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

 - Class of 1917

Page 1 of 544

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 544 of the 1917 volume:

c. fate Sdiad Old THE- t, iron on. sorrow,! 6. 20.icat tK i volvnr lovmo- IF I were banged on the highest hill. Mother o ' mine. O mother o ' mine! I know whose love would follow me still. Mother o ' mine. O mother o ' mine If I were drowned in the deepest sea. Mother o ' mine, O mother o " mine! I know whose tears would come down to me. Mother o ' mine, O mother o ' mine! If I were damned of body and soul, Mother o ' mine, O mother o ' mine! I know whose prayers would make me whole, Mother o ' mine, O mother o ' mine! 6 ft . .x. l ! $ -qT tKat fieU of colU ; if it rlov cl e tkoU or " - itfS of 1 . . pU u .fit NOSTRAND 3LVIN L. R. FAIR MARA PDER OF BOOKS K The University DOOK TWO Student Activificf Photo: Kent Che Oall of ].?bt sirs Hail! Sacred Mother, Mistress of our dreams. We love these beauty pillared walls, Yon red-tiled roof, and blanched greens The grandeur graced about Thy halls. 10 Photo: Kent Or ban of Natural Science All through the star-lit night, and templed day. Our hearts in greater reverence hold Thy loveliness fair clad in the rythmic disarray Of changing light, and dark, and gold. 11 Cbe Campus And when each morning breaks anew on scenes Of gaiety, of fallen hope, or dull despair, We cling to Thee; and nurse our tender means Upon Thy Mother bosom fairest of the fair. Photo: Kent Photo: Kent Cfce Rtoer ' Til caught up in some far-rolling deluge Of quick endeavor, we haste upon our way Across the wastes to that far-off refuge. Sweet peace the bright eternal day! t Photo: Kent Cbe a ittor beautiful Lo! The day is silver-mirrored in the deep Unfathomed sea of Thy faith ' s broad expanse; A glimpsed vision of our souls too oft asleep. Enamoured, and content in young romance. C e Nor do we know the constant grief Thy great heart owns. Engulfed by broken pledges and unintended wrongs Who knows the sorrow of the streams the trees, or stones That give us pleasure and Echo back our songs? Photo: Kent U Photo: Kent And yet ' tis well to gaze upon Thy serious mien, And sense the solemn note the echoes bring Achieve! Through Time ' s long vista on Thy ever-urging stream We sweep along, and You only ask that we believe! 16 ; Photo: Kent Cbc Ipall of aDminstration Sweet Matron! First lady of our manhood ' s harder years. And Keeper of our beans in the lingering age to come; Though scattered far in various parts and long careers. No act. no uttered word shall ever strike us du-mb. 17 Photo: Kent Cbe Campu0 And leave us silent. Nay, as the young birds singing Near yon high nest, crotched secure among the boughs, Shall we, in eager rapture set Thy praises ringing Through all the land a troth with sealed vows! 18 Oc Reasons In the verdant beauty of the spring, at the end of day. Or in the harsh and bleaker time of winter- fallen snows; Yea, in defeat or victory of battle thundering fray, We shall turn to Thee where love forever grows. Photo: Kent 1 As flakes upon the landscape slow descending, Or as gusts and fitful bursts of storm, We, scatter-gathered from afar, come wending- In a weird mass of shapeless form. Photo: Kent 20 . Cbe Calm And like the footsteps in the leveled snow. You stir the crystals of each formless soul; The imprints and the trail. ' tis these we know. And follow through the shadows to our goal! 51 Photo: Kent Cfoe These radiant jewels of simple Glory ' s shining crown Burst forth, and shape the lowered pall of night; Half-revealing Thee,- girdled, emblazoned in a gown Of wondrous glittering gems, and velvet light. 22 It is the image of the memories we retain. Blotched here with shadow, there with flame The symphony of joy, enduring love, and pain; All hushed to quiet in reverence to Thy name! Photo: Kent 23 CI)c Sunset Burst! Sunset, Burst! Thy color- wondered splendor O ' er our graced Mother; let our adoration . In thy gleaming folds, and mottled sheathings honor Her great soul our holy inspiration! ?. E. T. 24 Adiniop PRES. THOMAS HUSTON MACBRIDE 26 THE STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION D. D. MURPHY Chairman W. C. STUCKSLAGER W. H. GE.MMILL E. P. SCHOENTGEN . F. BOYD, M. D., M. S. Epidermistologist. Asst. Prof. Preventive Med icine and Hygiene. RAY L. SHORT, B. A. Asst. in Public Speaking. BUNDY ALLEN, Radiographer. ERNEST HORN, B. S., M. A., Ph. D. Associate Prof. Education. STUART D. MARQUIS, B. A., M. S. Instructor in Chemistry. y NORRIS ARTHUR BRISCO, A. B., A. M., Ph. D. Head of the Department of Economics and Sociology FRIEDA HIESCHBERG Clinical Microscopist W. M. BRADBURY McCtURE, S. B., M. D. Instructor in Pedriatrics HENRY LARSON, B. A., M. A., Ph. D. Assistant Professor of English KATHERINE STANTON RUTLEDGE, B. S. Instructor in Home Economics JAMES H. HANCE, B. S., M. E., E. M Assistant Prof, in Geology EDNA MINNIE PATZIC, Graduate Cummings School of Art Instructor in Graphic and Plastic Art M. A. REPASS, B. S. Instructor in Civil Engineering ELLSWORTH HARRIS, Ph. D. Assistant Prof, of Philosophy GEORGE CHESTER WISE, Ph. B., M. A. Assistant Prof, of German H. E. ZABEL. B. A.. M. A.. Ph. D Instructor in German M. W. FLRR, B. S. Instructor in Descriptive Geometry Drawing STUART SIMS, C. E. Prof, in Civil Engineering FRANK WOOLSON SNOW, B. A., M. A.. Ph. D. CLAIR WILLARD ROBINSON, A. B., M. A. Instructor in Romance Languages Instructor in Geology M. L. PERSON, B. Ph., M. A., LL. B. Prof, of Law ANDREW H. HOLT, B. S. Instructor in Civil Engineering FRED EMORY HAYNES, A. B., M. A., Ph. D. Instructor in Political Science and Sociology 33 LIBERAL ARTS, ' 17 _EPTEMBER 22, 1913, will stand as the memorable (?) date on which 423 self-confident, late high school graduates were admitted as the State of 1917 into the Union of S. U. I. The members of the infant State, prompted by the outlook predicted by the " folks at home, " the new high school diploma, and that " I am it " feeling of a recent pubilc school graduate, now foresaw a much greater future for the old Union. Several inhabitants of our baby commonwealth were highly humiliated Septem- ber 20, 1913, at the hands of the overbearing Sophomores by having to sell papers on the streets, to speak and sing from a rude stage on Whetstone ' s corner, and by being the center of attraction for the staves in a funny-to-the-onlookers barrel stave game. An attempt to restore and uphold the dignity of the new State and its inhabi- tants by overpowering the forces of the State of 1916 in the battle of Pushball on Iowa Field, September 31, resulted in a decisive defeat for the troops loyal to the State of 1917. The youthful commonwealth immediately adopted for its motto: " Brains, not brawn. " George Emerson Davis was elected the first president of our inexperienced State, and wielded the gavel in a fair, impartial manner, that was a credit to the youthful community. Several of the State ' s charter members transferred their place of residence before the first year was half over, as they could not stand the climate. For some, the rewards for their labors were insufficient; for others, the State would not sup- port drones. For the 1913-14 term, the State of 1917 sent several delegates into each branch of athletics, and a few of these representatives were expected to accomplish great things when they would be given a voice in the affairs of the Union. Bannick, Dutton, Fiesler, Eggleston, and Housler all residents of the State of 1917 won the basketball championship for the Liberal Arts district. The census returns at the beginning of the second year of the history of the State of 1917 showed that our population had decreased to 353. Lewis Leighton was elected to guide the affairs of the State the second year, and his rule was always just, fair, and for the good of the State. A number of our citizens took advantage of the incoming barbarians of 1918 and avenged themselves for the treatment received the year before at the hands of residents of the State of 1916. Our troops were humbled in their second battle of Pushball on Iowa Field, this time at the hands of the savage warriors of the younger State. Again our motto: " Brains, not brawn. " In the House of Football our representatives did not stand out prominently in 1914, but in the Basketball Senate for 1915 the names of Bannick and Dutton will go down on record. In the Baseball Council, Lewis Leighton represented the State of 1917, and to the Track Assembly Bannick and Dutton went as delegates. The State of 1917 had 227 citizens at the beginning of its third year. Its voters chose Art Kroppach president of the busy little commonwealth, and he has managed the affairs of state in true executive style open-handed, broad-minded, and always with the State ' s welfare at heart. In the House of Football for 1915, Laun, Holmes, Grubb, and Blackburn rep- resented the State of 1917, and in the Basketball Senate were Bannick, Dutton, and Schiff. Russell Lemley and Benjamin Mather were our delegates to the For- ensic Council. Our State has also been represented in musical circles, dramatics, military activities, and on the Union Board. The State of 1917 is now nearing the close of its third year. As citizens we have striven hard, in how far we have succeeded you may judge. We have not been a state without its faults but no person or community sets out boldly its own shortcomings that we leave for you. As a State active in the affairs of the Union, our course is almost run. We return next year to put forth every final effort to make the record of the State of 1917 stand out among the histories of the states which have preceded us and those which must follow, as a credit both to our State and to the Union. But with the passing of our State from this great Union, our responsibilities toward both the State and the Union do not cease. As individuals we must ever strive onward and upward some will succeed, others must fail it is the destiny of Fate. Would it were possible to read into the future and tell you that you will attain the aim you seek but you will not. or if you do, your goal is set too low. As citizens of our State, we should go forth fitted for the battles of the world, but in our successes and failures may we never forget we are still citizens of the State of 1917 and IOWA. Robin Barnhart Schiff Kroppach McClain Kinnavey 35 MARIETTA ABELL Ida Grove Alpha Delta Pi. Octave Thanet. Freshman Class Secretary. DELOS F. ACKERLEY Leon Pi Omicron. Business Manager Old Gold. GLENN W. ADAMS Iowa City Phi Beta Pi AGNES R. AGNEW Walker Lenox College. ANNETTE ANDERSON Lyons Cosmopolitan. Edda. CLAUDE ANDERSON Burlington ELSIE L. ANDERSON Iowa City Hesperian. I. W. A. A. Basketball (1) (2); Hockey (1) (2). W. C. ANDERSON Maperton 36 DAN VV. BAILEY Winfield Kappa Sigma. NELL BAIRD Prairie City Delta Delta Delta. Whitby. N. E. BAKER Burlington Irving FRANCIS BARNHART .... Omaha, Nebr. Delta Gamma. Hesperian. Hawkeye Staff. HELEN BEEMER Mason City Pi Beta Phi. Ivy Lane. BEATRICE BEIM Des Moines Drake University. Kappa Kappa Gamma HENRY A. BENDER Le Mars Track (1). Gymnasium Team (3). V LULAH GRACE BENNETT .... Chariton Iowa State Teachers College. Trailers ' Club. s: JOHANNES C. BERGMAN . . Irving. Cosmopolitan Club MORT BLACKBURN Des Moines Sigma Nu. Varsity Football (3). OLA M. BLAGG Estherville Cosmopolitan Club. Student Volunteer Band. ADELAIDE E. BLYTHE . . Achoth. Erodelphian KATHRYN AIMEE BRADY . Newman. :DITH MARGARET BROWN Zoology Club. MARGUERITE H. BRUECKNER . . Octave Thanet, I. W. A. A. Pandean, Players. Class Secretary (2); Basketball (1) (2); Baseball (2); Lutheran Club; Freshman Party Committee; Hawkeye Staff. WILBUR D. CANNON Iowa City Delta Tau Delta. Junior Prom Committee. IMi REGINA CARROLL Iowa City Alpha Delta Pi. Newman. RICHARD CECIL Hedrick Penn College (1). Delta Chi HAROLD CHAMBERLAIN .... Iowa City Sigma Delta Chi. Zetagathian. Y. M. C. A.. Daily lowan. MARGUERITE CHAPMAN . . Iowa City NORA CLAY Waverly Cosmopolitan Club. FRANCES COBB Iowa City Alpha Chi Omega. LAWRENCE COCKSHOOT . . Wilton Junction Cosmos. Philomathian. Soccer (3); L. A. Basketball Team; Wrestling Club. R. I. COLVIN Sanborn Sigma Delta Chi. Philomathian; Business Manager 1917 Hawkeye. F. F. COOPER Maxwell Drake University. Phi Kappa Psi. IN ' ' ' .uio MARION HELENE CRUVER .... Spencer Pi Beta Phi. Ivy Lane; Glee Club; Pan-Hellenic Council; Hawkeye Staff. V. W. CUBBAGE Hawkeye Staff. Zetagathian Iowa City IRENE COEY CUSTER . . . Whitby. Zoology Club. Iowa City M. ,....,, X, ELSIE N. CUTLER Magnolia Octave Thanet. Inter-Society Debate (2). DAVID A. DANCER Lamoni University of Washington (1). Delta Tau Delta. CHARLOTTE M. DAVIS Iowa City W. C. State School in Pennsylvania (1). Student Volunteer Band. 40 BLANCHE U. DEMPSEY . . . Notre Dame, Indiana Delta Delta Delta. Notre Dame. BENJAMIN I. DERAUF KATHERINE DIGNAM Alpha Chi Omega. Hesperian. Newman, I. W. A. A TA DILLAVON RUTH DOCKERTY Delta Zeta. Erodelphian. LARRY O. DOYLE .... Phi Beta Phi. Newman. MARY A. DUNN Delta Zeta. Octave Thanet HARRY T. DUNN SHELBY M. EDWARDS Grinnell College. Sigma Chi. EDNA EMANUELSON Delta Gamma. GENEVIEVE VIRGINIA EVANS . . Delta Delta Delta. Polygon; Hesperian. Class Delegate (1); Pan-Hellenic Council (3); Inter-sorority Council (2). L. R. FAIRALL Clinton Sigma Delta Chi. Zetegathian. Business Manager 1917 Hawkeye; Business Manager " The Medicine Man. " Desk Editor The Daily lowan. Zet Freshman Debate Team. Zet Sophomore Debate Team. Freshman Party Committee, 1914. HAROLD H. FARR Cornell College (1 Nashua ALWIN DEERING FARRIOR .... Irving. Class Debate (1) (2). Second Lieutenant, Captain, Quartermaster, Miltary Ball Committee. FISHER Phi Beta Pi. Cross Country (1). LLOYSE FISHER JOHN FOARDE Anamosa . A. FRANK Green Irving. Track " I " (2). FRANCES FLORENCE FREEMAN . Iowa City Alpha Chi Omega. Hesperian. RALPH A. FRITZ Atlantic First in Freshman Oratorical, 1913-14. Second in Sophomore Oratorical, 1914-15. . V. FROST Emmetsburg .MARY GATES Manchester Alpha Chi Omega. CLARA GOLDBERG .... Pandean Players. Cosmopolitan. Hawkeve Staff. VERNE GRABER Stockport Storekeeper Animal Biology. ROBERT M. GRAHAM . . . Missouri Valley Irving Trumpeter Co. A, 1915. Lieunenant Hospital Corps. RUTH GRAY Eldora Delta Zeta. MILDRED GREER Iowa City BERNICE E. GREVE . . Achoth. Hoist ein J. F. GRUBB Panora " I " Footall (3). MINNIE HABIGHT Avoca NORMA L. HALLER Estherville W. KEITH HAMILL Sigma Delta Chi. Irving; Hawkeye Club. Bryan Prize Essay, 1914. Class Debate (2). Iowa Union Board. Liberal Arts Hawkeye Editor. Chairman Junior Prom. Committee. Keota C. E. HAMILTON Winters Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Polygon. ER.MA MARGES Sheldon Alpha Tau Beta. ANNE HA R.MS Dou-s ALYA G. HARTSOCK Iowa City Coldren Phvsics Prize. ALICE HATCHER Iowa City Delta Zeta. Octave Thanet; Pandean Players; Athelny; Pan-Hellenic Council; Women ' s Forensic Council. Second Place Artistic Reading Contest (2). Cedar Rapids HAZEL KENT Chattanooga, Tenn. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Women ' s Glee Club (1) 2i 3i. Music Council (2). Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Polygon; Athena. G. F. HOFFMAN Leon GEORGE STEWART HOLMES Beta Theta Pi. Football, ' 15. President Freshman Pan-Hellenic Treasurer Sophomore Class, 1914 45 HOPLEY Lewis Delta Chi RUTH MORTON E. GAIL HUMBERT Milton W. ERNEST HUNTER Woodbine Philomathian. Inter-society Debate (1). Cross Country (2). KATHERINE HUTCHINSON . . Cedar Rapids Delta Delta Delta. Hesperian I. W. A. A.; C. F. U SHIH H. HWANG . Chengchow, Hunan, China Kwang Yi College, Hunan. Chinese Students ' Club. Cosmopolitan Club. BLANCHE COLE INMAN Laurens Alpha Xi Delta. LUCILE JASPER Alpha Xi Delta Ames (1). HELEN SYDNEY JANISTA . . Cedar Rapids DORA HELEN JENSEN Everly A. R. JENSEN Audubon WALTER JEWELL Decorah CECIL CAIN JONES Topeka, Kan. CLYDE E. JONES Agency ELLA E. JONES H RUDOLPH JORDAN Burlington CARL J. JUDSON Lamoni Irving. Class Debates (1). lowan Staff (1) (2). Second Lieutenant Co. E.; Captain Co. E. Military Ball Committee. ALPHONSO A. KEENE Iowa City Lincoln Institute. Kappa Alpha Psi. LEONARD KEESE Audubon KARL KEISTER Grinnell (1) (2). Coon Rapids L. G. KEPPLER Iowa City MARIAN KIME Fort Dodge Kappa Kappa Gamma. Erodelphian. Hawkeye Staff. Corresponding Secretary (2). MARY M. KINNAVEY Davenport Alpha Xi Delta Hesperian. President Woman ' s Forensic. Junior Class Delegate. Sub. Council Woman ' s League. Hawkeye Staff. 43 BERNICE MARIE KISER Wilton Junction W. V. KNOLL Ackley 7 u ' v )i. ADOLPH E. KOHLSTEAD Waukon . ART R. KROPPACH Burlington Delta Tau Delta. President Junior Class. Junior Prom; Military Ball. Captain Co. " G " . Hawkeye Staff. MARY KATHARINE LEE . . Alpha Delta Pi. Newman. Iowa City RUSSELL W. LEMLEY Brighton Alpha Tau Omega; Delta Sigma Rho. Zetagathian. Class Debate (2t; Intercollegiate Debate (3). Forensic Council; Hawkeye Staff. Captain. Regimental Adjutant. Military Ball Committee. OSCAR LE.MME Davenport Zetagathian. Freshman Debating Team. Championship Team (2 (3). JUNE MARIE LEO Alpha Delta Pi. I. W. A. A. Hockey (1) (2). Dysart " " " 49 LUKE E. LINNAN St. Thomas ( 1 ) . Phi Kappa. Maurice JOHN TIPTON LONSDALE . Delta Tau Delta. Sergeant (2). Dale HILDA G. LUNDIN Bellevue State Teachers College. RALPH N. LYNCH University of Chicago. Adair GWENDOLYN McCLAIN Iowa City Kappa Kappa Gamma. Hawkeye Staff. WINNIE M. McCLELLAND .... Wellman FLORENCE McCOLLISTER .... Iowa City Alpha Xi Delta. Erodelphian. Women ' s League; Y. W. C. A. M| LUCILE McDADE Moorhead Morningside (1). Alpha Xi Delta. MARGARET CAROLINE McGUIRE Brighton L t " HOMER McGUIRE Defiance ' " FLORENCE McINERNEY Ottumwa Alpha Delta Pi. C. F. U. I. W. A. A. A. W. McMILLEN Sanborn Sigma Nu. Athelney; Irving. Hawkeye Staff. ARCHIE NOSH MacVICAR . . . Des Moines Denison University. Granville, Ohio. Beta Theta Pi. Manager University Dramatic Club. JEANNETTE MAGOWAN Iowa City Delta Delta Delta. Erodelphian. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Executive Council Women ' s League. President Women ' s Forensic Council. ALVEDA MARKLE New Hampton BENJAMIN I. MATHER Laurens Philomathian ; Cosmos Club. Sophomore Oratorical I 2 1 . Second All University- Oratorical (2). First All University Oratorical (3). Representative in N. O. L. President Forensic League (3). Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3). flnttv ' 1 O v .tttimirr ' " ,. :x r " u 9 51 ADA MAE MAXSON Redficld Alpha Tau Beta. Whitby; Glee Club (1) (2) (3). ( A. G. MAXSON ......... Redfield Alpha Tau Beta. Whitby; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Glee Club (1) (2) (3). rH y I EDWARD MEYER ....... Iowa City Beta Theta Pi. Junior Prom Committee. Hawkeye Staff. F. H. ME1NZER ......... Ackley Irving. Freshman Football. Sophomore Debate. Junior Prom Committee. Hawkeye Editor of Football, Minor Athletics. Cosmos. RUTH MERCER ........ Iowa City Kappa Kappa Gamma. FLORENCE MESSERLI .... West Union Alpha Chi Omega. Polygon; Hesperian. ' ELSIE MAE MILLER .... Brooklyn, N. Y. Columbia University (1). RAYMOND A. MISBACH . . . Commerce Club. Cosmopolitan Club. Marengo BERNICE R. MITCHELL Union Iowa State Teachers College ( 1 ) . MARY O. MITCHELL Hampton Erodelphian. FERDINAND MOELLER H. T. MOFFITT Acacia; Philomathean MIRIAM MORONY ...... Mt. Pleasant Pi Beta Phi. Ivy Lane: Woman ' s League; Hawkeye Staff. FLORENCE J. MURPHY Clinton VERONICA MURPHY Lansing Women ' s Professional League; Whitby. WEIR M. MURPH IfcJh ANNETTE NEWCOMB oifa Ci Kappa Kappa Gamma. ' ' ' HliVS RUTH ANNA NISSEN Iowa City Cosmopolitan; Orchestra (1). Baseball (2). WALDEMAR F. NOLL Lansing ELLEN O ' BRIEN Stuart Mt. St. Joseph College (1). Newman. ARCHIBALD O ' DONOHUE . . . Storm Lake RALPH T. PAIGE Laporte City Soccer Football (3). JOHN PARSONS Geneses, . Glee Club (1) (2); Orchestra (1) (2) (3); Band (1) (2) (3); Recording Secretary (3). DOROTHEA PAULE Burlington Alpha Chi Omega. Hesperian. J 54 I GRACE PFANNEBECKER . . Delta Delta Delta. Whitby. Sigourney NATALIE PHILLIPPS Des Moines Pi Beta Phi. Ivy Lane; Woman ' s Inter-Sorority Council. HORACE B. PILCHER Ida Grove Delta Tau Delta. JOSEPH ADDISON POLLOCK . . . LeClaire Zetagathian. EDITH HELEN POTTER Iowa City Trailers ' Club. HELEN A. POTTER . . . Bellevue BETH PRIBBLE Atlantic Grinnell (1). MYRON A. PRINCE Iowa City Phi Zeta Epsilon. 55 (1MB , x t " " rn MARY PROPS! 7o-a WILLIAM GUY PROTTSMAN . . Mt. Pleasant Irving. Louden Prize Mathematics. Assistant in Physics. RUTH E. RATH Waterloo Delta Gamma. Erodelphian; Womans ' League. Hawkeye Staff. GRACE ELIZABETH REAMS Whitby. Council Bluffs MARGUERITE REESE Iowa City J , s l V AGNES REINEMUND Muscatine Red Wing Ladies ' Seminary (1). Classical Cl ub. PAULINE M. REYNOLDS .... Iowa City Newman; Hesperia; I. W. A. A. Hockey Team (1) (2 1. m . GRACE ROBERTS Alpha Chi Omega. I. W. A. A. Hawkeye Staff. Montezuma 56 KATHARINE E. ROBERTS . . Fort Madison Delta Gamma. Sophomore Class Delegate. Hawkeye Staff. Readers ' Club. MYRLE ROBINSON Cedar Falls Delta Delta Delta. Hesperian. EMMET ROCK Williamsburg W. G. RODGERS Boone HOMER G. ROLAND Iowa City Ames (1). Alpha Tau Omega; Sigma Delta Chi. University Dramatic Club. Hawkeye Staff; Junior Prom Committee; Desk Editor Daily lowan. Assistant Manager University Dramatic Club. JOHN A. ROTH Galena, III. Beloit College (1). University Band. MARGUERITE SAUNDERS . . Alpha Xi Delta. Erodelphian. . Iowa City Sheldon LOREN D. SCHIFF Varsity Basketbell (2) (3 1. Hawkeye Staff. Junior Inter-Class Manager Basketball L. A. Inter- Department Manager Basketball L. A. HAZEL I. SEWELL New Hampton RALPH A. SHERMAN Penn College. VLASTA SHIMEK Iowa City Hesperian; Komenian. SIMON C. SKEELS Iowa City Irving. Freshman Oratorical; Freshman Debate. Hawkeye Staff. FLOYD F. SMITH Maxwell ARNOLD SMYTHE Scranton D. C. SNYDER Cornell (1). Phi Rho Sigma. Iowa City L. L. SNYDER Phi Zeta Epsilon. University Band (1) (2) (3). University Orchestra (2). CORA SPEER . .... Iowa City I. S. T. C. : Morningside. IMfc HILDA SPEVACEK Iowa City Newman; Komenian. .. ' ELIZABETH SPRINGER Wapello Alpha XI Delta. I. W. A. A. Basketball (1) (2); Hockey Baseball (1) (2). " " HARMON LA.MONETTE STANTON. Marshalltown Phi Rho Sigma. Irving. IRENE STAPLETON Delta Delta Delta. Hesperia: C. F. U. Marengo ELEANOR STEINBERG . . . Eldora .MARION JAMES STOOKER . . Denver, Colo. Hawkeye Staff. J FLORENCE McDALY SWANSON . . Day-ton Edda. ATWELL TALLEY Elkader Alpha Tau Omega. Philomathean; Pandean Players. Rifle Team (1) (2), Party Com. (1). Inter-Society Debate (1). FLORENCE E. TEAGER . . Whitby. Marshalltown FRANCES A. THELEMANN . . . Davenport PERRY T. THOMPSON Zetagathian; Edda. JOHN F. TRUCHOT .... Chateau, Mont. Rifle Team (2). MINA SNYDER UTZ EstherviUe J. HORACE VAN NICE Athelney. FRANK E. VAN NOSTRAND . . . Sigma Delta Chi. Irving. Editor-in-Chief 1917 Hawkeye. LEDA VENNEKOLT Charles City Charles City College (1). M. C. WADDELL Danbury LUCILE WALDRON Iowa City Alpha Xi Delta. Erodelphian ; Dramatic Club. ARENA WAITERS Invin Pi Beta Phi. Erodelphian. Women ' s League Council. