, back, it is the old sad life again. Oh miserable lot of miserable men ! I turn to seek some light within the gloom And count the objects in this cursed-at room. All vainly hoping with a inixed-up feeling I turn my eyes to my old friend, the ceiling. Oh Knulis which stud the ceiling How many times I ' ve counted you before! You are nine hundred and a score and four. The hours I ' ve sj-ent with you. dear knobs. Are as a string of centuries to me. I count you over, every one apart. In misery, in misery. I turn to count the chairs, just six ; A table and three rugs A pretty fix : Xo more to count! But see! At least I bless one portion of this Currier Hall. I ' ll count the buttons for the bells! There are Ninety-nine buttons hanging on the wall. But soft! Enough of these sad. solitary sums A modern miracle! At last Clotilde comes! " Tis Friday night : 1 calculate by twelve o ' clock We will have time to walk around the block. Page Three hundred sixty-one ow !Gt0fji0 At times there is a. connection between Leading Lights and Leading Ladies we refer to our own Chas. Parsons and Archie Kirk; but in general these Leading Lights attain notoreity only through the noise they made about the great size of the Bushel that it takes to cover them up. Anything between a thimble and a stein will hide all that we know; of course we make allowances for the exceptions, one of whom lied Bird Witte wears a Hat Size 7 4 and the others wear such a range of shapes and sizes that to quote exact figures is impossible, but their claims are O. K. we submit Torchie Wells and Cornie Prent. At least the latter is leading, she has lead so many that she herself has lost the count. I we tried to get the correct statistics from her, but failed). How it is we attempt a complete enumeration, classifica- tion, or elucidation, someone will be slighted, but our conscience has suffered the brutality of a Psych course, so we are not unwilling to suffer for our sins. but we do in- vite all persons deeming themselves not sufficiently caus- terized by this ordeal of fire to visit our office and pay up what they owe us before they lug in the " lievenge, thou art Sweet " act. Now for the Smoking Kerosene, sputtering Gas, and con stant Electric also the ashes. First let us lead out with with those " Lead Kindly Lights " those so surrounded with haloes and holy smoke that to penetrate l eneath is to shock them Ben Frank, Muckey, and one Freshy Mawdsley. For them we ask your sympathy. Now if you are not so suf- focated by this gaseous exhaust, but that you can make an exit, we have the remains of one great shining orb to scatter on the icy walks. From the great shining sun that warmed a universe, to a diminutive satellite that shines by reflected Leading Light. The " Light That Failed, " not to herself, but to so many; " The Light that left behind so many cinders, ashes, and even unlit fire, that their remains are yet so evi- dent that we need not here chastise these persons who are so grieved that even yet sackcloth is their proper rainment. But even now we cannot say that this light does not shine perhaps it spans the sky of one with all the rosy lines of dawn, the aurora of the morning, night and afternoon. Need we, after this, mention that name? So familiar, but not now so often spoken the light that sits beside the window waiting our waiting Dame Louisa. Now that we have offered you a " Lead Kindly Light " and safened your path with Ashes you may follow your own little light as far as you like. She has a collection of 37 different varieties of Frat, Club and Lodge Pins. June is coming soon. Page Three hundred sixty-two OW 35 5 Miss Ruth Farquhar, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Horace Farquhar, of this city, is making a splendid record at the State university at Iowa City. Recently she was selected to read themes to a number of the freshmen classes, an honor eagerly sought by students at the university. Miss Farquhar is one of our brightest young ladies and her success at Iowa City is most gratifying to her many friends. Leon Journal Known, Int If Bill Donnelly weren ' t a medic, he ' d date more with Ann Cochrane. Francis Brown is strong for Ames. Louise has reasons for getting her diploma. Jean Richards is in love with Phinney. The Bill the stranger had to pay for Xatalie Phillips and kig Beemer ' s dinner was $3.05. Kid saw the bill. Mort Blackburn Dream Waltzes on Fritz ' s foot. Xow she has to pay doctor bills. Vern Foley knew Lincoln. Eva Kelley called at the Hawkeye office to see that no dope was put in on her. Jack Lally puts on her Snake Dance en costume at the Pi Phi house. Edith McGrew thinks that she needs a mathematician to look after her grades. Christine Biller has a diamond Beta pin and a ring which she doesn ' t wear. Florence Katz wears Christine ' s ring; Polly Beckwith wears Christine ' s pin. Pauline Reynolds had a date once. Bill McXichol and Julia Schneider put on lovely tete a tete at Reich ' s daily. The Baldwin family thought that Leo was bid Phi Delt three times, but he wasn ' t. It was Phi Kappa once. Pi Phi breaks rush rules we saw the pictures. Vasey and Finlayson walk to the Cotillion. Herb Bates is Wilky ' s husband. Delaney and Vasey oversleep and miss the Iowa- Ames game. Bunny asks that no really personal jokes be put in the book. We wonder why. Mary Kane got an awfully fine Sig. Alph. pin from Santa Claus. Save it Marge until next year then pass it along. Marjorie Denton makes the best cookies every week end and sends them to Annapolis. Fn-shies gave the D. G. ' s the very nicest Victrola they could find. V Ma Goodale clucked to all the chicks. That scurried from afar. Quoth Goody to one lingering chick, " How hard the partings are! " The lingering chick climbed to the roost, Six flights or so aloft. The little chick peeped to herself. Our partings are quite soft. FROM A PI PHI ' S DIARY: It was a vehicle marriage. This statement none can reproach. For she had a very fine carriage. And he was a college coach. (See p. 371, THE 1915 HAWKEYE: Who said prophecy or was it a reality then?) XIX A Page Three hundred sixty-three ow 3Han (lair) OUttb MOTTO: I gave her a diamond, I want you to know! But it wasn ' t a real one, O mercy no! FRATRES NICHT IM BILDE. Harry Chesebro and Alice Dysart. Katherine Cook and W. A. Newport. Ruth Farquhar and the Wapp. Walter Barton and Lois Keane. Roger Sergei and Ruth Fuller. Ray Clearman and Harriet Koch. Carl Trexel and Erla Masserli. Jennie Thornton and Warren Townsend. G. Leslie Farnham and Marriet a Able. Don Rogers and Addie Harris. Carl Brueckner and Helen Wilson. Ralph Colvin and Flora Belle Houston. Bubble Baldwin and Hazel Langstaff. FRATRES IM EINSAM KEIT. Motto: Look at Stephen A. Bush and try your hardest. President: Ned Lutz. Contested by Sam Gross. Pan Hell Delegate: Ned Luckenbill. Soda Dispenser: Jimmie McKone. Tuff Guy: Mucker Wills. Hair Receivers: Warren Mulhall, Willie Hansell, Garry Anthes. Big Hair Restorer: Doc Royal. TALCUM CLUB. Motto: A little daub of powder and a tiny smear of paint make some ugly beauty look just what they ain ' t. Whitewash brigadier: Jean Richards. Keeper of the powder puff: E. W. Denio. Guard of the chamois: Ziggie Ander- son. Powder leaves: Tau Delt Chapter. Woolworth dispenser: Harry T-Bone Dunn. H. I. Smith Mucker Wills Fern Ayars Mary Hitchcock Hazel Parker Nina Lewis Margaret Stockman MAGGIE KANE Three hundred sixty-four ow Srauratirs OH ! So So. book of the Manager. This action is We have heard the pros and cons of this institution vocalized with much gusto since we set our innocent feet in this Emporium of Learning. We have the meaning of Dramatis Personae, the necessity of rising ac- tion, and the inevitability of a de- ficit which lingers for ages and ages after the leading lady has forgotten the leading man. Dramatis Per- sonae is the latin name for amateur supers who are afflicted with an aesthetical temperament. Rising action is confined to the curtain, and the Spectators who stretch be- tween acts. And the deficit has no confines not even the Amoeba-like treasury of the cast, or the Pocket- true of all plays but one the Senior Exertion this exception only proves the rule. There is one quality to the Sublimated Exaggeration that makes it a wni-thy auxiliary to ordinary life. The Drama is the Post-grad school of fuss- ing. The modern scientific methods, suited only to balmy nights of June and moving picture films, are specialities. And we have been seen examples of scientific methods proposals which no setting can ever make real ; indeed, the only drawback which we can see to this super-intense specialization in pupping the question is that it never accomplishes anything on the stage and we do nor need it away from there, they fall for any kind of a proposal. We know! But after all, it is the infinite possibilities in all lines of development that account for the popularity of dramatics. We know people who learned their life work before college footlights they are now indulging in the exciting empiricisms of butlers, and kitchen mechanics. And there are unnumbered Ix-anty doctors and barbers who first became enthused with the passion for beauty when under the cover of grease paint and cold cream. But above all there are those modulations of the voice, the soft cooing, the stentorian bellows, and squeakish cries which we believe to be of inestimable value in future life fur calling pigs, shooing chickens, or waking the hired man. But these com- mon indrstrial advantages are not the only ones. They are overwhelmed by the opportunities for acquiring culture and higher life. There is a lure and tang almiit being an amateur first nighter which impels every one of them to believe in an ultimate destiny maybe as a " at Goodwin, or as a Lillian Russell. It is tliis profound influence for the good and noble that makes us write this article. We congratulate the members of dramatic clubs upon their good fortune, and wish them nothing worse than this. Act II. Passing of Third Floor Back. Make a hit. V. R. F. and R. F. without rehearsal Page Three hundred sixty- foe Page Three hundred sixty-six ow To a Pair of Pants on Throwing Them into the Rag-Bag. Well. Siamese Twins. you sheltered me And kept alive my modesty. With mud I ' re soiled you on my country walks. But faithful still, you listen, while your master talks. How of ten. without pity, without rue. Have I with matrhes streaked your peerless blue. Twas thus you guarded me from crass regrets: How else. O Clinging Friend. Could I have igueously illumined cigarettes? Ah. changeless still, these insults mattered not, Tho for resentless constancy you got Yourself thrown in a murky heap at close of day : But changeless, on the morrow You journeyed with me on my dusty way. Your pockets held my cash when cash I had. Altho my conscience sternly bids me add That filthy lucre ne ' er your cloth o ' er-weighted. Tin i with tobacco-jMiuches. pijes. and keys. You oft were freighted. When home from sooty streets I often bathed myself beneath my own snug roof. But little care I took to brush the dirt From out your sa -i-ed warp and woof. Yet for this thankless use and careless calumny. Your final lot I can foretell. And note your holy destiny. For in some future, half-glimpsed day. You. whom so tenderly in this sad bag I lay. Will be by some fond mother grasped. And to her bosom clasped Oh in your future burst of joy Remember, O remember not to shock her ' s. But think of that wild joy on her enraptured face A- swift she ] latches you on Tommy ' s knickerbockers: And you ' ll find comfort in new-fangled grace In glad jierjietuation of your race! But future comfort is not all Which you can hold within your gracious thrall. Think. O think, of past days of summer. When every hour was a hell-born comer. Remember. O my pants so staunchly true. Altho I threw aside my coat and vest. I ne ' er discarded you! And yet full further comfort take. And closely, keenly note. The vow eternal which now rumbles in my throat. I ' ll never write an ode to any coat! Page Three hundred sixty-seven ow For the benefit of the Freshmen we have installed in the various abodes of Greeks DICTAGRAPHS!! Here you are as you are not as you seem to be. PI PHI. " Really Louise, you shouldn ' t wash your hair when Muriel is coming maybe she wouldn ' t appreciate our hot air drying system. " " And Lolita had a Tri-Delt hat on too so let ' s drop her she isn ' t Pi Phi type anyhow. " " And the men don ' t rush her at all I know. " DELTA GAMMA. ' Looks cover a multitude of sins so let ' s pledge Grace Joenks anyhow. " " We sure do have to give it to ourselves we got them coming our way now. " " It was so sweet of you, Polly, to give us that Victrola. " DELTA DELTA DELTA. " If we are just as gracious this spring as we tried to be all fall, why maybe we ' ll get Jean Richards and Anne Cochranne. " " Brt we really don ' t need any more girls the House is full now. " " Of course, dear, but it would be such a joy to slip something over on the D. G. " " And one of the old girls told me that we once got a girl away from Pi Phi. " KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA. " Well, we are sure of Josephine anyhow " " I don ' t see why we can ' t try the D. G. stunt and cinch a few. " " Oh! no, that wouldn ' t be honorable. And it is better to lose a few girls than to do anything like that. " " Well. National reputation will get us by anyway. " ALPHA XI DELTA. " Oh! aren ' t we the diplomats entertaining with the Tri Delts? " " We ' re there with the Democratic spirit all right? " " Today it ' s Mildred ' s turn to wear the Chapter coat. " " Now if we get Selma, maybe we will get to some of Bruce ' s Fraternity parties. " " Oh, do you know girls, I had the sweetest dream? I dreamed I swallowed my pin and the crazy thing it just tickles me to death. " Oh feathers!!!! ALPHA DELTA PHI. " Oh! Lulu, wasn ' t it grand to go to that Pan Hell meeting? " " We did get there, didn ' t we? " " Did you notice the look Mary Meredith gave us? I don ' t believe she likes us Alpha Delta Pi ' s so very well. " " Oh! this national stuff is my idea of a wonderful time. " ACHOTH. " Oh, I like the Xi Psi Phi bunch best myself, but some of the girls seem to think Acacia is the only bunch on earth. " " And my dear, he has the most wonderful eyes on earth. I never saw anything like them in my life. " " Hurray, we have two new chapters! " DELTA ZETA. " Well, we never did rush much anyway you know. " " Yes, we certainly did fine with the Reception so conservative, so exclusive, so charming don ' t you know. " " Why even ask we ' ll accept junior pledge day. " " Hasn ' t the Dean approved? Isn ' t that enough to warrant our decision? " " We are not what might be called Butterflys, but do for one minute concentrate on our high brows. " ALPHA CHI OMEGA. " Oh, girls, aren ' t Freshmen attentions grand? We surely do appreciate May Welters affections. " " Wasn ' t our open house the grandest ever? That ' s the first time this year that Homer Smith went anywhere but the Movies I guess we are coming some. " " Next year we are sure of a Sig Alph girl anyhow. " " Marge, what was the row in the Library about? You almost lowered our standard?. " Page Three hundred sixty-eight OW ips Alon0 Ih OUR DIRECTORY ROMANCE. (K)night. A Gay Doll. A Young Man(n). Shad-e Dale. Moon Beem(s). " True Love. " Daut! " Please Darling. " Cheeks Redding. Kiser. Pick-e-ring. Rice. Safely Orr. DEDICATED TO THE ZETS. Eulogy, blasphemy, articulated wind. Words are made to follow one behind The other and all proceeding on Lead, but a syep towards nothing be- gone Foul breath that cries and scolds and screams The mind that wanders needs no dreams. A CROW FROM A COLLEGE CRAW. It ' s late to bed and late to rise, Our dads are wealthy, but not very wise. A DEEP OXE. Cutie Coed: " Why is it so few girls get an M. A? " Campus Cutup: " O! They stay out and get a M. A. X. " And then all the WORLD is singing " Xobody 1 ' nows how DRY I am? " And sometimes the lives of Great Men do remind us par example: Kopeland (Potash) in Freshy Caucus: " Gentlemen, I would like to nominate a man of great executive ability, who is a good mixer, who is a fine all-around fellow, in fact an ideal man for President. " " Who is he? " asked the chairman. " Well, you know. I hardly like to say " " Name him! Xame Him! " shrieked therabble. " Well, " answered Kopelman, " I don ' t just like to say it. but he is MYSELF. " Page Three hundred sixty-nine ow Page Three hundred se cnty Overtime: Benny ' s Bid. ow of PROGRAM B. A B Pictures Moving: Kappas in the summer time; see the Loos sisters and Cornelia Prentiss move the piano. C Drama in two axe Delta Gamma vs. Kappa Gamma. " Out on the Old Front Porch. " Featuring Marguerite Heard, (but she ' ll never tell) and Xorma Owen. D Muse-ick-Margaret Stockman, absolutely immune to mirth. Balancing Act: Fiance and Finance Scott Anderson, Harry Davis, Alex Holmes, Vern Foley, Jess Hawley. Roger Sergl. F Man from Home: Practical Jokes, very amusing. Precipital laughter, Louise Clark. G The Land of Harmony: A problem play: Any sorority hoi ' se. Oh! how we love our sisters? H Moosick: The Alpha Chis they harp on one subject. The Shifting o: Affections: Phi Delta Thetas and Cornelia Prentiss. PLAY HITS OF THE SEASON " The Shadow " Warren Mulhall on Florence Katz ' Trail. " A Pair of Silk Stockings " Mary Stewart Isset at Union Dances. " The Outcast " Gladys Thompson. " Peg O ' My Heart " R. E. Turner. " Inside the Lines " Alpha Delta Pi in the Pan Hell council. " Maid in America " Cecilia the Phi Delt cook. " It Pays to Advertise " Pi Beta Phi Chapter. " Fads and Fancies " Xed Lutz. " Blue Bird " Fern Ayars. " The Peasant Girl " Louise Manatry. " The White Feather " D. G. Chapter. " The Law of the Land " Rush Rules. " Experience " Louise Clark. " Tonight ' s the Night " Katherine Sims and her imagined dates. " The Only Girl " Ask Jim Cooney. " Through Central Africa " Iva McClain. " Under Cover " Newton Lynch. " The Hawk " Miss Latimer at Currier. " Sunshine Molly " Molly Cruikshank. " Himself " Bob Showers. " Rosy Posy Girls Svendi Hall Brigade. " The Show Shop " Delta Gamma House. " Kick In " The Beta ' s at 3 a. m. " Clever Ones " Ed. Shrader and Poss in the Evening Show. " The Passing of the Third Floor Rats " (or the Little House on the Hill) Kappa Sigs. " The House Xext Door " Beta ' s view of Currie Hall. " The Candy Shop " Rachael Smith. " Grand Daddy Longlegs " Hi Hilliards. " September Morn " Marguerite Heard at evening Parties. " The Penalty " Grace Joenks in Bunny ' s Class. " Every Woman " Dean Anne. Page Three hundred seventy-one ow GRAND-DAUGHTER THE- PICTURE HEAR THE A $ TOLD TO DOC. PACKARD. HEROES OF THE. ROBBERY " 3EE.TIMMV IN THE. RESCUE SCENE. AS.THE $IC?MA JW5. STAGED IT. THE DEAN PRESENT5 PAN-HELLE- ASSOC 1ATION-TN OF RUSHING RU$H COMH I " TTEE$ Page Three hundred seventy-two ow Page Three hundred seventy-three ow In this little volume it is our purpose to give a true account of the peculiar and interesting scenes and incidents witnessed by us on the occasion of a visit to the Medical College of the State University of Imva. During this period, much time was employed in observing the singular customs of that variety of genus homo known to the community at large as ' Medics " . Some of the statements in the following pages may not be received with the credulity that is due, but it is hoped that such will not be the case, for the risks incurred in the preparation of the material, and the care bestowed upon its compilation make this little volume worthy of a better fate. It is the desire of the authors to take this opportunity to express their obligation to certain individuals who are much accustomed to the habit of making remarks provocative of general merriment, and without whose assis tance, although unintended, this narrative would no doubt have lacked any little quality of interest or humor it is hoped is present. A. T. HAII.KY. R. S. GROSSMAN. Page Three hundred seventy-four ow WEST Wix ; FTER having viewed and marvelled over many strange and interest ing things in the town, as this weird race has named its collec- tion of individuals, my guide conducted me to the principal thoroughfare, which was oddly enough, divided into twin road- ways by areas for grass and flowering plants. Facing onto this street. " Avenue of Iowa. " as it is called, after the province of which this town was once the executive center, was a large structure to which the guide directed my atten tion. It covered the ground in a sort of H-shaped plan, which added to its beauty architecturally, and. I am told, admits of considerable increase in the lighting of the rooms. This permitted of four divisions of the building, connected by the cniss-bar of the H. the center of the n ss bar being occupied by a rather larger part, possess- ing what appeared to be the most prominent entrance, and which, I was in- formed by the guide, held the administrative offices. The rear-ward wings, of the Hospital were much larger than the near or forward wings, extending several stories above the latter, and appeared to be of more recent construction. At this point my guide professed to be needed elsewhere, although 1 could not understand this, for it would seem to us that every individual should be self-directed, but with his assurances that I should be well received following me. I pressed forward to the main entrance. As I came near. I made out an attractively clothed individual of the feminine sex standing on the steps, talking to another, somewhat taller than the first isee 111. I Some- thing I had read by a writer among this people (a historian, probably, Rudder Slipping by namei to the effect that the male of this species is not nearly - much to be feared as the female, recurred to my mind this time, and I approached cautiously. Page Three hundred seventy-five Page Three hundred seventy-six However, the pleasant manner in which 1 was received is well evidenced by the illustra- tion, although it shows the lady accompanying her to be somewhat supercilious as to manner and expression. They invited me to enter, but we had scarcely done so when my hostess, the superintendent rushed precipitately out of the door and called to someone on the street, one who turned and came back at t he call. It seemed that the person was a nurse who was going up to the main part of the town without covering on her head. This nurse evidently re- entered the hospital by one of the numerous windows, reaching it by means of the sidewalk magically raised to the window, as the illustra- tion shows, for I saw no more of Miss Garrigan. As I confessed to an inordinate curiosity in regard to the institution. Miss Creel man, the sujterintendent, very kindly informed me con cerning it. Very lately, it has undergone many alterations and improvements. The central portion has l een rebuilt, and a three-storied addition built at its rear; in this is contained the new amphitheater to replace the old one. which was torn out. Also, the seven -storied wing (fireproof,) newly-constructed on the northwest, and corresponding to the but re- cently occupied new northeast wing, measures 4l ' by 111 feet, and contains pleasant rooms, baths, sun-parlors, and, as an eighth story, a solarium and roof garden. This wing furnishes S4 beds, bringing the total of the hospital up to 320 beds, including the 20 in isolation. A new home has just been completed for the nurses: this is of three stories and a basement. The main floor possesses roomy parlors, taste- fully furnished in harmonizing color schemes. The building accomodates 90 nurses, whose comfort has been insured by means of roomy closets, numerous lavatories, shower-baths, and mirror-doors fitted to the closets. The matron is provided with a separate suite, pleasant and accessible. OfF for Cedar Rapids 1 ' A true Friend ' Page Three hundred seventy-seven Page Three hundred seventy-eight I was much impressed, and was only in- fluenced to leave the entertaining discussion by an invitation to witness the students at their classes. Entering the medical amphitheater. I witnessed the men casting quarters at a mark upon the floor. One. named " Mighty " Baird, ned enthusiastic until another ' s coin fell nearer the mark, whereupon he remarked, " I have only a penny " , and hurried away. Just as the instructor came in. I sat down by a young man named Meyer, who seemed to be suffering from psittacosia mow chronic and in- curable i. Across the room I noticed two young men sitting several seats apart, evidently in great distress at being so placed. Their devo- tion was said to have been touching during their college life, and when Hermann entered Phi Beta Pi. Fanton had to get married. Laughter behind me drew uiy attention t a young man who had neglected to put on a col- lar this morning. Nelson overlooked the fact that it was 8 below zero. Apropos of the cold, Palencia proposed to purchase a " hose cap " . He was informed that it was proper in America to say " storking cap " . Freddy Watts was seen to be without his budding mustache today: pn.hably removed by Ki night. At this time. Ir. Howard (in a long white coat I began to speak, and informed the class that the seniors were especially talented and clever, but that nine juniors were slated to re- ceive particular attention from him. His base- ball team will probably be composed of Corso. Naide. Palencia, Thies, Grothaus. Sinn. Tang, Smith and Meyers. " Bench men " are Carl, ;-uld. and Hansel); training quarters in the medical library. Dr. Howard passed around a skiagram of a human chest which Bosch carefully examined while holding it upside down I. and commenced to quiz Middleton. who had previously under- gone a plastic operation to hold up the corners of his mouth while reciting, and who informed Preparing for Clinical Mike It- may or may not- be Hurry up, Squirt " ill IOWA CITY] SEE us mftEASE- ? ' Page Three hundred seventy-nine Page Three hundred eighty the dot-tor that Cholera suis and Hog cholera were the sqine disease. Later, when speaking of anemia. Dr. Howard remarked. " You can prove this by just taking a squint at the blood. " The next class was in surgery, led by Dr. Beye, to whom the nurses have, without dis- courtesy, applied the familiar terms which grace his picture. He at once took up his favorite subject Arthritis, and remarked. " This condition of the joint may be permanent, or at least temporarily so. " Then he asked what other trouble with the knee joint would give this condition, and Gottsch replied. " Why. one might have involvement of the small mus- cles attached to the patella " , thereby showing his knowledge of anatomy. Later, he asked Carl what happened when the fever became as high as 10!), and Carl answered, " Why, the albumens of the body coagulate ' ' , whereupon the students laughed i mmoderately. The instructor asked what else was present in wound repair, and Trey responded. " We have a diapedesis of leucocytes. that is, the leucocytes pass through the vessel walls: the endotheliuin of the vessel wall is invaded by the leucocytes (signals Nelson for helpi : the blood- vessels liberate leucocytes into the area " when 1 r. Beye interrupted with. " Yes. yes. what e ' se? " Seeing Middletou whispering help to Trey, he demands that Middleton say it aloud. Later, a man named Hansell (who is infected with the (5as Bacillus i made a long, involved recitation, and. at its conclusion. Dr. Beye sighed and remarked. " Yes. but it ' s a long, long way to Tipierary. " At this point. Kiesling asked how the " sulphur granules " got into the lesions of actinoniycosis. Discouraged by such evidence of brilliancy, the doctor turned to Thies and asked where boils are found and why. Thies replied, " On the neck, because it is dirtier there. " Beye groaned and said, " I don ' t mean where do you have them. " I ' pon being asked why an infection with the A few of the seniors planku k Can ' t, see much Can uou blame me? We know a lot- ; Operating force Page Three hundred eighty-one ow bacillus of Malignant Oedema was serious, Nelson volunteered the infor- mation that it was because such was usually fatal. During this hour Gottsch especially starred, not being called upon, his corduroy trousers serving as an effectual disguise. Marvelling greatly over what I saw and heard, I accompanied the Class to Clinical Microscopy, where Dr. Mc- Clure presided. It was he who de- livered the Baconian Society lecture on " The Prevention of Paternal Impres- sions. " Dr. McClure passed around glass slides for study, remarking, " Don ' t look at these now, because you don ' t know an eosinophile from a jackass. " Later, he advised, " Pick out a place in the slide where they aren ' t piled up like a sleigh-ride party (laughter). Pick out where they are thin (laugh ten. If too thin it gives a wrong impression, but get where they ' re close enough to compare. " Just then Naide, the Jap, gibbered excitedly, and the doctor found he had mistaken the hair pointer of his microscope for a urinary cast. Coming back, Dr. McClure said, " You can learn to recognize these cells just as you can learn to recognize one Ply- mouth Rock from another, though I don ' t know how much you know about chickens f " After he had explained the Comple- ment Fixation test for about a half- hour, he was asked by Samonte, ! the sheep ' s corpuscles have anything to do with it? " McClure groaned, then asked, " What about the red cells? " Meyers answered, " They increase in size. " McClure then asked, " Who said so? " Meyers responded. " I did. " " Are Page Three hundred tighty-tVH) Page Three hundred eighty-three ow you an authority? " queried McClure, and dis- missed the class. Ye then passed down a long hall, and com- menced to climb many flights of stairs, whose top it seemed we could never reach. A view up the stair-well is shown among the illustrations. One could not understand why we should walk when an elevator stood idle in an adjoining well. I ' pon reaching the surgical amphitheater, a comely young woman was to be observed arranging the furniture of the operating room. I ' pon my asking a student by what name she was known, he responded, " I ' d hate to spring ' er name before all these guys, " with which cryptic utterance I had to remain content. My attention was attracted by the instructor. Dr. Rowan (see 111. I asking a student, Tides by name, " In case of hemorrhage from the middle meningeal arter y, which carotid would you ligate? ' Thies gave answer, " The one on the same side of the neck, " upon which great laughter prevailed, broken at last by Dr. Rowan inquiring, " How would you prepare to trephine the skull? " Thies answered, " Remove the scalp first, " and the laughter was resumed. Later, (iottsch informed the instructor that a compound fracture was one in which both bones were broken. Dr. Rowan then prepared to operate, and Dr. Howard came into observe. The latter selected a white cap from the box and placed it upon his head. It was much too small, and perched over one ear. more orna- mental than useful. While watching him. I overheard two students speaking of how one Stong had been excused the previous evening from a business meeting in order to leave the two on the (!:. ' ?() car, and how he was discovered at !) I ' . M. the same evening on the street with a date. It was with interest that I observed many shirts of lurid stripes among those assembled. Rock, with characteristic green stripes, Middle- ln winter In summer He St-udies alone this year So do l-hey We miss you, Mildred Page Three hundred eighty-jour Page Three hundred eighty-five ow ton, vvitli Drake blue, aiid Sather, with under- taker ' s stripes, were the most daring ones. Just then, a very fat boy (Hannah) leaned over the rail and stabbed Von Lackum in the head with a blood lancet. He was evidently intending to find out if " Von " was still a typhoid carrier, but an unroar was set up, which was stilled only upon Dr. Rowan ' s remarking, " We must operate immediately. Leaving the operating room, we attended Medical Clinic, and were pleasantly interested to note that Miss Knight wore a diamond on her most important finger. However, upon commenting upon this, I was told that she had shifted her own ring, thus, merely in a spirit of fun, and not at all to deceive. She is probably thinking of the time when she will have a " kitchen of her own. " Dr. Howard presided here, and remarked, while holding up an object, " This is Jones ' Dura Mater, is it not, Dr. Taylor? " but the latter coldly replied, " No, it is intestine. " At this point loud snores were heard throughout the building, and Dr. Howard remarked, " I always try to make my clinics comfortable, but I really didn ' t mean to put the men to sleep. " The Doctor turned to the patient, after having quizzed her for a time, and asked, " Have you ever been married? " The patient replied, " Oh, yes, I have had several attacks of that. " Just now the only senior lady came hurrying in to class, and Gregg and Miller each gave her a hand to save her the necessity of the long step up to the first row. Leaving this class, I entered the Therapeutics class just in time to hear Dr. Van Epps ask Silver how to prevent mosquitoes breeding in swamps. The nervous Jew replied, " You cover the swamps with wire netting, I mean, with oil. " His confusion was lost in the greater confusion of Thies, whom the smell of burning cloth, and the appearance of smoke warned that his pipe was setting his pocket afire. In trying to draw the answer he wanted from one Busyfor once Too hard Keep s l Mighty Briqht,eh? J t Grossmen takes a Sil-z Bal-h One or mem Page Three hundred eighty-six ow Page Three hundred eighty-seven ow of tlie men, " Van " asked, " What occupation is visually involved? What animal is usually asso- ciated with tetanus? " Then, seeing the man about to speak, continued, " To be sure the veterinarian. " ' ' Borne animal, " whispered the student. " Let ' s treat this patient by mouth? " said Van, " What would you give him, .Mr. Burke? " " I ' d give him the unguentuinhydrargyri, " quoth Mr. Burke. Van shook his head in disgust, and went on, " Mr. Coffin, how do you test for lactic acid in the stomach con tents? " The gentleman replied, " Well, you take 10 cc. of the urine ( laughter) . This was proving too much for me, so I went to hear the class in Physical Diagnosis. Just got to hear the last of some directions Dr. Howard was giving Chenoweth in re- gard to remembering his les- sons longer than just over vaca- tion. Then the Doctor ordered Carl to examine the patient, and Carl reported enlarged tonsils; this amused the man, who informed Carl that his tonsils had been removed shortly before. On the next patient, Dr. Howard gravely covered a blind eye with his hand in order to test the re- flexes of the remaining eye, not knowing of the blindness. It was this patient whom the Doctor requested to repeat af- ter him " 1-2-3. " Said the Edit helping Dr. Whiteis ' Page Three hundred eighty-eight ow Doctor. " Say A a ah 1-2-3. " Said the patient, " A-a-ah 1-2-3. " At this Dr. Howard exclaimed. " Oh. I didn ' t mean A-a-ah that is just a habit of mine. " Dr. Howard then asked Dr. Coffin to start from the first of the routine of the examination on this patient. Dr. Coffin commenced. " The patient is a white male of apparent age Dr. Howard interrupted. " What apparent age? " Coffin woke up. and replied, confusedly. " Oh. yes. about 30. " Later on. " Boob " Kiesling ' s jierciissing style was acutely criticised by the doctor, who did not admire the ponderous push which " Boob " called percussion. In the O. B. class, it was necessary to wait for a little time for the in- structor. When Dr. Whiteis arrived, he called upon Gottsch to recite, but the latter was dozing, and. upon the second request, awoke and confusedly asked. " Did you sjieak t me? " " Yes. " answered the Doctor. " I am sorry to disturb ymir meditations! " " Mr. Hansell? " said Dr. Whiteis. " What is the liest instrument for mak- ing digital examinations? " Hansell stalled with. " Why. I don ' t remember WHERE DR. DEAX OPERATES Pag i Three hundred eighty-mine Always tf if. " Kampy " faKe5 a Treatment? ' just what the book gave. " Dr. Whiteis laughed and said. " Why, your hand, of course. " " Mr. Bailey, what sort o; history do most of these cases give? " proceeded the Doctor. " Why, injury, as of a fall. " war- the answer given. " Well, yes, " re- plied the Doctor. " A moral fall, prob- ably. " After this, various treatments were discussed, and Grossman asked what a Sitz bath was, and how it was given, occasioning much laughter. Understanding that there were also students lower in experience than these I had been with, I visited the so-called " sophomores. " I was informed that Arp and Martin were detailed to re- search on the subject of " Alcohol and Intoxicating Drinks " for the Pharma- cology Department: my informant wondered why they assigned it to them. In the Bacteriology class Farnsworth informed the instructor that this parti- cular organism set up an intestinal nephritis. In the Physiology class Arp informed Dr. McClintock that there were gastric movements, that they were intestinal in character, and consisted of a " sort of a swing and a twist. " much to the amusement o; the class. In the freshmen anatomy class Craw- ford plaintively inquired as to why " They injected the nerves of these specimens? " In the foregoing account, the excellent instruction which was given to these stu- dents has been entirely neglected, and purposely so, for the incidents related have been but the breaks in the surface tension of the sea of knowledge and training on which they are struggling, and it is to such that the eye is always first attracted. Page Three hundred ninety-one s Page Three hundred ninety-three Gov. G. W. CLARKE. IGaui I wi-iit to the law school at the State Univer- sity in 1X77 and " graduated " in June of 1S7S. Only one year was required of the law student in Ihose days. Now three years are necessary to reach the i oint we gained in one. I didn ' t care to get into a controversy with anybody and therefore will not discuss how it was that we were able to do it. Those were the days when there were only two buildings on the campus besides the Old Capitol Building. Just west of this building, in which all of the work of the College of Law was done, were ricked up a great many cords of wood. Those were the days of small beginnings, you see. But the chancellor of the law department was Win. G. Hammond, a man of profound scholarship and especially learned in the law. Judge John F. Dillon, one of the greatest lawyers of the coun- try, was one of the lecturers, as was Judge Love, famed far and wide as one of the greatest of the federal district judges. What we lacked in those days in equipment, so far as buildings and library were concerned, was more than made up by the very superior ability of some of the instructors and lecturers. There has been great growth since I was at the university. The Sixteenth General Assembly, which adjourned March 16, 187(5. appropriated 47.457.00 to aid in the present support of the State University in all its chairs and departments and the expenditures incident to the maintenance of said institution for the ensuing biennial period. Out of this the board of regents was directed to establish a department of homeopathy, and to use any balance that might remain " for the making of such repairs and additions to the buildings as they might deem expedient, and for the promotion of the means of instruction in the institution. " At the same time it was provided that the regents might - ' make the law and medical departments self-support ing by fixing the fees of students in those departments at such sums as will defray all the expenses of the departments. " This was all that was done foi- l-he institution at that time for all purposes. At the close of the last General Assembly there were standing annual ap- propriations for the university of 522,200.00, an estimated millage tax of 180,000.00, special appropriations of 72,500.00, with an income from fees, tuition, etc., and income on endowment of 183,000.00. making a total stand- ing income of 857.700.00. In addition to this, the Board of Education is ask ing of the present legislature, for sundry purposes, a sufficient amount to bring the total up to almost a million dollars per annum for the next Page Three hundred ninety-four ow biennium. This shows the great growth of Iowa and of the university since I was a student there. Then there were only four or five buildings used; now there are more than thirty. Then there were but a few acres in the campus; now, all told, there are nearly fifty. Then there were but few professors, in- structors and lecturers; now there are doubtless more than two hundred. The people of Iowa are proud of their great university, proud of its splendid buildings, proud of its crops of professors, instructors and lecturers. They have a special pride in the young men and women students in all of the departments. While we may look back over the years that are gone to note progress, let us set our faces toward the future and the vision there of the greatness that shall come to the state in all lines of development and human betterment. G. W. CLARKE. Some contrib wants something like Feb. 4. Xo exams! somebody or other, or somebody else I disbands his " On to (Any law-school you can think of here. Drake preferred I regiment. " Uuess that ought to hold " em. in (fet an A : ' .. 4. . 8. !. 10. Oet a front seat. Ask all the question in class that you can think of. Drive all your points home with well selected gestures. Show vour desire to get all the rules exact by frequent requests for repeti- tion. Leave the room to fill your pen every other day. it shows that you are taking reams of notes. You may also need these excuses for temporary absence on special to-wit: 1. When you haven ' t the next case and fear that you may 1 e called on. ' 2. When rases are being covered rapidly. But in this case we advise that you return not at all. Discuss nice points of law with the Prof, after every class. Be gullible or not, just as the Prof, desires. Visit the Profs in their offices on slightest provocation. A little work might be well, but why make mts. out of mole hills? Page Three hundred nixetj-jive ow Poor old Roland Hewitt, How could the doctors do it? They took out his brain, Filled the hole up with rain. Now it ' s three times as good as he grew it. THE DEAN. OF cuty. pieADfNc (jnt K THE ' COMMON LAW. THE MODESTY OF SOME OF OUR PROFS. " Prof. Goodrich: " What was that little crack you took at Walker the other day? " " O, I don ' t know. I get off so much of that good stuff that I forget some of it. " We would suggest that the speakers of our smokers be more critical in their selection of anecdotes, for Mr. Allbee has been horribly shocked twice. Taken from the " Shotover Papers " by " Gamble Gold, " an Oxford Stu- dent dated 1874. They seemed to love their proctors no less than we. ODE TO THE PROCTORS. " O, vestment of velvet and virture, O venomous victors in vice, Who hurt me who never have hurt you. O, calm, cruel, colder than ice. " Why wilfully wage ye this war? Is Pure pity purged out of your breast? O purse-prigging Procuratories, Pusillanimous pitiless pest. " AMES STUFF. A man who drinks corn-juice shouldn ' t kick when his voice gets husky. A jolly laugh is of great benefit to the home, but somehow or other, it isn ' t as stable as the horse laugh. THE POT CALLS THE KETTLE BLACK. Block: " Tell me something funny to put in the Hawkeyc. " Gallagher: " Put Allbee in. " HEAD OF THE SENIOR KLASS A contrib wants to know why the blood-hounds who were chasing the store-robbers went to the Sig Alph house, and if they were thirsty why they crossed Daven- port street. Well, my dear, maybe they were hungry and were looking for a bone. Page Three hundred ninety-six ow SOUPER ' S CLUB For Motto and Color, see 1915 Hawkeye. Song: Landlord, fill the flowing bowl. Biggest Bowl Schulte Next Biggest Bowl Gallagher Others. SXOOZER ' S CLUB. Song: Please go ' way and let me study. Motto: There was sound of revelry by night. Most graceful snoozer Funk Long distance snore Fees Quick recovery Smith Lesser naps. Gross Smith Goetz Hart Hurlburt Knoepfler O ' Reiley Reed Pieper Swab Zimmerman McGivern Sifford Burke Allbee Tipton Philbrick Holt Snyder Kelly Preston Garfield Harris Gregory Hatter Dean Bowles McGill Scannell McSwiggan Comfort Mulhall Ryan Tierney Spies Dern Ferriners. Gaa Van de Steeg Gross McGill Grotewohl Kubicek Grothe Klass Let ' s see, anybody missed? L ' pdeeraff, of course. Lives of A men all remind us, We should study all the time, And departing, leave behind us, Men who ' ve had a glorious time. AUTHORITIES. Dec. 11. To illustrate a perpetual cor- poration. Prof. Wilco.x cites the Poet Laureate Sir Alfred Tennyson in his fa- mous poem. " The Brook " where he says, " Men may come and men may go. but I go on forever. " Nov. 11. " You are selling to that man, and attribute these characteristics to him. " and citing as authority, Mr. B. Burns, who made the river Keith famous, in his poem entitled, " A man ' s a man for a ' that. " Where he said, " A man ' s a man for a ' that. " Young: ' ' Can a man marry his widow ' s sister in Iowa? " Tipton: " I always understood that he could. " Young: " Well, Updegraff says he can ' t. " Feb. 19, 1915, we find another authority, during our lecture on Equity Jurisdic- tion, for Prof. Horack Cited Mother Goose in her famous narrative of the Adventures of Humpty-dumpty where she failed to say. " Humpty-dumpty sat on a wall, Humpty-dumpty had a great fall, All the equity courts in England right then. Endeavored in vain to restore him again. " This was cited by the Professor as analogous to the case of the Woodman, who having felled the tree, finds that he cannot put it back on the stump. Page Three hundred ninety-seven dlanuary The Christmas season now is o ' er; My pocket book is flat. I ' ve finished chasing here and there, Exchanging this for that. I ' ve sadly watched the old year out, And ushered in the new. The time worn greetings have been passed, A new leaf turned to view. The cost of living still looms high, I rack my brain to solve it; Expenses simply must go down! Sincerely I resolve it. I proudly raise the hand on high When George suggests a flagon, Throw out my chest, and thus reply " No George, I ' m on the wagon. " " Oh no, indeed, I cannot smoke, Nor even take a chew; For with such harmful things as that I have resolved I ' m through. " " I ' ve sworn to cut expenses down, To bank the wily dollar, My laundry bill is much too high; Hence this rubber collar. " I ' m living on diluted soup, With water for a trimmin ' ; I ' ve cut out all the high class shows Don ' t even look at women. " No, George, I do not drink, I can refuse with glee. I look with horror on the man Who even mentions ' spree. ' " What ' s that a beer? Why. no, I can ' t. Oh yes, of course I smell it. When men of stamina can ' t drink, They really shouldn ' t sell it. " No! No! please don ' t insist; You ' re a plagued persistent brother. Look out, you ' ll spill it! No " (gulp-gulp); By Jove. Let ' s have another! " NC HENRY ' S. TEA PAI?TY- Page Three hundred ninety-eight ow taw H. B. Berry ' . V. Bowles Leo Chapman las Cooney E. P. Cronin Chas. Dealy E. P. Delaney C. H. Dickey J. C. Ferguson C. H. Fish burn B. E. Frost -las. Gammon Charles ( ilchrist Carl Goetz F. C. Harrison W. R. Hart. Jr. H. H. Hartshorn A. A. Holmes J. H. Howard J. H. Howard W. B. Hurlburt J. F. Jamison C. D. Jory R. X. Klass W. L. Kline K. J. Knoeptier E. O. Korf Frank Krememak W. B. Livingston C. M. Maurer J. R. McManus A. J. Nelson W. A. Newport M. W. O ' Rieley E. E. Claussen (2 1 R B. Patterson E. F. Pieper E. H. Pollard Joe Popelar H. M. Reed S. J. Ruby Ralph frk-hroeder Thos. F. Shea L. P. Shillinglaw Victor Sieverding S. L. Streeter B. G. Swab H. R. Trewin ' . N ' au de Steeg D. S. Watson A. A. Zimmerman L. J. MoGivern 1 i Page Three hundred ninety-nine By HORACE E. DEEMER, Chief Justice, Iowa Supreme Court. The return of Judge McClain to the Dean ship of the Law Department of the University, is an event of the ut- most importance to the department and to the University; and a matter of great moment, not only to the bench and bar, but to the people of the state. Always one of the best law teachers in the country and an author of recognized standing, he returns to the University better equipped than ever for his work; and we hope with suffi- cient leisure to devote more of his time to the writing of books. His recent experience upon the bench and his intimate contact with H. E. DEEMER actual litigation with the law as it is doubtless added to his mental equipment and vitalized the law in such a way that it is not a mere abstraction, but a very concrete although, as yet, and it always will be, a very abstruse, and quite uncertain science. The law as it is actually applied, is what the student wishes to know ; and one fresh from the bench or bar is better equipped to impart that infor- mation, than the man who gets it in the seclusion of his study, and ordinarily, gives it to his students in the class room. After twelve years upon the Supreme Bench of the state ; twelve years of hard unremitting toil ; twelve years of satisfactory work with the law as it is daily administered, he comes back to his old law college with a freshness of vision and fulness of experi- ence which could not otherwise have been obtained. Few of the law teachers of the country have had such a rich experience, and few, if any, have any such equipment, and natural talent for their work. His father was an educator; and he was born in the atmosphere of the schools. His early educational ad- vantages were of the best, and he himself was a teacher in an academy, be- fore taking his law course. He had the advantage of a collegiate training, and has always been a ready student and a deep thinker. He has that faculty of mastering everything he undertakes; and has prized books, which are quite as much to him as are the people with whom he is associated. His great in- terest has been in the law, and to that he has devoted practically all his time and attention. The actual practice of the law never appealed to him, but he has always been deeply interested in its growth and development along con- servative lines. Although in no sense a radical, he has looked upon the law Page Four hundred ow of our present judical system; and although not blind to some of its defects, to effectuate justice. But justice to him means the proper determination of a as a progressive science and that it be made and should be administered so as case according to established principles. Abstract morality, and justice as administered by the courts, he does not regard as synonymous terms. He has little patience with some of the modern notions regarding the inefficiency of our present judical system; and although not blind to some of its defects. he thinks they may be cured without the adoption of revolutionary methods. Aware of some of the miscarriages of justice, often due to the careless- aa, inexperience, or stupidity of lawyers he would not materially change our procedural law, but rather change our educational system so as to better prepare lawyers for the actual trial of cases; and no one need be surprised if he finds more attention given to matters of