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2) (3); Baseball (2). RUSSELL GESBERG WEBER . . . Iowa City Assistant in Entomology. Zoology Club. N. E. WEEMS Whiting Zetagathian. CLAYTON WELTER Iowa City MARGARET ELIZABETH WHITTAKER. Iowa City Newman; Hesperian. Humorous Staff Hawkeye. ei LORETTA M. WICKS Iowa City Alpha Xi Delta. Hesperian: Newman. F. A. WIEGMAN Rolfe Sigma Nu. DORA MARY WILLIAMS . . Drake University (1) Achoth. NELLE D. WILLS ARLEN J. WILSON ETHEL A. WINTERFIELD .... Radcliffe Drake University. Alpha Xi Delta. Women ' s Glee Club (2) (3). ROSA I WRIGHT CHARLES L. WRIGHT Acacia. Commerce Club. University Orchestra (1) (2). - DOROTHY YETTER Iowa City Delta Gamma. Dramatic Club. Iw Lane. FLORENCE ZURAWSKI .... Burlington Northwestern University. Delta Delta Delta. STANTON M. BABCOCK . . . Seattle, Wash. Phi Beta Pi. T J. MILTON STADT Orange City MYRTLE UTLEY New Hampto ETHEL GOULD Iowa City SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Kurz, Barricklow, Hindt, Jacobsen, Cook, Prentiss. WILLIAM HINDT President CORNELIA PRENTISS Vice-President F. O. BARRICKLOW Treasurer KITTIE KURZ Recording Secretary GROVER JACOBSEN Class Delegate KATHERINE COOK Corresponding Secretary 64 SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS A. Veissinger. X. Dorr, A. Jenkins, O. H. Mendenhall, H. Blount. A. C. Raushaar, H. Haw. O. H. MENDENHALL President ANN WEISSINGER V ice-President HELEN HAW Recording Secretary ADA KRACSHAAR Corresponding Secretary HARVEY BLOUNT Treasurer NEWMAN DORR Class Delegate A. P. JENKINS Athletic Representative FRESHMEN GLASS OFFICERS Louise Keith. Julia Wade. Alice Cummings. Phillip Xexvberg. Fred Becker. PHILLIP NEWBERG President LOUISE KEITH Vice-President JULIA WADE Recording Secretary ALICE CUMMINGS Corresponding Secretary FRED BECKER Athletic Representative MUSEUM WORK AT IOWA CLASS AT WORK The building of the educational museum is being rapidly carried on at the State University of Iowa. Habitat groups are fast becoming a feature of the Bird and Mammal Halls. One of the greatest developments of these groups is the Laysan Island cyclorama. On Laysan Island are situated large bird rookeries protected by the United States. Professor Dill, Director of the Vertebrate Museum, went to the island in April. 1911, in order to study these birds in their natural state, and, as a result of this study, to construct a complete cyclorama of Laysan Island and its inhabitants. An artist, Mr. Charles A. Corwin, and two young men, Mr. Horace Young and Mr. C. J. Albrecht, accompanied Prof. Dill ' s expedition. Construction of this cyclorama was carried on in the University Laboratory from specimens and paintings gathered on the island. The exhibit has a floor space of four hundred square feet and contains hun- dreds of wonderfully mounted birds. For three years, the work of repro- ducing grasses, leaves, bushes and rocks continued. Each of the fifty thousand leaves was made from the original specimen, cast in plaster and moulded. In the foreground of the exhibit the physiography of the island was exactly reproduced, while in the background the features of Laysan Island were beautifully reproduced by a painting. In connection with the work, great care had to be taken that the shadows of the clouds be represented perfectly in the foreground. The prism planes used in light- ing this group, further complicated matters, each plane throwing light from a different angle and making the task almost impossible. This painting, the work of Mr. C. A. Corwin, blends so perfectly with the foreground that it is difficult to tell where the two meet. Other habitat features of interest in the museum are carrier pigeons and screech-owl groups, each artistically mounted with carefully repro- duced natural scenery. There is no department in the University which 68 so educates the people as does this type of museum work. Trained artists in habitat group development have been very scarce. The Ameri- can Association of Museum voiced this need for laboratory training. Upon the suggestion of Prof. Hill, a laboratory course in museum train- ing was opened at the University of Iowa. The first year of this course is largely devoted to fundamental college work, thus combining fine arts and science. After the University requirements are met the student is allowed to major in the science which will best fit him for his museum work. Up to this time, the University has received more applications for graduates of this course than it has been able to supply. After necessary material is prepared in the laboratory. Prof. Dill proceeds with the design of the group, which is often modeled in minia- ture. The bison group is now under construction in the laboratory. A miniature grouping was first made in order to insure an artistic and natural placing of the animals, which would in some way explain a phase of their life. The modeling of the real group is the next task. 69 This laboratory work has been of great interest to the American Association of Museums, before which Prof. Dill was asked to read a paper on " Building of an Educational Museum As a Function of the University. " After the reading of this paper, the Ammerican Association passed the following resolution: " Whereas, The scarcity of trained men and women as employes in museum work has long been realized by the American Association of Museums, and Whereas, The members of the Association learn with great satisfac- tion of the establishment in the State niversity of owa of a course for the training of such employes; therefore be it Resolved, That the American Association of Museums in annual meet- ilng assembled, commends this work and recommends to its members for their encouragement, co-operation and patronage. 71 THE MEDICAL BUILDING OAT I OF HIPPOCRATES I SWEAR by Apollo, the physician, by Aesculapius, Hygeia, by Panocea, and by all the gods and goddess, calling them to witness that, according to my ability and judgment. I will in every particular keep this, my oath and covenant: TO regard him who teaches this art equally with my parents; to share my substance, and, if he be in need, to relieve his necessities; and to teach his art, if they shall wish to learn it, without fee or stipulation; to impart a knowledge by precept, by lecture, and by every other mode of instruction to my son, to the sons of my teacher, and to pupils who are bound by stipulation and oath, according to the law of medicine , but no other I WILL USE that regimen which, according to my ability and judgment, shall be for the welfare of the sick, and I will refrain from that which will be vainful and injurious. If any shall ask me a drug to produce death, I will not give it, nor will I suggest such counsel. In like manner, I will not give to a woman a destructive pessary WITH PURITY and holiness will I watch closely my life and my art. I will not cut a person who is suffering from a stone, but will give way to those who are practitioners in this work. Into whatever house I shall enter, I will go to aid the sick, abstaining from every voluntary act of injustice and corruption, and from lasciviousness with women or men free or slave WHATEVER in the life of men I shall see or hear, in my practice or without my practice, which should not be made public, this will I hold in silence, believing that such things should not be spoken WHILE I keep this, my oath, inviolate and unbroken, may it be granted to me to enjoy life and my art, forever honored by all men; but should I, by transgression, violate it, be mine the reverse Translated by A. Emmons, Syracuse University. 72 MEDIC ' 17 On September 18. 1913. at 8 A. M., one strong young lady and forty-five brawny- men gathered in the " Bull Pen " in the Anatomy Hall to take their first step towards a medical education. To recount what has happened to this group from that morning to the present time would fill many volumes. Parts of such a story would be bright and cheer- ful, while a greater part would truly be sad, for out of that number we have been forced, for various reasons, to Jay away and depart from twenty-six. Thus from the onset the prognosis was bad. The class had been working together in " prep, " but not until the real grind of medicine started did the true brotherly spirit become prevalent. In fact, the individual members of the class at first might be compared to the disassociated particles in suspension, everywhere being visible, but as our trials grew greater we became highly ionized. The different members of the class had various ideas about this wonderful science of medicine, and during the time we have been together many of the peculiarities of the different members has shown itself in one way or another. There was Ingham. who as a " prep " made many slides of a groundhog ' s ear and admitted that his previous knowledge of Embryology would carry him far with " Prent " ; but we ' ll not take the joy out of life and state what happened to " Gruff. " Now, there was old " Pappy " Farnsworth, a case of anoesia, who had a head of solid bone, as a prep was flunky in Houser ' s Lab. He from the first was fond of relating his vast experience in traveling in fifty-two different states. But don ' t get the idea that we have no big men in the class, for there is Paradise, dubbed by " Dusty " Lambert as " Big Spleen. " He, along with Stevens, is famous for writing " The Apology for Idlers. " His running mate was " Squeak " Secoy, known to outsiders as the son of Italy who through habit slept through five of his six 8 o ' clocks. Dr. Lambert worried much about this, but always wound up with the reassuring remark, " He ' s a good man; I knew his brother. " Aside from the mere knowledge, we have in our class men of musical note Yoder and Van Camp, whose " base " voice was seldom heard because of Ed ' s strong tenor. They are both playful, Ed as a child and Van due to senile changes. But when you speak of musical birds. Duhe has them all beat, for he was a member of the colored glee club which entertained the guests of Roosevelt at his first inauguration, March 4, 1904. He will not so entertain the class, as he has a heart for Yoder. With us we have the mechanical man, Cullison, who works as a spring which, when not regulated or stimulated by Slob, would have a very limited rebound. As to the fussers. there is the man with the widely separated ischia. Morton. This man has the remarkable experience of going thru medicine and fussing every night. He is continually afraid that he will do something that will offend the teacher. Before we go further, let us speak of the " Nuts. " For instance, there is " Beno " Mans- field, who rises at ten minutes to eight, cuts his nine o ' clock class and from ten to eleven is " souping " the Prof whose class he just cut. From eleven to twelve he is at the post office, reads his mail and fills his fountain pen and gets to the Nu Sig House ten minutes late for lunch. At one o ' clock he again fills his pockets with boullion cubes and again raids the faculty. At five he again goes to the post office, fills his fountain pen and again reads his mail from home. From here he goes to Purcell ' s to sit in a Clinton convention. At seven he scratches a few lines to his fair maiden at Clinton, which he mails at eight at the post office. Again he visits Purcell ' s, purchases a nut bar and talks over the day ' s pro- ceedings and gets back to the Nu Sig House at ten. He rushes from one room to another to find what the lessons are for the following day, and these he studies until one A. M., after which he goes to bed and dreams of the " souping " he has done during the day. For sake of brevity, we did not mention the " Koke " that he purchases each time he gets within a block of Whetstones. " Nut " Martin comes next. " Heine " has been completely at sea without Arp, whose mouth was more or less closely affixed to his ear thruout the two years. For this year he has been in a state of dry gangrene because of lack of anastomosis with his members on the right and left. Along in this class comes Dale Cook. He is a tall, slender boy with blue eyes, and to this day not a member of the class has ever seen him when his moth-eaten hair was combed. He is a real student of English literature, and spends much time between classes discussing the relative merits and shortcomings of the present-day short story writers. We have to smile, for Dale still insists that he strikes his ideal of English literature in the Red Book and the Popular. " Nut " Diven is the next case. His attitude in life is, " For me and the world is mine. " He must be cherished now, for to all intents and purposes he feels that the world is his. 7J He is so very confident of his place on earth that he seldom recognizes h is fellow men by either word or smile, showing that he never once conceives that his imaginary pedestal may give way and poor old " Div " will find that he is just a plain, poor human being after all. " Hank " Moerschel is really one of the nuts, but the class only inherited him and we cannot talk about him, except to say that he has been accepted into full membership. He is a bright young man, and his only failing is that he has a standard answer for all questions. He always insists on giving the prophylaxis, and " Hank " has never yet given a list of symptoms in which the patient did not become unconscious. Fred Slob is not a nut; he is too smart for one. He is a real student and athlete. In fact, he is a wonder. He gets A ' s in everything, except when he goes to get a date. His A then has an N in front of it, and he gets the modest " NA " for an answer. But let us speak of his athletic ability and career. By careful training, diligent practice and lack of competition he, by his efforts, was granted, in tennis, the one and only I possessed by a Phi Rho Sig, of which they are justly proud. Aside from this, we are exceptionally fortunate in having a " Master Key. " Just men- tion key, and everybody in the class will know that you refer to " Donniger " Foster, for such is he dubbed by the class. Where and for why he was so dubbed he must refer you to Nurse 496 at the University Hospital. We all like him and pet him, just because he holds the key to those portals through which rich man, poor man and the beggar man must tread once or twice daily in spite of the drudgery of maintaining existence. This fall we greeted a new member with all of the dignity that the class possessed and for which, we are sure, Marker is pleased. We no longer had to say, " Please, Mr. , will you O. K. this? " But now we can get even with him for many of the things he pulled on us while we were in McClintock ' s Lab. We are also very thankful that it was John instead of a certain other assistant who expected to take work with us. But just a minute while we mention " Gundy. " Poor " Gundy " works with the vim of a mighty blacksmith, gets several A ' s, a good many B ' s and a few C ' s, but he cannot get " Bye. " " Apples " has certainly something coming to him for the splendid work he has done in Pharmacology, and to honor him and the department we gave him the title of " Red Whiskers. " At one time we thought " Apples " had an option on that particular brand of collars he wears, but since seeing " Gruff " a number of times lately, we begin to think that the option is now held in partnership. Noted as the above mentioned are, there is no one like " Dummy, " the Major. Major who? Major A. T. Who! Wah! Wah! Someti mes he comes to class with his lessons well learned and has the hard luck of not being called on. After class he tries to vent his wrath on Squeak, who always has the one answer, " They may call me Squeak, but they never call me Dummy. " But keep at it, Dummy, for we are all behind you and will send Winter to your aid. Winter, from the " Sign of the Red Onion, " is the man who for some unknown reason has no sense of smell, and as a result is continually getting his nose into all kinds of unusual places. He is a case of anosmia, but to see him running from class to class, you would think him a case of anostosis. But Winter will get there in spite of his nose. In the above passing remarks we are keeping in mind the words of the Virginian who said on a certain occasion, " Smile, damn you, when you say that. " So with us, when we seem to get personal we are smiling. 1 E. D. COOK ROBT. M. CULLISON .... Montezuma Phi Rho Sigma. WILBUR DIVEN B. S.. Iowa. Phi Rho Sigma. B. L. DUHE Laplace, Louisiana A. B. Fiske, 1909. Ph ' g. Iowa, 1911. H. E. FARNSWORTH Galva Medical Edkor, Hawkeye 1917. WAYNE J. FOSTER Wellman Sigma Nu. Nu Sigma Nu. " I " in Baseball, 1914-1915. Capt. of Baseball Team. 1916. President of Iowa Union, 1915-1916. A. H. GUNDERSON Nu Sigma Nu. Football " I " (2, 3, 4). Captain (4). PAUL G. INGHAM Whiting Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu. Baseball " I " (1, 2, 3). Captain (2). Rifle Team (1, 2, 3). President of Freshmen Medic Class. 75 J. M. MANSFIELD Nu Sigma Nu. JOHN ISRAEL MARKER .... Liscomb Mount Morris College, Mt. Morris. 111. H. E. MARTIN Dayton Phi Beta Pi. H. G. MOERSCHEL . Homestead J. A. PARADISE Barnes City Cedar Falls (1), (2). E. M. R. MORTON Estherville Medic Manager, Hawkeye, 1917 H. R. SECOY . . . Sioux City FRED W. SLOB Orange City Phi Rho Sigma. " I " in Tennis, Tennis Team, ' 13, ' 14, ' 15. B. S., Iowa, MS. lean GUY W. TAYLOR THOS. H. VAN CAMP Greeneld MALCOHN D. WINTER Simpson. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. ' 14-M5: ' 15-16. Student Volunteer. E. C. YODER Iowa City Phi Rho Sigma. EDNA F. ANDERSON Primghar I. S. T. C. CLARA E. BEARD x twm x Ta lk V L r NORMA E. GARTYKE EMA KELTING - - ESTHER MEINZER . . Iowa City ..... ' ,. OLIVE NICHOLS . . . Iowa City r " )il Q JOSEPHINE OTTO . . . Wapello THE GHILDS ' CORRECTIVE DEPARTMENT The fourth and fifth floors of the new west wing of the University hospital houses the children of the Orthopedic clinic and establishes this department on an equal footing with any depart- ments elsewhere. The passage of the Perkin ' s Law in the last legislature, which went into force July 1, 1915, has increased the number of cases regis- tered at a time, from an average of twelve to eighty. Under the provisions of the Perkin ' s Law, Sec. 254-5 of the Acts of the 35th General Assembly, all children under the age of sixteen who are in need of medical or surgical ser- vice are treated at state expense, pro- viding their parents or those responsible for their support are unable to pay for the necessary medical or surgical care. The cases treated are chiefly those in which the bones and joints are involved. The largest number of patients are af- flicted with paralysis, due largely, to the epidemic of Infantile Paralysis through- out Iowa in 1910. Many of these child- ren leave with functions restored, while all are improved. In cases of con- genital diseases and tubercular joints the cures are usually absolute. The average stay of a child in the hospital is six months, although some stay as long as a year. ii ir THE NEW HOSPITAL WING The department of Orthopedics is in charge of Dr. Arthur Steindler, who has had ex- ceptional training for this line of work. He received his training in Vienna, which is his native city. He came to Iowa from Drake University where he taught several years. The University is very fortunate in securing the services of a man such as Dr. Steindler. EMBRYONIC SURGEONS IN MOCK CLINIC THE UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL 80 SENIOR NURSES Top Row: Gardner, O ' Neil. DuVall, E. Johnson, Appleman Lee, Crager, B. Sberburnc. Second Row: A. Johnson, L. Kehmg. Remley, Kingery, Spohn, Entringer, E, Kelting. Bottom Row: Peterson, Smit, DeWeiss, Me Arthur, Dickson, Corder. Jones. Schnep, Beiler, Rjpley Cornelison Petts, Montgomery. FRESHY NURSES Top Rotti: Petsel, Sherburne, Weber, Joyce, Carlson, Petrie. Second Row: Watts, Arenson, Hubbard, Schlarbaum, Brinker, Carnaban. Bottom Row: Ahrens, Kemp, Carmach, Martin, Heinrich, Toland. Patten, Thompson, Panger. Daniels, Russell Wolfe, Trent, Saverton, 1 81 A PROSPECTUS OF THE HOSPITAL THE STAFF The present University Hospi- tal was opened for service in January, 1898. This new struc- ture contained a clinical amphi- theatre, clinical and private rooms and wards, aggregating a total of sixty-five beds. The clinics now became more numerous and var- ied and more material was af- forded for study. In 1912, fol- lowing another appropriation by the state, the third or northeast wing was completed and opened to patients. This new acquisition is a seven-story, fire-proof struc- ture. It contains three operating rooms, four laboratories, medical and surgical wards, besides nu- merous offices and the room for electro and hydro-therapeutics. The northwest wing was fin- ished in the fall of 1915 and opened for patients. This is also a seven-story structure with the addition of the sun roof. This addition makes the total capacity of the hospital 317 beds. This addition is occupied by the Pedi- atric and Orthopedic depart- ments. The