procedure in the Law Depart- ment of the University than ever before. This is devoutly to be wished: for no matter how well one may understand the substantive law. his knowledge is of little avail unless he can use it to the best advantage. Our practice codes are as a rule simple, and easily understood, and if properly adminis- tered, are an adequate " vehicle " to carry the substantive law. The lawyer is primarily responsible for the use of this vehicle: while the layman, as well as the lawyer, frames the law itself. One may reasonably look for better training in the Iowa law school than ever before, and for more attention both by teachers and students to pleading and practice. Judge McClain is also very familiar with the written law of the state in virtue of having been a member of the commission which rewrote the last code. It was a fortunate day for the University when Judge McClain was recalled and given back the place he so long filled with such great credit ; and the standing of its law schools in general and wherever law is taught is now assured. We do not now; nor shall we ever, boast of having the largest law school in the country, but we may truthfully affirm, that we have one of the best and most efficient in the countrv. m i Pagi Four hundred one If amlfr Sunn Guy Harold Dunn was the son of Mr. and Mrs. .). M. Dunn of Earlville Iowa. He was a graduate of the Earlville Public School, being a member of the class of 100(5. In 1007, he attended the Iowa State College, taking a short course in dairying. In the fall of 1908 he entered Upper Iowa University at Fayette, and at the end of three years graduated from the normal course of that institution. After teaching one year in the Earlville High School as principal, he assumed his school work at the State University of Iowa, entering the law de- partment. He was Venerable Dean of the Acacia Fraternity and received the appointment as assistant to the Law Librarian at the beginning of his junior year, holding this position up to the time of his death which occurred about a week prior to the beginning of his senior year. Guy possessed all of the essentials and qualities for a successful career. He was a clean, moral, ambitious young American. With always a word of cheer for his fellow men, ever ready to lend a helping hand. Guy made many fast and true friends, while he commanded the respect and admiration of all who knew him. Page Four hundred two ow R. H. Allen V. -I. Alrfillisch C. V. Barlow W. L. Beecher c. r. Beem W. Bedell L. H. Brown G. E. Campbell F. ;. Clark L. J. Cockshoot G. P. Comfort H. L. Davis Earl Draper F. C. Duncan W. A. Elliott Harl Eslick I . E. Fair A. J. Feeiiev L. L. B. H. Frank Pressey Frank T. G. Garfield B. S. Goss J. Carlisle E. C. Hanson H. C. Harper Jfrrshman (Dlaae CLASS ROLL O. W. Harris H. A. Hartinger C. W. Haodley H. J. Hoffman H. T. Holt A. X. Hotz D. G. Hunter J. S. Kelley A. G. Kass H. E. Kensinger J. R. King O. J. Kirtketeg H. H. Lodker J. W. McGeeney J. J. MoSwiggin Carroll B. Martin H. D. Matthews Iceland Mendenhall Warren Mulhall T. A. Michelz F. W. Morrassy T. W. Murphy F. Philbrick B. W. Preston Leonard Backer H. T. Ray A. L. Young ;. A. Royal J. B. Ryan C. H. Safely Paul Scannell O. L. Schluter H. H. Schulte J. W. Schwind H. E. Sitz Jessie H. Smart M. A. Smith B. M. Snell G. E. Snyder R. T. Spangler W. I. Spies O. A. Stafford H. Taylor Harold Thuenen E. R. Tipton J. F. Truchot Leo Tierney F. A. Walker F. R. Walkup ' . Wangberg R. G. Walter L. F. Wheelock G. W. Williams Page Four hundred three ow This is to certify that this calendar contains abso- lutely no tainted fiction. Every incident chronicled here- in is positively true, and has actually happened. There may be also some comment on the fact that Mr. Gallagher has a corner on all the slams and pseudo-slams, but " Be not deceived; for whatsoever a man soweth, that shall he also reap. " Gal. 6:7. September 14, 1914. The Janitor arrives, tosses his hat and coat on the peg. jerks the cloth covers off the books in the library, mops out the halls, gets a new broom to clean the Marshall Law Room, a vaccum cleaner for the Dean ' s office, and a shovel for the smoking-room, uses them all, and the building is once more in condition to accomodate the embryonic lawyers of a future that shall darken its doors for another year. September 21, 1914. Instruction begins in all colleges 8:00 A. M. " The time has come, " the Freshie said, " To think of many things, Of cases, books and fountain-pens. And patent note-book rings, Why all those books are overhead. And whether Profs have wings. " (Apologies to Lewis Carroll.) September 22, 1914. Freshy Murphy arrives, and astonishes the three classes by his new invention of dictating his abstracts to his wife while he lies in bed. September 23, 1914. Convocation, and we got one hour off, but the old guard was right there to see whether we wouldn ' t get an Equity lecture at 11:00. Monday, September 28, 1914. Prof. Bordwell announces to our delight that the faculty have provided a faculty adviser for each class, and that the 2d year class has been assigned to him. Tuesday. Bolton begins to inquire which is the best system of shorthand. Evi- dently Murphy ' s invention is to be popular. Thursday, October 8, 1914. Prof. Goodrich, in answer to a wild argument in which Wheelock overrules all the authorities. " No, Your Honor, I take issue with you! " Tuesday, October 20, 1914. Baldwin, starting an abstract in an Equity class, " This was a suit in equity. " It is easy to see that the month of October was comparatively quiet in law circles. No murders, only six assaults with intent to kill, and the only case of petty larcency was on the 29th. when it was announced that Dean ' s Sales Book was lost, strayed or purloined. November 1, 1914. Sunday. The first of the teas with Prof, and Mrs. Bordell. Among those present were Mr. and Mrs. Judge Wyland. Thursday, November 5, 1914. In discussing Lumley v Wagner, Upde says, " singing ex- clusively in the theatre " means she wouldn ' t do anything else in the theatre. Wednesday, November 11, 1914. Sales. Prof. " There is a great deal of trouble getting goods from a carrier without surrender of even a straight bill, as I learned this summer. In fact only my open and honest countenance induced them to give it up. Page Four hundred four Friday, November 13, 1914. We ' re not superstitious enough to notice peculiarities in the date. In evidence this morning Judge Otto wanted to know if the ordinary prudent and careful man was deaf and dumb. That is sort of careless now when you come to think of it, isn ' t it? Thursday. November 19, 1914. Freshy Murphy enjoys a hirsuite amputation. November 20, 1915. In the case of Gaa vs Galligher the court directed a verdict for the Pltf. And previous to this time the Attorney for the de- fense had been heard to state in a case where the court had directed a verdict against our friend Burke, " O that will take away from your grade, won ' t it. " Saturday, November 21, 1914. On this day it came to pass that certain things transpired which would make this book incomplete without notice that Bob and Bud are still on friendly terms with Bacchus whether Iowa beats Nebraska or not. Wednesday, November 25, 1914. We fling dull care to the winds and hie us home to Turkey. (Some trip!) Monday 30th. The wind flings dull care back to us, and we return to study(?). Tuesday, the first. EXTREE! Dean recites on a case! Our patrons will please applaud with their hands only. December 4. Evidence. Miller wants to know if expert witnesses could be brought in to show that beer sold to Defendant was good. ' Smaller? Going to earn a little Christmas money, Harry? Tuesday, December 8, 1914. Loss of Dean ' s Sales Book announced. What! Again? Thursday, 10th. Bacchus suspended from S. U. I. December 11, 1914. Equity. " Mr. Curtis, will you give the case of Daire v Beversham? " Curtis: (gives the wrong case). Prof.: " What case is that? " C: " Matthews v Gadd. " P.: " I want Daire v Beversham. " C.: " Just a minute till I read it. " Same day. First grand opening of the Hawkeye Box. The first two slams were on us , so we closed it quick. Tuesday. December 15, 1914. This was a day on which History was made in the State University of Iowa College of Law, for on the evening of this great day, the whole student body o; the Law College (except two) were entertained by the faculty. Tuesday, December 15, 1914. Faculty Mixer. Our Currier Hall Reporter (ess) tells us that the Dean of Women explained carefully that it was to be a smoker, and that " women were not to be admitted. " We might explain, to somebody, that the idea is expressed in common parlance by the term " Men only. " December 16. " The Power " said all the freshie-laws were going to be train- robbers. What ' s the point to that? We don ' t getcha. Sales: " A horse is something which is full of life. A carcass is something which has all the life out of it. " " Is Knoepfler a horse? He ' s pretty lively? " " Luk at ' is ears m ' boy. Luk at ' is ears! " December 17, 191 4. Bacchus back in his classes again today. December 18, 1914. Evidence. " Mr. Gross, do you think the same? " " I wasn ' t listening. " That puts you on the bluffers ' list, Sammy. Gallagher (proprietor of this Calendar): " There wasn ' t a chinchilla of evidence. " Then we start home again to " Do our Christmas shopping as early as possible, drive more tacks in the mantle-shelf, exchange our presents for what we wanted, write up our New Years Resolutions, then carefully break them and clean up the pieces and return with our minds clear for the last spurt to EXAMINATIONS ' . Page Four hundred fve I January 4th, 1915. Work resumed, all colleges, 12:00 M. January 6, 1915. Our Editor departed for the Legisla- ture at its opening today, where she has the distinction of having been at more successive sessions than anyone else in the House. Thursday 7. Updegraff cut Sales. My goodness gracious, Hepsibah, what can the matter be? January 12. Prof. Bordwell: " Now we ' ll have to start Vol. IV before the new semester begins, so be sure and save enough money to get a copy. " Thursday 14. Evidence. " Mr. Klass, can an agent make a confession binding on his employer? " " Why, no: I don ' t think he can. I haven ' t given him power to talk about such thngs and he hadn ' t any right to. Why, if he did, he ' d have me in the penitentiary in twenty minutes. " Quick. Watson the seismograph! " January 16. Conflicts. Nelson: " Is criminal conversa- tion the same thing as slander? " Prof. Henry: " No, but it sometimes give rise to slander. " January 18. On the second opening of the Hawkeye-Box, we find that our con- tribs have provided us with a wealth of good material. We found one joke, one sani- tary ( ?) drinking cup, J4 doughnut, shells of three peanuts, one wrapper of Wrigley ' s Spearmint Gum, one iron washer, and two toothpicks. Thanks for the toothpicks. Thursday 22. We have the authority of the renowned Mr. Murphy, that a chicken is sometimes an intolerable pest. Tuesday, January 27 ,1915. Pretty cloudy on De Reus ' upper lip today. February 1 to 6 inclusive. EXAMS! We ' d write a little esasy on exams, but we know that your affection for them is stronger than any words of ours, so we refrain. February 9, 1915. In reading over the cards for the Bills and Notes class for the first time, Prof. Goodrich had Kubicek pronounce his name three times. Next day, calling the roll, " I don ' t know how to pronounce your name, but I see you ' re here. ' We beg to suggest in our modest little way, that perhaps Prof. Otto could lend some valuable assistance in learning the pronunciations of some of these foreign names. February 11, 1915. Procedure. " Mr. Reed, how long a time was the losing party in which to ask for a new trial in the Justice ' s Court? " Reed: " A new trial in Justice ' s Court? " " Yes. " " They ain ' t no such animal. " " What does anyone think about that point? " February 12, 1915. No vacation today. Why not? If, ten days from today, stores and factories are to be closed and all business suspended to celebrate the anniversary of the day that gave us that Great Man who forged the great lever of Government that moves this Nation, why isn ' t there the same holiday to commemorate that Other Great Man, who in the days when that great lever lay broken, blew once again on the fires of Patriotism and welded those two parts together so that they can never break again? Why not? Page Four hundred six ow HCflf, HCR6, Tuesday 16. On this occasion Prof. Horack is heard to state that in these advanced modern times the law- recognizes that a woman is almost a human being. She is, too almost. Friday 19, 1915. Nearly everyone got off something today. Damages. Klass starts to leave early, as usual. Prof. Class is excused. February 19, 1915. To illustrate a point in corpora- tions. Prof. Wilcox tells a story, which we would like to print. " Well, why don ' t you print it? " " This book has to be passed by the National Board of Censhorship. doesn ' t it? ' ' Socratic argument. Allbee (called on for a case): " I can give the point of law involved, but I ' m afraid 1 couldn ' t give the facts. " " That has the redeeming feature of being novel, any- how. ' ' February 22, 1915. Washingtons Birthday. Exercises suspended. February 24, 1915. Contracts. Prof.: You remember we went into that in great detail a couple of weeks ago. And everyone in the class, except Thuenen, who ' s al- ways there, decided that must have been the day he cut. Sunday, February 28. 1915. Those who were at tea at Bordwell ' s tonight will testify that Gallagher swore on his oath that women had no charms for him. Monday, March 1. Wills: " Can someone let me take a watch? " And Gallagher is completely overcome by his frantic efforts to rub that picture off the crystal of his watch before he presented it, but in vain! March 3. Equity. Prof. Horack: " And Marie Corelli has been allowed to recover for infringement on her right of privacy against a nan who published what purported to be scenes from her private life. " Sifford: " What ' s the citation? " Thursday, March 4. 1915. Overheard at the Smoker. " She was a nice girl, though. ' 1 " You didn ' t have it long enough to see that. " " Oh, I could get an idea of the general outline. " Friday 5. Goodrich ' s tie and Hobett ' s proboscis in mortal conflict today. March 8. Cornell: " The laws are putting on such airs lately, it ' s a wonder they don ' t make Judge Wade clean up that alley for them. " Nelson: " It takes the Germans to clean up the allies. " March 9, 1915 Mikelz: " What is the Latin for J. B. Ryan? " Kelly: " I suppose it must be J. B. Ryanoscerous. " Mikelz: " Well, what is the Iowa law on that point? " Tuesday. March 11, 1915. Out of eighty- five men, twenty-five were given a passing mark in a torts quiz. How we love our quiz-masters. " And still they gazed, and still the wonder grew, That one small head could carry all he knew. " March 15, 1915. We go to press. " Say, you ' ve heard of Simpson College, haven ' t you? " " Sure. That ' s at Indianola, Iowa. " " Some of them are at Iowa City, aren ' t they? " " Some of what? " " Simps in college. " Page Four hundred seven ow 3 Skspr. 450. High Court of Venice. 1594. Plaintiff loiined Det ' eiuhint :5()()() ducats con- ditioned on a bond which recited that in default of payment Defendant would give Plaintiff a pound of Hesh to be of him cut off from the De- fendant ' s body in the region nearest his heart. Defendant defaulted. On suit Defendant brought into court and tendered three times the sum, but Plaint ill ' argued that since he had defaulted the bond was forfeit. Verdict for Plaintiff appeals. Porlia for appellant. Shylock per se. Duke of Venice. C. J. Held this is in the nature of a forfeit for which the law has little sympathy, and will therefore construe it very literally. Plaintiff is entitled to the pound of Hesh, but no blood. Statute makes Plaintiff liable to have all his property confiscated by the state if he spills Christian blood. Cited with approval in the Supreme Court of California. 115 Pac 1(15. A very notorious gentleman, Mr. Page, remarks in that little column of bad English in the Daily lowan that, " About any one in the University can get a fraternity pin. " One of our contribs concurs with the humorous gentleman on that point, but wants to be allowed to observe as a casual re- mark " That it takes an average good man to keep one, " and feels sure that said Mr. Page will concur in the latter proposition. Prof. Wilcox: " You will retail that at common law the wife ' s property immediately upon her marriage became the property of her husband, but in this case it was said that a man couldn ' t according to that rule be compelled to marry a rich widow for the benefit of his creditors. TANKKK ' S CLUB. A society which devotes all its time to destroying intoxicants and thus furthering the work of the W. C. T. U. MOTTO: Down with the booze! SONG : " Let us gather at the river. " Big Tank Little Tank Hot Air Tank Light Air Tank TANKLETS : Sifford, Hartness, Grotewohl, Dean, Blankenheim, Curtis. (Left) (Still here, but) Fees Wvland Page Four hundred eiglit ow VOL. 20. THE REXOWXED OKLAHOMA ALLBEE I XTER VIEWED. On being asked for a brief outline of his varied career, and a short enumeration of his host of sterling qualities, by our repre- sentative, Mr. Allbee explained that he was pressed for time, but would endeavor to please. He went on to state that he was generally considered a (unutterable) of a good boy, a wonderful student, never hav- ing been in class without a full and com- plete abstract of every case assigned, on which he was ready and willing to recite on the least provocation. That he minds his own business, is not a musician, as he him- self well knows. Mr. Allbee further stated that he seldom goes fussing or plays cards, that he never smokes drinks, chews or swears, is right handsome, and is otherwise well recom- mended. Lamotte News. A. J. Nelson has returned to Iowa City to resume his studies in the law department. Mr. Nelson is a bright youog man and will soon be admitted to tbe bar. From freshy preliminary test papers. " Though done with jokious intent, it may still be an assault. " Correct! " This was grevious and woeful in the extreme in fact, what I would call acci- dentally sad. " OXCE. Updegraff failed to ask the Prof, to state the rule of law again. Dean failed to answer ' " Unprepared. " Updegraff was absent from Class. Bordwell sat down while conducting a class. Horack ' s watch was right and he let us out on time. Pritchard forgot to take off his coat during class. Hartness came to two classes on the same day. DEAX AXXE AT THE AT THE AGE OF SIX I tell you now, when a bunch of Seniors will get right up in class and give nine rahs for a man, he ' s popular! Wilcox: " One of the qualifications of a Justice of the Peace is that he need not be a lawyer. A little mustache now and then Is relished by the best of women. Who put the water in Waterman? What made you think that? Page Four hundred nine OW " EXTRACTS FROM FACULTY LETTER. " I hardly see how by summer school work, unless you have already credit for some office time, you can complete your course next year. You see that you must inevitably lose credit for the full year courses. Indeed, if you have credit for office study you can hardly expect to complete the requisite amount of Law School work. The Faculty finally concluded in settlement of a question which has been the sub- ject of debate one way and the other for some time that it would hereafter give no examinations to remove conditions; therefore such examinations as you expected to take will not be given. If you return next year you can take the examinations with the class without attending the class work. However, as the subject of Persons will probably not be given next year, you may have no opportunity to take an examina- tion in that subject. " Hello, my man, where goest thou This day with so much glee? " " I ' m going to get my grade in Torts And Criminal Law, " said he. " Dost fear to view what the Prof, hath writ? " I asked with a smile so wise. " Not I, " said he. " for I ' m a shark " I ' ve got it on those guys. " And he stuck a Fatima in his lips, Perched his Stetson on his bean, And with a manner grandiose Strolled on to see the Dean. The day was dark when next we met, The sky was dull and gray. This man wore a look disconsolate Who once had seemed so gay. Said I, " My man, why all this grouch? " This pessimistic mien? " I left you smiling yesterday, " What has the trouble been? " He laughed a bitter, scornful laugh As he handed out to me, Two little cards on which appeared Alike, this mark, X. P. RAYMOND THE END. Page Four hundred ten D E NTS ir -. C, Page Four hundred eleven Ahmed, Rafidin Allison, L. Bardillini, I). Bele, V. V. Benesh, F. B. Billings, M. A. Borland, Lloyd Brown, Max E. Cai-dell. Walter S. Case. M. W. Cobb, H. O. Coder, C. J. Cunningham, H. E. Dratz, Edward A. Drinkwater, George C. Emerson, D. Peldman, R. D. Fields, Harry Figg, Walter Fillenwarth, L. F. Fischer. A. R. Frederickson, J. N. Frank, J. Roy Garxee, P. L. 1 ' lese, M. J. Reiner, R. W. Boss. J. S. Schneider, George M. Seydel, G. E. Shrader, Harry C. Smith. Donald E. Smith, M. C. Summers, J. L. Syverud, A. L. Thoen, Erling Voreck, W. E. Wandel, G. H. Welch. J. G. Wenig, Ben. Whitaker. L. A. Top Row McKone, Bele, Brown, Mauer, Logan, Wagoner, Hoffman. Second Row Ahmed, Frederickson, Seydel, Miller, Benesh, Sommers, Emerson, Third ' Row Case, M. Smith, Minger, Drinkwater. D. Smith, Guenther, Jacobson, Fields. Fourth Row Cobb, Voreck, Shrader, Riemer, Borland, Schneider, Plese, Garden, Cunningham. Fifth Row Feldman, Billings. Smith, McCreight, Hastings, Welch, Mills, Norman, May. Sixth Row Henkin. Moore, Wenig, Kinzer, Coder, Hospers, Hines. Allison, Prank. Dratz. Page Four hundred twelve ow Alexander Altfillisch Austin Ball Bane Bastrom Bentley Billings Blessing Borgard Boucher Bown Bracewell Brooks Brown Bunker Butterneld Camblin Carey Carpenter Chamberlain Cheeks Chikaraishi Cline Clough Cobb Colgan Collis Dauffenbach Davis Dean De Yarman JFrpshmmt Srnls Diehl Kudulian Dietrich Lanphere Drain Laude Dunlap Leedham Dvorken Liedigh Ebersole Lieb Elfert Linquist Ericson Lyon Ervin McGinley Ewen Marienau Foulk Mason Franklin Mathews Miss M. Frydenborg Mills Gerlach Moehlman Gillet Molyneux Haley Mooney Harbison Morris Hasek Murphy Hays Xelson Heston Xoland Oyne Xygren Jacob T Xve Jeffreys O ' Dell Johnston O ' Xeill Joor Painter Kadesky Palmer Kelson Parrott Kieren Patton Klaudut Peterson Kline Pilcher Knapp Pineo Knodle Ranck Rienking Richardson Rohrbough Ropes Sanders Scott Secrest Seiler Sherrow Smelson M. Smith R. Smith T. Smith Snow Stanton Sterling Stokes Tabor Takeda Tanner Wallman Whisler White Whiteside O. G. Whitney W. G. Whitney Wiebrecht Wigdahl VVikeen Wilson Wynkoop Zadrazil Top Row Althllisch, Richardson. Patterson, Johnston, Colgan, Brown. Adell. Pinneo. Bentley. Linquist, McGinley, Knapp, Franklin, Moehlman. Heston. Palmer Cline R. Smith, Davis. Second Row Snow, Dietrich, Leedham. Brown, Dvorkin, Tabor. Leidigh. Ewen Chikaraishi, Widgahl, Smelson, Parrot. Brooks. Molyneux, Diehl. Bane. Kiern. Third Row Kadesky. Hoyne. White. Secrest. Erickson, O ' Xeill, Camblin. Takida. Remking, Sanders, Frydenborg, Nye, Irwin, Mason, Boucher, Bogard, Lyons, Carpenter, Draine. Whistler, Bracewell, Callis. Knodle, Jacoby. Fourth Row Mills. Sanderson, Harrison, Bunker, DeYarmen, Pilcher, Hasck., Wifceen. Lanphere, Dauffenbach, Blessing, Lieb, Xygren. Fifth Row Bastrom. Klaudut, Billings. Hays. Elfert. Laude, Murphy, Kelson, Joor, Xoland. Austin. Whitney, Kudulian. Page Four hundred thirteen A 8 aluianj BY JOHN LYNCH MCATEEB, D. D. S. Brooklyn, N. Y. Down the duct of Stenson came a nifty saphrogenic dame Singing as she paddled thru in a ptyalin canoe. On the second molar tooth sat a zygomatic youth, Enamel rod and breezy air, fishing in a fissure there. Same old story often told, this romantic microbe bold. Favored by the law of chance, caught the bashful maiden ' s glance And in bold bacillian style smole a microscopic smile And beguiled this little spore to spoon upon the squamous shore. Thence they wandered cross the ridge and loitered down by Bon will ' s bridge. There he told her tales of might, how he slew a leucocyte ; Swore by Buckley it was he who put the dent in dentistry. Other things he told her too, facts that Miller never knew. Tales like these are bound to turn the head and heart of any germ. So they wed and settled down on that second molar crown. And he tilled from dawn till late the achers of his vast estate, Toiled and slaved till setting sun in his pre " carious " ' vo-ca-tiou. Now when life seems most serene comes the villain on the scene. Dapper mite he calls to see her, illusive " Duke of Pyorrhea " Parasitic renegade, he tries to interest the maid. Indignant to her soul within she threatens him with Emetin. When love rejected turns to hate, woe to them that comjiensate; Raging like a crazed spirrila he devastates the whole maxilla. Plying arts and tactics ruth soon exfoliates the tooth, Destroys this mitey swain and bride, a most efficient germicide. Page Four hundred fourteen Page Four hundred fifteen ow THE ALLIES WORKING ON THE GERMAN -FRON-TIER " This long hungry geezer is " Pack " A good grip he surely does lack. He drops all our work, Gives his right brow a jerk, And sets us about three weeks back. An easy old fellow is " Prent " His stories have kind of a scent. Boys, if you hain ' t got the stuff Shut up, don ' t try to bluff Or you ' ll feel like a nickel all spent. We have a teacher called Volland His first name is Roscoe, not Holland He is built like a barrel But one sure is in peril To say " Tubby " when he is around. A little fat rascal is Grover. He is red, fat, and shaggy all over. When he talks he just growls And chews up his vowels. And above him no halo does hover. EARLICK ' S SIDE CHAIN " . ' Page Four hundred sixteen ow S. r. I. Hospital. l ear Charley : I aiu passing by your room and am dropping you a note to tell you it will be impossible for me to see you tonight. I am awfully sorry, Charley, and will explain to you later. However, you may rail on me at the Hospital Friday night if you t-are to. Affectionately. NOBMA. ETHEL CUJPIDEr Foley: " Say Crawford, are you going to study anatomy tonight? " Crawford: " No. why? " Foley : " Oh, I wanted to know whether Hosjiers was going -fuss ing " or not. " ball? ' PHYSIOLOGY TWINS I1WARTZ AT A FOOTBALL GAME. Miss - : -What kind of a football game is that where they kick the Schwartz: " Why. that ' s saucer football. " 1 )r. Grover in Bacteriology laboratory f : " How many of you have drawn the slide under the first microscope? " 1 Kaufman and others: " I have. " Dr. Grover: " You fellows could draw anything. The slide under number one is a blank. " Koontz (reading his thesis on alveolar abscess i : " An alveolar abscess, as voti all know, is a hole in the alveolar arch. " Dr. Webber ( to Dr. Packard in Prosthetic Lab I : " This is just like a lum-li counter. " Dr. Packard: " How so? " Dr. Webber: " Well. the boys all line up to get a ' bite. ' " Dr. Webber (to Dick How. - " Say. Howes, if you ever get a band " to stick together. I ' ll pass it for vou. " Do you get me. " Dr. Packard. Borland (on hearing that one of the world series games goes for 12 innings i : " What did they play the extra three innings for? ' ' LOCK JAW CASES Page Four hundred seventeen ow Mar ta n! There was a class, There was a dog, There was a Prof, there, too, There was a lecture, No one heard The subject CO2. The students laughed aud winked askew, The doggie, dignified, Right up the aisle demurely walked And the Professor eyed. With mouth agape, with lips in smile. All with a fiendish grace. Then bored to death The doggie yawned Eight in Wol ' sensky ' s face. OH ! LORD ! PLEASE SEND ME A MAN ! No longer able to restrain The raging wrath, no doubt, The doctor turns from dental To turn the doggie out. lore When low and clear a whistle shrill Behind the doctor ' s back Cuts through the vibrant, drug-filled air, A very Doom ' s Day crack. With lips drawn white, with voice grown hoarse, Enraged Wolensensky shrieks, ' I ' ll get you yet, I ' ll get you yet Within another week. " A class there was, A dog there was, There was a doctor, too, Exam there was Which no one wrote, The subject CO2. I ' ll get you yet, I ' ll get you yet, " In turn the students cry. And now the war is on, in fact, I think it ne ' er will die. TKIMBKLL BEFORE HK K.NTEHKI) 1 KNTISTRY Page Four hundred eighteen ow Ar? at th? Olltm rs The King sat on his throne, His crown lay on the floor, And his Kingly head, both flesh and bone, Was paining him more and more. The ministers assembled, The Queen came running in. But all their royal grace Nor all their pomp and bearing Could assuage the King, Or stop his awful swearing. The trouble was. his teeth did ache. But he was blest with common sense, And would not risk his royal head To give a Dent experience. I i-. Hosford, to the Senior Class, during lecture: " Now what would you expect in a case like this? " Coder: " I would expect diffi culty. Doctor. " CAN You IMAGINE. Bigger getting to class on time. Trimble with any chewing tobacco. Chapman with the " makings. " A reduction in the " cost of sup- plies. " H sjiers and Crawford agreeing over the same girl. Sunniia good natured in class. Packard passing the first crown. Yeach and Van Volkenburgh separated. Hair on Kaufman ' s head. Reinke in a bathing suit. Kowe wheeling a baby carriage. Robinson in church. Ives going to class in physiology. Veach or Van doing the fox trot. Van missing his customary visit to the Prof, after class. Page Four hundred nineteen OW " Mr. Hoyue, star " Fusser " of the class, observing photo of lady in Kelson ' s watch, imparts the following valuable idea: " Who ' s the picture? " Kelson : " The girls I left behind. " Hoyne: " Say boy, get ' hep ' to yourself! " Kelson: " What ' s the idea? " Hoyne (with superior air) : " My boy, if you want to win, play this system : have a photo of each girl you are going to see, and have as many watch crystals as you have girls, place the tiny photo of each girl on a separate crystal, then when you are calling on one of them wear the crystal in your watch bearing her photo. That is the ' wav I do. " White, .Jr. ( in Chem quizz, written | to Snow : " What ' s the name of that stun " v - use so much to make solutions acid? " Snow : " Alcoholic acid. " TACK Secrest: (after having had bad luck with partial upper, presents a second plate with imperfections) : " Doctor, will this one pass? " Dr. Webber (returning plate) : " Secrest, this is a cruel, cruel world. " Dr. McEwen (just previous to Histology " picture show " ) : " Well, boys, lower the SHIRTINS. " Wliiteside (in Physiology quizz, describ- ing function of different teeth in mastifica- tion I : " , then the cuspids are used for tearing the food, piercing it with their sharp points, Dr. Kramer (interrupting him) : " What ' s that ! I was always under the impression that a cuspid had a flat occlusal surface. You are probably think ing of a CANINE tooth. " The House of Mystery or Freshmen Dental Lab. A beautifully illustrated book of 400 pages containing complete list of articles that have vanished so mysteriously, and photographs of the gentlemen who were sufficiently versed in the black art to prove that the hand is quicker than the eve. VAX LOST OCT Page Four hundred twenty A Drut ' s fftrst Dentistry is the stuff for me, Nothin in it dull or slow, Every day is interestin " as can be; how fast the days do go. Every mornin ' from eight till noon, Our whole crowd ' s on the trot, How we hustle from room to room, For we ' re sure " Johnny on the spot " There ' s Anatomy. Histology, and Chern too, And Physiology stuck in between. But the big names do not daunt our crew. For we know what they all mean. And the afternoons, oh what joy 1 As we all trot to old Dent hall, Bone teeth we carve without annoy. For we ' re jolly, both little and tall. And sing and shout as we do the work Till others might think it was play. But our hands do stop with a jerk. When at last comes the end of the dav. And the Prof, then comes along To take the roll with care; And we all start up a song, " When The roll ' s called up yonder. I ' ll be there. " And so the days do slip and tiy, But somehow we ' re more quiet of late, For first semester will .soon pass by Then. Gee! we ' ll learn our fate. For though we ' re proud of Dad and Ma. It would take a deal of spunk. We ' d far rather break our jaw. Than own up we had flunked. " And si we quiz, and stuff, and jam. Our heads full of queerest stuff. Thus hoping to say soon, after exams. " I ' m still here, but Gee! it was tough. " Some Eab Some DrinK Alien inhale Pafe Four hundred tozenty-one MKTA i.n -K(;Y Kx A M He deserves a laurel wreath, the man who tinkers with my teeth, when they are out of plum; he plugs them up with melted lead, and soothes my swelled and aching head, and heals the tortured gum. Upon his skill your comfort hangs when you have trouble with your fangs, and seldom does he fail; his shining instrument he wags and draws the old insurgent snags, then draws his slice of kale. No more you hear in dentist ' s mom the shrieks of those who dread their doom, of those whose souls are sick; the patient calmly sits and smiles, the while the dentist with his tiles and pincers does the trick. How different in olden days! The dentist then had painful ways; he sat upon a bench, and took your head between his knees, and, muttering, " Look pleasant, please, " he plied his monkey wrench. It took six men to hold me down when he adjusted bridge or crown, or plugged a hollow fang, and travelers could hear me roar away down the distant shore of Yang -tse-kiang. But now I like the dentist ' s chair; I like to sit and rest me there, from morn- ing until dusk, to sit in comfort and to snooze, and have the gentle dentist use his forceps on my tusk. Dr. Packard ' s pet phrase: Too large, too small, No good at all. Prof Jennings: ' ' If any of you want an easy way to get out of your dentistry course, just let me catch you swearing in the Chem laboratory. " Five minutes later Marienau presents his flask at the the window. Prof. Jennings: " You will have to put a label on that flask. " His FIRST FILL Page Four hundred twenty-two , The lad he was silent; rhe maid she was sad. For in just two days she must part with her lad ' Van ' s girl ' WhenSumiper ies again " r - Shorty and Shorty ' s " OW Dear Editor: In one short day, my innermost self has ex- perienced a most depressing change of existence; 1 have fallen with a dull thud from the upper- most heights of care-free felicity to the most deso- late degree of dark, doleful, and depraved despair. Yesterday I was inebriated with hilarious ecstacy. sort of bubbling over with merriment, as it were, and was fairly gushing with unsubdued jollifica- tion. By way of explanation. I might elucidate as follows: Last night after worshipping at my fair one ' s shrine, I became so enraptured and enamoured by her sweet personality, that, ere I could recall my true surroundings. I had spoken the fatal words that lead eventually up to the old church aisles. Upon hearing her murmur " Yes " , I be- came enthralled in a mantle of infinite bliss, but, alas, dear Laura, I have since become plunged in the depths of deepest despondency ; for, after mak- ing an extensive and exhaustive research on matri- monial economics, I have come to the sad con- clusion that the old adage " Two can live as cheaply as one ' 1 is erroneous and without a logi- cal foundation, and I fear that my romance will come to an abrupt , nay a heart-rending culmina- tion unless, mayhap, you would kindly bestow a word of advice as to how we may avoid the " High Cost of Loving. " In the meantime I will await with great anxiety your reply. Yours seasick, GEO. PORTER SI-R-ER. Mr. Porter Spicer, Xi Psi House, Iowa City. Iowa. Dear Sir : Upon receiving your communication, I im- mediately arrived at the conclusion that a cold hath every morning might be the means of allay- ing the flames of your ardorous propensities. If this fails I could readily suggest the Iowa river as a last resort. However, you may use your own judgment. Yours with best wishes for success. I Signed i LAI HA .J KAN LIBBY. Page Four hundred twenty-three ow The latest Johnson Step Herbert and his Girl (Winifred) Our Girl Dr. Grover: " Mr. Herrity, what is a pyogenic membrane? " Herrity: " It is a membrane formed by puss cells. " Forest V. Haley: Freshie Dent, ex-soldier, 1 ' si Omega, tonsorial artist, etc., has purchased his ticket for Convocation at ten cents. Orville Olsen and his friend Munch had a narrow escape from l eing kidnapped. They were standing on the postoffice corner and were ac- costed by two chorus girls who requested them to take them out for a time. The young men, badly frightened, broke away and ran down Linn street, reaching their room in safety. .Miss Anderson : " Dr. Bose, what is the dift ' er- ence l etween you and God? " Dr. Bose doesn ' t know so Miss Anderson tells him, God knows all and you ' re all nose. " PKTK Page Four hundred twenty-jour ow Dr. Greene: " What effect has arsenic upon the gum tissue? " Figg: " It causes the tissue to snuff. " Dr. Breene: " Mr. Hines, how it? boracic acid prepared? " Hines : " It is - - -er-er- - - it is prepared - - -er-er-. " Dr. Breene: " Did you ever hear of 0 mule team borax? " Hiues. : " Xo! 1 never heard that one. " Dr. Volland : " What is the lumen of a Dentinal Tubule? " Sydel : " It is the outside of the hole no. it ' s the inside of the hole Nu! I believe it ' s the hole itself. " Now one thing brings up another. Yes. an emetic for instance. MODERN DENTISTRY Palmer has decided to change his occupation, so he is preparing himself to be a fashionable dentist instead of a farmer, but we can ' t see much change as he will still toil among the " achers. " Taber. Freshman Dent, suffered a lapse of memory upon entering Currier Hall to call for a lady friend. He was to take her to a Dent Dance. When he got inside he couldn ' t think of her name. After standing there awhile another Dent came in and told who she was. MODERN BRIDGE WORK . Page Four hundred fccentf-fre ow DID You EVER HEAR THESE REMARKS BEFORE? Dr. Hosford: " When I was in the office of my preceptor. " Dr. Breen: " You will find in the majority of cases. ' ' Dr. Chase: " What drug would you use in a case like this? " Chorus from class: " Atro- pine. " Dr. Prentiss: " Well, now, that ' s very interesting. " Dr. McEwen: ' ' There gentle- men, that ' s the whole story. " Dr. Volland : " Decrease the mesio-distal diameter on the lingual. " NOT Mn ' H REQUIRED. Dr. Kramer: " Mr. Alexander, enumerate the different classes of food stuffs.- ' ' Mr. Alexander: " Carbohy- drates. Proteins, and fats. " Dr. Kramer: " Is that all you ' d want for a meal just those three? " Alexander: " I ' d want some water, too. " Dr. Kramer: " Still, is that all? " Alexander : " Well, er- - - er- - I ' d want something else to drink. " " Whinery. dis- supply of the Dr. Kramer cuss the blood kidneys. " Whinery : " After the blood goes to the kidneys it goes right out again. " Packard: (after lecturing 4. " minutes) " Mr. Scott, will you please open the window and let a little of this hot air out. " Fen ton (reporting experi- mental results. Dr. Grover: " Are those the results of your own experi- ments? " Fen ton : " No. one is from London and the other from Europe. " AN OflTMODONTlA E X Arvi . Page Four hundred twenty-six ow Page Tour hundred twenty-seven ow L. M. JACOBSON L. M. Jacobson, captain of the Basketball Team, has proven himself worthy of the honor in every respect. " Jake " has played his last year of Uni- versity Basketball in sensational form, and has demonstrated that lie is one of the best guards that ever followed a forward on a Conference floor. On the diamond, Jake was a constant and steady per- former, his infield game and stick work being particularly brilliant. When he graduates this spring Iowa will have lost an athlete who has brought credit both to himself and to his school, and those who have come in contact with him will lose the pleasure of his good fellowship and pleas- ing personality. COLLEGE CHAMPIONS, Page Four hundred twenty- eight HOMEOPATHS Four hundred twenty-nine ow OUR HOMEOPATHIC NURSES. To our nurses we dedicate tin ' s sec- tion. Yes, tt all of you in general and to the .Juniors in particular. Those who have helped us make this section such as it is we thank must heartily and to all of you we extend a greeting hoping that you may find herein something to amuse you one and all. If perchance we take a dig " into some of you why just re- member its nothing serious and will soon be cured. .Miss Opal Cannon, the Homeopa- thic riiarmacly 1st is now working out a new and improved method for preparing the 3 x potency out of the (J x potency. This is expected to revolutionize the practice of medi- cine. OUR NURSES They doeth little kindness Which most leave undone or despise. Miss Craft (sweetly) : " I think Mr. Kennel 1 has the sweetest most innocent expression. " Who said no- bod v loves a fat man? Freshie nurse, after meeting Mr. Stockman : " Say, does he try to go with all the new girls? " " Sure thing! He knows better than to try one of the older ones. " OCCUPATION NEUROSIS. After answering the telephone for a month. Miss Glise is observed to have developed the habit of saying, " Homeopathic Nurse " as she takes down the receiver, instead of " Homeopathic Hospital " as the Supt. in- structed her to do. Bacterium: " What are you laughing about? 1 should think you ' d be weeping. Didn ' t you see that man swallow your sister? " Bacillus: " What me weeping? I guess not. I ' m gladiator. " DR. BOSE GETS His ENGLISH MIXED. Dr. Bose: " Miss - , I want you to odor of this and tell it to me what it is. " EDWARD Yes, this is our Edward With his chin so sky- ward, He ' s the best student we ' ve had yet He ' ll do the bizz you bet. Page Four hundred thirty ow JTST FOR Frx. Flowers have a time before they come to seed, And these are young and now must sport awhile. A iKrJJtr ' s $Ua for a " Batr " The clock ' s black hands are slipping round, The hour they show is late: And the subject of " Human Anatomy " Has addled this medic ' s pate. His wits are drowsy, his eyelids blink. But there ' s still a deft task to be done. If this medic a " lark " to his memory would link E ' er his Sunday night ' s dreams are begun. This snore-laden atmosphere grates on his soul: His expression in horror is knit, When he thinks of chaps who ' ll be out for a stroll, If he can ' t stretch his own legs a bit. His weary soul pines for some fresh country air, Enjoyed with some good hearty friend. This time he prefers one tall, not too spare. To accomplish that selfsame end. This nonsense please pardon, but give it some thought. For this note you know really is proper: Since dignified gents all know as they ought That the phone ' s an impolite question popper. I ' d be much pleased to know if next Sunday ' twould suit, If I ' d just " happen down " to see. And together we two to the woods would scoot, At a little after three. If an evening session you ' d much prefer, Why let it be even so. At half past eight you ' ll say, " Good evening Sir, " And at ten I ' ll be ready to go. Page Four hundred thirty-one ow ' a tn SCOTT ' S " BABY MINK " She has beauty but still you must Keep your hear cool: She has wit but you must not be Caught so. ( ' lough and Jaeger, both of them Kuth, Hums, |!;IS|I;IIM and Cannon all nurses forsooth ; And all of them Juniors of ways sweet and rare. No class ever yet with this one could compare. .Miss Jaeger, they sav, is sometimes called " Jig; " Though her dignity ' s truly beyond such a " dig. " If you ' re not careful she ' ll fool you awhile, When you think she should laugh she may not even smile. One cannot but mention the wit of .Miss Basham, To speak to the point, is quite Basham fashion. If she ' d give us lessons in this ' twould Ite nice. It might be the means of saving a life. " It takes courage to look in the mouth of a Cannon. " We have one here harmless, and very uncommon, For life saving, not taking, is this Cannon ' s part. Past records show she ' s learned well her art. Madonna, of soft eyes and calm, serene brow, We now introduce our buxom. Miss Clough. But not really saintlike is sweet Ruthie ' s way. When class and a ball game come on the same day. And sing the praises of Rose! la Burns : With refreshing cheer to each task she turns, And each one she does with such perfection That her way is oft followed by benediction. Miss Madsen : " How many patients have you in there now. Miss Glise? " Miss Glise: " Thirty -six. " Miss Dadsen : " That ' s counting the babies? " Miss Glise: " Well, don ' t they take as much patience as the rest of them? " Dr. Kramer: " What are the constituents of the body? " Trimball : " !)8% water. " or Page Four hundred thirty-two ow If r $Jrrss Aornl 5fnm fJrrHruts t outr of (xxr fHrbirs liujb iCtghta in at Jlmiut How THE KIMOB STARTED. He was a medic brave and noble. While she was only a nurse. Just " AHright to have fun with at school " For him it might have been worse. If the matter had not been let cool. (Mostly " lights. " ) Our Kennell with expression sweet and sublime. Seems yet to find steps hard to climb. To avoid this difficulty we suggest, Hit the first one hard enough to bounce up the rest. Mr. Edd Risser is really no fusser. To be sure a thing he ' d disdain. But wait till he sets " Dissection " to music: Tte " air plaintive " will win for him fame. Mr. Dawton ' s a dear little lad, With a disposition you couldn ' t call bad. When in the class room he answers up nice The Profs, seldom ask the same ques- tion twice. But Krepelka ' s a fellow you might call a shirk. He hates many things, but most of all. work. But he shovels snow well none do it better As shown at the " home " one time in cold weather. The Champion gentleman of the Class Is Mr. DeWees with dimple and eyeglass: And sweet, winning smile one couldn ' t do better, Than copy his ways right up to the letter. Royal is small, but still a cute man. We hear that bis best and most recent plan Is to take Dietetics with the nurses this year. Of course it ' s all right, but you know it looks queer. Prafulla K. Bose. our Bengali Homeo, Does singularly well in the role of Romeo. But the intricacies of the homeo " X " . He finds hard to conquer his soul they do vex. Xpw Stockman they say is a quiet (?) young fellow; With soft, dreamy eyes and voice sweet and mellow. Psychological facts he expounds by the hour. Ah! Happy the day when this bud ' s a flower. The Crown of Dignity. " " Four life ' s surprise. " For all other titles just ask Miss Glise. He never was known to be caught napping, It ' s of Mr. Don Xewland we are talking. Our Miss Wilken is a girl with a heart. Here ' s hoping she never lets it depart Without one in return as big as her own They ' re mrd in the medical profession we learn. Arneson ' s the man of rifle team fame: Though medicine is his profession. His favorite pastime is studying " life. " Though this is not kte confession. INDIAN BOSE Page Four hundred thirty-three ow Dr. Bywater wants To know what lo-dide of. Ve suggest it might have liccn Arsenic. 15 Mr. Arm-son, suggesting to photo- grapher: " Don ' t you think I ought to have six girls, Iliree on each side, of me? " .Miss Akery: " Von Mormon, you ' ve got five now. " Talking about the movie craze Miss laeger having her picture taken at Lus- comhes, imagines she is facing a movie camera and does a fainting act into Mr. Kennell ' s arms. I DOXOLOOY. Have you used Green " H. A. M. " Stockman is hack in school again, not much the worse for liis nine months ' sojourn at Clarinda. We had expected him to lie wearing a inisjilaced eyebrow and gold headed cjjne at least ' Good Morning! Soap. ARNESOX ' S LAW OK VERRUCA. " All warts are tumors, but all tumors are not warts. " December 11, 1914. Dr. Bose pays Mr. Paradise one dollar for a labora- tory typhoid vaccination. December 1 ' 2, 1914. Dr. Bose cuts Bacteriology to handle instruments for a hairlip operation. After the operation we heard, " Never mind, Bosey dear; it won ' t happen again. I ' ll tell papa and then I guess we ' ll see who ' s running this hospital Dr. T. or I. " January 9, 1915. Miss Glise: " Mr. Newland. I had an awful time today getting shoes small enough for me. One clerk even brought down a pair of baby shoes. " Mr. Newland: " That ' s too bad. (Sweet, low voice) That ' s just like my trouble, I have such a hard time get I ing hats small enough. " (Good- night). Dr. Tit ell propounds the following question in Chemical Arithmetic: If the Sp. Gr. of bone is 1.074, what is the Sp. Gr. of a freshman nurse ' s head? Miss Basham : " Shall I get a specimen basin to put the hernia into? " Our head nurse Tho ' sedate and calm, Yet she too could stoop to frivolities. Page Four hundred thirty-jour Auntie does the honors. SOME THINGS WE SEE ix NURSES ' NOTEBOOKS. " Systematic Diseases. " " Tympanites Inflammation of the Tympanum. " " Muriatic Nerve. " NEW TERMS. Our official English Pedagogue. Mr. Royal, propounds the following terms to be entered in the Medical Dictionary for next vear. " Elseplaoe. " " Insipient. " ' ' Traumatic Injury. " If you want to know their meaning you ' ll have to ask him. Miss Akery : " , I wish I could change the color of my hair. " Dr. By water: " Well, why don ' t you dye it? " Miss Akery: " O dear, can they really change the color of hair by diet- ing: THIS is A DEEP ONE. Miss ( ' lough says she wishes the good Lord had made her a man. Cheer up, little girl, perhaps lie has. When Hose blows his nose in his clothes his rosv hose shows. THEIU TRKE LOVES. Akery : " O dear, I don ' t like red hair. " Hunt : " You old Buckwort. " Glise: ( . joy. I hate that! " dough : " 6 darn. " Madsen : " When I go out West. " Koyal: " P-p-punk " and " Nuts. " (bigamist) Bose: " Ovah dere. " Beals: " Fool. " THEN SOME OF Us HAVE FAVORITE TrxEs Too. Koyal : " There are too many girls for me. " Bose: " Die Wacht am Rhine ' Akerv: " Where the River Shannon flows. " Page Four hundred thirty-five ow The life of our next year ' s Internes. Xewland ' s Version Kennell ' s Version. SOME THINK OUR INITIALS MEAN: L. iberal A. rts Kennel 1. D. ancing M. idget Glise. H. armonica M. usic Hunt. A. rmory I. nvincible Arneson. P. rince A. Ibert Royal. K. mining L. oose Stockman. K. osarlington Burns. Miss C. She goes to the drug store to get a bath sponge. Asks the clerk for a sponge-bath. The clerk faints. The nurse goes home wondering what the trouble was. Freshie Nurse (going past Marble Monument Factory on College Street) : " Gee! They bury them close together here, don ' t they? " USELESS EXPLANATION ! Mr. Alexander, drawing a diagram of the heart on the blackboard, is ac- costed by Dr. McEwen, and is asked to explain his diagram. Alexander starts in bravely, but ends up somewhat lamely. " O. well, what ' s the use any- way, you know all this stuff! " Freshie Nurse: " What did Mr. Stockman study last year? " it was Fussology and it looks like he got Cond. in that. " We opines GOODBYE ALL. This Hawkeye job is my Jonah, I shall not want another. It maketh me to lie awake