lower two floors are used for patients in general. This addition contains a gymna- sium and apparatus room for the children of the Orthopedic de- partment. Besides this there is a school room where the children can keep up their school work while in the hospital. In 1915 an appropriation was made for the erection of a new isolation hospital. This is to be a modern, fire-proof two-story structure and will be used for the isolation of those having con- tagious diseases. This will af- ford better treatment to those af- flicted, besides lessening the dan- ger of contagion. In 1898 the Nurses ' Training School was opened and operated in connection with the University Hospital. In 1902 the course was lengthened to three years. Previous to this it had been but two years. The equipment which has been thus gathered together in so short a time and the fact that we are now crowded, looks well for the future. In a ddition, under the supervision of a hospital staff and medical staff such as we now have, the outlook for the future can be no other than prosperous. our fnrmrr for an, man uiluun tup lotipb 0n lam rlaaa of 191 7 pagra I AN APPRECIATION It is with a feeling of great timidity that I have undertaken to write an appreciation of the late Dean of our school Dean Emlin McClain a timidity from a fear of failing to express the high esteem in which the student body of our college holds the memory of this man. Anyone who had the good fortune to meet and know " our " Dean will certainly realize that my task is, in this way, a difficult one; and because of my utter inability to do justice to the memory of this grand man, it has been necessary to incorporate into this, much from the memorial address of Chief Justice Deemer, one of his closest and dearest friends. " Judge McClain had the blessed heritage of being well born and the blessing of being brought up in a well-educated family. Heredity and environment have much to do in shap- ing our lives, and so we find Emlin McClain destined to become a great student. He received all the degrees our educational institutions can confer and spent his whole life in study. " His earnestness and zeal are ably shown by his great and untiring activity. Not content to sit idle in his office waiting for clients and seeing the great possibilities and needs of such a work, he compiled and published the ' Annotated Statutes of Iowa, ' and the thoroughness of his study is attested to by the great popularity with which the legal profession of Iowa accepted this work. The same care and accuracy which is shown in these Annotated Statutes are the predominating features of all his many writings, which, because of the writer ' s great ability, were readily accepted by all the publishers. " Of the personality of Judge McClain his former student and associate, Judge Deemer, says: " Notwithstanding all his industry, he so arranged his work as to find time for some of the amenities and pleasures of life, and at such times he was a most agreeable and loving companion and a charming and entertaining friend. He had social talents of a high order, and to the fortunate few to whom he revealed himself he disclosed a variety of interest, a depth of wisdom and a warmth of tenderness marked and unusual to one whose life is of steady toil. He was simple in his habits and tastes, gentle and kind, unostentatious and unaffected. He was just what he was despised hypocrisy, sham and cant; valued men for what they were, and not for what they seemed to be. He was remarkably tolerant, how- ever, in his estimates of others, for he knew the faults and foibles of the human race. He was ' to their virtues very kind, and to their faults a little blind. ' " Judge McClain was pre-eminently a teacher, and his compensations are to be found in the success of his students his boys and in their love and gratitude. Not only was he proud of their advancement, but solicitous of their conduct. And his boys will always attribute whatever success they may gain in their profession to his ceaseless efforts and unerring counsel in their behalf. 85 LAW ' 17 v. FATHER TIME AN HISTORICAL DRAMA In Four Acts, Five Scenes, Some Reels, and a Few Staggers. CHARACTERS Jugglers (of the A ' s, B ' s and Fd ' s). Faculty, ex-officio. Carrol Browning Martin. Proctors, commonly called Physcological Snoops. HEROES Hotz tj Sniff DECEASED L()cker ' DOC Safely Martin URVIVORS Garfield JSitz v Duncan Ray Bell Art MISLAID Royal Scannell Matthews Barlow VILLAINS PROTEM COMEDIANS PERMANENT Eslick Ray Hoffman Ryan Brown Hanson Harold Upde Ed Sammy Sifford Phil Warren Tip Leonard Harp Walker HEROINE THE GODDESS OF LUCK PROLOGUE " All the school ' s a stage; AH the students merely players. Some had their exits all their entrances And each man in his course Bluffed many profs. " Modern Shakespeare. ACT I. SCENE 1. The scene opens showing a wide classroom crowded with intelligent-looking individuals. To the extreme left is a long-haired creature whose wide, foolish grin smirks at the profs. In the center a lanky individual, whose feet extend toward the prof ' s desk and whose hand is upraised asking for the Iowa law on the subject. To the extreme right is Benny, busily engaged, as usual, in copying Mendy ' s notes. In the rear Col. Carrol smiles benignly. Duncan puffs secretly on a huge, evil-smelling corncob, while Sniff greedily matches pennies. The children are down on the front row Hartinger, Safely, Ryan, Feeney and Farr. 86 I Bordy draws one of his diagrams for " It ' s very clear and all. " Schluter gets his cases up three months ahead Tierney ' s three months behind. Murphy gets a hair cut. ( Exit i L. A. West. Young finishes copying the Code, and starts on N. W. Reports. The auto races come to town and the Fresh-MEN cut class the freshies attend and try to super Otto, but he says aside, " They didn ' t make a hit with me. I wanted to go myself. " First contracts test the mimeograph wasn ' t working. (Exit) Korab " Goody " springs the first tort joke. " To make it a little more clear, let me say. a demurrer raises a question of law. " (Exit I F. O. West. First agitation for class election. Feeney wins hands down. Peace reigns supreme. Gallagher passes twenty-nine in Criminal Law. to-wit, the rest get the hook. We had our pictures taken Benedicts in the center. John R. becomes the capitalist and pledges P. A. D. Mendy follows the leader. Pat and Hans go to Chi. and see the 6-0 game at two bits per. Hans returns sporting a new overcoat. Locker flunks his second quiz and his head begins to ache. The same becomes more and more frequent as the days pass. Marshall Law gets busy Nels Kirke, Altfillisch. Barlow and Miss Smart find permanent employment. We go home for Christmas (with the exception of Hans I with the thought of that Kirch wey exam ahead of us. (Exit) Hunter. New Year ' s resolutions consist in promises to abstract all cases and get up all out- lines before February 7th. Martin was the first to fall from grace FIFTY cases back in Contracts. Bordy announces his ten property sharks and the quiz classes begin. Every- body in the chorus. " I was the eleventh. " Clark is pushed up to tenth everybody in the chorus, " I was the twelfth. " Young begins to look worried and starts on L. R. A. (N. S.) Goodrich begins to talk about good exam cases, and Henry tells us about outlines. We go to tea and smoke according to the good old Oxford custom. Everybody starts spending that ten bucks " Intro to Law " prize: " The Winds Begin to Blow, " " The Lightning Begins to Flash, " " Tis True, the Sky is Wild and Stormy. " (Exit) Evans. Scene 2 THE STORM The Seniors write jingles on the blackboard praying for PHYSCHOLOGICAL clem- ency. We all read our Introduction notes, and wonder whether the defendant is excused for killing ghosts of fence posts. The Dean smiles sympathetically and we quiz some more. The storm breaks with a torrent of Brighton and a flood of jury trial. Barlow and .Mathews get the prize for the best Criminal Law papers. -- ACT II. Scene 1. THE MORNING AFTER Everybody celebrates! Young starts on the English Reports. Locker receives a hurry call from Holub ' s. Murphy joins Marshall Law. The library assumed its wonted air of solitude and the 4 A elect SOLELY ON BASIS OF SCHOLARSHIP wow!!!!!! Oh, wow! !! We get our pictures taken again the benedicts are out of sight. John R. sells some more pictures at four bits per, and starts fussing. Everybody else does likewise except Walker, Hoadley and Murphy. The Seniors announce that a self respecting microbe wouldn ' t enter that smoking room, and the S per movement is agitated. " Hands on your pocketbooks. " Scene 2 Hans begins to talk about his girl at home Dune looks dreamy, and Harris breaks his watch crystal. The soft winds blow and the moon shineth gently. The " unprepared " replies begin to flock closer and closer together. The " Iowa Law School Association " begins to flourish in a more energetic fashion and the Jefferson is relieved of some superfluous fur- niture. Spies a committee member, gets the Delta Chi ' s some chairs at a great reduction. Scene 3 Murphy begins to deliver War Lectures to the Iowa Women ' s Club, and gets his steam roller into form for instant action. The " Use of books " class still sleeping. (But the awakening was oh, SO RUDE? (Eh, Harper?) Murphy calls a class caucus mighty things foretold Art smiles forgivingly but poor Hoffm an. Eslick, Ray, Hoffman, Tierney star in the " House Next Door, " but are unprepared at home. Dune and Matty start the brush business and enlist the class as agents. Follows a great influx of clean teeth even the floor is scrubbed after the State Agents call on Mr. Riser. Scene 4 Slight stir in the library. Young starts in on Cyc. Nels, Barlow, and Campbell start operations on an outline. Quizzing classes organized by Murphy, of course In vain Benny begs admittance. Hawkeye is published and " Quiz Master " Gallagher gets peeved. For the last time we copy that scope of authority diagram and hear about the Dink ' s colt. Martin. Hoadley, Feeney, and Philbrick worry about the encampment, and praise Heaven for the rain. The rest of us shiver and complain. The Seniors talk about bar exams, and we groan about property. Scannell " No hope for me. " There wasn ' t. Eslick discovers he is registered in the Law College, forgets Grinnell temporarily, and visits the library which Mohe declares is better looking than he ever imagined. Morasy decides he hasn ' t been studying very hard and attempts to emulate Young. Louie and Wangberg start taking notes and Pressy begins to ask intelligent (?) questions. ACT III. THE DELUGE Ouch! OUCH I! OUCH!!! OUCH!!!! OUCH!!!!! OUCH!!!!!! OUCH!!!!!!! 88 INTERMISSION I wisht I was a little rock, A-sittin ' on a hill. A-doin ' nothin ' all day long But jest a-sittin ' still. I wouldn ' t eat. I wouldn ' t drink, I wouldn ' t even wash I ' d jest sit thar a thousan ' years An ' rest maself, BY GOSH! ACT IV. JUNIORS - " Work, toil, and be weary, Or tomorrow we shall flunk. " Yes, we came back yea, even to the number of sixty-four a goodly aggregation. (Enter I Antes. Fountain. Hayes and Haynes. We have made history history worth the making. Already we have learned more law than all the rest of the school combined. We paid our SI per and the three jits for the smoker. We had a glorious election. Tierney ran, but luck was against him. We have been compelled to overrule White. C. J. Wilcox and even H. G. H. We know all things. The state eagerly awaits our entrance into the active arena of law and politics. We must admit we are truly great that greatness, being genuine, is also kind, and we extend our heartfelt sympathy to the children of ' 18. We are sorry that circumstances compelled the members of ' 16 to graduate one year ahead, for we realize that they would much prefer to be in a real class with real lawyers and real gentlemen. Yes. we admit we put S. U. I. on the globe it ' s been on the map for some time. The law school shall always thrive with us as Alumni. As students we reign supreme. BRAINS. BRILLIANCY, KINDLI- NESS. JUSTICE. GENEROSITY, AND ALL OTHER VIRTUES SAVE HUMILITY. ARISE: UNCOVER:: AND DRINK DEEP;!! t , i US ' 17 W. J. ALTFILLISCH Phi Kappa. Newman. Marshall Law CHAS. W. BARLOW . . Marshall Law Ames (1). WALTER B. BEDELL Irvington W. L. BEECHER Dougherty B. A., Dubuque College. Phi Alpha Delta. Phi Kappa. CASH C. BEEM Anamosa Sigma Alpha Epsilon. VINCENT A. BELL .... Moline, Illinois Phi Delta Theta. Zegathian; Polygon. Class Delegate. FRED G. CLARK Waverly Delta Tau Delta. F. C. DUNCAN Mt. Pleasant Iowa Wesleyan (3). Beta Theta Pi. Phi Delta Phi. Football " I " (2). 1 !iv DANIEL E. FARR Grinnell (2). Phi Delta Theta. Phi Delta Phi. Sioux City A. J. FEENEY. JR Iowa City Delta Tau Delta. Freshmen Pan Hellenic Council. Pres. Law Class (1). Capt., Co. D., ' 15. Military Ball Comm., ' 14. Chairman Military Ball Com., ' 15. Phi Alpha Delta. LOWELL L. FORBES . . . Northwestern, Michigan. Phi Kappa Sigma. Phi Alpha Delta. Scranton RAY C. FOUNTAIN .... B. A., Iowa. ' 15. Alpha Tau Omega. Modale Fulton BENJAMIN H. FRANK .... B. A.. Iowa, ' 15. Irving. Delta Sigma Rho. Cosmopolitan Club. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Intercollegiate Debate. PRESSEY H. FRANK Waterloo Northwestern Sigma Nu. Phi Delta Phi. T. G. GARFIELD Humbolt Phi Kappa Psi. Pi Delta Phi, Delta Sigma Rho. Phi Beta Kappa BRUCE S. GOSS B. A. Grinnell, ' 13. Grinnell n Til .4 v ORVILLE W. HARRIS .... Iowa City B. A., Iowa, ' 15. Delta Sigma Rho. Zetagathian. Marshall Law. GRANT L. HAYES Mount Ayr Ames. Phi Alpha Delta. EDWIN RICHLEY HICKLIN . . Drake University, B. A. Phi Alpha Delta. Marshall Law. Wapello CHASE W. HOADLEY .... Iowa City B. A., Iowa, ' 15. Wyo. Uni. (1). Law Editor, 1917 Hawkeye. Philomathean; Military Ball Committee, ' 14. 1st Sergt. Co. E., ' 12. Capt. Co. E., ' 14. Major 2nd Batallion, ' 15. Colonel Cadet Regiment, ' 16 v HERBERT J. HOFFMAN .... Dubuque Dubuque College. Phi Kappa. Phi Delta Phi. Dramatic Club. Newman. ALBERT G. KASS ....... Remsen Delta Tau Delta. O. J. KIRKETEG ..... Eagle Grove B. Di., I. S. T. C.. ' 12. Acacia. Edda. Marshall Law. J. J. McSWIGGIN ....... Wilton B. A., Iowa. 92 HOWARD D. MATTHEWS . . Upper Iowa Universitj Phi Delta Phi. L. L. MENDENHALL Drake. Phi Alpha Delta. .Marshall Law. T. A. .MICKELS Washington F. WILBUR .MORRASEY . Sheffield. Illinois .Marshall Law. Philomath can. Q. M. Set., Co. D. Gnnnell College. Phi Alpha Delt. A. R. NELSON O. K. PATTON Iowa City B. A., M. A., Iowa. Delta Chi: Delta Sigma Rho. FLOYD PHILBRICK . . . Grundy Center 1st Lieut.. Co. A. Capt.. Co. A., ' 15. Military Ball Com.. M5. Lieut.-Col.. Cadet Regiment. ' 16. B. A.. Iowa. ' 15. LEONARD H. RACKER .... B. A.. Iowa. M5. Delta Sigma Rho. Intercollegiate Debate (2), (3), (4). Intercollegiate Oratory (2), (4). 93 (Mi D. D. REYNOLDS .... Cornell College. Alpha Tau Ome.ga. Sheffield J. B. RYAN. JR. Winthrop Phi Kappa Newman. CHARLES H. SAFELY . . . Cedar Rapids Phi Kappa Psi. Phi Delta Phi. PAUL A. SCANNELL Newman. Fairfield ' , OTTO L. SCHLUTER Lowden Cornell College. B. A. Iowa, ' 15. Phi Alpha Delta. Marshall Law. HERBERT E. SITZ Davenport Zetagathian. Phi Delta Phi. JESSIE HELOISE SMART . . . Waterloo Alpha Tau Beta. Octave Thanet. Marshall Law. Professional Women ' s League. M. A. SMITH Marshalltown Ames. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Sphinx. Business Manager, Daily lowan. Acacia. I BRUCE M. SNELL Delta Tau Delt. Band. 1915. RONALD T. SPANGLER . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon Phi Delta Phi. Polygon. KENT HAMPDEN THORNELL Univ. of Mich. H. F. THUENEN Davenport Beta Theta Pi. Phi Delta Phi. Philomathean. Championship Debate (1). RAYMOND TIPTON Unseating Delta Tau Delta. Philomathean. FLOYD A. WALKER Iowa City Sec ' v Iowa Law School Students ' Ass ' n. FRANK WALKUP Marshall Law. CARL A. WANGBERG . . Kappa Sigma. Phi Delta Phi. STOP! LOOK ! LISTEN ! Every Man an Embryonic Chief Justice or Corporation Attorney OUR SPECIALTIES- Divorce Cases? Life Insurance Real Estate SOLICITED FROM ALL COMERS Our Terms : All we can get, and no less. WE GET RESULTS! The Whole !! Law School. WOTE: This page was reserved for our mutual friend Philbrick, but owing to the fact that the only picture we had of him was one with his arm about the waist of a fair young thing, we had to abstain from spilling the mushy stuff.) 96 DENT ' 17 History, so Webster tells us, is " an eventful life, a past of more than common interest. " It matters not the interpretation, yet it remains that our past has been eventful and not lacking in common interest. The beginning of our eventful history dates back to September 21, 1914, when a " set of a hundred and forty- four good, sound teeth, " all more or less determined not to be " extracted, " started the great " battle " of Dentistry in this great " mouth. " A happy " set " were these 144; so much so that some soon lost sight of the battle and rose above the smoke and flew away to fields of greater opportunity, they say. Shortly after " eruption " we found that we must have a leader. As " Upper Central " Gerlach was the first to erupt, and so had a little more experience in this great " mouth " than the rest, he was elected. This " central " led us until one day he was injured in " battle, " and through no fault of his own he was compelled to be " extracted. " Our " crown and bridge work " committee immediately got busy to replace our lost member. What " tooth carpenter " they employed never shall be known. Yet we all know that by replacing our lost " central " by " richmond crown, " Scott is today considered a masterpiece in dentistry, not only from the " esthetical " and practical standpoint, but from all other views considered in the art of " restoration. " With our " central " restored to the satisfaction of the whole " set, " the " battle " was renewed with greater " resistance " than ever. Earlier in the year our " disease " committee discovered that several of our " set " had either developed " alveolar abscesses " or " caries. " These several members were warned and the conditions " treated. " But on September 21, two of these members, both " upper third molars, " succumbed to bad cases of " alveolar abscesses " and were " extracted. " Much to our grief, the " process " did not stop here, for three days later it was discovered that both " upper second molars " were badly diseased with " blind abscesses, " and of course they, too, were " extracted. " So much confidence did we place in our " disease " committee that we were satisfied this " process " was forever obliterated. True though it was, it was immediately replaced by another. For on September 28 one of our fellow " teeth. " the " lower right second molar, " who before had a bad case of " caries, " developed " pulpitis. " Although he fought hard, the " process " had developed to such an extent that he had to be removed. During the foregoing " extraction " it was noted that the " lower left second molar " had developed a bad case of " acute gingivitis. " He was treated also, but the next day, on exam- ining the case, our " extraction " expert was called and he had no trouble with this " operation. " It was now thought that disease had been eliminated from our great " mouth " by curing the diseases aforementioned. But after the first semester examinations were finished, the committee which had been too busy for several weeks to give any attention to " treatment, ' ' discovered an advanced case of " pyorrhea. " Nothing could be done for this case, conse- quently more of our " set " lost by " falling out. " At this time, to break the monotony of the battle, we decided, since we were the " temporary set, " that we should entertain our " superiors, " the " permanent set. " So, on February 14, we entertained at a dancing party. We either rejoiced at not having de- veloped " disease " or were sad because we had been " extracted. " After our hilarity we discovered that " disease " was still in our midst, and it claimed a number of other " teeth. " But the varieties, especially the incurable ones, were rapidly vanishing, until at the latter part of the year we found our " set " completely rid of " disease. " but minus twenty-nine of its original number. The year 1915-1916 was begun with the same vim and pep as before. We learned after assembling that only ninety of our original " set " had returned to enter the battle. Since we were now considered among the " permanent set, " we necessarily must elect a new leader. So " upper central " Altfillisch, who had resisted " disease " so well the fore- going year, although " teeth " immediately " adjacent " to him were either " extracted " or " fell out, " was chosen. It delighted all to know that " disease " in our " set " had returned with but a few of all the members, and this only in mild forms; yet. to our surprise, four of these low " resistance members " developed " diseases " to such an extent that they were lost. Three of them contracted " pyorrhea " and the other, " an upper third molar, " was found to be " im- pacted " and had to be " extracted " by our " oral surgeon. " At the present time our " set " is composed of eighty-six, and the " disease " com- mittee has assured us that most of these are possessed of a high " resistance. " So the great battle of dentistry goes on. When it comes to " bone teeth technique, " " prosthetics " or " operative, " no one can show the class of ' 17 anything about these branches, or any others. We are also the last word in sports, fussers and general good fellows. Our skill at " extraction " and " practice " has not as yet been tested, but we feel sorry " to say that we will make someone look sick. So ARISE, all ye. and HAIL to the greatest dental class of the century yea, of all the centuries to follow! JOHN W. ALTFILLISCH .... Bellevue Theta Xi. President, Junior Class. FLOYD AUSTIN Des Moines Psi Omega. M. BANE Oakland ALEX E. BASTRON .... Lincoln, Neb. Redfleld College. W. H. BESMEARS . ... St. Joseph, Mo. Kappa Alpha Psi. D. V. V. Club. FRED BRACEWELL .... Iowa State College. Allerton M. R. CAREY Salem, S. D. Xi. Psi Phi. Baseball (1). SAM V. CARPENTER . . Psi Omega. Chariton 100 Y. CHIKARAISHI . . . Cosmopolitan. HAL EDWARD CLOUGH . Xi Psi Phi. " I " Baseball (2). E. J. COBB Denver, Colo. Kappa Alpha Psi. D. V. V. Club. CHAS. C. COLGAN Iowa City Coe College (1). Psi Omega. C. C. COLLIS Iowa Falls Ellsworth College (1). LESTER DE YARMAN Winfteld Psi Omega. C. L. DRAIN Missouri Valley Delta Sigma Delta. Hawkeve Editor. LEO G. DUNLAP Center Point Xi Psi Phi. S. U. I. Band. EARL C. ELFERT .... Madison, S. D. Delta Sigma Delta. HADLEY H. ERVIN Delta Sigma Delta. Glee Club. MINNIE M. FRYDENBORG . . . Everly Edda; Professional Women ' s League. F. VAE HALEY Coe College (1). Psi Omega. E. G. HARBISON What Cheer Penn College. Freshman Baseball. E. H. HARRISON Maurice IVAN S. HASEK Cedar Rapids Coe. Xi Psi Phi. Homenian. : I M. D. HESTON Danbury, Neb. Kansas University (1). Freshman Baseball. K. B. HOYNE Clarinda W. J. JOOR Maxwell Highland Park. LOUIS KADESKY Dubuque Xi Psi Phi. Freshman Football. WALTER J. KELSON . . . New Hampton Xi Psi Phi. M. O. KNAPP Guthrie Center Freshman Baseball. MELVIN G. KNODLE .... Melbourne Cornell College. I i M. KUBO Honolulu, H. I. Cosmopolitan Club. C. R. LAMPHERE Ft. Dodge P. P. LAUDE Greenfield Parsons. Delta Sigma Delta. Hawkeye Staff. H. L. LEEDHAM Clinton R. E. LEIDIGH Dcvenport Delta Sigma Delta. Cornell. ED F. LIEB Faribault, Minn. Newman. J. C. McGINLEY Brooklyn F. J. MARIENAU ......... Ireton 104 I .. R C. MASON Toledo Leander Clark. Band. M. M. MILLS Le Grand Penn College (1). F. H. MOLYNEUX Cherokee Delta Sigma Delta. ROGER MOONEY .... Bradhead, Wis. Xi Psi Phi. MILNER MURPHY . . . Sioux Falls, S. D. CLEO NICHOLS Newton Pi Omicron. RAY W. NOLAND Woodward Delta Sigma Delta. J. ALLEN NYE Salem, S. D. University of South Dakota. Xi Psi Phi. Vice- President Junior Dental Class. 