nights: it leadeth me to Independence. It teareth my soul: it leadeth me through dark alleys to the Physics ' Hall for its name ' s sake. Yea, though I walk through the hospital basement at night, I will fear no evil for thou art always with me in my pocket ; thy wit and thy humor they comfort me. Thou preparest a " dummy " for me in the midst of mine enemies : thou annointest my head with " Scott ' s Emulsion " : my cup is collapsible. Surely sadness and tribulations shall follow me all the days of my life; and I will dwell in the pantry for ever. Page Four hundred thirty-six FINE -ART? Page Four hundred thirty-seven ow of Arts CUM MINUS The State University of Iowa can lie justly proud of its progressiveness in being among the first of western state institutions to recognize the vast im- portance of art education. For the most part the young men and young women of today who seek an art education do so be- cause they are horn with a natural love for it, and because they wish to make it a means of livelihood. Nor does the fact that they earn a living through their art mean, necessarily, that they lower the standard of it. Through the experience accumulated during thirty years of teaching art in Iowa, Professor C. A. Gumming, Head of the Department of (Iraphic and Plastic Arts, has found that most young people who enter the art field must support themselves. And it is perfectly legitimate that they should support themselves through the work that they love most. So this department has recognized the need of the people, and has sought to serve them with the highest degree of efficiency. To meet this need, the art department of the university, besides giving purely cultural training, and preparation for any amount or degree of future art study, has a clear-cut three-fold line of work; it is prepared to train stu- dents for teaching drawing and painting in high schools, to do cartooning. and to follow up commercial illustrating. There is nothing in the course which is detrimental to the taste or to continuous serious art studv : and it is MR. CUM MING ' S STUDY Page Four hundred thirty-eight ow absolutely free from manual tricks. Skillfully arranged and well-balanced, it gives broad foundation of preparation for the highest future flights iu the art world. In this way the department is prepared to serve with equal efficiency those who wish to begin a serious study of Fine Art. and those wish to enter some field of Commercial Art. It is the desire of the Department of Graphic and Plastic Arts to render to the people of Iowa and ti- the many others who make this great university their Mei-ca the highest jossible service. To do this it is striving to answer the present-day demands, and. at the same time, to assist present-day ideals of art to a lofty standard. The writer desire to quote the words of Professor C. A. Cumming. one of Iowa ' s heroic men. who is devoting the IK-ST years of his life to the building up of an " Iowa Arts. " and to the creation among his people of a keen appreciation of the best in art: " Hang on to your ideals with one hand, and to the people with the other. " Art education is only the learning to see again with the eyes of children. Word knowledge, without the training to grasp reality through direct vision. has. unfortunately, crippled many minds. A knowledge of aesthetics, along with the power of art expression, brings happiness and content. And that is the ambition of this department: to bring its students into the full conscious of the direct sense of vision, to happily balance the symbolic, or word knowledge, with the power to grasp reality. CrLBERTSox SENIOR FIXE ARTS Page Four hundred thirty-nine ow NIGHTLY ORDER. In Spain if one is a knight, says Miss Voss, And belongs to the order " St. James, 1 ' You ' re a high mucky muck and your very own boss, Three cheers for the Union, boys! And here at old Iowa we ' ve an order quite famed, The " nights " there are boisterous and loud. Come along and get into " dis " order St. James, Three cheers for the Union, boys! After Hi has spent the evening declaring to F. Light that she is his ideal girl, she retires and dreams that Hi presented her with six silver spoons for her hope chest, and a friendship circle. We almost fear the latter is quite un- necessary. Miss Louis was summoned to the office of Dean Anna Klinenhagen to in- form her that long dangling black ear-rings were not becoming with a inili tary suit. Page Four hundred forty ow H. Ellyson (making her composition i : " When I ' m drawing figure! I never know what to do with my ami. " " . P. : " Buy an etiquette book. " Our happiness depends on little things, says a philosopher. This is true. A man who comes into possession of a plugged dime can never know true happiness until he succeeds in passing it off on some- one else. Jones: " I am a neighbor of yours now. I am rooming in a house liy the river. " Mary: " Oh. I hope yon will drop in sometime. " Freshman, reading election bills which gave the name of iMnaree Hess: -Well. I ' ll bite, who is Demaree IIS? " ONE WAS ExorH FOB HEB. Miss Kay ton (during rest period): " lo you know 1 believe that taking mathematics makes ] eople tall and thin. IMd you ever notice those jieople studying in the math library on the first floor of the Physics building? " Miss lilack: " I should say so. Perfectly attenuated. " Miss ] aytou (turning to Miss Piepen : " Oh. did you take math in college. " Miss Piejier: " Yes. but only a year. " Page Four hundred forty-one OW Funny, isn ' t it, fellows how the girls rant about our hats, but they seem to like ' em after all. don ' t they? BOBBIE The youngest one of our Art Faculty. CAST ROOM Page Four hundred forty-t ' u.o ow THErf cPFr DE: PTjj E-Le C T K!G .i- APPLIED MATH. " My daughter, " ;iml his voice was stem, " You must set this matter right. Who sent his card last night? " " His work was pressing, father dear. And his love for it was great. But he took his leave and went away. Before a quarter of eight. " Then a twinkle t-aine to her bright, blue eye And her dimples deeper grew. " " Tis surely no sin to tell him that. For a quarter of eight is two. " THE FLU;HT OF TIME. " Tempus fugit. " said the Romans. Yes, Alas! ' tis fleeting on, Ever coming. Ever going. Life is short and soon ' tis gone. But as I think of next vacation Pouring o ' er those lessons huge Ever harder. Ever longer. All I say is " Let her fuge! " THE MISSING LINK I wish that I had been Adam first, And lived in Eden ' s Garden old. When all the snakes and beasts worst And none cared much for heat or cold. Fig leaves would still be on the trees Most awful scarce would women be; And I ' d not be digging for degrees But lolling near the restless sea. Eve would be among my ribs Safe beyond the guile of any wares And I ' d have no rights or wrongs or jibs With only eats and Drinks for cares. Psych or art or dutch or bills Could not drive my mind to think Heir of all the ages and their ills I ' d only be the missing Link. Page Four hundred forty-three ow Don ' t think Art just because you look like an Artist that you can draw. MARTHA ANN Mr. Patterson, at Headers ' Club: " I have heard about Miss .Joy, bill 1 have never met her. Is this lady sitting in front of us Miss Joy? " Miss Davis: " That ' s a graduate student. Miss Payne. " Mr. P. : " That ' s what I heard gives tlie students a pain. " Visitor: ' ' And do you have real live jwople to draw in your classes? " Freshie: ' ' Alive? Sure, what do you think this is a medic class? We can ' t use stiffs. " Mr. Vogel (to the model while surveying his completed drawing! : " Why, isn ' t that face a fright? " Then, thoughtfully. " Hut it does look just like you. " Tactful? Well, we should remark. Page Four hundred forty-four ow I ( fitjiVl B ' r) ru " My art is the fullest expres- sion of all that is beyond hu- man understanding. " Dean Ensign, on mispronounced words, speaking of enthusiasm: " You know years ago, when I was courting a girl named Susie, I always said ' Ensnsiasm. ' " Sammie Sloan : ' ' Making love and all the other daily occupations. " men. Miss Rlack: " What if we should have war and they should send a call for Patterson : " (iee. I ' d hide in a man-hole somewhere. " " I just got in by a very close shave! " " Do you mean to say they took you in on your face. " Page Four hundred forty-five ow Page Four hundred forty-six PHARMACISTS Page Four hundred forty-seven ow Thomas Huston MacBride, B. A., M. A., Ph D., President. Wilbur John Teeters, B. S., M. S., Ph. C., Dean. Emil Louis Boerner. Ph. G. Phar. D. Elbert William Rockwood, Ph. D., M. D. Charles Sumner Chase, B. S., M. A., M. D. Bohumil Shimek, C. E., M. S. Robert Bradford Wylie, Ph. D. William Jay Karslake, Ph. D. Zeda Mary Cooper, Ph. G. Rudolph Andrew Kuever, Ph. C. Guy West Wilson, B. S., M. A., M. S. Howard Leroy Dunlap, B. S., M. A. Harold Edward Hands, B. S. Robert Lee Novy, M. S. Herbert Mark Frederick Doden, Ph. G. William John Husa, Ph. G. Albert Eaton Jennings, Jr., B. S., M. A. Arthur Leon Grover, B. Ph., M. S.. M. D. Henry Albert, B. S., M. D., M. S. Benjamin Herman Schlomovitz, B. S. Senior Class Officers E. B. BERGREN G. J. ZOPT . T. G. DYKE R. E. EVERLY J. C. LICK . MlSS C. HlNGTEN E. T. BJORNSTAD E. J. MEISTER Junior Class Officers President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Hawkeye Editor Hawkeve Manager Page Four hundred forty-eight A doctor sent a damsel a prescription for a kiss. Twas a pleasing little caper you ' ll admit. He was hoping for the favor of the fascinating Mi . But he failed to make the necessary hit. Her immediate procedure killed the doctor ' s dream of bliss. When he heard about the matter he was chilled. For the girl took the prescription he had given for a kiss To a verv handsome druggist to lie filled. A Lesson in Prohibition Said Atom unto Molecule, " Will yon unite with me? ' But Molecule did quick retort. " There " . no affinity. " Beneath electric lamp light ' s glare Poor Atom hoped he ' d meet her. But she eloped with a rascal base. And her name is now " Saltpetre. " von? Chase: " Then up comes a piece of beefsteak. " Do you catch that, all of FRESHT CLASS Page Four hundred forty-mine ow Admission $25 A EATS ' EM ALIVE. LEAVE YOUR DOGS OUTSIDE. Schlomovitz with his wonderful trained dogs; special lessons in CARVING; performances, Wed- nesday and Friday, 10-12. Frog- legs served at 12. Prof. Kuever is first presented in his wonderful AIR flights. One hour performances on Tuesday and Friday. Other performances given any place at any time, whether requested or not. Bring telescopes. Prof. Cooper in her juggling and magic acts. Juggles milli- grams and barrels with one hand, changes grains to pounds, and pounds to barrels. This is no fake. She performs with her audience on all SIDES. Testimonial : I spent one semes- ter attending Miss Cooper ' s SHOW, and I certainly recom- mend her jierformances to be VERY mysterious. W. E. HEWITT. Page Four hundred fifty OW Prof. Albert gives two per- formances each week with his trained acrobats and microbats. Don ' t fail to see JO-HANNA, the largest living MICROBE in cap- tivity. No extra charge. Dunlap ' s Mystery Show- Three long shows each week. Spin the wheel and try your luck; you may guess RIGHT. The side-show always with an eager and large audience before the pot of fate. One per- formance a semester full of ex citement and by far the must looked forward to occasion of the big show. Dean Teeters gives your fate in the language of A ' s B ' s C ' s and Fd ' s. Paye Four hundred fifty-one ow I I Page Four hundred fifty-tixo ow IJharintr It is no small task and requires much space to tell of those of the Junior class who have made them- selves famous (or infamous) thru their deeds and misdeeds. On many points the class could not agree, and honors have been equally divided between some of the more brilliant pharmics. Such was the -ase in the close race of Jones and Palmer, for liest student, but after many warm arguments and with the pull of Dean Teeters. Jones was awarded the honor; his class record of attendance and prompt - B68B at recitations were also behind him. When it came to popularity, there was no question for Everly. liesides lieiug the most popular man. is a shrewd politician: lie easily headed the list. No one would recommend anyone besides himself for handsomest man, but unprejudiced judges were called iu, and after a good deal of argu- ment decided Andy had it on every- body, with the possible exception of Swansoii. There being but four girls in the class there was considerable delib- eration over the matter of honoring them. Most classes would probably have divided the honors equally among them, but we ' re an excep- tion, so the girls drew lots. The idea was unsuccessful because when it was over no one would tell which was their honor. Miss Hintgeu only blushed when asked, so of course drew prettiest girl. Miss Shercliff most jHipular girl. Miss Grimnies jolliest girl with Miss Schadt ahead in the fussing line. Schmidt has undoubtedly missed his calling, for being such a saintlv man, was surely meant for the pulpit. It was prob- ably for this reason that Dr. Chase would intrust him with such a responsible posi- tion as his worthy inside guard. Page Four hundred ffty-three The competition was close for class athlete, there being a variation of opinions as to Ross or Konantz. Konantz plays a spectacular game of football in his position on the bleachers and heaves the hammer with unusual form: while Hoss. as a fast hundred yard man and pole voulter, probably equals Konantz. Xo decision could be given definitely, so it was left for the spring track season to decide. Eoss was also in the race for most persistent fusser, but .Morrison, who is always chasing the girls, was given the honor without much argument, ex- cept for the objection of Pond, who claimed that distinction for himself. Teeters: " Did you say German Roses? " Byrne: " Yes, sir. ' ' Teeters: " No, siree, it ' s no relation to the cabbage family. " Chase: " Have you ever taken morphine? " Pates: No, who teaches it? " Chase: " Don ' t breathe in your mouth and sing out of your nose all night. " Customer: " I see this medicine is good for man or beast. " Druggist : " Yes. " " Gimme a bottle, T believe that ' s the right combination to help ray husband. " She says, " Don ' t you think this is a flue picture of the school? " (For further information go to Marsh.) Page Four hundred fifty-four ow Vanderbur, oh, Vanderbur, With hand about your face, Trying to hide the eyebrow Sadly out of place. Don ' t you ever farther roam Till a safety you ' ve used at home. He failed in chem. and flunked in math. They heard him softly hiss. I ' d like to find the man who said That ignorance was bliss. Scott : medals? " Vhere did vou get all those Beeler is an active man. His jaws keep going some. For when he doesn ' t chew the rag. He works on pepsin gum. Dunlap: " Think twice before Moerschal : ' " Why, I won them for being you cut, for I always find the the best man in the Pharmacy Batallion. " shavings. " Why doesn ' t Jones go to his eight o ' clock . ' " Because he is afraid he ' ll keep the rest awake by his snoring. He is very thoughtful of others. " I thot you said Littlefield was a musician. " Conine: ' " No, I didn ' t. " " You certainly told me he wrote melodies. " Conine: " I told you he was a composer of heirs, he sells Mrs. Winslow ' s Soothing Syrup. " Teeters : " Hewitt what does this word mean. " Hewitt : -Just what it says. " THE DEAN. PLAYING HOOKEV AND CAUGHT ix THE ACT. Schlomovitz: " Schmidt, you surely can tell us the mean- ing of Bau Steine. " Schmidt : " Yes, sir Gall Stones, " Pagt Four hundred fftj -f -f ow OUR BUNCH Page Four hundred fifty-six OW EE1 Page Four hundred ffty-ievrn IN MEMORIAM V. RAE SNYDER ' l4 E.W. M ACM I LLI AN ' 1 6 Page Four hundred fifty-eight Top Row Strike, Conner. Phillips, Jaeger. Anthes. Gallaher, Darling. Second Row Holloway, Trexel, Hovey. Kitcherer. Fairbanks, Thompson, Huong. Bottom Row Green, Ktihlman, Lake. Chesebro, Brandt, Smith. Parsons. HARRY CHESEBRO B. M. BRYANT HORACE L. President V ice-President Set-retarv-Treasurer Page Four hundred fifty-mime Top Row Zeug, Wencel, Matson, Chesbro, Swanson, Jackson, Johnson. Second Row Weber, Whitacre, Heil, Moravec, Durfee, Puckett, Kalen, Allen. Third Row Meade, Yetter, Volkmer, Egenberger, Greer, Royal, Hill, Atkinson. Fourth Row Owen, Gould, Long, Workman, Smid, Hanapel, Tait, Harrison, Rowe. Bottom Row Hartman, Hoffman, Earle, Lear. Corcoran, Damerow, Magdsick, Franks, Vesely. HARRY CORCORAN VERNON LEAR ROBERT EARLE HARRY DAMEROW CLYDE HENNING FRED MAGDSICK CARLISLE HARRISON Officers President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Hawkeye Kditur Hawkeye Manager Class Delegate Waiting for theCircu Page Four hundred sixty ow Top Row Triplett. Stephens, McClelland, Barber. Cook, Gibbs. Second Row A. Beyer, Rohret, Kennon, Snyder, Sward. Helming. Itnhoff. Third Row Konvalinka, Parker, Siegling, Gilchrist. O. Beyer. Clingman. Romine. Fourth Row Thornton, Richards. Xesbit, Johnston. Dyhrkopp. Lusk, Kolar, Yager. Fifth Row Swanson, Kriz, Thomas. McConnick, Ticktin, Hilt, Ireland, Raymond, Meyer. Louis TICK-TIN- EA Y McCoKMicK (ii.EN HILL GUY THOMAS Officer President Vice-President Secretary -Treasurer Class Delegate Page Four hundred sixty-one Top Row Anderegg, Henderson, Jamison. Lorens. Tellin. Second Row Sterba, Weber, Woods, Paden, Kennan, Wallen. Third Row Schell, Hill. Douglas, Gardner, Kenworthy, Olsen. Benda. Fourth Row Peterson, Holmes, Eglin, Spaethe, Wells, R. Miller, Severin. Fifth Row McCann, M. Miller. G. Miller, Shepard, Larkin, H. Miller. McCarthy, Deppe. HAHVEY BLOUNDT CHAKLES LARKIN MILLER Officer President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer I E r Page Four hundred itiety-tvio Aaanrtatrfo g of C. L. STRIKE r. 1 . FKANKS C. :. HOVEY T. E. KII.EY Officers of A . .S. of A . N. President Vice- President Secretary-Treasurer Assistant Secretrv-Treasnrer Five veai-s ago an organization was formed, which lias meant much for the Engineering College and its students. At that time, a group of students conceived the idea of uniting into an association, believing thus to be able to promote better fellow ship and greater loyalty. Accordingly, on January L ' 4tli. 1!10. upon a suggestion from the Dean, the students of the college met and formed the " Asso- ciated Students of Applied Science. " This organiza- tion, they decided, was to be purely democratic, and was to include every student of the college. From the very start, the Association has been an immense success. It has been a means of really unit- ing all the students and has furnished an effective way of handling all student activities and business. It has broadened its influence until now it is a great power in student affairs. Finally, it has caused each student to feel that he is a part of a college, and a profession which has a reputation to uphold it has made him loyal to that college and profession. ( L. STRIKE (J. (5. HOVEY Pagt Four hundred sixty-three ow (Sflrbratinn The efforts of the Associated Students of Ap- plied Science, in one direction, have i-esiilted in one feature of unusual interest to the whole university. For several years past, it has been the custom at .Missouri, Wisconsin, and other schools to celebrate St. Patrick ' s Day on the assumption that this Saint was an Engineer. In harmony with this idea, the Engineers at Iowa have for the last six years carried out a similar celebration. It was the custom at tirst to give importance to the Blarney Stone and to the initiation of all Senior Engineers into the Order of Knights of St. Patrick. The last celebration under the name of St. howev er, took place in 11112. Because of I hi tin- ( ' (iniiiiittcc H..J. Hicherer, Chairman Doane. Thomas, Wilson local criticism, it was deemed rather sacriligious to hold a celebration of this kind under the name of the patron saint of Ireland, so it was discontinued under this name. In the spring of l!(i:j the official title of the celebration was changed to the Mecca Day Celebration, and the four-year men were given the title of Legionaries of Meccasaccius. Each feature of the celebration has. without exception, eclipsed the attempts of former years. The parade, show. and exhibition of this year were no exception to this rule. Page Four hundred sixty-four ow The Thirteenth Annual Engineers ' Banquet, held at St. Mary ' s hall on the evening of March 17th. was the iijtening gun of the 1!15 Mecca Day celebra- tion. Attended by 225 engineers, engineering alum- ni, and faculty members, the banquet was the most sucressful affair of its kind ever put on by the college. Clarence L. Strike, president of the A. S. of A. S.. presided as toast master. The program of toasts opened with a talk on " Curves " by A. A. Smith, a senior civil. Prof. J. B. Hill of the Depart inent of Electrical Engineering, offered " Some Ques- tions " fur consideration by the student body, and Prof. A. C. Trowbridge of the Geology department gave a rather unique discussion on the subject of Banquet Committee " Growth. " C. L. Parsons. Chairman The announcement of Dean Raymond brought Tlml. Franks. Wilson every man in the house to his feet and the hall rang with the lusty " nine rahs ' In his history of " Ten Years. " the Dean pictured the rapid and substantial growth of the college since its foundation, and ex- pressed still greater hopes for its development in the future. " The Work of Our Hands by President Mat-bride drew forth an ovation equal to that given Dean Raymond. Prof. B. J. Lambert delivered the " Charge of Meccasaccius " and President Strike responded for the Seniors. The old " Oskiwawa jiepper " was much in evidence throughout the even- ing. The spirit of good-fellowship, loyalty, and devotion were brought to a keen edge, and again we promised out undying fidelity to Iowa and her Engineering College. Page Four hundred sixty-five ow Exhibition K.rli ;b it ion (. ' out in it tec Uilcy Yorkman, Chairman Owen. .Jolinsun Publicity Committee Lawrence Raymond, Chairman Hinnall, Smith, Moses A feature of the celebration which each year is receiving an increased portion of attention is the exhibition. The exhibition, held on the afternoon of .March IStli. is perhaps the most extensive ever staged by the College of Applied Science. The parade was not yet over when the first visitors began to arrive. From two until f ive o ' clock, a continual stream of visitors went from the engineering build- ing to the various shops and laboratories, and finally ended this tour of inspection in the new Hall of Physics. Starting at the engineering building, the first places of interest inspected were the engineering library and the instrument room. The latest types of surveyors ' levels and transits, together with the minor equipment, were exhibited by members of the statl ' of instruction. From the instrument room the route led to the floor below where Professor Higbee had on display a great number of drawings, ranging from the first rough sketch of a machine part to the final tracings and blue prints. The Senior Mechanicals, under the direction of Prof. Fleming and Mr. Wilber, took charge of the entire steam laboratory. Engines of every descrip- tion, including the Letfel, Corliss, and steam turbine units, as well as several types of gasoline motors. were in the best of running condition. TlIK r.MVKKSITY WlRKI.KSS STATION THE DYNAMO LABORATORY Page Four hundred sixty-six MACHINE SHOP STEAM LAROKATOKY In the engineering shops The new foundry provided considerable interest. The cupola was running at full blast, and the pouring of molten iron into moulds was deftly performed by freshmen in charge of Professors Keller aiid Bray. The Sophomore Mechanicals in the wood shop, and the Junior Mechani- cals in the machine-shop, turned out various machine parts for the gas engine now Iteing built. It was at the electrical laboratory in the Hall of Physics that the most interesting stunts were performed. With the aid of Professors Ford and Hill, and Doctor Dodge, the several laboratories were transformed into a veritable wizard ' s palace. The S. U. I. wireless station was shown in full operation, messages being sent for the benefit of the onlookers. In the dynamo labora- tory, generators were in operation, supplying current for the var ious stunts. The Senior Electricals had charge of the telephone laboratory, and the E. E. recitation room, where a huge Tesla coil of nearly volts potential pro- duced an immense shower of sparks and a deafening roar. The Junior Electricals had set up an electrical museum iu the electrical measurement laboratory. It included an electric ring thrower, a self-propelling top, a strength tester, a newly devised 62 cm. electric gun. a miniature lighting system, two complete wireless stations, and last, but not least, a single phonograph. Wooit SHOP FOR ;E SHOP Page Four hundred tixtj-teveit ow I ' d rode Committee Stanley M. Hands, Corcoran, Sward, Baldwin The Parade of 1915 v;is the most interesting; collection of floats ever assembled by the IMI- gineering College. Although not as large in quantity as the parade of last year, the decrease in length was easily compensated for by the quality of the stunts presented. From dignified seniors to blushing freshmen, one and all took an active part in the great pageant. The floats this year demonstrated, without an exception, the keen originality and real handi- work of the monkey-wrench manipulators. Long before the appointed hour of the parade to start, the streets of the business section and the uni- versity campus were lined with spectators ; grey- haired veterans and fair co-eds standing on each other ' s feet in an effort to get a glimpse of the Meccaneers. The local boo e situation furnished the " doj e ' ' for several floats. As usual, our Aggie friends from down-state came in for their share of " riding. " for the big parade would not be cimplete without Ames ' goat. Page Four hundred sixty-eight ow A side-light on the prohibition contest in Iowa City, featuring the prospective trips to Rock Is- land which the wet ones will soon be forced to make. Messrs. Lichty and Hill rode with the corpse of 1!15 for safe keeping. Life " Out On The -Job " treated in a realistic manner bp the fresh- men of section osN. They, evi- dently, do not expect to fall into the job f chief engineers without a bit of the " grind that polishes. " Iowa City ' s model " See l " s In- ci-ease lost none of its spice as ap- plied to the Engineering College by the Junior Mechanicals. The " Increase " consisted of embryo engineers too numerous to men- tion. The military department came in for its share of notoriety in the shape of Phinney ' s car carrying the banner of Prussianism. The burden of military drill was depicted as a huge ball carried on the stoop shoulders of a Preshie. followed by " our only chance " in the form of a pony. Page Four hundred sixty-nine OW OVK.YQQTWT HE GR A V E MERE- CHANCE CAFE .Messrs. Ticktin. Thornton, and Cook showed the condition of Iowa City Brewers in their float entitled " One Foot in tlie dnive. " !raf and Krlanger are about to H ' ive ii]i the ghost, hut thev " I Me Bard. " Snapshot Bill, of Selig fame, was the busiest man on the job. Judging by the noise of his snaps. the floats when thrown on the movie screen will have lost none of their pep. The freshmen of ()( N must have had some recent experience with the " Mere Chance Cafe " of cockroach fame, but decided to swallow their medicine. and ] resen t only the humorous side of " Ye Old Hasherv. " " Whetstone ' s in liii ' o, " if we are to take the prophecy of the Sophomore Civils, will be even more popular than it is today. Mr. ({online and Miss Parker, we understand, have already leased the roof garden for cabaret danc- ing. The latest type of jitney bus pay as you enter was designed by the Sophomore Electricals. The propelling power was fur- nished by a small gas engine mounted in the trucks. Page Four hundred seventy ow A triumphant arch " Engineer- ing at Iowa May It Stand For- ever " guarded by engineers with range poles, was the work of the Senior Civil . " Ames Sanitary Engineers. " the pride of Iowa State College, were represented in full equip- ment with their sweepers ' carts and shovels. " The Modern Engineer " of to- day need face not only the bull ' s- eye of a transit, but must be pre- pared to gaze unflinchingly into the belching mouth of a 42 cm. Krupp. The defeating roar of this cannon could be distinctly heard in Cedar IJapids. A Three Act Tragedy. " by Maximum Kalen. Time: Almost any time. Act I: I " own at Mac ' s: bunch at the bar. Act II: Dean ' s office the next morning. Act III: Several days later. I ' .;n-k to the saw-buck. In order to demonstrate the truth of one Stephen A. Bush ' s statement. " Athletics make brutes of men. " the freshmen of O3X i as prominent faculty mem- bers in their favorite pastime: " Vnllev Hall. " Page Four hundrtd irventy-onr ow Tin- Compass Club put on a neat float in the shape of an im- mense compass carried by men from the four corners of the earth, the man at each pole being dressed in the garb of the quarter he represented. A rather ironical reference to the fact that the State College, claims to have 80(1 engineers. " The Tea-Kettle Engineers " repre- sented, were alleged to have been counted in order to swell the total. Messrs. Kelly and Long, late from the Emerald Isle, in their latest song hit. " It ' s a Long Way To Tipperary. " TipjKirary was represented as Commencement Day by the cap and gown draped over the form of Old Dobbin, while the I ' rot ' s furnished just enough of a brake to lengthen the trip out over four years. Hilly Englert ' s old carry-all was again pressed into service to carry the Iowa Football Squad of 1915. Placards bearing the scores of the games of this year and ' Iowa ' Fight " signs decorated the float President Pearson, of the Iowa State College, appeared in his " ] et roadster " as the last number of the parade. Said roadster was a one-cylinder fertilizer-spreader, built for service rather than for speed. Page Four hundred seventy-two ow M C. R. Coffeen Bess Martin V. E. Rowe R. Beeson and K. T. I. Durfee T. Connor L. G. Raymond F . Binnall G. G. Hovey Victor Johnson Author and Lirecting Manager ( ' ritic General Manager . Oiesebro Chorus Manager Stage Manager Electrician Advertising Manager Assistant Advertising Manager Business Manager Property Man UNCLE HEKK JOHN SEELMAN vox IOWA CITY (Janitor of th ( ' oU fi of .4 S -i n - Presents THE ENGINEERS In That Phantastical Phantasie " THE UNCLE THOU GAVEST ME " The Production is resjiectfulry dedicated to the memory of W. Rae i Cack i Suvder. lf 14 SHOW ox THE KOAI CARL COFFEEN VIRUIL ROWE Pcgc Four hundred seventy-three ow CAST OF CHARACTERS Harry Alfred De Witte, She is so dear to us all . Xat Heywood. Well, he at least is a regular colleger Frank Hargravc, The Engineer Orchestra Art Clarke, What would it be without him? Shrimp Whittemore, Always on the job Jimmy Wilson, The cause of it all . Uncle David, The cause of it all Augustus Stillson. Xo remarks necessary Katherine Morton, A bit of fair feminity " Wink " Beeson " D " tch " ' rartz ' ce " Hippy " Heisterman " Micky " Riley " Shorty " Miller " Mucker " Wills " Toughy " White " Coup " Coffeen " Toad " Rowe THE CHORUS Girls: " Shorty " Yager; " Jack " Hoegh; " Tiny " Holmes; " Bub " Pence. Boys: " Kels " Chesebro; " Six Foot " Hohl; " Schelly " Schell; " Pete " Swanson. SYNOPSIS OF MELODIES Prologue: Most anywhere in town About 7. 8, 9, 10 or so A. M. or P. M. Overture Orchestra Opening Chorus .... All Mammy ' s Lil Sugar Plum ..... Heisterman, Riley and Beeson Hip, Hip. Hurrah ........ Wills, Beeson and Coffeen ACT I. Jim Wilson ' s Room " Hash " There never was a Co-ed in the Engineering School That ' s the reason I want you ..... Ach, Gott, H ow that woman could cook Oh, Those A. M. S The Bunch from Old Iowa ..... Between Acts. Iowa City Talktative Trio . Captain Shrader, Captain Parsons, and Colonel Hands ACT II. Same Place Next Morning. More Hash. CAST One Hundred Years from Now ..... White and Chorus The Light that Lies Heisterman and Coffeen In the Garden ........ Coffeen, White and Chorus How I ' ll be Glad to Get Back Home . Riley Old Gold for You and for Me . . Wills and Chorus EPILOGUE Same place as the Prologue a few hours later. A Night in Dreamland Coffeen Finale . ... .... All CAST Riley and Chorus Wills and Chorus White and Chorus Coffeen Wills, Cast and Chorus Page Four hundred seventy-four ow " The Uncle Thou Gavest Me, " written and staged by C. R. Coffeen, came as a crowning success to the annual Engineer ' s Celebration. The play was presented March the 18th in the Natural Science Auditorium to the usual crowded house. The plot is centered around the amusing dilemma in which Jimmy Wilson, a young college student, has involved himself. Young Wilson, under the pressure of low finances, has informed his uncle, who is entomologizing in South America, and incindentally putting Jimmy through school, that he has become married. As was anticipated, Uncle David responds with $100.00. Made incautious by such easy suc- cess, Jimmy, some time after this, informs his Uncle that there was an addition to the family, and that it has been named David McGillicuddy Wilson after his grand uncle. Suddenly a telegram comes from Jimmy ' s erratic uncle announcing his arrival in the near future. The opening curtain finds Jimmy at this juncture, silent and panic- stricken, surrounded by a jovial bunch of the fellows. They ask him the cause of his despondency, whereupon he tells them the whole story. They assure Jimmy that they will procure a baby, wife and mother-in-law. Art Clarke immediately lives up to his end of the bargain by stealing a baby from an orphan asylum. Shrimp Vhittemore, failing to secure someone as a wife for Jimmy, volunteers to play the part himself, but a mother-in-law is still lacking. This difficulty is unexpectedly solved by the capture of a bum trying to break into the cellar. The bum is in reality one Augustus Stillson, a detective in search of the kdnapped baby. He inadvertently (they think) lets them learn that he is a woman impersonator, and is immediately pressed into service as the mother-in-law. He carelessly reconnoiters, and discovers the baby: whereupon he arrests Art for kidnapping. Everyone is so crestfallen, however, that he relents, and says he will suspend arrest until they get the best of the old uncle. The second act opens upon a touching scene showing Shrimp dressed up as a sweet young woman rocking a baby carriage and smoking a big cigar. The situa- tion, however, is aggravated at this point by the fact that Katherine Morton, Jimmy ' s swetheart, comes in and discovers Shrimp and later Augustus Stillson, both dressed as women, in Jimmy ' s rooms. Jimmy is in a quandary. Uncle David, who has arrived in the meantime, has im- mediately become very intimate with Augustus Stillson, the pseudo mother-in-law. He becomes very affectionate, the mother-in-law is insulted, and Uncle David leaves in a hurry after presenting a nice check to Jimmy. The biggest obstacle is removed. Katherine is conciliated: and Stillson promises to make no arrests. " Coup " Coffeen, as Augustus Stillson, and " Toughie " White in his representation of the irascible old Uncle David, scored the hits of the evening. " Wink " Beeson in his role of Harry Alfred DeWitte, the college sissy, sent the audience into spasms of laughter each time he ap- peared. " Mucker " Wills carried the lead in his charac- teristic style. " Micky " Riley, " Shorty " Miller, " Hippy " Heisterman, and " Dutch " Gartzke were four " foolishers " who were always up to something. W. P. MUELLER The characters in the last four years have been " made up " by the skillful hand of Mr. Mueller. The Engineer ' s show of the Engineers take this op- portunity to thank him for his kindness. Page Four hundred seventy-five OW I I Amprtran Knatitittp nf iElprtriral Engineers Officers S. J. FAIRBANKS S. L. GREEN PROF. A. H. FORD President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Members Prof. A. H. Ford Prof. J. B. Hill A. J. Fairbanks C. L. Strike T. L. Connor R. C. Giese G. G. Hovey F. W. Magdsick H. W. Matson J. K. Chesbro C. W. Sward G. B. Hill A. H. Egenberger A. Van Wechel A. L. Long E. A. Holloway F. W. Boerner S. L. Green A. 1 ' . Beyer A. W. Volkiner L. E. Darling E. V. Evans Kirk Meyer Irving Dnrfee Robert Karle (flenn Carpenter E. L. .McCorniic-k .M. C. Gilchrist 1). I " . Huong Win. Owen .M. V. Sinid 1C. C. Wills Cletus Holiret Top Row Matson, Earle, Connor, Chesbro, Darling, McCormick. Second Row Durfee, Giese, Volkmer, Hovey. Magdsick, Boerner. Bottom Row Huong, Holloway, Green, Prof. Ford, Fairbanks, Long, Strike. Page Four hundred seventy-six ow (Campus (Club HARRY CHESEBRO H. A. HAXAPEL V. E. ROWE VERXOX LEAR Frank J. Phillips Vernon Lear Yarrow 1 . Yesely Clifford Franks Raymond Jaeger Cliuto Greer Harry J. Corcoran Carl Trexel Riley Workman Floyd Yetter . A. Roral Officers President Vice-President Secretary-Ti-easurer A-sistant Secretary-Ti-easurer Members Ernest Put-kett Harry ] amerow Frank Moravec Victor Jackson Horace Lake Stanley M. Hands Herbert Hanapel Harry Chesehro Virgil Rowe Monroe H. Bryant Max Smith George Atkinson Top Row Phillips, Lear, Vesely. Franks. Jaeger, Greer, Corcoran. Second Row Trexel, Workman, Yetter. Royal. Atkinson, Puckett. Damerow, Moravec. Third Row Jackson, Lake, Hands. Hanapel. Chesebro, Rowe, Bryant, Smith. Page Four hundred teventy-teven When the sages say, " It can ' t be done af a I, It will only prove a failure and a mess; ' Comes a fellow with a quiet sort of gall, Just remarking, " We can put it through, I guess! There ' s an o d and battered briar in his face, And his eyes are ca mly humorous and clear, For there seems to be an easy sort of grace And power in the civ engineer! He w ' funnel through the quic tsanef and the muck, He will bridge whatever gulf you want to span, He has vision, he has energy and pluck f you want a working dreamer, he ' s your mam In the jungle, fighting fever and the damp, In the desert where the torrid sun ' s agio re, In fh bleak and frozen north he pitches camp, If you show him where the job is he ' ll be there ' He has turned the wildest fiction into truth, He has made the maddest fancies into steel. He is valor, he is daring, he is youth Crushing doubt and a disaster under heel! He ' s efficiency that always finds a way He is faith, which conquers unbelief and fear, If you ' re seeking for the spirit of today You will find it in the civil engineer! Page Four hundred seventy-eight ow Page Four hundred sfventf-mime 5AY OL.V TOP, |M UP E " r u 5 You: Four hundred eighty Page Four hundred eighty-one Page Four liundred eighty-two Page Four hundred eighty-three ow THE FOOT OF THE LADDER (fltrrutta S. U. ' . SfUOENT GREATLY HONORED THr M.nHMdi NtH held l t : . i ' . n. (r ' l on i irdj- event pro.-l to bo our t ' tb m ,i brtl- i.! - - of DM r Cirbanr nd iloo. Tb tottftr mor itat d r for hu tali d O. H. a M . on. Uoyd. |M i " V fttlrvdtnc roUdfe ninrt I rrtkiora hut irrot, lor Mr W B ihkt b h.l b n k qmltt tolmiBle MB br a A -- ( ft to f fitff ' Cfiffc- n-o) Page Four hundred eighty-four OW Page Four hundred eighty-five Page Four hundred eighty-six OW ALTERNATING CURRENTS. Paul Revere Meade says there ' s noth- ing to the saying that: " " Tis better to have loved and lost than never to have loved a tall. " His fourth girl (this year I is six foot two and we all know he loves her. IX PEXDER EXAMS. Dodge: " What is that roll in your sleeve, Mr. Earle? " Earle (the night after Max Bloom): " That ' s my horse. " Says Feet Hands to Van Wecnel: " If we ' re going to have a parade we must get a moving Van. " Kalen: " This makes the tenth book I ' ve bought since school started and not one of them less than three bones. " Harrison: " You know I don ' t feel so bad about it: you see it pays to buy high- priced books. You can get just that much more out of them when you sell them. " UP IX 206X. Eggie: " I worked at electrical work last summer. " Zing: " How ' s that? " Eggie (holding the door open): " Oh. I was unloading wire from a box-car. " IX MATERIALS CLASS. Chambers: " Can any of you gentlemen tell me where the shearing-plane of this beam is? " Prolonged silence. Chamber?: " Well, then, Mr. Chesebro. " HEARD AT THE THETA XI DAXCE Prof. Kittredge: " Say, Thul, I ' m not up on this chaperoning stunt. How long is a gentleman supposed to hold a girl ' s hand between dances? " Thul: " Oh, I don ' t know. About five minutes. " Kittredge (starting across the floor): " Well, I guess Mr. Coffeen ' s time is up. " PROF. WILBER OX STEAM ENGIXES. " When a low pressure boiler blows up it usually wrecks the whole building: but take it with a water-tube boiler, an ex- plosion will blow out only a few tubes and kill a few men. The latter type is called a safety boiler. " Page Four hundred eighty-ieven ow HERSCHEL AND HAZEN Insulting Hydraulic Engineers I next saw the faculty fussers : ' ' Wop 7 ' Wilbur will be married in June, And Gouwens, from all indications, Is preparing to follow him soon. Oh, bring back those bachelors to me. Curves are not always on railroads; My back is a thirty degree. Caused by the fill in the courses Which Raymond is making. Pardee. Oh, bring back that snap course to me. Our Prexy once called us " The Baby; ' ' In numbers we now hold third place. To see how his baby is growing. Just look at the smile on his face. Oh, bring back that rattle to me. Prof. Chambers has been spared for the final; I know he ' s expecting a roast, But for him we have such affection That to him we offer a toast : Oh, bring back his vaudeville to me. ' fi Utaton TrxE: Oh. Bring Back My Bonny To Me. Last night as I lay on my pillow Reviewing the days at " the shed, " 1 thought of the grief caused by Higbee, The man whom the Freshies all dread. Chorus. I ' .ring back, bring back, Oh, bring back my credits to me. I thought of the stress on my system With Lambert to work me to death, I thought of the pressure of Dunlap With hardly a time for a breath. Oh. bring back a stretcher for me. I heard the old Multispeed purring And faintly the cussing of " Hill, " Hut the noise I heard most distinctly Was the bawling 1 got from Jack Hill. Oh. bring back my backbone to me. Ur , r as iS! woatf ' t j FKOM THE FIXE (HE (ARTS DEP ' T. Page Four hundred eighty-eight ADVERTISING .. Cupyrigbt E rt Sdnffner Mn; Hobbies Maybe you have a fondness for shirts, for scarfs, or some other one interest in clothes that amounts to a hobby- If so, you ' ll find that we have specialized in that particular line. Young men who think " style ' s the thing " in clothes, regard this as a specialty sta- tion for smart, snappy gar- ments. Men of serious years with conservative tastes consider this essentially a store special- izing in dignified styles. We have a hobby ourselves it ' s to carry the best and widest selection of good things to wear that can be found. The fact that we sell Hart Schaffner Marx clothes is a pretty good indication of our quality standard. COAST SONS " The New Way Store " Page Ftur hundred eighty-Hint Temperance Place for Men to Drink BROWN BROS. FOUNTAIN at Brown ' s Smoke House Page Four hundred ninety Tl]e latest Tl)ouc!f|t in Sterilized arjd Antisep- tic 6cjuipTTieT i5trictly jHodern ctemtaryJ eH)- ods Adopted- Special ndatfemenb by Appointment. 8 fl Ban Buildind -6I6 oSi J654- LET ME BE YOUR BEAUTIFIER Page Four hundred ninety-one Central Clothing House CHAS. FELZEN, Proprietor Guaranteed Clothing and Gent ' s Furnishings Best Quality Lowest Prices Cleaning, Pressing and Alterations at Most Reasonable Prices 116 So. Dubuque Street Iowa City, Iowa Phone 292 We also loan money on all kinds of security CALENDAR (Continued) Sept. 24 Union Mixer, 210 pres- ent. Debate team cri ppled when Shaw and Frank succeed to the team ( " crippled " is that the word?). Sept. 25 Lost, in the registrar ' s office A good hat. Found where ? Sept. 26 Change order in uni- forms Freshie calves will be in evidence - - Co-eds will watch drills. Sept. 27 Dad forwards first vol- unteer army. Sept. 29 Joint Lit. reception- prominent " I-wanta-B " pre- sides. Cross country workout Acker-- ly demonstrates remarkable ability as a pedestrian. CALENDER. Sept. 15 Dad issues first call on all reserves. Sept. 18 Foreign students enter university also a few privi- leged natives. lowan appears with eight pages. (Wait until subscriptions are taken and then note the cut.) P. A. T. resuscitates. Sororities lay down rules for civilized warfare. Sept. 19 Freshie Bible appears. War department issues ultima- tum to Sophs and Freshies. Zets begin annual hullabaloo. Sept. 22 P. A. T. promises to get our goat. Prof. Rienow promoted from head of Iowa Union to Junior Dean of men. P. A. T. ob- serves that the title should be Dean of the Green. Sept. 23 Convocation. THE PLAIN PRICE VARIETY STORE. We invite you to inspect our line of merchandise. Special quantity prices to fra- ternities and sororities. Xow located two doors north of the Interurban Passenger Sta- tion. Page Four hundred ninety-two GOODWIN CORSETS are made in many models, many materials, many lengths. Your proper model and length carefully fitted to vou. You will find our Mil- linery Stock replete with new ideas, affording every opportunity for a selec- tion to suit every individ- ual taste. IOWA CITY. IOWA. Phone Black 444 210 E. Washington St Brenard Manufacturing Company Commercial Advertising IOWA CITY, IOWA Page Four hundred ninety-three THE LIVE STORE FOR MEN, YOUNG MEN AND BOYS who Seek for Style, Com- fort and, above all, that Satisfac- tion Perfect Harmony in Dress Insures. COPYRIGHT 191? THE HOUSE OF KUPPENHE1MEW WE FEATURE Hirsh-Wickwire Kuppenheimer Sam-Peck CLOTHES Stetson and Schoble Hats Yorke Shirts, Heid Caps Munsing and B.V.D. Union Suits SLAVATA EPPEL IOWA CITY ' S LIVE CLOTHIERS Page Four hundred ninety-four RIGLER ' S Cash Grocery 208 E. College St. The Grocery Headquarters for the Student. We make a Specialty of Serv- ing Fraternities and Board- ing Houses with the very best the market affords Our latch string is always out. A PENNY SAVED IS A PENNY EARNED can save lots of pennies by buying your groceries of L. J. BENDA 218 E. Washington St. Strictly Cash and no De ' ivery Harvat Stack " THE WOMAN ' S SHOP " Cloaks Spring Suits Dresses WE CATER TO THE STUDENTS CALENDAR (Continued) Sept. 30 Freshie hordes anni- hilate Sophomore Spartans in pushball fray. Dad Elliot returns Tom Mar- tin Emerson Davis leads in singing. Oct. 1 Contract for the new Wo- men ' s Gym. let Frosted win- dows included. Oct. 2 Mortimore wins cup for best football play. Smith, one of the Philo ' s best men ( ? ) decides that Irving is not good enough for him. as the members smoked at the stag party. Oct. 3 Normal swamped 95-0. Engineers ' reception. Oct. 4 John Brooks and Frank Menaugh left town. Goat ' s goat remains in the verdant pastures and continues to grow fat. Page Four hundred ninety- foe Imported Olive Oil Oysters and Celery and Macaroni in Season Joe Corso FINE FRUITS, CANDIES, NUTS, CIGARS, TOBACCO 107 EAST WASHINGTON ST. IOWA CITY, :: :: :: :: IOWA DOVE SISTERS 114 SOUTH CLINTON STREET IOWA CITY, IOWA GREEN ' S RESTAURANT HOME COOKING $5.25 TICKET FOR $4.00 212 South Dubuque LUMSDEN BROS. STEAM DYE WORKS Test the three branches of our business CLEANING PRESSING REPAIRING Ladies ' Gents ' Clothing UNEXCELLED SERVICE Phone 1137 and We Will Call. 110 IOWA AVENUE Page Four hundred ninety-six Irani Clotfjea ralforft Inthw Qllotlttng 3num Qlitg, Jniua FOOT hundred ninety-seven Irish ' s University Business College in New and Up-to-date Quarters Iowa City, Iowa I t ake great pleasure in sending you this notice announcing that IRISH ' S UNIVERSITY BUSINESS COLLEGE has recently changed its location to the southeast corner of Dubuque and Washington streets, and can now be found in thorough working order on the third floor of the Morrison Block, just east of Hotel Jefferson. The School occupies this entire third floor, which is commodious, convenient and cheerful being finely lighted, heated and ventilated. The owners have spared no pains in refitting these rooms so that they shall in every way be modern -ind well-adapted to school-work. This location is also at the central junction of the street car system, which makes it easy of access from any part of the city, in any kind of weather. We extend to the general public a cordial invitation to visit our quarters at any time, and see what a nice home we have for our students. This Business College was organized some twenty years ago, since which time it has had a steady growth, and today ranks as one of the best and most progressive in the State, There are many reasons why it is to the advantage of young men and women of Iowa City and vicinity to make their preparation for a business career at IRISH ' S UNIVERSITY BUSINESS COLLEGE. Fiist and foremost, its courses of study are broad, comprehensive and thorough in every particular, while the equipment is new and plentiful. The School al ;iys maintains an efficient faculty and large enough so that classes may not be overcrowded, thus losing time for the students. Our Commercial students, during their stay in Iowa City, have frequent opportunities for meeting men and women who are leaders in the various professions and business activities of Iowa. This itself is a most valuable asset to any student preparing for a business career. Also, have in mind always that Iowa City is the Educational Center of our State, and here students can ever have the best of religious and cultural training and associations. Lastly, the demand from the business men of Iowa City for our trained Stenographers, Typists and Bookkeepers is ajways greatly in excess of the number we can supply. Our enrollment is nearly double that of previous years, but with a recently enlarged facility and our new and commodious rooms, we can now serve a still greater number, and we trust all who are interested in our line of work will either call upon us personally or send for one of our handsomely engraved catalogues. These catalogues contain much valuable information regarding our work and methods of instruction, and we will be pleased to send one promptly to any person asking for the same. ELIZABETH IRISH, President Page Four hundred ninety-eight THE LAST WORD IN ....FINE SWEETS . . . . You folks who love Fine Chocolates will revel in the delightful contents of a package of Velma Chocolates Have Won Their " Diploma " They have " passed " every requirement of ultra- quality, and they make your candy giving and candy eating an event; only be sure they are VELMA ' S Roddewig-Schmidt Candy Company DAVENPORT, - - - IOWA Page Four hundred ninety-nine 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 ki ndred 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 co-operation 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 Light and Power Company Page Five hundred THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK x MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE ASSOCIATION OF THE UNITED STATES AND THE FARMERS LOAN AND TRUST COMPANY. ASSETS OVER S2.000.000.00 Y. J. McChesney. President. Geo. V. Ball, Yice-President. C. S. Welch, Vice-President. Thos. Farrell, Cashier. R. L. Parsons. Asst. Cashier. Open a savings account at 4 ' , interest, compounded