105 H. E. NYGREN Braham, Minn. Delta Sigma Delta. I. R. O ' DELL Knoxville WM. O ' NEILL Correctionville ORAN K. PARROTT Aurelia Delta Sigma Delta. ALFRED L. PETERSEN . . . Emmetsburg L. A. (1), (2). Xi Psi Phi. Band (1), (2), (3). H. B. PINNED Spencer C. S. RANCK Wyoming, III. MAX E. REINKING . Colorado Springs, Colo. Xi Psi Phi. W. D. SCOTT Ft. Madison Xi Psi Phi. President of Freshmen Dental Class, 1917. J. C. STANTON New Hampton Xi Psi Phi. ARTHUR E. STERLING . . Madison, S. D. Delta Sigma Delta. R. ELMER TABOR .... Cornell (1). Delta Sigma Delta Cosmopolitan. ALFRED G. TANNER Delta Sigma Delta. G. R. WHISLER Bedford, Neb. ELROY WHITE South English Grinnell (1). Band, Orchestra. M. E. WHITESIDE Delta Sigma Delta. O. G. WHITNEY Hubbard Hamlin University (1). W. GLENN WHITNEY Xi Psi Phi. Band, Orchestra. ALMER B. WIGDAHL Woldorf College (1) Delta Sigma Delta. Edda. ]. R. WIKEEN Princeton, Minn Xi Psi Phi. CHAS. R. WILLSON. . . Watertown, S. D. Sigma Chi. n 3n thr mrtmirtj of . Snurl|pr A trnr romra r and frirnft SENIOR DENTAL GLASS Barth, Paul B igger, L. E. Blackman, J. V. Blomberg, R. W. Brann, C. T. Burke, R. E. Cardell, W. S. Chapman, N. S. Crawford, R. A. Davis, F. H. Dealy, D. M. Deardorff, F. W. Dice, G. M. Dowson, C. P. Ehret, W. L. Emerson, DeWitt Fenton, Melvin Foley, J. J. Figg, J. W. Frampton, H. Frank, E. J. Frank, J. R. Gilmore, C. J. Greenfield, S. Gustafson, H. R. Herrity, T. H. Hospers, G. Mines, H. W. Howe, E. C. Howes, Richard Hruska, E. E. Humphrey, H. Ives, H. A. Jaeger, F. B. Jarvis, A. Johnson, O. N. Johnson, Wm. Johnston, R. J. Jones, Blanche Jones, T. D. Kauffman, G. W. Kunz, R. Kennebeck, G. R. Lankelma, G. H. Leeds, B. D. Leist, L. G. Lewis, S. M. Logan, Chas. Lowry, W. H. Luther, H. W. Martin, J. J. Miehe, O. C. Moves, O. C. Mills, R. T. Moore, H. O. Newman, D. W. Nicklies, E. H. Noreen, H. H. O ' Brien, D. A. Olson, O. B. Orr, K. T. Ostrum, George Palmer, W. J. Peck, P. C. Phelps, Harrison Rankin, L. D. Reinke, D. J. Remer, W. Rivenburgh, L. D. Robinson, L. Rowe, DeWitt Scheib, E. Sheehan, J. T. Schwartz, H. W. Simme, R. F. Spain, F. J. Shishido, R. Spicer, G. P. Sommers, Roy Thomas, W. J. Trimble, H. L. Turner, C. J. Van Voltinberg, R. L. Van Zele, V. V. Veach, C. L. Walters, C. E. Welker, D. R. Whinery, Vern Wickham, H. C. Wilson, L. C. Venter, N. FRESHMEN DENTAL CLASS i Abbott, Chester Anderson, Howard L. Anderson, Virgil Balmat, Wm. E. Barnes, Fred Barnes. Van Barstow. Rexford Bartelson, Oscar Bell. Stanley Berner, Haliver Bonifield, H. Jay Boyd. E. Tennyson Buchanan, Herbert Buck, Wesley V. Cardio, Frank Carvalho, Robert A. Cassutt. Lewis B. Christenson, Aron Cohn, David D. Copeman, Archie B. Cunningham. Thomas S. Danforth, Paul Raymond Darby, Wesley C. Egert. Plumber Ellsworth, Nelson R. Entrikin, Earl Fatland, Ole Fonda, Ward Foss, Simon Frost, Clovas Garvin. B. A. Gehrt. Earl Gilkey, Charles Gillett, Roy C. Goss, Edwin Grant, Clifford Grant. Clyde C. Hardin, J. D. Harvey. Roy C. Hasley. .Mary T. Hastings. Eva Hasbrouch. Eldin Hesselhuns, John Herts, Roland Hoffeins, Hans Hollingshead, L. A. Hruska, William Hubbard, Eugene Jensen, Harvey Johnson, Raymond Johnson, Samuel Kelley, Leo J. Kremer, Harold Layton, Curtis Lewis, Basil J. Lorenz, Walter H. Luce, Gordon R. Magennis, Jos. L. Manch, W. O. Maytum, Ceceil .Meier. Glenn Miller. Stephen Moore, Clayton Murphy, Ira Earl McFate. Raymond McMichael, Dean Newton, Bert Nugent, Leo Opheim, Edwin Parsons, Harry M. Parton, H. M. Paule, Walter H. Peck, Chauncey Phelps. Dean H. Puckett, Bert C. Puryear, Homer P. Rassmussen, Rudolph Redding, Albert J. Reidel, John P. W. Reingold, Nate Reynolds, Nate Rinkler, Fred Romans. Guy Romans, Melvin Ruwe, Geo. W. Sanner, Charles Savage, Robert E. Schneck, Perle W. Schoenthaler, Arnold Schreiber, Cecil Shook, Claude Shorten, Louis Wm. Smith, Robert G. Stanton. Edwin Staves, Marion C. Steward. Clad Stocks, Walter L. Stoner, Richard R. Strane, Wm. J. Taylor, Chas. P. Walter. F. J. Weber, Irving J. Wills, Claude Whitney, Valentine Wicks, James H. Williams, Kenneth Williams, Lewis, Jr. Wilson, William D. Winn, Fred Withee, Harold W. Woodard, Clare M. Wratislaw, Chas. Zenor, Earl Wold. Henry 111 FAMILIAR " SCENES " OF THE FRESHIE LAB It is oftentimes a question in this age of indigestion, As to what to eat and what to leave alone; For it ' s microbe and bacillus and the different ways to kill us, And in time they always claim us all their own. There are germs of every kind in every food that you can find On the market or upon the bill of fare; Drinking water ' s fust as risky as the so-called deadly whisky. And ifs often a mistake to breathe the air. The inviting green cucumber gets most everybody ' s number, While sauer kraut brings on softening of the brain; When you eat banana fritters every undertaker titters, Eating lobster, cooked or plain, is only flirting with ptomaine. And the oyster sometimes has a lot to say; But the clams we eat in chowder make the angels sing the louder, For they know that we ' ll be with them right away. Some little bug is going to find you some day, Some little bug will sneak behind you some day. Eating huckleberry pie is such a pleasing way to die For some little bug is going to find you some day. 113 THE NEW DENTAL BUILDING This building, now in course of construction, is to be of brick, absolutely fireproof. It is to be 176 by 84 feet and three stories high on the east exposure and five stories on the west and south. The equipment will be thoroughly modern throughout. Modern heating, ventilation, lighting and sanitation. Throughout the building will be installed a vacuum cleaning system. The sub-basement floor will be equipped with laboratory for research work. The basement floor will be fitted out with all modern laboratory appliances used in technique work. On this floor will be found a large laboratory for Freshmen technique, equipped to accommodate 160 students. On this floor also will be found a library and reading room, supply room, instructor ' s room and a large lecture room with a capacity of 275. On the main floor will be a large laboratory devoted to Junior technique work. This laboratory will be equipped with the most modern special equipment in the way of special technique stands and will accommodate 100 students. On this floor also are provided two lecture rooms, supply rooms, professors ' offices and administration offices. The administration offices will consist of a general office, information bureaus and two private offices. Upon entering the fourth floor will be found a large reception room for patients. Adjoining this will be the examination room, radiograph room, women ' s retiring room and infirmary. The infirmary is to be a room 146 by 60 by 21 feet, with walls of marble to promote proper sanitation. All light entering will be north and top light. The equipment will consist of 140 S. S. white Diamond chairs with unit equipment. The unit equipment con- sists of a spiral flush spitoon, antiseptic bracket tube, movable electric light, attachment for compressed air, water, gas and electricity. Leading from the infirmary are the offices for the clerks of the infirmary, rooms for sterilization of instruments, for clinical orthodontia, clinical crown and bridge work laboratory, impression laboratory and clinical prosthetic laboratory. A sketch of this floor is shown below. Offic oooooooooooooooo ooooooooooooooooo ! O O O O O O O, : p O O O O O O O , oooooooooooooooo o ! ooooooooooooooooo OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO ooooooooooooooooooi ooooooooooooooooo G I no a a . m pa ow on 1=1 c a FIFTH FLOOR, DENTAL BUILDING PI AEMACY . 113 PHARMACY ' 17 ' S the star rose to its zenith, light was cast upon all the world about. Men won- dered, pilgrims came from the tropics of the south, the mountains of the west, the shores of the east and the lands of the midnight sun. These were the pharmics of ' 17 in search of the knowledge in the rising school of their profession. All of good moral character, upright principles, and with an earnest desire to obtain the best that lay before them. As they journeyed toward their goal they met others who were traveling toward the same star. To some, the star took different shapes and translated itself into numerous meanings. Some thought, that upon arriving in the promised land, the mysteries of their profession would be showered upon them; but the wiser and more diligent again took up their cross and knowing that as higher they climbed greater fields of the chosen land would be opened to their view. Here they chose one from their midst, one Carter, who should represent them in their councils, and to him was entrusted the especial care of women and children. At this point in the journey, some hesitated, others even turned back to the land from whence they came, and others found stimulants necessary to lighten the bur- dens of their journey. As they journeyed on, some of them proved more fitted to the task and others showed signs of failing strength. A few were even summoned to the big tent and informed that they should travel faster, as the journey was long and hard. Day after day they progressed, some days eventful and some with the usual routine, until one day the general called a halt. He informed them that one-fourth of the journey was completed and that each must give a detailed account up to that point, and afterwards a brief rest would be granted. Each faced the coming ordeal with " Grimm " determination and a positive nod of the head. Lights were seen burning in the tents till the early hours of the morning preparing for the coming " Feit; " all emerged into the " Bright " sunlight at the call of the venerable " Currier " on the following morning with a look of terror on their faces. The general in command was the first to review his band. Passing among the men with a pleasant smile and a reprimand here and there, but departing after a short inspection with the knowledge of the great soul that lay beneath his mask, firmly imprinted in every heart. His subordinates, each in turn reviewing their bands, found that their efforts in the journey had not been in vain. A guiding hand and a word of assistance had helped many from the murky streams of tinctures and extracts. After the days of inspection came the anticipated rest. Some returned to their homes to tell of the pleasures and hardships of the journey they were taking, but all returned to pro- ceed again upon their way. So they progressed, flourishing upon the rations which they received the first of every week in grams and centimeters from the German commissary. As they labor, each member is looking forward to the time when he shall arrive in the promised land, the land of pills, plasters and prescriptions. Great will be or therein lies the secret t .- n. .-. - -: .-: DK ' : ifce . " - : I V. -: . - JOHN BYERS Colville, Wash. Phi Delta Chi. C. CARTER Shoshone, Idaho Phi Delta Chi. Pharmacy Manager, 1917 Hawkeye. CLYDE DIXON . . . Mount Vernon, S. D. BERNARD DOWNING Nashua ELMER FEIT .... Waukon CARL FREESE . . Sioux Falls, S. D. NEIL FULLER Chariton Phi Delta Chi. L 117 H. A. GRIMM Dubuque E. H. HALWEG Phi Delta Chi. Cosmopolitan Club. E. L. HAZELDINE Shelby, S. D. m NORWOOD LEWIS Iowa City C. R. MARKS Eldora Phi Delta Chi. ROBERT ODLE Spencer Sigma Nu. Phi Delta Chi. FLORENCE PETERMAN PORTER Missouri Valley EARL RYAN Hnmeston Phi Delta Chi. HAROLD STEADMAN Iowa Cit ROSCOE E. STEWART Spencer Pharmacy Editor, 1917 Hawkeye. Philomathean. Phi Delta Chi. G. D. STRAWN Columbia, Mo. Lincoln Institute. Kappa Alpha Psi. . Niitsu. Japan HAROLD J. TIERNEY .... Fort Dodge Phi Delta Chi. Newman. BERT VAN DE BRAKE .... Fort Dodge Hope College. REINDER VAN DEEST Sioux Center G. A. YARNS Missouri Valley R. B. WALKER Phi Delta Ch GREAT FLOODS HAVE FLOWN FROM SIMPLE SOURCES r - rr T w o Ha a ik-= A or VeVe To latv a nt PorcK do TO o lei DRY POWDERS " A WOMAN ' S WAY " Currier: " There ' s something, dear, that ' s been trembling on my lips for weeks and weeks. " Adaline: " I know it. Why don ' t you shave it off? " WHAT THE FOLKS THINK AT HOME Hi: " What is your son studying at college? " Si: " Pharmacy. " Hi: " Some new f angled farming, eh? " DUNLAP ' S CHEM. LAB. " Class, this experience is of great importance to you and to science, and if it goes wrong we may be blown to atoms; step nearer in order that you may follow me better. " YOUR NAME ISN ' T HERE, IS IT? The biggest eater in college. Weber. The most popular girl in college. Miss Peterman. The most modern man in college. Dixon. The quietest man in college. Westenberg. The best student in college. Nevin. The college pool champion. Fuller. The college basketball star Porter. The biggest grind in college. Grimm. The biggest fusser in college. Halweg. The happiest man in college. Hazeldine. The biggest liar in college. Odle. The greatest stallers in college. Byers and Marks. The greatest grafter in college. Currier. The biggest nuisance in college. Greenblatt. The greatest flirt in college. Van Deest. CLEAR ENOUGH, ISN ' T IT? Dean: " How would you clarify honey, Ryan? " Ryan: " Wash it with clarified water. " WHO TOLD HER? Kuever: " What is alum? " Miss Peterman: " It ' s a puckering agent. " THIS FOR MEADS Weber (calling Whetstone ' s drug store): " Have you any carbolic acid? " Meads: " Yes sir, we have. " Weber: " Wouldn ' t that kill you? Good-bye. " THEY DIDN ' T FOLLOW Dean Teeters: " The right place for fermented syrups is in the sewer. Do you follow that? " OVER AND OVER AGAIN Dean: " That ' s all there is to it, absolutely. " Kuever: " See what I mean, do you follow me? " Cooper: " Take this one and pass to the board. " Dunlap: " Right cheer, see? " WONDER IF HE IS PARTIAL? Dean: " Miss Grimes, what is the dose of the powerful alkaloid acontine? " Miss Grimes: " Five grains. " Dean: " Well, in that case, I would kiss you good-bye. " NO CHANCE FOR MISTAKE Before: " What kind of a man is this man Jennings? " After: " Well, did you ever see two men talking together and one of them looks bored to death? The other is Jennings. " " What is your excuse for living? " 122 We put up prescriptions and seize upon your wealth, For well we know you cannot kick you ' re struggling for your health; We, with an educated hand, compound the drachms and grains, And relieve you, like a magic wand, of all except your pains. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS N. J. NEMMERS President E. T. BJORNSTAD Vice-President CLEMENTINE HINGTGEN Secretary RALPH POTTER Treasurer J. C. LEIK JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS CHAS. CARTER President JOHN BYERS Vice-President EARL RYAN Secretary-Treasurer HAROLD J. TIERNEY Class Representative ENTRANCE TO PHARMACY LABORATORY 124 HOMEOPATHIC MEDICINE BLANCHE ANDERSON . . Hahnemannian. Beaman BETHEL BEALS Iowa City Hahnemannian. DOROTHY M. GLISE Decorah State Teachers College. Hahnemannian. EDITH HAMLIN Hahnemannian. Exira LLOYD KENNELL Des Moines Phi Alpha Gamma. Hahnemannian. B. A., Iowa, 1910. Volunteer Band. Homeop, Editor Hawkeye 1917. DON HAMILTON NEWLAND . Cedar Point Coe, ' 12- ' 13. Phi Alpha Gamma. Hahnemannian. Medic Baseball, ' 14. EULA PARKER Lamont State Teachers College. Hahnemannian. HELENA TRUNDY Iowa City Hahnemannian. 126 HomeoPATH(E) conFRERES PRODUCERS OF Gold B(r)ooster Pathyplays DEAN GEORGE ROYAL Presents an All-Star Cast of Juniors and Faculty IN I " Our Worth to a Nation " A Four-Reel Drama of Medical Life PRODUCED AT THE University Homeopathic Hospital Under the direction of The Hawkeye Editor PROLOGUE To you of the medical profession whose practiced eyes can detect many apparent errors of technique in these films, we merely say that there are limita- tions to photography which make such errors necessary to produce some pic- tures at all. To the rest we affirm that the scenes depicted here are representations of happenings which have occurred at various times during our remembrance possibly not just in the order set down here either at the hospital or to patients shortly before they reached us (Reel I, No. 6). They are " produced " that you may know of our work, correct the impressions of some who have been misinformed and call your attention to some of the services which one department of Iowa ' s great University is rendering to her citizens. Ladies Kindly Remove Their Hats Before Show Starts! 117 Q O Q a a PART I " DARN THAT STORK, ANYHOW! " An emergency call has just come in the wee sma ' hours and an interne must go along with the ambulance. " IS SHE ALL RIGHT. ANDY? " The patient has arrived at the hospital and is now coming out of the elevator and is headed for the operating room. " COUNT THOSE SPONGES NOW! " Here Dr. Cogswell, surgeon and head of the Department of Obstetrics and Gyno- cology, demonstrates a Cassarian section to his junior assistants. " SAFETY FIRST! " One hour later Little Cssar! The sil- ver solution is put in his eyes for pre- caution. During the while that he is being dressed he squalls lustily. It is mighty plain, however, that he has a club-foot. " Now, who ' s to blame for that? " says " Tub. " " PLEASE DOC. " The second morning after the operation on the mother, one possible reason for the deformed baby appears. The mother is a morphine fiend, and the craving is be- ginning to assert itself. She begs for it, but is refused. 