semi-annual- ly, on the average monthly balances. PEOPLES TEAM TfAUNDRY c. j. TOMS. 225 IOWA AVENUE. Phone 58 IOWA CITY, IOWA Page free hundred one ' The Boston Shoe Shop You can ' t have a University without a foot-ball team. You can ' t have an up-to-date Shoe Shop without machinery and effi- cient men to run it. We have all modern devices. Our Motto Quick Service. Efficient Workmanship. Courteous Treatment. We appreciate and solicit Students ' trade. JOE SIMPSON 125 S. Dubuque St. Goods called for and delivered. Phone Red 440 Grandrath ' s Busy Grocery Jf ine Groceries, fruits anti Service Best Quality Phone 89 129 S. Dubuque Page Five hundred two KEEP A DIARY WITH YOUR KODAK and some day you will appreciate the pictures taken at " Old Iowa. " Ye carry a complete line of Kodaks and Brownies from SI. 00 to SI 25.00. Developing and Printing a Specialty. HEXRY LOUIS The Rexall and Kodak Store 124 E. College St. KODAK This the Brand Hams Bacon Lard Sausage SINCLAIR ' S FIDELITY U.S.INS.PSD.111 The Best for the Best T. M. SINCLAIR CO.. LTD.. CEDAR RAPIDS. IO YA. Page Five hundred three University Pantorium CLEANING, DYEING, REPAIRING AND PRESSING Plume Dyeing a Specialty. SPECIAL CLUB RATES. Phone Black 466 205 Iowa Avenue IOWA CITY, IOWA. CAUSTIC SODA SPEAK. Do you know it ' s ten o ' clock? Landlady. You need not register for the sec- ond semester. The Registrar. This is most brazen. Karslake. That is an interesting bit of infor- mation, wherever you got it. War- dell. It ' s all equally distressing to me. Arent. Even the mirror casts reflection on Louise. Fancy Dancing Class. She is not our type. Any Sorority. You look like a set crabs, lobsters and pussy cats. Wilkie. Don ' t you recognize the fair sex. Benny Shambaugh. The Sweater Age Man. Ackerly. And his namesake looks like him Harry Reed. See Nina Lewis ' cat. The Tau Delts are like the trees they leave. Thank the Lord! At last I have done it. Louise Clark. Where did you get that girl, Pi Beta Phi? I AM THE DEAN OF WOMEN. CITY SHOE SHINING PARLORS Have your hats cleaned and re- blocked by a Stetson Hatter. A. X. DOYLE, 130 S. Dubuque St., Iowa City, Iowa. Page Five hundred four FALK , GRIMM $17.00 STYLE PLUS CAMPUS TOGS FITFORM PALM BEACH SUITS STETSON GUYER HATS ROELOF ECLIPSE AND MANHATTAN SHIRTS VASSAR ROXFORD UNDERWEAR GLOBE Commercial Savings Bank Does a General Banking Business YOUR ACCOUNT SOLICITED Henry Negus, President. Fred L. Stevens, Yice-President. George W. Dvorsky, Cashier Page Five hundred five The Iowa City CAFETERIA THE STUDENTS ' DINING ROOM THE SAME AS " OUT TO AUNT MARY ' S " Page Five hundred six GO TO T FOR DIKE ' S HOUSEHOLD REMEDIES YELYETIXA TOILET SPECIALTIES SAX-TOX REMEDIAL AND TOILET PREPARATIONS THE DRUG STORE ON DUBUQUE STREET. SI DWELL ' S PURE QREAM MADE FROM Pure Pasteurized Cream, Sugar and the Best of Flavors. " Where Cleanliness is Supreme. " H H SIDWELL ' S DAIRY Plione 217. IOWA CITY. IOWA. Page Five hundred seven JUST THREE POINTS! POINT ONE This House of Good Clothes Provides for its Trade greatest care the choice productions of THE WORLD ' S BEST TAILOR SHOPS. Our Hats and Toggery tower way above the level of the crowd, and it is for this reason that the patrons of this store are always so well and correctly dressed. P r ce everything we sell as low as the quality W JH permit. It is our constant endeavor to give our trade extra value for the money left here and our patrons never register a complaint about " prices. " DAI WT T A A I VFllil 1 ft " DAINT THRFF C wou ke to nave y ur patronage this year " 111 1 1 HIxLilj anc } we assure you that if you come here for your outfitting you ' ll be a well dressed and a satisfied man! THE GOLDEN EAGLE FOR THE PHARMACEUTS. This life is sweet only two short years! And, oh! so much to learn. " It ' s just as good " the way to brew root beers, And how to make a Sundae his or hern Must we go now catch our flooding tears, But, oh! so quick we learn! FOR THE LAWS. When the end has come, as it ever has done, And the Laws are as they are, We ' ll plead our case at the pearly gates And not at the Judge ' s bar. We ' ll risk our fate, on a chance mis- take, Where Justice stays at par. And we ' ll pay our toll not a law- yer ' s fee, And not at the Judge ' s bar. TRY 10r CONWAY CIGAR CO. Distributor Sioux City, Iowa. Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Page Five hundred eight War is Hell Work is Hell-thier e Home f Good Tailoring M ALONE 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 C Trust Company " Comer Dubuque and College St. Established 30 Years Page Five hundred nine When you think of books, new or otherwise, let the thought suggest The University Book Store (on the corner) Book and Stationery Specialists Fourteen years reputation for service and quality is our reference. Page Five hundred ten " The Newest Styles- While They Are New ' STEWART SON Good Shoes ESTABLISHED 1885 COLLINS WOLFE Groceries Fruits and Vegetables 129 S. Clinton St. Phone 1153 IOWA CITY. I A. $110.73 A MONTH EARNED By each S. U. I. man and wom- an on the average during the 1914 summer with " THE VOLUME LIBRARY " Salary and Commission Course in Scientific Salesman- ship given each. University students or high school graduates, sec or write J. E. STROXKS ( Mgr. for Iowa) Iowa City. la. Johnson Co. Bank HOTEL BURKLEY IMPERIAL Stopping place for Visitors to the University. Cafe and Gothic Banquet Hall. Catering Center for College Life. European Plan. 75 Modern Rooms. Page Free hundred eleven Iowa City $2.50 Shoe Parlor YOU SAVE MONEY 1 ' y buying your footwear at the Iowa City $2.50 Shoe Parlor. For ladies and Gents. We have specials in English dancing pumps and tennis shoes. A. ABRAMSOHN, Prop. 119 Washington Street. Above College Inn. The Varsity Wardrobe E. J. SIGMUND Cleaners, Pressers, Dyers and Repairers. All ork called for and delivered. All work GUARANTEED. Tickets $1.50 per month. Phone 54 27 E. Washington St. IOWA CITY, IOWA. AN " OWED " TO A LAUNDRY. I. ' Tis reason to let the washing lay Seeing eyes are blind when gaudy colors Feast their appetite; both night and day A vest ' s a substitute for cleanliness, And flannels, too. may play the heros part And save the gauzey, airy stuff From the villain washer ' s art. II. The postman plods his weary way, But the burden of the labors falls on other backs US. is saved the youth may linger here And gather wisdom from the ancients and the movies, too. Parcel post has done it all For now the hand that rocked the cradle rubs the washing thru- Father pays the postage and sends it back to you. III. The yellow wagon stops. The yellow man gets out. You are in you are out six bits: A slip with marking rich and rare " Alle samee pricee ' s there. " The yellow peril takes his fare. And then departing leaves behind The washing that was left to lay. White is all color, so our artists say. They speak the truth, and experience Proves the rendering of this tale is difficult Other tails are more prone to rend So ending Laundries end it there. Page Five hundred twelve Clever Pressers for Dressy Dressers T. DELL KELLEY 211 EAST COLLEGE Phone 17 " HAVE YOUR THUTG " Cleaners that Clean Suits to Order $15.00 and Up LOBBY CIGAR STORE FRED RACINE, Proprietor A full line of Smokers Articles Wholesale and Retail Phone BI. 151 IOWA CITY, IOWA Page Five hundred thirteen " Quality Counts " Thats why we do the Business ! Newberg ' s Studio Page Five hundred fourteen I THE ALLISON UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT FEBRUARY 1st, 1915 European Plan Absolutely Fireproof " COURTESY AND SERVICE " -OUR SLOGAN Room without Bath $1.00. Room with Bath $1.50. The Service and Cuisine of our Cafe will please you. Try it. College Students, while in the city or parsing through are respectfully invited to make this their Headquarters. KELLEY SPRAGUE, Props. Carl Stoddard, Mgr. CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA Pauc Five hundred fifteen i I CHARLOTTESVILLE WOOLEN MILLS GHARLOTTESVILLE, VIRGINIA Manufacturers of HIGH GRADE UNIFORM CLOTHES in SKY and DARK BLUBS for Army, Navy and other uniform purposes and the largest assortment and best quality of Cadet Grays. CADET GRA YS 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 Page Five hundred sixteen H A W K E Y E Iowa ' s Standard Brand ALWAYS DEPENDABLE Iowa Portland Cement Company DES MOINES, IOWA Dr. Ellen Harrington OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN NERVOUS DISEASES A SPECIALTY. CHIROPODY. S. DubuqueSt. SOUTH OF JEFFERSON HOTEL. TENT S [SN GOODS- r ' ' -SB HKLHUT-ST WRITE FOR CATALOGUE PRICES. Page Five hundred seventeen " DAD " FINK Still at the old place Distributors for THE NEW PAPPOOSE CIGAR THE UNIVERSITY SMOKE 5 CENTS Page Five hundred eighteen C. E. ANDERSON IMPORTING TAILOR CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA Page Five hundred nineteen CALENDAR (Continued) Fedderson spends week-end in Cedar Rapids (where?). Oct. 5 Stags hold annual Philo reception. Oct. 6 2850 now imbibe learning ' at the Fountain. Politics makes its appearance. ' ' Watch this space tomor- row. " Oct. 7 Drennen stops for slight diversion on his way to con- gress - - Organizes Fusion tickets. Frederick finds the few that wouldn ' t fuse. Freshies, after deliberation of upper classmen, announce two tickets. Oct. Farnham makes Pandean Players - - MacGregor cele- brates his anniversary as a member. CALENDAR (Continued) Davis elected Freshmen captain South Dakota U. take notice. Oct. 9 Sophomores come to life with two tickets. The political pullers " Who is Demaree Bess? " - Shaw. " Classmates " Tom Martin. " In the interest of clean (?) politics " Clearman. " Vote the square deal ticket straight. " Davis. " A choice should not be made impossible by the scheming of the few. " Dixon. " Demanded and approved by 61 members. " Frederick. " A pledge which we mean to keep. " Van Xostrand. " We do not engage in petty arguments, but these are facts. " Drennen. SCHUMP LOUIS m BAGGAGE AIND PARCEL DELIVERY PHONE 360 Furniture and Piano Moving a Specialty 223-225 EAST WASHINGTON STREET Page Five hundred twenty EUGENE HARDY THE K . ORN Wagons on Corner of Clinton and Washington and on Dubuque Sts. IOWA CITY ACADEMY Prepares students for the State University, Teaching. Business. Of- fers fine facilities for stu- dents to make up deficien- cies. W. A. WILLIS PRINCIPAL James A. Snyder " The Footform Shoe Store " We use this advertising space as one means of showing our appreciation for our increasing Univer- sity trade. CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA No. 208 SECOND AVENUE Page Five hundred Pu ' A TALE FROM CHESLEY HALL. Alas ! alack ! the table ' s gone ! The girls of Chesley hall were wailing. " What shall we do? The table ' s gone, " And the house was filled with wailing. They missed the table by the door Where the callers sat to chat a bit, Where the callers sat beside, be- fore The twice-five tolls said " beat it. " And in its place stood a tiny chair, Slender, weak and slight. Oh ! what shall we do with that weakling there When callers leave at night? But some there were who thot they ' d try To see what could be done ; So five sat down all at once. Oh, my ! They nearly weighed a tori. And now that skinny little chair Just sets beside the door: And callers now are coming there Who never came before. " Aha ! aho ! the table ' s gone. " The girlies all are singing. " Aha ! aho ! we ' re glad its gone. " And the callers too are singing. We wonder is Bob Wright? How much does Psi Omega? What Marguerite Heard? If Alpha Delta Pi? When will Marie Parrish? What Marie Agnew? Is O. H. Allbee? Does Katherine Barrow? Is L. E. Bigger? What would the Engineers have had if F. C. Binnall? ' Speaking of advertising Bele, V. D. (3). " KILLIAN ' S STORE OF QUALITY AND SERVICE CEDAR RAPIDS, IA. There are few classes of people more discriminating than University men and women. Most of you have determined to follow some profes- sional career, one that is high and noble. You will reach your ideal at any cost. The student of this caliber is natur- ally discriminating in the matter of dress and vvi ' .l exercise the same care in selecting the house with whom he deals. The Killian Company takes pleas- ure in inviting you to inspect 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 Service. Besides many conveniences which this store offers to shoppers, especially val- uable to those from out of town, we offer courteous treatment and any as- sistance you may wish in selecting those articles best suited to your re- quirements. Our mail order facilities are also an important feature of the Service we are able to render. The KILLIAN CO. CEDAR RAPIDS Page Five hundred twenty-two Like the flag of this Nation, you will find the output of our factory meeting with praise and popularity all over the universe. When we selected the name COLUMBIA for our product, we established a standard that represented the " top-notch " quality, and it has always been and always will be our constant aim to maintain this degree of excellence. IDEAL COLUMBIA CHAIR COLUMBIA ELECTRIC ENGINE COLUMBIA ELECTRIC LATHE COLUMBIA AIR COMPRESSOR UNIT represent equipment of the highest standard. The material, workman hip, adaptability and finish of these articles have brought them world- wide popularity, evidenced by their universal use- There will be frequent opportunities presented for ieetf the above product demonstrated, and we trust that everyone will avail himself of the same. We shall be pleased to send our catalog upon request. THE RITTER DENTAL MFG. CO. ROCHESTER, N.Y PHILADELPHIA, MORRIS BUILDING NEW YORK. FIFTH AVENUE BUILDING CHICAGO. MARSHALL FIELD Co ANNEX Page Five hundred twenty-three ADAMS SISTERS THE LEADING MILLINERS AT ANY SEASON OF THE YEAR 126 East Washington Street IOWA CITY WE SUPPORT The State University and Its Allied Interests YOU SUPPORT Us and You are Directly Contributing to a Greater University ooog -oo oo-$ooo P 1 1 THE DAILY IOWAN RALPH G. GRASSFIELD Editor-in-Chief ROSS H. BEALL Managing Editor H. E. WEBB Business Manager Page Five hundred twenty-four The Opera Confectionery Ton}- L. Marias, Prop. Candies, Ice Cream. Cigars and Lunches. Phone Black 501 1 VA CITY, IOWA. Smart Footwear STETSON For Men COUSINS For Ladies PHILIP J. STACH The Home of Good Shoes. THE B RUNSWICK ILLIARDS ARBERING OWLING Catering only to first class cus- tomers. Clean sport. Healthy exercise. Best of service. We solicit your patronage. 121-123 Iowa Avenue ROY ERTZ. - Proprietor CHARLES L. ZAGER Grocer and Coffee Roaster Try our Coffee. It is fresh roasted. We blend, roast and grind our own brands of Coffee, all of which are always uniform. If you buv from us you save one middleman ' s profit. Try us and be convinced. 19 E. Washington Street IOWA CITY. IA. Page Five hundred tice tf-fve FOR Coals That Heat SEE LAKE KAREL East of Postoffice 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 of the high grade coals. We are exclusive agents for the only Soot Smoke T T i Petrolium " ! - , Less, Fuel ,, , - Cokes Vulcan Page Five hundred twenty-six CALENDAR (Continued) " I refuse to vote. " Foley. " Who is Demaree Bess? Still a contender. " " Classmates, I still need your support. " " In the interests of clean politics. " " Vote the square deal ticket straight. " Those who voted it did enough failed to vote. " A choice should not be made impossible by the scheming of a few. " It wasn ' t but Dixon was not in the few. ' ' I am demanded and ap- proved by the majority. " " We do not engage in petty arguments, but we were de- feated these are facts! " Oct. 10 " Who is Demaree Bess? " defeated by his own vote. RITTENMEYER ' S Bakery and Cafe Ye serve lunches and meals best quality quick service. Full line of bakery goods. Finest and largest stock of pastr - in the city. Phone Black 331 12 South Dubuque St. IOWA CITY. IOWA. STUDENTS FIRST CLASS HAND WORK BY Guy Lee ' s Chinese Laundry Makes your clothes look well and wear long. BEST SERVICE Auto delivery, calls for and delivers your orders promptly. Guaranteed Work at Lowest Prices. Students ' Work a Specialty. Phone 1652 117 Iowa Avenue IOWA CITY, IOWA. Page Five hundred twenty-seven BECK BECK CHIROPRACTORS Ki-Ro-Practic 119 l 2 South Dubuque Street. Tel. 992-R1. The art of removing pressure upon nerves by adjusting the ar- ticulation of the spine by hand for the elimination of the cause of dis- ease. No matter what you ail- ments are. whether it is the liver, stomach, kidneys, heart, eye, throat, or in fact, any disease of ho v long standing, come in and let us tell you where your trouble lies. Consultation Free MR. AND MRS BECK, Iowa City ' s Chiropractors. Phone 546 for estimates on PLUMBING AND HEATING AND REPAIRING CONNELL CO. 226 S. Dubuque St. Iowa City Hotel :: :: Jefferson Fire Proof SAFETY COMFORT SERVICE EUROPEAN $1.00 AND UPWARD. Page Five hundred twenty-eight JOHN HAND SON Jewelers and Opticians Watch Experts and Diamond Merchants. Watch inspectors for the Rock Is- land Railroad. IOWA CITY. IOWA. CUSSED ' EMS. Ten O ' Clock Rules. Frat Exams. Eight O ' Clock Classes. Tri Delt Burglars (speaking of Sigma Xu Freshmen). Frosh Work. Bill Collectors at the Pi Phi House. Drill. Pan-Hellenic Rules. Humorous Editors. Chaperones. Frat Dues. Cash for Flowers. Lab. Fees. Double Cuts Before the Holidays. H. A. STRUB GO. Dealers in ALL KINDS OF DRY GOODS, MILLINERY. CARPETS, RUGS, HOUSEFURNISHINGS, CLOAKS, SUITS, SKIRTS, WAISTS. All New and Up-to-Date. We Can Please You. H. A. STRUB CO. Page Five hundred teremty-nine Go-Education Regular Safety and Self -Filling Types Fouril L. E. Waterman Company For Sale at the Best Stores Everywhere Pen 173 Broadway, N. Y. iSUEPPEL ' S For Up To The Minute SUITS AND FURNISHINGS. Sole agents for the Indestructo Trunks and Bags. 120 College St. IOWA CITY, IOWA. AT THE BON TON CAFE J. L. THEOBALD Page Five hundred thirty ENGLERT THEATRE THE BRIGHTEST SPOT IN IOWA CITY Every afternoon and evening you can see refined vaudevilleor classic opera BRIGHTON BEACH PARK The place for a picnic. and after the picnic you can dance at Little Dutch Hall. Get your dates of W. H. ENGLERT, Proprietor. Page Five hundred thirty-one SHRADER ' S DRUG STORE I I : : : : FOR : : : : Fine Perfumes and Toilet Preparations SHRADER ' S Headache Tablets Always Stop the Headache Corner Clinton and College IOWA CITY 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 pai . Our styles are correct. Perfect fitting our hobby. : : : STOUT ' S ' Selz Royal Blue " Shoe Store SOUTH CLINTON STREET IOWA CITY MURPHY Livery, Cab and Limousine $z Service at all Times M C. A. MURPHY PROPRIETOR PHONE 13 203 S. CAPITOL Page Five hundred thirty-two PULLMAN REVOLVING SEAT BED DAVENPORTS. As handsome as the finest Dav- enport, as comfortable as the best bed. Full display shown at the store you like. The leading Furniture and Rug House of Iowa Citv. SCHNEIDER BROS. In your TONSORIAL WORK does service count for anything to vou? If so. go to BILL BUTTON ' S SHOP 113 Iowa Avenue Iowa City, la. Established 1855 Funeral Director and Embalmer 19 Dubuque Street Lou Practical Experience :-: Prompt and Efficient Service :-: Perfect Equipment Qualitv and Economy CALENDAR (Continued) " Classmates Demaree was a class mate of mine ! " Cornell endures hardships 49-0. Oct. 11 Y. M. C. A. campaign is getting warm students getting heated by dodging dollar-hunters. Oct. 12 Barren laid up with broken arm. Oct. 13 Physical torture begins. After arduous campaign Dren- nen appears in Contemptible Legislation Class. Oct. 1-1 Lost: Tri Belt pin at City Park Tuesday night. Finder return and get reward. ( Yhat reward will you get Coone; Oct. 15 We begin publicity cam- paign announce staff. Oct. 16 Bill Hindt and Patterson start for Chicago. Page Five hundred thirty-three SMITH CARROLL Dealers in FRESH, SALT AND SMOKED MEATS, OYSTERS, GAME AND FISH IN SEASON. Phone 305 Corner College and Dubuque Sts. Iowa City, Iowa. CALENDAR (Continued) Lost : Phi Delta Theta pin ! These pins have a great nack of disappearing. Oct. 17 Chicago wins a hard game 7 to 0. Bill Hinclt tries to use his one bean " Y " ticket in Chi. Oct. 10 Iowa Union announced house rules Rule 10: The maid is not required to hang up your clothes. Oct. 21 -- Sophomore Cotillion Committee named - First plumes awarded. Oct. 22 Officers named for the Hell-Panic. Iowa Union start corn stalk campaign. Lost : Pearl Ring. More scan- dal. Pandean Players will produce " Lend Me Five Shillings. " JOSEPH PUSATERI Dealer in FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC FRUITS Fine Confectionery. Oysters in Season. 130 South Clinton Street Iowa City, Iowa. COLLEGE INN Eat all the candy you want to if it comes from here. It is just as good as it is delicious. Noth- ing more can be said. Ice Cream and Ices People who come here say that they never have had such pure and well made Ice Cream before. Lunches Quick Service ' We keep open after dances. Page Five hundred thirty-four CANOES AND ROWBOATS FOR RENT AT Fitzgerald ' s Boat House West Market Street PRICES RIGHT Remember the Mid-River Trip. Launch Parties at Reasonable Rates. Immediate Service. Phone 1234 City Bakery OSTDIEK TEXXYSOX We Lead in Quality 222 E. Washington St. Iowa Citv. Iowa Page Free hundred thirty-five NEW PROCESS LAUNDRY COMPANY Iowa ' s Highest Grade Launderers, Dyers, French Dry Cleaners. The Home of Quality and Service. 211-213 Iowa Ave., Iowa City, la., and 116-18 X. 3d St., Cedar Rapids, la. Phone 294 " American Launderers for Ameri- can People. " Phone No. 1602. All calls answered promptly. B. DORN First Class Cleaning, Pressing and Dyeing. Suit Cleaning and Pressing, $1.00 Good work guaranteed. " e buy and sell second-hand Clothing. 124 Iowa Ave., Iowa City, Iowa. Iowa City Iron Works G. Y. SCHMIDT, Fres. 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, Vacu- um and Sniid Pumps; Fire Hose: Drawn Shafting ; Handera; Irou and AVood Pulleys: Blackstoiie Leather Belting; Scott Brass GoodH; r.nuim- and Boiler Supplies; Pipes and Fittings; Fire 1 :-- i-.-iiii ' s: I.aclede Fire Brick and Clay; I .--.I i i-ii ' - Wire Rope anil Essentials; Burglar and Fire Proof Safes and Vault Doors; Steam and Hot Water Boilers; I ' .nuiiK ' -: Steel Stacks; Cellar Doors; Hitching Posts; Steel Office Furniture. ATHENS CONFECTIONERY AND DAIRY LUNCH We manufacture our Ice Cream. Special orders for wholesale Ice Cream. Always the best service. TOM L. MARLAS 122 E. College Street Iowa City. Iowa. Page Five hundred thirty-six W. A. GAY GO. Meat Market 216 EAST COLLEGE STREET KONFIDENCE 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 111 University Place, :: New York Vitrified Sewer Pipe and Drain Tile 42, 39, 36, 33, 30, 27, 24 inch and all smaller sizes Highest Awards for Quality at Louisiana Purchase Exposition EVANS HOWARD FIRE BRICK CO. ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI CRANE CO. Manufacturers of Steam Plumbing Gas and Water Supplies 600-622 E. 4th Street DAVENPORT, IOWA Page Five hundred thirty-seven Dovalis ' Confectionery Fine Candies, Chocolates and Bon Bons Ice Cream and Cold Drinks Fresh home made candy every day. Ice cream made in our shop Phone Black 1375 111 South Dubuque St. Iowa City, Iowa When you think of FLOWERS Think of A Idous Flowers express in unwritten words, JOY, SYMPATHY, DEVOTION, LOVE Fresh and Fragrant from our own Greenhouses. 18 S. Clinton St. Iowa City, Iowa Green House Church and Dodge St. Page Five hundred thirty-eight BROWN ' S BUSINESS COLLEGE DAVENPORT, IOWA. Prepares and places more young people in good positions every year than any other Commercial School in the Middle Yest. hether you may expect to take up work in College or Uni- versity, enter business, or run a farm, a thorough Business Train- ing is absolutely necessary to your success now-a-days. School open year around. You should enroll in our Special Summer School for Teachers. College Students, and any one who is anxious to secure a Commercial Training during the summer vacation. Summer Term begins May 31. Fall Term begins August 30. Send for Catalog. Jefferson Billiard Hall and Barber Shop Under the Jefferson Hotel. C. A. SCHMIDT IF I Hll TM I ONE I 8REAv - MY RECORD Helen Brownlee: What ' s the Staff and Circle stand for? Gertrude Taft : That ' s the Flunkers ' Club. At the end of the semester all the Hunkers are rush- ed to death. The circle stands for zero, and the staff is something to lean on. Page fvoe hundred thirty-nine CLINTON ST. Text Books and Supplies FOR ALL THE COLLEGES Engineer ' s Drawing Instruments, Dissecting Sets, the Best Makes of Fountain Pens, Note Books of Every Description, Crane ' s Fine Stationery, Fraternity Stationery, Spalding ' s Ath- letic Goods, Memory Books. IOWA JEWELRY PENNANTS BANNERS Mail Orders Given Prompt and Careful Attention. PRICES ALWAYS Till-: LOWEST. JOHN T RIES 30 SOUTH CLINTON ST. Page Five hundred forty Your Suit has been Cleaned and Pressed before, but " not the way we do it " Union Dress Club 113 Iowa Ave. WRIGHT STACY, Prop. LA GRIPPE A man once had a case of grippe. The M. D. came at live per trip. To shovel down the quinine pills Enough for forty-seven ills To take his temp, and feel his pulse For signs of ague in results. One day the man said, " I surmise, My head by this time is the size " (And here he breathed a fervent prayer I " Of the prize pumpkin at the county fair. " The man jumped up in night shirt dressed. And unbeknownst to all the rest. Down to the cellar softly went His heart was on the wine cask bent. He paused a moment by its side. Then opened up the faucet wide: Gazed at the liquor clear and bright. Said, " This will make my poor head light. " Alas, for him who tastes the cup! His head got light and he went up. He took no more the quinine pills. And thus escaped his doctor bills. ACME CHOCOLATES FOR SALE EVERYWHERE Pagr Fivf hundred fortf-onr PRINCESS THEATRE Always in the Lead FIVE CENTS Page Five hundred forty-tii-o FRANK MOY HAND LAUNDRY Vork called for and delivered. 21 E. Washington St. Phone 1688 IOWA CITY, IOWA. IOWA CITY SHINING PARLORS ? Xo man or woman can be well dressed and wear dirty shoes. A well shined shoe is the best work of a real man. The only place for the proper blocking of hats and polishing of shoes is the IOWA CITY SHIXIXG PARLORS. Pocket Billiards, Tobaccos and Cigars. 129 East College St. JAMES MAVRIAS. Mgr. Who Played for the Big Formal Parties This Year? " PUNCH " DUNKEL ' S ORCHESTRA Nuff-Sed ' He can furnish the goods. " SEE HIM! LARSEN C HOY Dealers in PAINTS. VARXISHES. WALL PAPER and GLASS. Interior and Exterior Decorations a Specialty. Phone 1595 Black 215 S. Clinton St. IOWA CITY. IOWA. Page Five hundred forty-three No. 9 Dubuque St. Iowa City, Iowa LUSGOMBE ' S PHOTOGRAPHS " will please you " We frame your pictures and finish amateur photographs Page Five hundred forty-four The Place to Buy Flowers 26 SOUTH CLINTON STREET TELEPHONE 1260 THE OXCE OVER " Page Five hundred forty-five Joseph Slavata ttatlor CLOTHES LOOK BETTER THEY ALWAYS HAVE THEY ALWAYS WILL We Show All the CLASSY EFFECTS in Imported and Domes- tic Fabrics Tailored in the LATEST STYLE to Your Individual Measure. JOSEPH SLAVATA AFEN ' S SHOP 107 S. CLINTON ST. Page Five hundred forty-six r- OFFICERS President: V. M. Davis. Vice- President: Frank C. Carson. Cashier: Geo. L_ Falk. ---stant Cashiers: I. A. Shalla. C. B. Crain. H. P. Nicking. ASSETS : $2,225,000.00. Most Flexible Savings De- partment. Accepting deposits of the smallest denomination. Pays 4 ' , interest on monthly averaged balances, computed every six months. SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES for rent at nominal prices. On the merits of our EFFICIENT SERVICE we invite you to become one of our patrons. Johnson County Savings Bank " The Bank for All People " C ALEX DAR ( Continued It ' s time they paid some of their debts. Oct. 23 Cornstalks still wanted. Irving semi-centennial Ban- quet Sen. Brown failed to come. Oct. 24 Minnesota 7, Iowa 0. Xuff sed. Cornstalks still wanted. Oct. 26- Drennen again star the road to Congress his cart hitched to McDonald. Lecture on Birds we are wait- in r for the illustrated lecture on chickens. Lost: A Cameo Pin. Lost : A Leather Bill Book. Lost : A Bold Faced Inger- soll. Yho finds all these things?) Oct. 29 Little Red Auto has a new Chauffeur. JOHN FIGG of IOWA CITY. IOWA. 21 N. DLTBUQUE ST. the only a of surgeons. Edged Ever Ready . Auto Strop. . Gem. Jr Star. Thin . . . Enders Vest Pocket.. Safety Blade ' s. I make them better than new - than half the Kveir id inspected ' Dentists, Veterinary Tools Sharpened. PRICE LIST Dor. Doz. . " .-. " . Sexto Blades. . .- ' .J.I Duplex . " . ( . . ' jr. Gillette 35 .- ' Keen Kutter. . .U. . . .jr. Each Star, thick.... S0.20 Old Strle. honed .25 Page Five hundred forty-seven STORE " IS YOURS What ' s here you put here and you ' re welcome to make the store your headquarters. WHETSTONE DRUG COMPANY Headquarters for Iowa cTWen IO WA CITY, IOWA Page Five hundred forty-eight Hear Ye! Hear Ye! Good Shoe Repairing counts ivith you lit us show you what it is. WASHINGTON SHOE REPAIR OPPOSITE THE ENGLERT SOCIETY CIRCUS A Overtime: Lead Kindly Light Torchie Wells B Kinemakolor : The Purple Shirt G. Leslie Farnham c Appollo Quartette: Handsome Newton Lynch. F ' .rueckner Brothers, Yern Foley. ( He knew Lincoln.) D Exhibition of Dwarfs and Pvgmies John Hanna. Grace Ph. Annebecker, Hi. Hilliard. James Gallagher. Wink Bees- on. Harry Schulte. Wilkie. Gouwens. E The Capture of a Real Live Kappa Sig Alpha Xi Delts F Ten O ' Clock Song Chorus by the Landladies G Motio Graph The Scam- per When the Lietits Go On ESTABLISHED 1865 LILLEY-cTVlADE IS BEST COLLEGE Uniforms, Swords, Equipment, Flags and Pennants. FRATERNITY Phamphlets and Paraphernalia LODGE Ropes, Regalia, Furniture and Supplies THE M. C. LILLE Y CO. COLUMBUS, OHIO Pmge Fife hundred forty-nine Portraits of oMerit TOWNSEND ' S Page Five hundred fifty fnr Phi Beta Kappa and Octave Thanet Pins Eyes Examined at A. M. GREEKS I REPAIR Try Me. EDWARD SIMPSON 12 X. Clinton St. Across from University Library. Incorporated 1904 Established 1844. Long Distance Phone Randolph 3421. Automatic 41-353. SHARP SMITH V. X. SHARP, Pres. Makers and Importers of Surgical and Veterinary Instruments. Hospital and Invalid Supplies. Elastic Stockings and Supporters, Arti- ficial Limbs, Trusses, Deformity Ap- paratus, Nurses ' Registry, Optical and Electrical Goods. Our descriptive, illustrated Catalogs are free for the asking. Send for the same. 155-157 N. Michigan Blvd., Chicago, 111. 2 Doors North of Randolph St. Page five hundred fifty-one ; Fitzpatrick Schillig Staple and Fancy GROCERIES Quality Service Phone 256 127 E. College St. IOWA CITY, IOWA. CALENDAR (Continued) A. M. Tarnopol ' s ad appears. P. M. Closed lack of funds. ( )ct. 30 Karnak Club entertains How long will we dub our- selves thus. Xov. 1 Ackerly fails to demon- strate his ability as a runner. He concedes a place on the team to Hartman and Avery. Xov. 3 First oasis in the desert men leave to vote. Xov. 3 W. O. Coast hauls in the dry vote. Xov. 4 - - Drennen indefinitely postpones trip to Congress. Xov. 5 First call for jokes. Society Soiree Louise gets the cup. Harter gets the loving. Advertise Your Business ! There is no way this can be so cheaply and effectively done as to have a neat and attractive sign lettered on your awnings. We can copy any TRADE-MARK, DESIGN or STYLE of LETTERING you may want and make you a cheaper price than you can get the same work done for elsewhere. Not only can we place your ad on your awning but we can give you some- thing exclusive in design in HAND DECORATED AWNINGS something different from the old style stripe or solid color awning. AYrite or call for sample designs. Iowa City Tent and Awning Company 202 S. Dubuque Street Iowa City, Iowa. We have a complete rental department for all kinds of tents and camp furniture. Page Five hundred fifty-two c 4. Fussy Place for Fussy People ROYAL CAFE CABARET CALENDAR (Continued) Xov. 23 Francis Patterson miss- es demonstration advertised in yesterday ' s lowan. 929 X ine wmc Xov. 2A Squad banquets. Freshy calves appear. Bill Purcell ' s eleven takes up training. Xov. 25 Students leave for Tur- key. Third oasis in the desert. P. M. Familiar faces at Latt- ner ' s. Xov. 26 Verne Foley has not ar- rived home yet. Green ' s Opera House present address. Xov. 27 Xobody up nothing to say Tom Martin wishes that the old man had his corn picked. Xov. 28 A few start back T. Martin thinks of it, his hands are sore. John P. Oakes Perry C. Oakes. OAKES BROS. Goal and Coke Phone No. 4 Iowa City Iowa Page Five hundred ffty-three High Quality :: Prompt Delivery Reasonable Prices These are and should be the governing factors in the placing of orders for printing. Give us the opportunity of demonstrating that ve meet these requirements. The Chesnutt Printing Company " 208 South Clinton Street :: :: Iowa City, Iowa William Pohler GROCER Fancy and Staple Groceries. Quick Service and Delivery. Corner Dubuque and Iowa Aves. Phone 427. FOR THE FACULTY. Said the python as he writhed in joyful glee, And winked a knowing wink to the desert Cassowary, " I have religion deep inside of me, For I ate a lucious, juicy mission- ary. I ut I long for a sweeter delicacy, Just a morsel that would be less contrary A member of the facultee. " Page Five hundred fifty-four A Tailor Can Make a Man " Look the Part " which is IMPORT- ANT in these Days of " Clean- cut " Men! A correctly dressed man is simply EMPHASIZING his PERSONALI- TY. Clothes cannot make person- ality, but poor clothes can partially unmake it. Just as a matter of sensible busi- ness policy, why not decide that here- after your tailor is to HELP you in business? For good clothes WILL HELP, and any other kind will HURT. That ' s not guess work. It ' s not mere assertion. You know that it ' s true, and that every day its truth is demonstrated right around you. KANAK, THE TAILOR 125 S. Dubuque St E. J. WATKIXS FRESH AND SALT MEATS Phone 446 111 E. College St. IOWA CITY. IOWA. O ' BRIE N University and Fraternity JEWELER Highest Quality and Lowest Prices Eyes Tested Free Page Five hundred fifty-five OUR WORK ON BOOKLETS, BULLETINS and CATALOGS IS 0! ; THE BEST and Guaranteed to Please. Hand in your specifications and obtain our figures INDEPENDENT PRESS Phone 83 Iowa City, Iowa THE IOWA THEATER T. A. HANLON, Proprietor The House of Universal Program CALENDAR (Continued) Oct. 23 Cornstalks still wanted. Irving Semi-Centennial Ban- quet Sen. Brown failed to come. Oct. 24 Minnesota 7. Iowa 0. Nuff said. Cornstalks still wanted. Oct. 26 Drennen again Starts on the Road to Congress His cart hitched to McDonald. Lecture on Birds We are ing for the illustrated lecture on chickens. Lost: A Cameo Pin. 1 . st : A Leather Bill Book. Lost : Bold Faced Ingersol. (Who finds all these things?) Oct. 28 Little Red Auto has a new Chauffeur. Oct. 29 A. M. Tanopol ' s ad ap- pears. P. M. Closed lack of funds. Oct. 30 Karnak Club, entertains How Long will we dub ourselves thus. Page Five hundred fifty-six Our Diamonds are not only selected with the utmost discrimination but are sold at prices representing supreme values. Our well-known guarantee accompanies every diamond or piece of diamond jewelry from the smallest to the most costly. KEITH McCHESNEY Cije fteliatle Jetoelers EARTH ' S CASH GROCERY Ye have eliminated the expense of delivery and bad accounts and are donating the amount saved in this manner to our patrons. to you. You can easily save from 10 to 15 per cent, on your groceries by purchasing them here. Try it and be convinced. Yours for economy, plus quality. EARTH ' S CASH GROCERY 6 and 8 South Dubuque St. Page Five hundred fifty-seven Harvard Peerless Chair Brought to the Den- tal Profession as the Harvard Company ' s highest accomplish- ment in giving to a chair artistic effects, convenience to oper- ator and comfort to patient. Harvard Cabinet Style 86 Harvard Cabinets are particularly at- tractive to those desiring dental furniture of solid massive effects, rich design and proportions so perfect that they shall be beautiful and convenient. Don ' t fail to see Harvard goods demon- strated before purchasing, as we can sup- pi}- you with the most modern and com- plete line manufactured in the world. rite for Catalog. The Harvard Company I Canton, Ohio Page Five hundred fifty-eight " ALWAYS IX GOOD TASTE ' Ealligan ' s ( - ihocolates DAYKXPORT, IOWA Page Five hundred fifty-mine (( it ' s so different 9) Pastime Theater C. G. HARRISON, Proprietor Motion Pictures De Luxe The Standard Cleaning Works We Know How THE BEST OF SERVICE 213 So. Clinton Street Phone 1738 T. G. ABBOTT Page Five hundred sixty PALISADES OF THE CEDAR RIVER An ideal place to spend an outing or a vacation. Easily reached by the Mt. Yernon 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. : : : T. C. WARXER. Agent. ISAAC B. SMITH. Gen. Traffic Mgr. Iowa City. Iowa. Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Page Fit ' f hundred sixty-one J. D. REICHARDT Forget your school worries by eating our HOME MADE CANDIES AND PURE ICE CREAM 21 South Dubuque St. Iowa City, Iowa Page Five hundred sixty-tiuo J. F. Gorman W. H. Harrison 200 Rooms 80 with Bath The New Davenport Gorman Harrison, Props. EUROPEAN PLAN ABSOLUTELY FIREPROOF Cor. Fourth and Main Sts. One block S. of Rock Island Sta. DAVENPORT, IOWA PROUDFOOT, BIRD RAWSON Architects 810 Hubbell Building Des Moines FRED ZIMMERLI ' S DREAM I am charmed with a witching young crea- ture, But hush, not a word on your life ! Or you may Give away This secret of mine to my Wife ! Though her skin lias been kissed by the sunshine, Her beauty is second to none, This brunette, Yon can bet, Is the loveliest under the sun. Ah ! her heart is as meltingly tender As beats in a woman ' s fond breast ; And her warm, Rounded form The plumpest that man ever pressed. As the Magnolia ' s exquisite blossom Scents idle winds wandering by, So the air, Everywhere, Is sweet when my charmer is nigh. When I saw this sweet thing, after dinner, I murmured. " Ye gods, what a catch I She ' s unique, So to speak, Can you find me a match ! Then I pressed her with fervor she yielded, Aglow with the amorous spark, And her kiss Filled with bliss My soul on the porch after dark ! Yet this lovely, this exquisite, charmer, Whose eye is a glittering star, Is a joke She ' s a smoke My darling " Royal Perfecto Cigar ! " Three Brands: White Rose, 5c S. U. I., 5c Royal Perfecto, lOc Page Five hundred sixty-three THE IDEAL MUSICAL INSTRUMENT FOR THE HOME ISA VICTROLA It satisfies every musical longing, whether it be grand opera or for danc- ing. Just the thing for the Dansant at your home or " Frat House. " Ye specialize in Victrolas and Rec- ords and our service is of the best. Other styles $15 to $200. " The Home of the Victrola " HARMONY HALL 105 S. CLINTON STREET IOWA CITY, IOWA Victrola VI $25. Victrola XI S75 Page five hundred sixty-four CALENDAR (Continued) Aldrich publicly announces uni- versity evils. Babylon comes to town. Nov. 9 " Lost upon the World. " it intoxicates. Daily lowan story . i Xov. 10 Ames in the foreground bear storiesaries. Lost : A Delta Sima Delta Pin. Lost: A Sigma Xu Frat Pin. Who ' s guilty this time.) Xov. 11 Colvin and Folev sing i at Philo. On to Ames. Xov. 12 Jinx captured. Xov. 13 700 start out in box car for Ames. Second Oasis in the desert. Xov. 1427-6 Who-Wah-Wah. Iowa 26. Ames 6. Xov. 16 " To which the happy fiancee of Mr. Hawley blush- ingly responded. " DVORAK O ' HARRA JEWELERS Diamonds, Watches. Clocks and Fewelrv. Repairing a Specialty 112 E. College St. Iowa City, Iowa We are are trying to satisfy our customers GIVE US A TRIAL CLASSMAN BRADY Phone 820 or 821 Iowa City, Iowa Page Five hundred sixty-fve CHICAGO ELECTRIC SHOE REPAIRING SHOP We buy old shoes and clothes and pay a good price. High grade shoe repairing M. KIMEL 24 College St. Unique Lunch Room Good home cooking. The best place to eat in Iowa City, now and always will be. Good clean whole- some food, quick service and rea- sonable rates. H. E. GODDEN Phone 1707 FRANK PALIK Merchant Tailor 118 E. Washington St. Makes Suits and Overcoats $25.00 and up. Does Cleaning Repairing and Pressing: also. CALENDAR (Continued] Xov. 17 Wanted: By a hand- some man, a beautiful Blonde Student girl to take to the Sophomore Cotillion. Appli- cants apply at the South En- trance of the Liberal Arts building. Xov. 18 The Forbidden City (Cedar Rapids) is subject to lecture. Flying squadron appears. Xov. 19 Fro initiates. Luzia Thomas does not appear at class. Xov. 20 Xebraska Millions be- gin to appear. Xov. 21 Xebraska given all they want. Season over. Xebraska millions like the place and decide to remain here. 6:30: Xo word from Purdue team hasn ' t finished vet. Page Five hundred sixty-six No. 60 CABINET A popular Cabinet at a popular price. Xote the Colonial design that will look better to you the longer you have it. Its interior conveni- ences are fully equal to its exterior attractiveness. It is fully described in our catalog which we will gladly send if you are in- terested. ASEPTIC OPERATING TABLE No. 2 Fully as convenient as the ordinary bracket and table and will relieve the window casing or wall of one of its burdens. It is 40 inches high, has revolving top which is re- movable, and two white glass shelves below. Both an ornament and a convenience. The American Cabinet Company Two Rivers, Wisconsin Page Five hundred sixty-seven THEO. STARK .CO. CONTRACTORS ST. PAUL ' S METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH, ERECTED BY US IN 1914. BUILDINGS CONSTRUCTED. St. Paul ' s Methodist Church, Cedar Rapids, Iowa. First Christian Church, Cedar Rapids. Iowa. Trinity Church, Cedar Rapids, Iowa. German Lutheran Church, Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Zion Evangelical Church, Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Catholic Church, Protivin, Iowa. Catholic Church, Meyer, Iowa. Catholic Church, Norway, Iowa. Washington High School, Cedar Rapids. BUILDINGS UNDER CONSTRUCTION. Woman ' s Gymnasium, University of Iowa. Arthur School, Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Catholic Church, Little Turkey, Iowa. Cedar Rapids. Iowa City. Page Five hundred sixty-eight As I walked by myself As I talked to myself Myself said unto me If YETTER ' S folks do all they say They are the folks I want to see J. O. TAYLOR FINE CONFECTIONERY We make our own Ice Cream and it is Strictly " Pure. c Ul kinds of Cool Drinks at Our Fountain . . Try Tailor ' s De- light The Famous Pepsin Drink Nothing Like It :: :: BUTTER-KIST POPCORN J. O. TAYLOR Page Five hundred sixty-mime More Delicious, More Digestible More Economical in every respect, madam housewife, X!. EN ' ilfilD 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. As clean and pure as the morning dew In two sizes 5c and We 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. Page Five hundred seventy Lessening Nerve-Tension Lowest Position seat 17 inches from the floor with an up- ward range of 20 inches. An uncomfortable position in the chair makes an uneasy patient, and an un- easy patient puts the dentist ' s nerves at high tension, which is bad for the dentist. Xo dentist needs to put up with a chair that won ' t let him place his patient comfortably under all circumstances. The S. S. White Diamond Chair affords a comfortable position for any operation in any part of the mouth. Take its head-rest. You know that unless the patient ' s head is held so that there is no desire to move it and the neck muscles can relax, there is bound to be restlessness. The Diamond Chair head-rest, after it is adjusted to the proper height and angle, automatically sets itself to the head, holding it firmly but gently, at perfect ease. There isn ' t another head-rest like it anywhere: nor. for that matter is there anywhere another chair like the Diamond in its comfort-giving to the patient. its tension-lessening to the dentist. It is the simplest of all hydraulic chairs. the smoothest-working of all, the most durable. Use it and save wear and tear on your own nerves. Standard Black Japan Finish, upholstered either in Maroon or Green Plush, Imitation Leather, French Finished Leather, Plain or Fancy Hair-Cloth ......................................... $190.00 Standard Black Japan Finish, upholstered either in Morocco, Pig- Skin, or with Cane or All- Wood Seat and Back and Leather Head-Rest .................................................. 200.00 White or Gray Enamel, decorated, adds ......................... 25.00 Mahogany Enamel, decorated, adds ............................ 30.00 The decorations on Black Japan, White and Mahogany Enamels are Gold; on Gray, Enamel Blue. SEND FOR A COPY OF OUR NEW FURNITURE CATALOG. THE S. S. WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO. Philadelphia, New York, Boston, Chicago, Brooklyn, AtUnts, Cincinnati, Francisco, Oakland, Toronto, Montreal, Berlin, Germany. San Page Five hundred seventy-one [ It will pay you to travel a good many miles to trade at this store. Quality in the merchandise we sell and service in selling it are the things we emphasize. Some of Our Lines. Hart Shaffner and Marx and Stein-Bloch Clothes. Manhattan Shirts Yorke Shirts. Interwoven Hose Holeproof Hose. Munsing Union Suits Superior Union Suits. Keyser ' s Silk Gloves Perrins Leather Gloves. Spalding ' s Athletic Goods Webber ' s Sweaters. Stetson Hats Schoblc Hats Heid Caps. Quality is Economy. olrmstrong-McClenahan Co. IOWA ' S LARGEST CLOTHIERS Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Frank J. Marasco By himself " How vou natter me " rom Dubhn - Armenia " Distinctly Individual " Thomas F. Shea Albert E. Milliard The Medicine Man put S. U. I. on the map in the world of College Comics. Places on the staff are open to com- petition. Watch for it next Fall. Page Five hundred seventy-five Meinecke Sterile Sutures Ligatures Prepared with the Asceptic Conscience. 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 direction 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 thor- ough and so complete as to render absolutely impossible the survival 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 cf 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 Ve use nothing but Saxony Catgut. Samples from each lot received are tested on the dynamometer, and any not coining 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 an alysis, and the most exhaustive experiments, we have brought the process of Catgut steri- lization almost to an exact science. MEINECKE COMPANY, NEW YORK DWIGHT BROS. PAPER CO. CHICAGO. ILL. MILWAUKEE. WIS. GRAND RAPIDS. MICH. WHOLESALE PAPER DEALERS Exclusive Dealers in the Celebrated cylCME and WIZARD ENAMEL BOOK PAPERS This book is printed on c cme furnished by the cTVtilwaukee House Page Five hundred seventy-three I.. I 1 . GRAHAM, D. I). S. Dental Surgeon 13% S. Dubuque, Iowa City Telephone 1185 DR. J. WARD Dentist 304-307 Johnson Co. 3k. Bldg. Telephone 327 W. L. BYWATER. M. D. Practice limited to eye ear, nose and throat. 8 N. Clinton, Iowa City JOHN oss. D. 1). S. Dental Surgeon 13% S. Dulniqno St., I own City Telephone 1185 S. A. SWISHER General Insurance Johnson Co. Bk. Bldg. Telephone 1036 OTTO OTTO Attorneys and Counsel lors-at-Law 205-209 Johnson Co. Bk. Bldg. Iowa City DR. W. H. WHITEIS DR. I . A. REED Physicians and Surgeons 216 S. Dubnque St. HEMLEY ABKAMS Attorneys-at-Law 111% S. Clinton St. Telephone -!3 " ) S. K. STEVENSON Attorney-at-Law 611-613 Johnson Co. Bk Bldg. Iowa City, Iowa JOHN W. COGSWELL. M.D. Obstetrician and Gynecol- ogist 400-417 Johnson Co. Bk. Bldg. Iowa City. Iowa. FRANK L. LOVE, M. D. Practice limited to dis- eases of eye, ear, nose and throat. Paul-Helen Big., Iowa City Telephone 661 EDWIN B. WILSON Lawyer 114% South Clinton Street Iowa City, Iowa DR. JAMBS KENNEDY Dentist Paul-Helen Bldg., Suite 3 Telephone B1.1766 F. J. COCHRAN Attorney-at-Law Cochran Bldg., Iowa City New- 1 M-|:IH,I Miitinil Life liiMiiriiiice t ' oinitany Edward H. Griffin, District Manager Room 607. Johnson Co. Bk. Bldg. Iowa City. Iowa CALENDAR (Continued) Xov. 30 Willie Hindt walks a mile in the snow to tell Lucy goodby. Dec. 1 Ben Frank make? date with " One Girl in a Million. " Katherine Jewell Everetts ap- pears. Dec. 2 Don Rogers hopes to make a fraternity appears at Delta Sigma Rho banquet. Dec. 9 Sophomore Cotillion: Fountain, Barry, Martin, Swan et al. make initial ap- Page Five hundred seventy-four CALENDAR (Continued) Dec. 11 Iowa wins one debate. Dec. 12 e stand up at Basket Ball game. Dec. 1-1 Iowa 50, Wesleyan 22. " Do your shopping early. " Dec. 15 Only four more days to vacation. Fourth Oasis in .lit. Cadets drill outside. Dec. 16 Union Mixer. 14 pres- ent. Jan. 9 Iowa 44. Teachers 16. Jan. 10 Rubenstein addresses Luther League. Jan. 11 Steve Casey will practice law by himself for present. Jan. 12 Continued story still runs in lowan. Jan. 16 Iowa . Cornell . Dec. 17 Forensic League issues calendar. Dec. 18 General Exodus. CALENDAR (Continued) Dec. 19 Ames Press agent at work. Dec. 18 Marjorie Cuppinger has left for her home to spend the vacation with her parents. ( Several others also de-- parted. I Jan. 8 Emily Cooper ' s picture hangs in the Des Moines Art Gallery. Jan. 9 Miss Daley ' s History class discusses the problems of married life. Discussion led by Socrates and Xantippe. Feb. 5 Eva Kelly and An Mc- Carthy attended Moose Dance and inform Phi Delts they didn ' t come up to dance with everybody. Dec. 6 Polly Beckwith orders twelve dozen gross of sta - tionery. Dec. 25 Father Beckwith gets a bill for S1.50; Polly doesn ' t get a Christmas present. Dec. 27 Gardner Smith leaves r Des Moines. Katy thinks Des Moines men aren ' t inter- esting. Jan. 6 At Pi Phi rushing party Louise Frisbie enumerates her Christmas presents to the freshman six new dresses, twelve combination suits, pink, green, blue. etc.. five hats, etc., etc., etc. Jan. 8 Military Ball : Mr. Edwin Dean looks over co-eds and decides to import a girl. Miss Wilma Dean attends the ball. Tan. 22 Freshman class stages an almost formal. Gail Oakes makes his first appearance with Miss Klingenhawen. Jan. 26 Public Speaking depart- ment requires student to at- tend Kipling recital. Ques- tion : Does Merry ret a rake- off? Page Five hundred seventy-five CALL FOR Iowa City Bottling Works when you are in need of Carbonated Beverages and Ciders. Distilled and Colfax Water. Hire ' s Root Beer. We also carry Parawax Sweeping Compound. TELEPHONE 41 402 EAST MARKET STREET WIENEKE ' S STORE Stationery, Cigars, Tobacco, Canes. News Depot and Rubber Stamp Factory. All first-class goods and liberal prices. News delivery all parts of the city. 126 So. Clinton St. IOWA CITY, IOWA. Page five hundred seventy-six NGMXVING ENGPAVEP INTERS MILWAVIKEE.WIS. ige Five hundred seventy-seven EPITAPH A Tragedy in a Triolet. Cn an isle in a southern sea I, et tu, Brutus. Mixed with that black society. On an isle in the southern sea I starved until in misery (Since the menu did not suit us) On an isle in the southern sea I et you, Brutus. Page Five hundred seventy-eight HAMMERSMITH EN G RAVI NG CO. ENGRAVERS AND PRINTERS MILWAUKEE

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

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


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


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


University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


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