128 I i YOU PARTIAL WRETCH YOU. DOC! The third morning in the bed next to the " Dope Lady ' s another new mother fighting for life, is given a serum hypo. The Dope Lady thinks it is a morphine hypo, and in her insane jealousy, vows vengeance because she cannot have " dope. " " AH! HA! I ' VE GOT IT. DOC! " The next morning when the interne and nurses came to administer the serum again, the Dope Lady in her frenzy seizes the tube from the nurse which she thinks contains " dope. " The interne sees what she has done and has just made a leap to take it from her. As he grabs for it she breaks the tube and a piece of glass flies into the eyeball. " HOLD STILL, NOW! " When the piece struck the eye. there was pain, of course, and the Dope Lady, in clapping her hand forcibly to the eye, caused the piece to do more damage. Dr. Bywater, the Eye surgeon, is summoned, and operates. DR. BYWATER " O. K. " A little later. Dr. Bywater pro- nounces the eye normal again. Dr. Royal meanwhile is observing the improvement from the treatment he has prescribed for the morphine habit. PART II. SIX WEEKS LATER LITTLE " CAESAR " AGAIN A corner in the nursery convulsions are beginning to appear. Dr. Hazard, pro- fessor of Pediatrics, is investigating. " Damaged Goods or not? " That is the question now. " WASSERMAN P-NEGATIVE ! " Dr. Schenk, professor of Diagnosis and Clinical Medicine, continues the in- vestigation in the laboratory, and finds that the cause for many such cases is absent in this one. " NOW, THEN, MISS NURSE " With that question settled, Dr. Hazard goes into the chart desk to write his orders and prescribe the homeopathic remedy. . . " THIS FOR ' CAESAR ' " .... which in this particular case is the one on the film opposite. " CROW, YOU LITTLE ROOSTER " During all this time, ever since he was born, of course, his foot has been given constant orthopedic manipulations, and casts by Dr. Titzell, and here he is, a well baby. PART III. SIX WEEKS MORE. " ISN ' T SHE CUTE? " The operation of the Perkin ' s law sends Dot to us. She is a charming three- year-old who has been afflicted with a form of paralysis almost since birth. SCENES FROM THE AMPITHEATRE Dr. Schenk discusses the case in clinic before the class and demonstrates the features which are characteristic of the disease Spastic Paraplegia. THE INTERNE WILL SHOW YOU, MISS GLISE After the various clinic and labora- tory tests and examinations are made. Dr. Royal, the professor of therapeutics and materia medica, prescribes . ... A drug which, when properly used, has been of great service to the homeopathic profession in this disease. QUIT YOUR KICKING Meanwhile a couple of medics get busy in the laboratory " after some plain talk from the professor, and do some proving of the drug on a rabbit. " I ' LL KWY IF YOU HURTS ME " The result of three months ' treat- ment shows very plainly that the sur- geon lost a job this time. in " MY DADDY COME, TOO, MISS MORITZ " Frances ' father, encouraged by the help given his child, comes as a " county patient, " to get surgical aid for a knee which was injured in an accident. T MORE CATGUT. PLEASE- UP Dr. Titzell, professor of surgery, does an arthrectomy on daddy ' s knee. HELLO, D DDY! " Frances and her mother come in after the " op " to visit " Daddy. " They have also been down to visit the nursery, and they talk over a scheme with him. GOOD BYE, CEASAR You see, when they visited the nursery, they fell in love with the Dope Lady ' s baby. Dad can work now, so they adopt it. Good bye, everybody! GOOD BYE AGAIN The Dope Lady, now cured of the morphine habit, starts for Chicago to begin life over again. THE END 132 APPLIED SCIENCE ' 17 On a certain Monday morn in September, in the year one thousand nine hundred and thirteen, a motley crowd of about one hundred persons, ranging in size from " Tom Thumb " Yager to " High " Sward, and in ages, from our class baby, Master Harold Romine to Grandpa Schwartz, gathered in front of the Engineering building, gazed up open-mouthed at the windows of those halls of learning, and wondered if they were to be allowed to enter. They had yet, at the first exams, to learn the worries of whether they might stay or not, after they got in. All the great cities of the state were well represented, Fremont, that great metropolis of Mahaska County, sent none less than their most famous football man; Wilton, the vast commercial center of Muscatine County upheld its supremacy with one of their all-star bastkeball men; Corning sent two of their best; and Winfield was represented by a host of favorite sons. While we were still standing, undecided whether or not to enter, one of our number, commonly known as " the Dean ' s son, " who seemed to " know all the ropes, " graciously informed us that we might go in and take possession if we could content ourselves with the basement dungeons. Some of our number have been so content with them that they are still there; others so little contented that they left after the first exams. The rest of us slowly " drew " ourselves through " Descript. " hammered our way through Shopwork or gayly " rode " through (some of) the mysteries of Chemistry. About seventy-five or eighty crossed the line in time to be among the " also rans. " The second heat started last year, with most of those finishing the first one. Far from " Freshies " were we now; we were even Sophomores, and we let the world know it. We loafed by day and flunked Architecture; we became acuainted with Moose or National halls by night, and drew a " Con " in Physics. But the powers that be , knowing the common fail- ings of Sophomores, guided us over the rocks, especially in Geology, and we came through with about sixty in our tribe. A few had gone since by the exam route some close about su have fallen victims to the perils of the leap year, but if the Profs will bear with us in our work, on one hand, and on the other, be as watchful in warding off the fairer sex as one of the shining lights of Economics has been with the Civils, we hope to finish with a goodly representation of the bunch that gathered before the Engineering building that first time in 1913. DEAN W. G. RAYMOND 184 HISTORY OF ENGINEERING COLLEGE The beginning of engineering at Iowa dates back to 1868, at which time an additional year ' s work over that required by the collegiate department was required for a degree of civil engineering. In 1873 a chai r of civil engineering was established, and this date marks the first time students were invited to this work. New courses were added, until in 1876 it was made a separate department of the University. In 1876 three students graduated. In 1878 the department was discontinued and merged into the collegiate department. The engineering branch of the collegiate department steadily grew until 1903, when the School of Applied Science in the College of Liberal Arts was organized. With liberal appropria- tions from the legislature, 1903 to 1906, in 1906 the College of Applied Science was cre- ated. The new college offered courses in civil, sanitary, electrical, mechanical, mining, and chemical engineering. In the year 1906 the north wing of the engineering building was built at a cost of 570,000. The same year the new dam and powerhouse were put into operation. From 1906 to 1912 were added to the college the steam laboratory, an addition to the engineering building, the shops and electrical laboratory. In contrast with engineering at Iowa in 1903, when there were five men representing the faculty, and offering 20 engineering subjects to 78 students; now there are twenty-three instructors offering 47 strictly engineering subjects to 250 students. Besides pure engineering subjects the student now is offered many non-te:hnical courses such as English, Commercial Law. Economics, and Languages. These give the student a general education which better fits him to take up his duties in later life. HAROLD BARBER .... Pierre, S. D. Civil S. Vea. Director, Iowa Union Vice- President Compass Club Tau Beta Pi OTTO H. BEYER . . . Stevensville, Mont. Civil A. S. M.- E. Pipestone, Minn. WILLIAM H. BRUSH . Civil Compass Club Freshman President (1), ' 16 Glee Club (1), (3). Captain Soccer Football (2) Associate Editor Transit (3) Glee Club Business Mgr. (3). THOMAS I. CASSUTT, Jr. . Electrical HARRY CHAS. DOANE . . . Civil Drake, Ames, III., U. Phi Zeta Epsilon ERNEST EVANS .... Williamsburg Electrical A. I. E. E. S. E. GIBBS Corydon Mechanical A. S. M. E. (Student Branch) R. C. GIESE .... New London, Iowa Electrical Applied Science A. I. E. E. I MYRL C. GILCHRIST .... Fairfield Electrical FRANK HANZELIN Chicago Chemistry Baseball (2 GEORGE C. HE1STERMANN . South Amana HARRY L. HELMING . Mechanical Waukon GLEN R. HILL .... Guthrie Center Electrical Tau Beta Pi Soccer Team (2, 3). Alpha Tau Omega E. A. IMHOFF Dubuque Electrical Phi Kappa Tau Beta Pi GLEN IRELAND .... Independence Theta Xi Tau Beta Pi Class President (3) F. KENNON Corning Civil Compass Club 137 FRANK M. KOLAR Mechanical FRANK KONVALINKA . Mechanical FRANK KRIZ Cedar Rapids Civil Gym Team (3) HANS KUHLMANN Electrical Wartburg College (1) Tau Beta Pi Rifle Team ( 1 ) Leeper Trophy (2) Burnett Medal Trumpeter WEE KUA LI . Chengchow, Hunan, China Mechanical Polytechnic College of Hunan A. S., A. S. M. E. FRED MCCLELLAND Civil MERL H. MEIGHAN Mason City Chemistry JOHN VINCENT MOSES Electrical Theta Xi : ORVAL L. NESBIT Winfield Civil K. B. C.. .Macomb. 111. First Sergt.. Co. D. Commissary Captain W. C. NICHOLS West Libert) Civil Iowa State College Alpha Tau Omega LOUIS F. PARKER . . . . Des Moines Civil Track Squad (2) R. J. PHILLIPS Iowa City Civil - LAURENCE G. RAYMOND . . Iowa City Civil Theta Xi Vice-Sec ' y and Treas. A. S. of A. S. Captain Co. A. Engineers ' Show (1) C. C. RICHARDS Sibley Civil H. ROMINE Wellman H. P. SAXTON Electrical Band rOl HARRY E. SCHREIBER . . . Dubuque Chemistry Phi Zeta Epsilon Freshman Baseball Team " I " (2) Varsity Baseball, 1915 HUBERT O. SHAW . . . Mt. Morris, III. Civil Mt. Morris College Acacia HAROLD V. SWANSON . . Mechanical A. S. M. E. Freshman Track Omaha, Neb. CECIL W. SWARD Mediapolis Electrical Cosmos Club Tau Beta Pi A. I. E. E. Class President, 1 Chairman Engineers ' Parade Engineers ' Section, Hawkeye Editor Vice-President A. S. of A. S. Engineers ' Show (1) GUY W. THOMAS Winfield Electrical Theta Xi A. I. E. E. NORBERT R. THORNTON . . , Civi| Loyola University Newman Club Compass Club University Orchestra FRANK M. THUL Clarion Civil Notre Dame University Theta Xi Chairman Banquet Committee, Engineering Business Mgr. Eng. Section Hawkeye Theta Xi LOUIS TICKTIN Wilton Civil Compass Club Class President (2) ORLE TRIPLETT Civil Freshman Football : Football CLAUDE L. SEVERIN . . .Cedar Falls, Iowa Mechanical Leland Stanford, Jr.. University Delta Tau Delta First Sergt.. Co. D, 1915 I SENIORS Top Rate: Greer. Swanson. Franks. Lear, Kalen. Second Rom: Workman. Wencel. Volkmer, Atkinson, Jackson. Yetter. Third Row: Rove. Reil. Ha nape!. Damerow. Fries. White. Puckett- Bottom Rom: Magdsick, Corcoran. Willey. Hartman. Long, Vesely, Tait. OFFICERS H. W. HARTMAN President M. WILLEY Vice-President A. L. LONG Secretary-Treasurer JUNIORS r J?- Moses. Evans, Sward, Kennon, Stephens. Second Rom: Nichols. Heisterman. Thul, Gibbs. Gilchrist, Cassutt. Tkird Rom: Konvalinka, Shaw. Beyer, Kuhlman. McClelland. Saxton. Blanchard. Fourth Rom: Gartzke, Swanson, Hill. Thornton. Helming. Richards. Barber. Li. Bottom Rom: Brush, Kriz, Doane. Imhoff, Ireland, Xesbit, Romine, Thomas. Ticktin. OFFICERS GLEN IRELAND President ELDON IMHOFF Vice-President ORVAL NESBITT Secretary-Treasurer FRANK THUL Business Mgr., Eng. Sec. Hawkeye CECIL SWARD - - Editor, Eng. Sec. Hawkeye 143 SOPHOMORES Top Row Second Row Third Row Fourth Row Bottom Row Kenworthy, Stcrba, Kemman. Fowler, Case, Jacques, Jamison, Whitney. Gardner, Deppe, Tellin, White, Andregg, Lorenz. Schell, Wright, McCann, Golden, R. J. Miller, Spaethe, Hibbs. H. R. Miller. Lusk, Porter, Weber Holmes, Wallen, Caraway. C. D. Miller. OFFICERS H. A. WEBER C. SEVERIN G. HOLMES President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer FRESHMEN Top Row Second Row Third Row Fourth Row Fifth Row Bottom Row Noel, Mnth, Scott. Huer, Trelch, Opfell, Paintin, Swift, Freese, Roberts. Schenckloth, Crowther. Taylor, Easton, Newell, Gowin, Geibs. Doughty, Raw, Blity, Brum Downs, Dunn, Klatt, Jones. Wellington, Berrien, Cruickshank, Bamsberger. Ambrose, Blohm. Makes. Spencer, Strane Hannipel, Owen, Svoboda, Sargent. Mishon, Ewen, Young. Hanipft. Munger. OFFICERS T. I. MISHOU, JR President F. SARGENT V ' ice-President H. F. JOHNSON Secretary-Treasurer INSPECTION A.I.E.E H. W. MATSON . M. C. GILCHRIST PROF. A. H. FORD President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer R. C. Giese F. W. Magdsick H. W. Matson A. L. Long F. W. Boerner Robert Earle Albert W. Volkmer T. I. Durfee MEMBERS M. C. Gilchrist G. R. Hill J. V. Moses Guy Thomas D. Huong G. Ireland A. Eggenberger Cecil W. Sward Eldon A. Imhoff Bruce C. Fowler Hans Kuhlmann Thomas Cassutt, Jr. E. V. Evans Prof. J. B. Hill Prof. A. H. Ford Top Role: Moses, Volkmer, Evans, Earle. Sward. Middle Row: Durfee. Giese, Huong. Eggenberger. Long, Thomas, Kulilman. Bottom Row: Cassutt, G. Hill, Gilchrist, Matson, J. B. Hill, Ireland, Madgsick, Imhoff _. COMPASS CLl B H. HANAPEL L. TICKTIN V. H. LEAR B. F. HILL President V ice-President Secretary- Treasurer Asst. Secretary-Treasurer H. A. Hanapel L. Ticktin V. J. Lear B. F. Hill V. E. Rowe F. Yetter F. G. Heil G. Atkinson J. Swanson V. M. Jackson R. Workman Y. D. Vesely E. Puckert C. D. Franks MEMBERS C. M. Greer V. Gould S. Hands L. P. Thul H. Damerow H. J. Cocoran N. R. Thornton M. B. Willey L. W. Baldwin A. F. Allen W. Douglas P. W. Lorens D. Huong R. J. Phillips F. Kennon C. Richards L. Kenworthy L. Parker F. Kriz H. Miller G. Lusk C. Stickney W. Wencel C. Hiffs R. Huffman H. Romine G. Fries G. Griffith W. J. Brush H. Barber ' Top Roir: Wencel, Swanson. Franks. Fries. Damerow. Secottd Row: Philips, Greer. Workman, Corcoran, Jackson, Yetter. Third Roir: Thornton. Willey, Earley. Gould. Barber, Heil. Richards. Bottom Ron: Brush, Kriz, Vesely. Lear, Hanapel, Ticktin, Romine, Hands. ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF APPLIED SCIENCE S. M. HANDS H. J. CORCORAN OFFICERS STANLEY M. HANDS President CECIL W. SWARD Vice-president HARRY J. CORCORAN Secretary-Treasurer LAWRENCE J. RAYMOND Vice-Secretary-Treasurer The Associated Students of Applied Science was organized in the fall of 1909 and is now enjoying its seventh year of success. It is an organization of all the students of the Engineering College, its only qualification for membership being loyalty to the College of Applied Science. It practically has complete control over student activities, and throughout the period of its life there has been no petty grafting, the students " digging down in their pockets " to meet the expenses of the celebration. The organization is democratic in every respect and every member is a booster for the College and the University. 149 THE CELEBRATION Beginning the sixteenth of March, in accordance with the usual cus- tom of having engineering alumni, students and faculty get together in a spirit of good fellowship, the Associated Students of Applied Science held their seventh annual celebration.. The fete was ushered in on Thursday evening with a banquet. Prac- tically every student and faculty member, as well as a large number of the alumni, were on hand for the formal opening of the Mecca Celebra- tion. On the next evening was given the dance, which was one of the pleasing features of the festivities. It was held at Company " A " Hall, the music being furnished by Foarde ' s Orchestra. That this dance was a grand success was proven by probably the largest attendance we have ever had. On Saturday, which was Mecca Day, came the parade, exhibition and show. The parade was witnessed by three or four thousand people who thronged the streets. After reviewing the parade, a good share of the spectators visited the Engineering Building, Machine Shops and Elec- trical Laboratories, where the exhibitions were being held. On Satur- day evening the play was presented at the Englert Theatre. It was fea- tured by the largest beauty chorus ever enjoyed by an audience of engineers and their friends. Much effort on this year ' s events was expended by the Associated Students of Applied Science, and they were rewarded with one of the largest and most successful Mecca Day Celebrations. i THE BANQUET I COMMITTEE F. M. THUL, Chairman H. W. HARTMANN THOS. F. MISHOU R. W. JOHNSON The opening event of the 1916 Mecca Day Celebration was the Fourteenth Annual Engineers ' Banquet. It was held at St. Mary ' s Auditorium on the evening of March 16. Attended by nearly the entire student and faculty, as well as many alumni, the banquet was a grand success. The toast program was presided over by Stanley M. Hands, the president of the Associated Students of Applied Science. The opening number was a talk by Mr. C. M. Greer on " Others As Well. " This was a suggestion that we might broaden our ideas and expand our character while attending the University. Prof. R. B. Kittredge next spoke on " An Initiation. " He appealed to the student body for a real Iowa spirit and true sportsmanship at athletic events. Mr. Al. Fischer, a graduate, then spoke on " Both Sides. " He gave a few spirited remarks concerning student and faculty relations from the standpoint of a former student. " Preparedness " ' was the subject treated by Prof. J. H. Dunlap. He brought out the fact that the demand of our country for military engineers could be filled by the engineering students of today, if they were sufficiently prepared. After a rousing welcome. President MacBride presented his annual sub- ject. " The Work of Our Hands. " He emphasized the value of constant appli- cation to work in order to acquire a broad education. The announcement of Dean Raymond also brought every man to his feet, and the hall resounded with the vigorous hand-clapping. The Dean presented a theme on the qualities which were essential to the making of an Engineer. The finale was the " Charge of Meccasacius, " given by Mr. M. A. Repass. Keen enthusiasm was much in evidence, and the splendid thoughts presented in a most attractive manner made the occasion one of full enjoyment. 151 H. R. MILLER, Chairman H. G. DOANE G. W. THOMAS [E EXJ ' ION COMMITTEE O. L. NESBIT, Chairman. L. F. PARKER Directly after the parade the Engineers threw open the doors of their building, their laboratories and machine shops so that all might see and understand, in part, some of the problems encountered in the making of an Engineer. A carefully marked route had been previously made to assist visitors in seeing the Engineers at work. At the door of the Engineering Hall each visitor was given a printed program. On the first floor views of the work of S. U. I. graduates were shown upon a large screen. This was a very pleasing as well as novel way of bringing the visitors ' atten- tion to the fact that Iowa Engineers are " up and doing. " From here the visitors were conducted in groups over the remainder of the route. The first exhibit shown by the guide was the Instrument Room. Here were found many different kinds of transits and levels. Next in order was the Department of Descriptive Geometry and Drawing, under the direct supervision of Prof. Higbee. The process of conveying ideas by means of drawings was clearly shown. The making of tracings, blueprints, and the instruments used, were admirably brought out. Many paper models of regular and irregular figures used in engineering practice were shown, as well as the handiwork of scores of under classmen. The exhibit was complete in every detail, and much information as to the engineers ' graphic language was gained by the visitors. On the floor below is the large laboratory in which the various materials used in engineering work were shown. Here a group of men, under the direction of Prof. Sims, were testing steel bars. The bars were placed in a machine which is capable of exerting a pull of fifty tons. The machine tore the bars apart with apparently no effort at all. In another part of this laboratory experiments on cement were being performed by the Junior 153 Civils, under the supervision of Prof. Holt, showing in an interesting way the methods for preparing and testing the strength of cement. Small briquettes, one square inch in cross section, were placed in a machine and the tensil force required to break them was observed. The guide now conducted the visitors to the Steam and Hydraulic Laboratory, where all sorts of engines, pumps, dynamos and water wheels were busily buzzing around in their endeavor to enlighten the visitor. The way in which steam and water may be harnessed to serve the will of man was clearly shown. In the Machine Shops the visitor was shown the various machines and materials used in Mechanical Engineering. One exhibit of particular interest was the automobile testing plant. This plant was designed and built entirely by two S. U. I. graduates, Mr. C. S. Thompson and Mr. Harry J. Kitchener. The capabilities of an automobile under actual running conditions were brought out by means of this ingenious device. A small gas engine, built at the shops, was on exhibit The wood shop, forge shop and foundry were complete exhibits in themselves. From here the visitors were conducted to the Hall of Physics, where the wonders of electricity were in evidence. Each visitor was presented with a souvenir at the entrance. Some visitors, recipients of the souvenirs, expressed a shock of surprise upon the presen- tation when the operator had his hand on the switch. In the Wireless Telegraphy Station visitors saw the operations incident to sending messages over a radius of five hundred miles. Messrs. Geise and Earle had charge of the station and explained the details of the operating mechanism to the satisfaction of all. During the course of the afternoon the reports of the State Championship Basketball Meet were sent out to Omaha. Chicago. St. Louis and other stations within the five hundred mile radius. The receiving apparatus is capable of receiving messages from a distance of two thousaand miles. This exhibit was really wonderful and proves the fact that Iowa engineers are thoroughly acquainted with the very latest development in the scientific world. In the Dynamo Laboratory many types of motors and generators were shown. A motor with constantly varying direction of rotation was rigged up. A sign on it read: " A Suffragette Casting Her First Vote. " One of the humorous exhibits was an imitation Negro who actually ate bolts, nuts, nails, etc. He was very polite and ate of his " hard tack " only when told to do so by the onlookers. The effects of the various kinds of filament lamps upon the colors of ribbon were shown by a lumichromoscope. This was especially appealing to the feminine visitors. A red ribbon, under the daylight globe, looked green under another light. A display of a street lighting system, a comparison of carbon and tungsten lighting, an emergency lamp socket and welding transformers were of much interest to the visitors. In another room was a model wireless set which lighted a lamp across the room. Also, the wireless set of the Cadet Regiment was on exhibition. A German siege gun (a coil) threw its 42 cm. (long) shell many yards. A talking skeleton was there, but on account of being a bonehead he didn ' t have much to say. The Ninth Wonder of the World, the Oscillograph, the Horn Spark Gap and numerous other exhibits were a mine of information, as well as amusement, to the visitors. On the whole, the Engineers feel that they have outdone all previous efforts in this, their seventh annual exhibition. Much credit is due " Ike " Nesbit and his efficient crew of helpers. 155 ....id HI IK HUB 156 1 The Parade COMMITTEE C. W. SWARD, Chairman G. T. FRIES G. M.- GRIFFITH H. MUNGER C. W. SWARD C. W. SWARD ii The parade this year was thought of by many as one of the best that has ever been put on by the Meccaneers. There were about thirty stunts, which made a procession over a half-mile long. The Engineers started working on the floats fully a week earlier than in any previous year, and each student showed his interest in the celebration of Mecca Day by taking active part in the pageant. Many ideas were furnished by local situations and events that have taken place recently. The parade was headed by a Klu Klux Klan, followed by the University band, which is always essential to this part of the celebration. 157 ' KRr The Peacock and Stork were on hand, and it was sure hard to tell which was the more " beautiful " bird. The Stork claimed all the honor, but the Peacock was vain enough to think he would get by on his good looks. A new " Conservation of Energy " stunt was shown in the next wagon. A house- wife sitting in a rocker utilized the energy of the motion of the chair in working a bellows under the rocker. This bellows compressed air in a storage tank which ran a motor, which in turn supplied power to a generator. This generator made the electricity which lighted the home. The submarine, S. U. I. was brought over from Europe in time for the parade. It was of the land type, and it has been suggested that it might be of use to the government at the present time. Next came a float depicting the Iowa Engineer in his three ages. The past showed Willie in his boyhood days, and the present gave an insight to the way he spends him time here at the College of Applied Science. The future showed him out on the job, seated at a desk and draw- ing plans and a big salary. A stunt which was really an exhibN tion on wheels came after the Engineers. Here the Junior Mechanicals had rigged up a cupola and were melting iron in it. The fire shooting out of the top was very realistic. It was a foundry on a small scale and was drawn by a gas tractor. . : i The suffragettes had induced a num- ber of students to take up their cause and the way in which they brought out their points undounbtedly made a great impres- sion on the spectators. The basketball contests between the different colleges furnished the " dope " for the next float. The outcome of the tour- nament was victory for the Engineers. Riding horses were at a premium Mecca Day. The Senior Civils who took part in the suffragette stunt had to sum- mon all the skill possible to control the " bronchos " when the steam calliope tried to pass them. " Three W ays of Getting Through Col- lege " was the name of the next stunt. The first man seemed to be an old hand at his work. The next two ways showed a student getting through by riding a pony and the only legitimate way of industriously study- ing a big book. 159 ... Mars, the god of war, cheerfully con- sented to be in the pageant. He showed the way he has been handling the Kaiser and the Allies in the last three years. Here we have another view of " Old 440. " There weren ' t any cows on the street, so the cowcatcher caught a boy. Don ' t that luminous headlight hurt your eyes, though? After the locomotive came an auto- mobile in which was Herr John, the En- gineer ' s uncle, and two chorus girls from the Engineers ' show. The way they be- haved before everybody was scandalous, to say the least. The " Iowa Union " was a means of comparing its present enrollment to what it should be. It adopted for its motto: " Eventually, Why Not Now? " Oscar II, the peace ship, was another dry land boat. It was equipped with all the latest appliances, such as a wireless and a dove. The submarine failed to. catch up with it because it was a Ford. 160 " Baby ' s Health Is Iowa s Wealth was suggested by the recent baby show. The Freshmen who took the part of babies were all healthy-looking kids. I " Old 440 ' s Last Run " came along driven by four-man power. It lasted all right, although the steam got low and that it did not have a head-on collision with the Interurban was due only to the effi- cient handling by the engineer, " Casey Jones ' ' Hill and Fireman Imhoff. " The Passing of the Red Eye " de- picted the local conditions in Iowa after the beginning of this year. There were lots of kegs, but they contained only memories. " Rub the Kitten with a Mitten " was the slogan on the next wagon. A couple of Junior Electricals, Gilchrist and Evans, have invented a new system whereby all may have electrical appliances and in- CATdescent lights in their homes if they have a cat and a mitten. " Laboratory Babies " have been pro- phecied by the Freshmen Chemists. The retort in the center of the wagon casts a shadow of a stork on the background. r - jfc J j p EJEPASSWGUF - :; 25 - - I 161 This Klu Klux Klan was organized in 1925 by the men who are now Freshman Engineers, in order to regain the right of equal suffrage from the women, who have control of our national affairs. The Klu Klux Klan was popular in the parade this year. This one was formed in order to help the L. A. ' s get their rights. The Profs have been captured and the L. A. ' s have been given half the former number of cuts. The next float showed the smolder- ing Mexican volcano and Uncle Sam try- ing to put out the fire with a handful of soldiers and a couple of rusty guns with no ammunition in the water bucket. " Making Dents at Iowa " was an En- gineer ' s way of doing the trick. There were a bunch of faculty men making dents in pans and other utensils. 162 THE PLAY L. A. WHITE, Author and Director V. JOHNSON, Manager GENERAL F. KONVALINKA, Property Man T. I. DURFEE, Electrician BESS MARTIN, Critic L. G. RAYMOND, Business Manager HERR JOHN SEELMAN von Iowa City (Janitor of the College of Applied Sciences) Presents THE ENGINEERS HERR JOHN SEELMAN " IT In that Comedy Drama MIGHT BE THE TRUTH " Dedicated to Jesse B. Hawley Former Coach at Iowa THE CAST 16 PROGRAM CAST OF CHARACTERS Jimmie, a freshie and promising football star . . . " Top " Sargent Bill, Upper classman and booster for Iowa . . . " Bo " Doane Mac, an alumnus and also a booster " Bennie " Benson Pap, Jimmie ' s father, a real old timer " Toughie " White Tilda, Jimmie ' s mother, an eccentric but good old lady " Wink " Beeson Beth, Jimmie ' s girl, an Iowa co-ed " Shorty " Miller Janitor of the Iowa Union " Brownie " Tait STUDENTS George " Harm " Easton Gertie " Pete " Swanson Fred " Moose " Muth Jennie " Shorty " Yager CHORUS Girls Fatima " Mac " McLaughlin Omar " Legs " Raw Camel " Shorty " Yager Pall Mall " Sobbie " Hanapel Home Run " Pete " Swanson London Life " Tiny " Holmes Nebo " Pug " Barker Melachrino _ " Dick " Whittaker CHORUS Boys Thermodynamics " Shamp " Barber Trignometry " Apples " Opfell Calculus " Gib " Geib Materials " Woof " Glats Hydraulics " Harm " Easton Kinematics " Moose " Muth Stereotomy " Bill " Benda Timber Technology " Arch " Strane 164 SYNOPSIS OF MELODIES ACT I. The Present Iowa Union. 1 Overture Orchestra 2 " When the Right Girl Comes Along " . . Janitor and Chorus 3 " He ' s a Grand Old Man " Cast and Chorus Intermission Orchestra ACT II. Jimmy ' s Home During House Party. 1 Jail Bird Song Jimmy and Jail Bird Chorus 2 " We ' re Going Back to Iowa " . . Cast and Chorus (Featuring the Butterfly Dance.) Intermission Orchestra ACT III. New Iowa Union. 1 Tilda Snow Pap and Chorus 2 " Iowa, Iowa, Everybody Sings " . . . Finale, Last Act (Audience Joins In.) SYNOPSIS OF THE PLAY The Engineers ' play this year presented the athletic situation at Iowa. It showed a possible solution of the problem and gave a glimpse of the likely results of united effort for better athletics. The story centers about " Jimmy, " a promising football star, who has come to Iowa to help make it what it should be in atheltics. The story opens at the close of an unsuccessful football season, with " Jimmy " and a number of his friends congregated at the present Iowa-Union talking things over. All but " Jimmy " are more or less optimistic, but he cannot be consoled. Prominent among the characters present is Beth, " Jimmy ' s " sweetheart, a loyal Iowa co-ed, but even she does not seem to be able to get him to see the bright side. In the meantime " Jimmy ' s " dad has come unexpectedly to pay him a visit, and after some search he finds him w ith his friends. The old man is a " real old timer " and his stories of how he did things when he was " captain " of the " Podunk Cornpickers " prove quite interesting. Pap takes kindly to Beth, and his ways of showing his approval of the girl are quite novel and humorous. He gets along splendidly and extends an invitation to all to spend a week with him and " Jimmy " the following summer. The scene closes with the cast and chorus singing " He ' s a Grand Old Man, " during which the picture of " Iowa ' s Grand Old Man " is projected on the background. The second act is at " Jimmy ' s " country home. The bunch have all ac- cepted Pap ' s invitation and are enjoying themselves immensely at the house party. Tilda, " Jimmy ' s " mother, is kept busy baking pie and keeping her husband from mixing too much with the co-eds. Pap avails himself of every opportunity to pay attention to Beth. Tilda proves a very good manager and keeps the old man under her watchful eye, but not without causing much amusement. Bill, an upper classman and a booster for Iowa, arrives late, due to some urgent business the nature of which he agrees to impart to the bunch if they will help him with it. He outlines a plan to gain prominent athletes for Iowa, who should come to the University. It receives everyone ' s hearty approval, and all begin to plan for the coming football season. The young people then go for an automobile ride, leaving Pap and Tilda, who sit on the sofa and talk about the good time they are having, recalling the days when they were young. Presently, they grow drowsy and gradually fall asleep. Thus they are found when the bunch returns. All retire but " Jimmy " and Beth, who sit down and talk of their school days. They, too, become drowsy and their thoughts go back to Iowa. Their dream is pictured by a fairy chorus and soft music; a goddess gradually appearing in a large seal with the inscrip- tion: " Of All That Is Good, Iowa Affords the Best. " The last act is presented in the new Iowa-Union. The successful football season is just over. Due to the new system and to " Jimmy ' s " wonderful play- ing, Iowa is the Conference Champion. Pap and Tilda are both down to see " Jimmy " in the midst of his glory. The old man in his anxiety to uphold his social position accepts an invitation, supposedly from the President of the Uni- versity, to lunch with him. He and Tilda take tea and enjoy a tango party with the " President. " It proves to be a joke, fixed up for the benefit of Tilda, with the janitor of the Iowa-Union figuring strongly in the plot. When the decep- tion is discovered, Tilda is indignant and starts in hot pursuit of the janitor. She finally wears herself out and is forced to abandon the chase. All join merrily in the congratulation of " Jimmy " for his success, and the play closes with a short speech by " Jimmy, " paying a fitting tribute to the coach, who did so much for Iowa. " Toughie " White, the author, who took the part of Pap, scored the hit of the evening. " Top " Sargent as Jimmy, " Bo " Doane as Bill, and " Bennie " Benson as Mac, all showed up in fine style. Beth and Tilda were played by " Shorty " Miller and " Wink " Beeson in a way that greatly pleased the audience. " Brownie " Tail was a grand success in his role as janitor. 166 167 ' J A = I , a? - C o ' THE ENGINEER Who comes with level, book and chain In miles per hour down the lane Sets up his level, kinks his spine, Takes a squint along the line? The Engineer. Who smiles upon the figured page, Then paws the air with maddened rage Whene ' er he sees a skinner take A whack at his most cherished stake? The Engineer. Who meets the bidder when he ' s sore? Says hard rock is nothing more Than seafoam, if it ' s handled right, And talks them all out of a fight? The Engineer. Who guides the way to fame and wealth, And guarantees the public health By juggling typhoid or any pest? Who gives us water that is the best? The Engineer. Who teaches brotherhood of men. By actions, words or use of pen? Whose honesty is his chief asset In dealing with men or suffragette? The Engineer. Who, after all, demands our praise, In spite of his peculiar ways, While others harvest all the gains That spring from his prolific brains? The Engineer. 168 i ALVMN! 169 COMMENCEMENT 1915 ITH the whirl of luncheons, plays, and receptions, the fifty-fifth annual commencement passed into history. Al- though the 1915 commencement was not as well attended as the commencement of the preceding year, all who were present felt that the week was a distinct success. Five classes held reunions and a number of organizations enter- tained successfully for their alumni. Baccalaureate services were held in the auditorium Sunday, June thirteenth, at four o ' clock. Reverend Doctor Samuel McChord Crothers delivered the sermon, choosing as his subject, " The Spiritual America and Its Call to This Generation. " Musical selections were rendered by the Vesper Choir and by Mrs. Anna C. Albright. Sunday even- ing the third annual social service meeting of the Univer- sity Y. M. C. A. was held at the M. E. Church. The chief speaker was Mr. Harvey Ingham, editor of the Register and Leader at Des Moines. Unfortunately, inclement weather prevented the class day exercises from being held on Iowa Field, as planned. The exercises proper had to be conducted in the auditorium, but the program was closed by the traditional planting of the ivy. A large crowd witnessed the class play, which was presented at the Englert Theatre Monday evening. The Belasco-Warfield comedy drama, " A Grand Army Man, " met with enthusiastic response from the audience. Eighteen members of the class par- ticipated in the class play. Tuesday, June fifteenth, was a busy day for everyone. The second annual All University Class breakfast was held in the morning at the Iowa Union, and was fol- lowed by a most interesting program of toasts. A permanent organization of the class was perfected at this meeting. The annual business meeting of the Univer- 1 sity of Iowa Association also took place Tuesday morning, Mr. John M. Grimm, president of the association, presiding. More than one hundred persons were pres- ent at the Presbyterian Alumni Dinner given at the church parlors. The Reverend D. W. Wiley, acting as toastmaster, introduced a number of able speakers, among them Carl Kuehnle and Reverend Doctor A. E. Bess. In the afternoon the alumni baseball game was staged. The " odd year " alumni, with Dr. H. L. Zimmer of Dysart pitching, beat the " even year " team, captained by " Jimmy " McGregor of West Branch, by a score of seven to four. Immediately after the baseball game, the crowd repaired to the city park, where, under the open sky, the Greek play, " Euripide ' s Iphigenis in Aulus, " was presented. A natural hill, rising abruptly in front of the stage, made it possible for some two thousand visitors and Iowa City people to see the play. .Forty persons were in the cast. Miss Norma Reid Harrison coached the play and Professor C. H. Weller, head of the department of Greek, managed it. The annual joint literary society commencement took place in the evening at the auditorium. An interesting program was given and pins were pre- sented to those who were graduating from literary work. Wednesday morning, June sixteenth, over three hundred and sixty-five degrees were granted and over one hundred certificates presented. Mr. John Barrett, director general of the Pan-American Union, delivered the address. After the commencement exercises, the annual Alumni dinner was held in the new Women ' s Gymnasium, Mr. John H. Grimm, of Cedar Rapids, presiding as toastmaster. In the afternoon, hundreds of " grads " flocked to the president ' s home at the head of Clinton Street, where President and Mrs. T. H. MacBride tendered a reception to all alumni. The 1915 Commencement closed Wednesday evening with the annual Senior " Hop " at the Armory. A large and enthusiastic crowd was in attendance. Taken all in all, the fifty-fifth annual Commencement was a distinct success; even inclement weather failed to deter the festivities. The 1916 Commencement will doubtless have a much larger attendance, due to the pleasant time that all the " grads " who atte nded the 1915 ceremonies can report. 171 HOMECOMING , OVEMBER twelfth and thirteenth were great days for the State University of Iowa; for on those days the largest crowd that ever attended a Home- coming at the University thronged the streets of Iowa City. Flags, banners, and bunting adorned the streets of the business district of the city. Registration headquarters were located in the lobby of the Iowa Union. Advance reservations at the hotels had taken up all the available rooms long before the crowd began to arrive, but the people of Iowa City cordially threw open their homes to those who were unable to secure accommodations at the hotels. Friday afternoon, from three to five-thirty, Dean Anna M. Klingenhagen held open house at Currier Hall for the visiting ladies. Friday evening the Natural Science auditorium was filled to the utmost capacity before seven o ' clock by those who wished to cheer the Iowa eleven. No mass meeting of the year had better speeches. A number of prominent alumni spoke, and " Jimmy " Barry, the veteran keeper of Iowa Field, voiced the sentiments in a rich but forceful brogue. After the mass meeting the alumni, headed by the band, marched to the men ' s gymna- sium, where a goodfellowship mixer of Iowa and Ames supporters was held. One of the important accomplishments of the 1915 Homecoming was the organization of an " I " club, the purpose of which is to promote among the alumni of S. U. I. an interest in athletics. All persons who have been awarded an " I " by the Athletic Association of S. U. I. are eligible for membership. Men who played in years pre- vious to the awarding of " I ' s " and who, according to present rulings, would have been entitled an " I " , are also eligible for membership. It is hoped that this group of men will do much for athletics at Iowa. The first annual conference of newspaper men, the reception given by the Triangle Club to returning alumni, and the Philo- Octave reunion attended, as it was, by Miss Alice French were all pleasant fea- tures of Homecoming. About seventy persons attended the banquet given Friday night by the College of Law. No formal program was given, but a number of in- formal speeches were made. Perhaps the most important meeting held during the Homecoming was that of the Ames and Iowa Alumni. An important movement, which has as its purpose the allaying of the discord among the three state schools and the establishment of a spirit of cooperation, was set on foot by the men. As a result of the meeting, a motion was passed creating a sub-committee to be composed of three alumni of each institution, whose duty it will be to formulate plans of cooperations. The next meeting of the committee will be held at Ames, at the Ames Homecoming next year. The movement has the support of the alumni of all the schools interested. The Varsity Val de Vire given Saturday evening closed the festivities. A splendid pro- gram, given chiefly by the members of the student body, was only a further indica- tion of the Iowa " Pep. " Much credit is due Professor Glenn N. Merry, who man- aged the show. 172 As a whole, the Homecoming was a huge success. The merchants through their decorations, the townspeople through their hospitality, and the students through their desire to help entertain, left little to be desired on the part of the homecomers for their welfare and comfort. Although the Iowa team lost to Ames this year, the enthusiastic spirit manifested by the hundreds of Iowa alumni present give promise to the continued hearty support of these pleasant alumni reunions. i OLD GOLD O Iowa, calm and secure on the hill, Looking down on the river below, With the dignity born of the dominant will Of the men that have lived long ago. O heir of the glory of pioneer days, Let thy spirit be proud as of old, For thou shalt find blessing and honor and praise In the daughters and sons of Old Gold. II. We shall sing and be glad with the days as they fly, In the time that we spend in thy halls. And in sadness we ' ll part when the days have gone by And our path turns away from thy walls. ' Till the waters no more in thy river shall run, ' Till the stars in the heavens grow cold, We shall sing of the glory and fame thou hast won, And the love that we bear for Old Gold. 174 ' tubent EDUCATION Our University From the small towns and the large towns, From the cities and the farms E ' en from Keokuk and Wilton, This ribald crew has come. Come, as frogs into a fresh pond leaping, Or as dust that falls upon Milady ' s gown; And some a ripple set a-rippling, While others only leave a stain! i Yet they linger, as cows with heads Thrust through stanchions, chewing up the fodder Serred by profs and in other places, too: In the aromatic odor of the smoke house heavy pall, Thorugh the darkened vistas of the veil-known City Park, And within forbidden corridors, where only angels (?) trod! Why build great stone buildings. When Buster rears another movie temple? Why buy classic books, when Harold writes the News .- Oh, why read " Venus and Adonis " when Mary Pick ford sports. And Thad a Bara beats? - IT- ' . And so it is they linger the many and the few! With their powder and their books, With the eiderdown upon their upper lips; Some turn to labor, like Brush amid the Wood, And others only imitate what some can really do. Lamp the furtive efforts of this embarassed two! They go and at the pace that kills The rapture and the rhythm of the dance, With the jest and jocose laughter Of the Belles, Belles, Belles Oh, the merry, merry Belles! The Belles of the merry night before! 176 ' CH v M Jft So with the spoon that dipped beneath the surface Of the pot, came this Time ' s ladle spilled Them o ' er the present! If you like not what you find here, And its taste is not the best, Co unto the Dictionary and picketh out the rest! There you will find " a wife, " And " a stomach " and its " fill, " And all the rest of it take what e ' re you will! He who writes will run. And he who reads will follow close behind! i t 177 PART OF THE REQUIREMENTS Our Faculty Prof. Merry (after listening to a speech on " The Woman ' s League " in Public Speaking Class) : " We can imagine the Women ' s League embracing the Iowa Union. " Tom Martin: " Guess I ' ll have to revise my schedule. " The Faculty: " Yes; but, oh you excuse peti- tions. " Prof. Wilcox invited his classes to come in and ask him whether round or square poles are better for hen roosts. " Originality is impossible excepting to infants and idiots. " S. Sloan. Brisco: " Your stockings may be the cau se of you losing your business. " Wickham ' s definition of an oyster: " A fish that tries to act like a nut. " A ONE ACT FARCE A fox terrier dog runs out and barks at Percy Hunt. Percy chases it into the yard and says, in a blood-curdling tone: " You little brute, I ' ll utterly anihilate you! " Prof. Stewart (discussing the density of heat from sun): " Everything that flies through the air is found, unless it be a golf ball. " Prof. Stuckey (in Industrial History) : " Where did the merchants get the tar from? " Dick Lyon: " Oh, they got the tar from the Tartars. " List of exam questions. May be modified for personal use by any prof. Guaranteed to flunk at least half the class: 1. Why is it? 2. When is it? When not? 3. Give ten examples. 4. State clearly and concisely in one sentence. 5. If not, why not? 6. If so, when? 7. Give practical application. 8. Why are we built so close to the ground? Sever? Keys To 5alApat.3 178 Professor of Physics: " If the mass of the earth is 6,000,000,000,- 000,000,000 tons, what opposing force would bring the earth to a standstill in 10,000 years? " Student (in a low tone) : " An ' ell of a force. " A stranger in the city passed Prof. Wickham standing under an arc light catching bugs, and inquired what he wished to do with them. The Professor replied: " Eat ' em, you fool. " Professor Wise: " Co-educa- tion has been changed to coo-educa- tion. This is a brain factory, not a heart factory, though you may think it is a heart factory when you look out over the campus. " Prof. Eastman now finds his main duty is in guarding the foun- tain from the model school children. 1 Mr. Patterson was giving an illustrated lecture on historical ornament. He was using the lantern and the room, of course, was dark. Art Kroppach was sitting next to Mollie Cruikshank, as usual. Mollie (all of a sudden) : " Oh, Mr. Patterson, can ' t we do this every day? " Mr. P.: " I can ' t see what you ' re doing. " The Latest Department Yells Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Work! Work! Work! Work! BRISCO!! 179 SANCHO GALLAGHER, Armenia Bulk being the most noticeable characteristic, I acquired it. I have never been known to bone a lesson, play a pool game or be called a nut. I come without calling. My last name is Thompson. May it not be so long. I was en- gaged once last year. See me in Newberg ' s Studio, in natural color and transparent paint. Can ' t you see the incarnate coyness that lumi- nates my scintillating orbs? As long as I am here you need not know where I came from. If I want you to know, rest in assurance that you will be told. HAROLD CLEARMAN, Oxford Great men leave behind them footprints in the sands of time. I followed my brother. ARTHUR KROPPACH, Burlington The finest living example of the Junior Class. Noted in Burlington for his urbanity; here for cute, wavy hair and a profuse line. Virtu- ous for pronouncing that political principle, " Reward your enemies and punish your friends. " The Delta Tau ' s have other members quite as refractory. JULIET BUDLONG, from the Land that the Lord Forgot Bismark, N. D. Like the humming bird with the crow ' s voice, she came among us rebuking the weak thus acquiring favor in the eyes of the many. May she live long and vote much. CLARE HAMILTON HEBERLING, from Across the River To imagine a political cam- paign without me is tc prove the narrowness of your own vision. Murray and I have done more for dramatics than the whole student body. Really, Murray is quite as adept at caressing as Clare himself. BEN SEELEY, Mount Pleasant The Beta pride, and successor to Harter as the composite nut. Im- agine, if you can, this old school without my cherubin face, my astute demeanor and lovable grace. 348 NEWCOMB, from Machine Shop Erstwhile member of Sigma Nu. Likewise famous for affability and faded ambitions. Alas! You may live to forget it. That Ford shows signs of wear. 180 Minnehaha Falls, Minn., Oct. 23, 1915. s ' Minnesota U. girl attempts to escape and protests. J. A. Nye and chorus, across the ravine: ' Hold ' em. Iowa! Hold ' em. Iowa!! " Iowa holds. Henderson: " I haven ' t had a day off this year and I ' m going to call up a girl and ask her for a date, and tell her I just want to waste a whole afternoon. " Experienced one: " You ' ll ask for a date, all right, but you ' ll never get one. " LOYAL TO THE OLD HOME TOWN Dean Brown, of Chicago, while teaching a Bible class of S. U. I. students at Geneva last year, said to " Bones " Farrior: " You are from U. of I. (EuofyK are you not, Mr. Farrior? " " No. " says Farrior. " I ' m from Atlantic. " " CLARA " Prexy Clearman. addressing a mass meet- ing of Y. M. C. A. fellows from Iowa, at Geneva : " Mr. Martin will now lead us in a . . . " Profound silence while all heads are bowed, ex- pecting a prayer, but Clearman finishes his sen- tence . . " Yell. " i I II ' No Ki ' 131 IN AMERICAN GOVERNMENT " What is false government? " Student: " It is the holding of somebody er " Prof.: " Then I guess all the male students are under arrest. " Dr. Brisco: " Whenever I become fatigued I have a headache, but I very seldom have a headache. " A dog trots into Miss Daley ' s history class, causing much laughter. Miss Daley: " Never mind. I would rather have the dogs come to the University than have the University go to the dogs. " INTERNATIONAL LAW CLASS " What! Doesn ' t anyone in this class know what interned means? " The last attempt: " It means the laying out of the dead. " George Pritchard, to Blake Willis (on com- ing back after summer vacation) : " Congratu- lations, Blake. Hope you have a long and happy married life. " Blake: " I wasn ' t the lucky man, George. " ft. Dr. Briscoe: " If you read this chapter in my book you will add twenty years to your life. " Student (aside): " Yes, and if you don ' t read it at all you get flunked. " Katherine Dignan, on her way to a moon- light picnic: " I don ' t see what these profs want to commune with Nature for. For my part, I would rather commune with some good eats. " 182 MINOR SPORTS - . 1915-1916 759 I University oi Iowa YEJJI ATHLETIC TICKET .tfW LX l . ' NOT TRANSFERABLE - GENERAL ADMISSION SOME ANCIENT HISTORY Harvard 34 Yale Ames 16 Iowa I remember the stand at Ther mopylae The Greek guard made one day; I remember the legions that Cea- sar used To shatter the Gallic sway; And I remember across the years . . Two banners that crowned the crest, When Yale was king of the con- quered East And Iowa ruled the West. At night in my humble den I dream Of the glories that used to be Of Hannibal taking the ancient trail, Of Drake on the open sea; And then I wander the ancient ways To a dream that I love best, When Yale was king of the conquered East And Iowa ruled the West. Mr.: " " What do you think of fussing? " Ethel Roe: " Oh, I ' m just crazy about it. " Mr. proceeds to demonstrate. Ethel Roe: " Oh I I didn ' t mean that kind. " Anyway, Prof. Merry says that a " nation without women is a stagnation, " so here ' s to Merry. Mr. Berry (in German): " Why is ship feminine? " Prof. Wise: " Because the rigging cost more than the keel. " " Prof. Wilcox is up to date, isn ' t he? " " Well, I should say so. He ' s a Medicine Man supplement. " r NATALIE 184 SPORTS Our Fraternity Section THE PHI DELTA THETA TEA CLUB Place of Meeting College Inn. Time of Meeting Every afternoon. Purpose of Club To overcome bad habits. President Harvey Blount. Members Harvey Blount, Harry De Reuse, Poop Norris, B. Brookhardt, Teal Parrish, Bob Parrish. McClurg, an A T O from Ames, called up a girl and made a date with her for the A T O formal. Homer Roland asked the same girl. She broke the date with McClurg and went with Homer. Very bad etiquette, Homer. Might have queered the chapter. Homer Roland, after he had ordered flowers for a formal party, received a startling telephone call. " Mr. Roland? " " Yes. " " You ordered a corsage boquet of white roses the other day. We were out of the flowers you ordered, and so we sent a potted plant instead. " ! ?!! ? !!! (Mr. Roland ' s speech.) Appetites of Probationers Four Muses at Whetstone ' s. Waiter: " Orders, please? " First Muse: " Happy Thot. " Second Muse: " Chocolate nut. " Third Muse: " Pineapple sundae. " Freshie Green: " Aw, gimme a couple of ham sandwiches. " Bink made a date with the fiancee of one of his frat brothers for Varsity. At 7:45 Bink was pressing his pants, when the phone rang. He forgot to turn off the iron and went to answer it. It was friend lady, who wished to break the date. And when Bink got back the iron had burned a hole through both sides of his pant ' s leg. The next day Bink went out to dinner in Croppie Sheehan ' s suit. SIDEWALK STUFF A Svendi Hall girl called up three men, a Phi Psi, a Kappa Sig and a Sigma Chi, and asked each one to meet her at the library at 9 o ' clock. At the appointed hour all the men appeared, but no girl. So just for spite, they go out and blow a nickle on themselves. Louis Wheelock didn ' t realize that B. Tinley was twenty-three years old and had had many romances when he tried to console her the other night. Don ' t try to hold her hand again, Louie. Our Sorority Section IN BROWN ' S MOVIE Alpha Xi Delts (rushing) are heard to say: " You know, Alpha Xi Delta is so strong at Northwestern that the other sororities don ' t even get a look-in. " Anne Cochran does not approve of John Hungerford pledging Delta Tau Delta. She told him so. November 1. Anne does not appear at the Delt party. Florence Light and Vic Ellingson have a patent by which the corner arc light goes off whenever they go out on the Pi Phi porch. Patent not for sale, except to Marion and Mitch Langworthy. Alpha Delta Pi, Huldah Roberson. etc. Dreaming while studying. Their dream was a fellow in prison (Gail Oakes) be- hind the bars. " Where is my wandering boy tonight? " PAN-HELLENIC RUSHING RULE " No presents shall be given to Freshmen girls, or money spent on them.- ' Latest D. G. rushing stunt: Showing the Freshmen through Dorothy Yener ' s room. CRUEL TREATMENT OF ALPHA CHI FRESHMAN It is sad but true that during probation week at the Alpha Chi House, the Freshmen were compelled to stand at the table while the various upper class- men talked over the ' phone. We are told that one Freshman fainted as the result of standing an hour while Mary Gates conversed with Beardsley, whom she had not seen since 10 o ' clock the previous evening. Such treatment is inhuman and should be investigated. The D. G. ' s are thankful that Louise Hawley has left school. They don ' t have to warn innocent Freshmen against her clever line. I I 157 ' THE REST OF US ' What We Have 1. Credit at the stores. 2. Confidence in our own powers of attraction. We den ' t have to depend on our pin for our dates. 3. No " special tax " to pay. 4. A little more peace of mind, since we aren ' t ex- pected to slam the other bunch. 5. A little better grades. 6. Don ' t have to act as valets to upper classmen. 7. It isn ' t our Christian duty to get stewed the night of a formal. What They Have That We Haven ' t 1. A burden of debts. 2. A curse of social standing. 3. Something to be snobbish about. 4. A frat car of a flivver. 5. Something to talk about to make an impression on the plebes. 6. Our mail delivered at Whet ' s. Ned Lutz, with green tie, red shirt, green sox, high pompadour and little mustache! Oh, no, members of this class do not need a lecture on gaudy dressing! Why did the profs choose December 23 as the date school should close, thus breaking custom by holding school until the last day possible? The saloons closed at that time. Afy school days, ' tis from thee I learned much deviltry, I must admit. I earned to crib my books, I learned all the softest routes used all the signed checkbooks Father would submit. JUST OFF THE PRESS AN EXIRA BOY JECRETLIf WEDDED I I d wfciv oa an jioi-ob:k lrl| ax Oiurw.. in.. Ar: II. If] Harold F gun lam of Atuix ataatie ncnx aad rpraed Ibt i esal eiratai of Iowa Cat}- and itr | Hdr to tkr davtfcltr of I IV K J. nt!aa, off a :o-l kKdt o! !. Uoiwmtj Iowa I a x t at mirtilriae. Mra. PrUai| I. Maw oniclal of loc DaiiatK iaMfiou BOTOlutloB. tte to- 1 . . had fiational roaiai.n mnaa. Tte b.-ide la urarlMt o! I 1 1- lew UaATc tv Waauai ' s At-,- 1 -xauacr of the | .v- v. K pirt Gaauna vorofltf j a meBbtf- o: U ua Other Entertaining Features DUNKEL S ORCHESTRA ALSO :-lmiratioc Visitors. Iowa bityans Everybody We Want You to BE OUR GUEST TUESDAY EVENING about kv fill find this an im.Testing and bome-Iiie occa- sion one that yoi, i NO GOODS SOLD TUESDAY EVENING. ung Jrkd: a j sutorrr PKUUKAMS Vtti Ann Oooda . naox arrlfr hall, waj a aataroa? rUtor ; i Ccdir Riplo . IT. M o la thrj odaud Pl Srrl 1 fr n v Brdl? of Cadar CuriOEE Coabination of Con catenated Circumstances c -.-. - j a hasoaad abow proArh to aer who BOW ban AaaMi OoaiVMCrt AadmbwB Co Joarma fVERSITY Gli EIGH TOO LITTLE ( i: - i .vi M. ' U v It. I I I t x 1M N M.U oiilKi: -i lll Il. - DN SUN. THURSDAY. OCTO1 al - - I ; .- " m- h Ti 1 I ' S? , uk .tocM .l JTS ' JS , MPr f | I " AN S. - ' 1 VatandBaoas vote. - , t I re Sc ' riaff XjKhulcal peto aof - 189 ' V WHY? Last night as I lay dreaming, I had a dream so fair dreamed all the profs in this old school Passed by my door over there. And as each one was passing, They begged me just to say That I would take their course this year, And they would give me A. They promised me B K, and All the other frats, too; They promised me a trained nurse ' s attention For even the slightest cough, They promised me And then my alarm clock went off! She: " Did you miss me? " He: " I felt like a Xmas tree pine and bal- som (bawl some) for you. " Girl, in library: " Please, Mr. Librarian, have you ' A Little Bit of Love " ' ? Si Skeels: " Yes, yes, down in the base- ment; please follow me. " ] BC U - Prof. Kay, in Geology class: " How was the earth made? " H. Mason, waking up from a day dream: " Oh . . . Oh . . . well, I was always taught that God made the world. " t.l First Freshman: " What are al! those names on the Physics building? " Second Freshman: " Why, those are the names of former presidents of the U. " First Freshman: " Oh, yes. That ' s what I thought; that ' s why the last block is blank. It ' s for President MacBride. 190 UK: Molly Cruikshank tells the art class that she has a new name for herself " Glace nut " Glace because she has acquired a varnish. Prof. Hunt (in Shakespeare class) : ' ' The young people were in love, if we may mention ' such things ' in public. " And they say that Trenna Chamberlain wore a sixty-dollar dress to the Soph cotillion. December 10 Marion Cruver and Mitch Langworthy have a date at the Pi Phi house. Marion sews, while Mitch reads love poetry from the davenport. A pretty tableau. Marjorie Madden (to Margaret Naes- ham: " The Pi Phi ' s haven ' t begun to rush yet. but I suppose they ' ll have me up when they begin, don ' t you? " FOLLIES OF 1915 Jack Chaminade, " The Infant Prod. " Curtis ' Rag. The popularity of Wickham ' s classes. Bob Davis ' line. Joy Lone takes George Beckwith. The way the Dancers dance. Pifi. The closing hour at Currier 9:58 P. M. Morgan Cornwall ' s fidelity. Gertie Van takes little Pilch to varsity. B. Tinley ' s eyes. The Pi Phi ' s ' exclusiveness. Blanche Morgan ' s beauty spots. The meals at Currier Hall. Ruth Bewsher and Jo. Scarff are still devoted. Kid Beemer ' s perpetual grin. The Ottumwa twins. The Alpha Delta Pi ' s. The color schemes of " Lord Eldon " Lutz. The Kappa sleeping porch. 191 THE PASSING SHOW Scoop F. had a paper sent him once a week at Baraboo, addressed Mrs. Lily Fairall. Ben Seeley heartily ap- proves of the Alpha Xi Delts, both locally and nationally. The Best Yet A T O CHAPTER Will Now Join in Singing " OURS IS THE ONLY ORIGINAL FRAT " ENCORE: " LOOKY WHAT WE WENT AND DID " THE BALD FACTS M A Y N A R D In His Monograph " How I GREW Two HAIRS WHERE THERE USED TO BE BUT ONE " I got my inspiration from looking at Bush. DOOLITTLE The Manager of the Medical Building, Presents JACK HINMAN IN That Touching Melody " I Went to Loveland Christ- mas Day, and I ' m Never Coming Back " A BIG HIT Marvelous Magnificent Stupendous One Night Only DECEMBER 31, 1915 Hotel La Salle DEAN ANNE In Electrical Display " SHOCKING And Her Only Original Song " I ' ve Fooled Them All These Years; I claim I ' m Some Girl " Mr. Patterson, in demon- strating a design to an art class, tells us that the lines all run either one way or another. Odd, isn ' t it? Mary Kinnavey riding on a freight on the way back from Enterprise! She had her single stick under her arm. It was at the time of the teachers ' conven- tion at Des Moines. . Soph.: " Do peacocks lay- eggs ? " Fresh.: " Sure; that is the way they reproduce. " IN ENGNEERING HALL Brum: " Say. Easton, do you care if I take your girl to a show once in a while? " Harmon Easton: " Course not saves me a couple of dollars. " Prof. Trowbridge says there are no accidents in nature. We wonder if he knows Paul Eighmey. CURRIER HALL PARTY NEWS Helen Brownley receives a beautiful bouquet of pussy willows to enhance her beauty. Harold Clearman was the donor. THE PIE F1ES PRESENT THE REDOUBTABLE KID BEEMER IN THE MODERN PROBLEM PLAY " AIN ' T I THE KID " Note. The problem is, where did Kid get the good opinion of herself? You Can ' t Fail to Miss Them CHRISTOBEL LOOS(E) IN HER UPLIFTING LECTURES The Last on the Y. M. C. A. Course I. " Why I Dance the Way I Do. " II. " How to Conduct Your- self at a Formal Af- fair. " Miss Loos has had a great deal of experience and knows her subject well. LOOK LOOK U N D I E PRESENTS A A n IN That Touching Melodrama " THE OUTCAST " or " WE MUST UPHOLD OUR SOCIAL STANDING " Don ' t Fail to Hear " WE DEEM IT OUR MORAL DUTY " INEVITABLES Helen Brownley and Harold Clearman. Muriel Rohert and Yiggy. Loretta Wicks and Lewie Leighton. Edna Murphy and Skinny Dealy. Mary Gates and Beardsley. S500 REWARD S500 Homer Smith will offer the above reward for anyone giv- ing information leading to the apprehension of the nut who tied his feet to the ladder when he was sitting on the floor of the balcony with his feet hanging over, at the Chi- cago basketball game. Ho- mer says the reward is due anv one who can get it out of him for the hour ' s work he had in trying to get unfastened. 193 DEDICATED TO THIS AND THEY Pale Virtue! Maid, resplendant in thy purity, Must we heap upon thy bared shoulders The odium and calumny of dire condemnation? Must we thy staunchest suitors outcast, Seared with the merited conviction of the basest crime, Try Seduction? Yea, Tom and Ray. of A. T. O., The moguls in that Trust of Innocence, the Y. M. C. A., Yea, they lead him on! And A. T. O., Noble Institution! You, too Have felt the corrupting touch of filth Your Heroes lead him on! He, Harold Walker, Freshman, And one of thine own pledges, Did with their instigation the base deed. He wrote in pleading, begging tone unto his Pater For fifty simoleons the lucre of the land To join the Y. M. C. A. Alas! A. T. 0. charters come high; And yet the price is not too great When Virtue ' s worth is small! NOTE " Cute little sweet- faced thing. " " No. not that freshie girl. " Artie Kroppach. See him in the Hawkeye staff picture. IN THE CLASS IN SALESMANSHIP Misbach: " These correspondence courses in salesmanship are a good thing. They furnish inspiration, if nothing more. Stuckey: " Mr. Lutz, what is the difference between polygamy and molygamy? " Ned Lutz: " Well, as I understand it, relig- ion is the backbone of polygamy. " The biggest case on the campus Vic Elling- son and Mary Ellen Crane. They are already beginning to save their money. Jack Hungerford and Jean Richards are in the Pullman diner on the way home for Thanksgiving vacation. Jean orders an extra cup of coffee. The Delt chapter are forced to come to Jack ' s assistance. FLORENCE MESSERLI 194 ' Exasperated student, after having called up Currier Hall a dozen times: " Confound it. I am going fishing. " Second Student: " I didn ' t know you cared for fishing. " First Student: " I don ' t ordinarily, but it is the only chance I have of finding myself at the end of a line that isn ' t busy. " I THIS IS SERIOUS Anne Cochran ' s and Ed Mayer ' s love affair has progressed so far that Anne now gives Ed a quarter every time she has a date with another man. and Ed gives her a dime every time he smokes. The money is to be applied on a bungalow. And they say the Acacias had to stop the dancing at the formal in order to tune the piano. Claire Hamilton ' s success as a rusher seems to be failing. For further information inquire of Katherine Goshorne or ask the Tri Delts. Pelzer: " What did Benjamin Franklin look like? " Davis: " I dunno. " Pelzer: " Well, pull out a ten dollar bill and you will see his picture. " Davis: " The last ten dollar bill I saw had McKinley ' s picture on it. " Scene Reidel ' s Studio. Time 9 A. M. Grace Pfannebecker. after finishing selection from " Aida. " : " What do you think of my execution. Mr. Reidel? " Mr. Reidel: " I ' m greatly in favor of it my- self. " 195 .6 II AND EVERYONE AGREED Prof. Kracher: ' How is it in this room? " Freshy: " Es ist hell in dem Zimmer. " Prof. " When was the revival of learning? " Student " The night before exams. " - - THE TABLES TURNED Dr. Wassam didn ' t know how funny the joke about the professor getting the box of leakv books was until his telephone rang one day, and this conversation ensued: Voice (at the other end of line) : " Prof. Was- sam? " Wassam: " Yes. " Voice: " This is the freight depot. There ' s a box of books here for you that we would like to have you send for at once. " Wassam: " But I haven ' t ordered any books. " Voice: " Well, they ' re here anyway, and we want you to take them right out. " Wassam: " What ' s the hurry? " Voice: " Well, doggone it, they ' re leaking. " Wassam says if he ever finds out who played that joke on him he will make it hot for them. Newt Linch geOrge B. Florence LiNcoln Wayne Foster Ned L. Utz SiS Petty Bud Schwindt bEta Chapter moRgan Cornwall Scurv CaSs 196 " lit rime the value is greater hv far -Making SPR! ASH; .f ' IF i cvrr Stt INCHES IT flU. BE M STYLE DEDICATED TO MENDY There is a serious youth in this old school Whose emotional motto is surely a jewel. Though fair maids may eye him, Though plump chicks may guy him, This mechanical rule unfailingly baits them Unperturbed by rebuffs, he steps in and " dates " ' em. Whatever occasion presents itself, His one rule of action he takes from the shelf. Though his rivals are cunning, Though the co-eds are stunning, His opponents retreat when they see that he hates ' em For they choke on his dust as he runs up and " dates " ' em. At a library table from seven to nine He chooses the fairest, and gives her the sign. His smile is a beaner, He sure is a queener, She falls for his line and they wend homeward later But what else could happen for didn ' t he " date " ' er? Our hero has saved from the wild waves harm The beautiful damsel, who hangs on his arm. Her eyes plain confession, Denotes his possession; With her arms ' round his neck, her destiny ' s fated He asks her to Englerfs and, Presto she ' s " dated " ! SUPERMEN? 9 GERMAN CLASS Student i after discussion of spelling of yEneid I : " Did you decide how .-Eneid was spelled? " C. B. Wilson: " That was decided long before I was born. " CHEAP SPORT Junior (to Soph I : " It ' s pretty sporty you ' re get- ting to be. attending the Sophomore Cotillion. " Soph (evidently on the committee t: " O, I don ' t know; it cost me just thirteen cents. " Professor Peirce (to class in Immigration I : " You see the difference is. the Kaiser comes from above, while our President comes from below. " BONE, LADS r Slob In examination of the throat, you must look for tremor of the tongue. Myers " Fried potatoes are the worst farm, because they are more con- centrated. " Taylor " Are they going to cautberize the patient without a general anaesthetic ? " Van Camp " Reflections and Rotations are O.K. " Kesling " but he caught his breath in short pants. " Paradise After watching the patient scratch himself, diagnoses the case as icterus. Moerschel Hank ' s Prophylaxis. Foster In testing for reflexes, diagonses an ankylosis. Taylor Percusses for the heart on the right side. Cook Claims that the liver might simulate an enlarged spleen. Cilluson " well, I jrould send the dog and patient to the hospital. " Gunderson Prescribes great masses of blue pills. .Maker " The lexicological effects are poisonous. Moerschel Discusses the subect of abdominal pleurisy. Nevin Reports bacteriology unknown as belonging to the longus coli group. Moore Locates the third ventricle, in the heart. Byington " An excretion is a substance formed in the body for the purpose of getting rid of it. " Bennett " Dr. Lambert, I have found a very peculiar muscle; it has an origin in one place and an insertion in another. " Brown " An abscess is a circumcised cavity filled with pus. " 7 HIS TH e- 101 Bailey (after a brilliant recitation on the after treatment of acute middle ear disease), f states " You may also use the application of heat. " Dr. Boiler: Ordinary practitioners find other treatment better, but if you are going to be a specialist you can use hot air. I. Who is this stranger, mother dear, That looks so gaunt and queer II. That is not a stranger, Dad, He ' s our wandering child, Tad. III. Mother, dear, please block that flow, Thaddus died six months ago. IV. That thing you see is not a vision Our Tad ' s returned from the Dean division. V. And he wiggles his hand from morn till night To prove to the world he ' s learned to write. VI. Is he a scribe? Well, I should say He ' s copied histories every day. VII. But he ' s got a new job since quitting Dean, Posing as a model for an adding machine. (Apologies to the Chicago Tribune.) Patient in Steindler ' s ward: " The doctor in my town said I didn ' t need an operation. Speindler: " What is your town? " Patient: " Davenport. " Speindler: " That ' s no town! " Patient in ward class: " The horse kicked a fifty pound steel plate eighteen yards to where I was standing and broke my leg. " Dr. Rowan (sotto voice): " SOME HORSE! " 202 t Br-r-r-r-! " Hello, is this 1166? " " Yes. this is 1 166. " " Is Mr. Ingham in? " " No, he is not in just at present; won ' t you leave your number? " " No, this is er , well, tell him to call Violets when he comes in. " WHO IS THE JOKE ON? A mother, whose son had been operated on, stopped Dr. Dean in the hall the other day and the following conversation took place: Mother: " Oh! Just a minute, Dr., how is my bey coming along? " Dr. Dean: " Your boy? I didn ' t operate on your boy. " " Mother: " Yes you did. Dr. Rowan. " Dr. Dean: " Why madam, I ' m not Dr. Rowan, I ' m Dr. Dean. Dr. Rowan is bald. " That reminds us of a poem we heard, " We Bought It for to Cover Up Our Head; " which set to " I Didn ' t Raise My Boy to Be a Soldier, " would make a very good duet. ON APPROACHING BALDNESS One time we had a mop of hair, believe us, But now the hairs are few and far between. We ' ve used " Hope for the Bald " by quarts and gallons. Yet we are getting balder than an egg! The pesky flies must think Our head ' s a skating rink! We didn ' t raise our hair to go and leave us. Schlomovitz: " Mr. Ingham, you have done A-grade work in this course but I can only give you a B-grade as you have played baseball. And you, too, Mr. Foster, played baseball besides doing a lot of fussing, so I can only give you a B. " 204 How the Freshman Medics Celebrated Homecoming OR " SPATS THAT WERE " (To the Tune of " Inside " ' At Homecoming, we went to chemistry, To get an education, don ' t you see? 4 pile of apparatus sure did stare at us, Which made us far from happy, believe me. And " Keg " then left the room to get some more, And we all made a bee-line for the door Did I say all? We nearly made a scoop. But seven stayed to well, just say to soup. Chorus Inside, conductivity, and the poor " boobs " were taking notes; Outside, the bunch were going wild Who! Wah! Wah! came from their throats; Inside, the irons flew around, and I know ifs sad to tell, Though we had the Iowa fight. Did those seven? They did like h . A few days later, vengenance it came down Before a judge and jury of great renown; Each one was brought upon the stand to testify, And we all looked upon them with a frown. The fury then retired for a chat The verdict was that we resolved to " spat, " And so across the table they were laid, And on their rear extremities we played. Chorus Biff! Bang! The belts came pouring down And the " soupers " were feeling blue; Each one received his punishment, and Walker gave the lecture, too; And now, if we should cut again, they will stick with us, you bet. For any future exam none of us will give a d Has " Keg " got our goat? Not yet! Written by Crissman and West and r endered by them at a smoker given by the Freshman Medics. 205 Dr. Rowan (in ward class) : " Couches will be furnished for those who are unable to remain on their feet for the two hours. " The next morning Gould, Grossman and Chenaworth man in solid formation for mutual support. Dr. Rhoner (during ward walk) : " Whose patient is this? " Gunderson : " Mine. " Patient (to Gundey) : " You are a great doctor, you are. I have been here for three days and you haven ' t been around to see me once. " Dr. Rhoner (during ward walk) : " Why are pills given in some case and not in others? Ingham: " To increase the bowel con- tent. " Tang (having recently read on glau- coma) palpitates an eyeball and pro- nounces it a very fine case of glaucoma. Dr. Gregg later announces that the eye in question was a glass eye. Gottsch (up in childrens ' ward) : " Well, you know, if there is one thing I am dippy about it is children especially red- headed ones. " So we have have observed, Gottsch. Maybe the Delta Gammas have a couple more infants that you can take to raise. Van Epps (in medical clinic) : " Did those spells scare the family to death? " Patient: " Well, none of them ever died from them. " Biefeld: " What does a blood count of 8,000,000 reds rule out in an infant? " Smith: " Polycythemia! " ,S ' x $S? t b : tV v Prentiss: " Mr. Morgan, how do the lutein cell appear under the microscope? " Morgan: " Kind of white. " Prentiss: " White? White as Miss Murphy ' s shirt waist? " Morgan: " Well, they were kind of transparent. " When Dr. Boyd presents himself on judg- ment day To be forgiven of his many sins, St. Peter ' ll look at him and sadly say, . . " Before your never ending joy begins Like other sin ners you must penance do Commensurate with your past errors In form of tasks which ' ll be assigned to you By Satan. " His goodness, most brings Mark to tears. He sends a demon out thru hills and lanes Of the lower regions for the evil gent. Old Nick appears, salutes and Pete ex- plains The why and wherefore he has for him sent. Old Nick, the scoundrel, pretends to ponder But he knows right away what to do, For filed away in his dim place yonder He has devilfish torments for you. " Eureka, " he says " have found it A thesis you ' ll write and present; Exhaustively treat and expound it, And this must be finished by Lent. " By my fireproof pitchfork, " says he, " As he polished his hoofs with some silk, An interesting subject would be The transmission of smallpox by milk. " A demon caught Mark as he fell, Poured hot coals on his feverish brow, For the coolest thing present in h Are hot coals or hot brimstone, just now. Mark came to. It was dark, just one lamp Lit the place. He sat up; " Dearest Devil, " " Down on earth I gave that to Van Camp, It ' s an impossible thing, on the level. " " Something easier, like transmission Of thermic fever by bedbugs and mice. Or, again, the effect of transposition Of vectors from Anophere to lice. " Yelled old Nick, starting up from his chair, " You ' ll write no thesis here, you poor nut, No torments on my bill of fare And too severe for such a darned mutt. " " Go to h , there to serve out your time You ' ve been stealing my stuff as you lief That such torments so exquisitely sublime, Were used on earth is way beyond ' belief. " Then Satan, to quiet his feelings, assayed To drink seventeen schooners of fire, To admit that for once he had been way out-played Is enough to raise anyone ' s ire. 206 What a wonderful stock of research work Gunderson ' s collar would afford for future archeologists in the undermining of successive strata of flora and fauna deposited by nature! But the future is not to be rewarded. It will likely be buried with him. Dr. Kessler (in clinic) : " Now we have seen the head, neck and chest, so, if the nurse will show one leg, we will let the baby go. " Miss Kingery tells the other nurses what an " incubation " tube is. Later they find she means intubation. Kessler (in Dermatology clinic): " Chenaworth, what are these spots on the patient ' s back? " Chenaworth: " I don ' t know. " Kessler: " Thies, what are they? " Thies: " I agree with Chenaworth. " TO A COMPOUND CATHARTIC PILL Within thy blackened armor rests a wondrous power; Inert, the frailest weakling could juggle thee unto dissolution. Thou d " st no evil! But when aroused by juices gastric, Thy doing then so fiercely drastic, Could almost quelch The mad volcano ' s fiery belch With thine upheaval. I ' ll now consume thee in needful, rightful restitution, Knowing that on the morrow I arise before my accustomed hour. Selected. Foster: " That tale is typical the best I have ever heard. Did you ever hear any better, Dr. Van Epps? " Dr. Van Epps: " Oh, no! This is my first case! " , Password to Howard ' s clinics since his return from the front: " Friend or enema? " Dr. Rhoner (to very loquacious and neurotic old lady) : " You have to be quiet now, for Dr. Van Epps will be here in a minute. " Old Lady : " Yes ; but, doctor. I am also having some ' women ' s troubles. ' " Dr. Rhoner: " All right, I will send Dr. Whitis up. " Old Lady: " Doctor, and my throat is sore and hurts. " Dr. Rhoner: " I ' ll let Dr. Dean know about it. " Old Lady: " But, doctor, what are you going to do? " (ltd t Q niMimjE " f Hi Phy - , ,. l..n. Dec. J 1O Ih " " ties, paper whkt. JIM bwn pr -p JortRf tin) niir In I!.. ,-. of orU-i IN ONE GAME HE HAS PITCHED THIS COLLEGE WO LOOKS LIKE EPSILON. Quart, dcrfri! I ! 1 Morton (reading the patient ' s chart) : " Dr. Rhoner, why does this patient receive colic powders? " Dr. Rhoner: " Colic powder? Why that means compound licorice powders. " Van Epps (in physical diagnosis) : " Mr. Yoder, what other lesions may we see on the tongue? " Yoder : " W-w-w-e-e-e-1-l-l er er ah ah Dr. Van Epps: Some people have hair on their tongue, don ' t they? " Yoder: " Yes. Well, sometimes some people do. Well, not very often. I guess they never do. " Dr. Rhoner: " Who is possibly the best man in the Junior class? " Foster: " Why w-h I am pretty close to the top, if not the top of the list. I mean, I do-n-t mean that I m-e-a-n, ah ah I mean, I was referring to ah ah you er see, I m-e-a-n that I am er referring to, ah w-e-1-1 I am " , ' ' - tric Uuw J X y V tJCX 4A A, O L -4 3 w -v-c %. r r fft- g ' yf j YvN- rV _ a hsr - l-- O- f. h-A- r f- r W M frj f -t J} ir-U, tL 210 A SHORT COURSE IN LEGAL CRIMINOLOGY : t A couple of Juniors were talking. One said: " What ' s the use of going to class? I ' ve got a plan whereby we can cut all we waut to and no one would know the dfferenec. All we ' d have to do would be to put a good-sized mirror in our chair and then, every time Horack looked up, he ' d see his own reflection in our places and wouud think we were there and would talk to his own reflection. " " Yes, yes, " said the other eagerly, " and then why not put a mirror back of Horack ' s chair and let him slip out, and his reflection could do the thinking, too. " Gallagher, when in Burlington, was asked by his lady friend: " To what fraternity do you belong. Harold? " Gallagher: " I haven ' t quite decided as yet which one I will petition for membership. " President Duncan, to Miss Smart: " Did you get a Medicine Man? " Miss Smart: " No, Dune, I want a lawyer. " THE LEGAL VAMPIRE A fool there u os, and Law he took, Even os you and I, All the oys and pleasures of life forsook. In the library sought a quiet nook And buried his head in a big law book Even as you and I. A fool there was, and he got a flunk, Even as you and I, When he studied hard his grades they sunk, Until the profs knew his work was punk, When he studied torts and some other junk Even as you and I. The fool was kicked from his ' customed place, Even as you and I, He fizzled out in the legal race, Because he couldn ' t quite keep the pace In fact, he was just a hopeless case Even as you and I. (Forgive us. Rudyard.) It has come to our knowledge that Brigham, very early this fall, informed the faculty that he has finally completed his outline of the Code. Some job, wasn ' t it, Brig? Fryauf recited on a case after three fellows had passed it up. But down on the banks of the old Iowa after class he begged for pardon, and on his promise never again to forget his catechism, he was released. Federson has taken several prizes for his classy dressing. It also happens that he knows something of the Mysteries of Masonry. While in Cedar Rapids one day last fall he met a resident of that city and was greeted thus: " I see you have been east. " " Oh, no, " says Federson, " I got this suit in Waterloo. " Bl O " Ed enforces as well as studies the law. ' Twas sure a bad cor- ner those days for you, Ed, Eh? too cirr U4 1 ' -a. OUR SWINE DEPARTMENT Berkshire Morrasy, Ryan, Racker. Poland China Howard, Gaa. Chester White Royal. Duroc Jersey Getty. Tam worth Harris. Razor Back Nelson, Albee. Porcupine Block. Bore Upde. Plain Hog Walker. Guinea Pigs Snell, Gross, Feeney. Partiality Hog Grammar school professor. Prof. Wilcox: " By Code, Section No. 3385, it is provided that an illegitimate child may inherit . . etc., and the father may inherit from his illegitimate . . . etc. " Mickels: " Why, that doesn ' t seem right. I thought it was well established that a man couldn ' t profit by his own wrong. " One prof says: " Those people who try to memorize the Code are only exercising the harmless desire of a studious mind. " 212 If Every ship case that has been assigned to them for the three years our Seniors have been in school has been recited on by Upde. But once it happened that this gentleman was called on for a divorce case. Cockshoot inquires of his seat mate how it happened. and this is the reply he gets: " Oh, that is easy. This is a court ship. " Wilcox informs the class in Insurance that the man was married without the consent of his mother and apparently without the knowledge of his wife. Horack (to his class in Sales) : " As I ' ve told you before. I wish you would never answer unprepared. Come to me before class and tell me you are unprepared and I will see that you are not called on. " He then called on Fred for the first case, and this was what he heard as a reply: " Not prepared. " And we all thought Fred ' s answer was satisfactory to that grammar school stuff. Freshie: " This property stuff isn ' t as bad as you Juniors tried to make us believe, but just when I get it very ' clear and all. ' I have to go to class, when I become firmly resolved that Bracton didn ' t have anything on Bordy for depths. Frankly, I believe I could learn more of the law of property if we didn ' t have to go to class at all. " Query: Oh why did Marshall Law call that special business meeting the fourth week of school? A fair L. A. Co-ed: " I think Mr. Phillbrick would be rather nice looking if one were not forced to notice that disgusting pretence of a mustache. " That ' s a true one, Phil. What will you give for the name of this fairy fair one? Brigham informs Horack before class that he has no cases abstracted for Equity. Cooney (at P. A. D. House) : " I know where there is a good location any of you can buy. " Hicklin: " Thanks, we have all purchased our family lots. " y The Juniors always stand first in the law school. It is the duty of all law students to be always prepared on their abstracts, for " equity considers that done which ought to be done. " But see Bardwell vs. Juniors, in re. " Horrible Example, " for contra discussion and reasoning. One of those cold mornings last winter Harper ' s hands were very cold and chafed. The mother instinct in the heart of Jessie was so strong that she busily engaged herself in relieving Harper ' s pain by rubbing his hands. While busily engaged in that task, our mustached friend, Philbrick, came into the room and on sizing up the situation, at once exclaimed: " Oh, Jessie, dear, my lips are dreadfully chafed. " We all admired Jessie for the spunk she had. Goodrich says that where there is a local custom certain words may not be slanderous when in other localities they would be. He then gave the facts of a Minn, case in which it was held that the words, " and the woman worked her husband, " were held not to be slanderous. Holt (in a hurry): " What is the citation for that case? " " 101 Minn. 67. " Pressey: " Prof. Otto, I hear you are signing the boys up for office time. What do you charge? " Prof. Otto: " What joke are the boys trying to play on you, Mr. Frank? " Query? QUERY? QUERY? What has become of the Delta Sigma Rho key that Harris has been wearing for some time? Orville and his lady friend have just finished reading the book entitled, " If We Two Were One. " Will they ever find themselves in such a predicament? We have often won- dered whether Harris and the little girl from Chicago read this book. Was that the reason for the falling out, Orville? We beg of you, Jessie, to act with great care. Not that Orville isn ' t a nice boy, but for fear that the break will cause such briny tears. Junior (at Whetstone ' s) : " Would you like a Coco Cola? " Freshie MacDonald: " No, I don ' t believe in drinking at soda fountains. " Walker and Kirketeg were walking home one evening and were engaged in a very heated discussion of a question in jurisprudence. Mr. Bordwell, on meeting them, very formally spoke to them. Kirketeg replied, " Howdy, Bordy? " Goodrich informed the class in Torts that " The bull jumped through a plate glass window, cut himself and steered out. " 2U THE TALE OF A TOOTHBRUSH I am a toothbrush An individual brush A toothbrush: Don ' t want to brag, But I was never Knocked Except once; By a dentist, too, He accused me of Being a menace; Said I was diseased, Filthy and harmful. Say! I ' ve been sore at Doc Yack ever since He tried to shove us That is, Oral Hygiene and me Into obsolescence: But we were rescued By Common Sense. More ' s the glory, For one day, I was taken From the shelf By a clerk. Then I went on a long journey Of two blocks: And when I arrived I was presented To a perfect love of a girl, With the stunningest set Of pretty teeth You ever saw; Say, she ' s a dream ! Wee, she carried me Into the bathroom! Gave me a bath In hot water Then hung me up to dry. Say! I never saw a girl smile So beautifully In all my life! I ' d be stuck on her if I could. Well, after a while She came back; Picked me up And put some tooth paste On my whiskers; Brushed her teeth, Rinsed her mouth, Kissed me! Oh, you little godlets! Her lips were ripe As the cherries And warm as the summer sun. We The girl and me Are now sweethearts. She loves me, Because I help to keep Her teeth clean and pretty, And most of all To keep her Healthy. She uses me Three times a day; Each time she smiles, And Kisses me; Oh! Say, this is great! Gee! I ' m glad I ' m a brush An individual brush A toothbrush. 215 THOU I M Al_T NOT Dr. Kramer: " Mr. Frost, locate the stomach. " Pros: " In the abdomen. " Dr. Kramer: " Well, where abouts in the abdomen? What is the stomach in front of? " Frost: " The cervical vertebra;. " SOUNDS NATURAL, DOESN ' T IT? Dr. Chase: " Give him atrophine. Dr. Prentice: " Ow right. " Dr. McEwen: " Now what do we have? " Dr. Kramer: " See what I mean. Dr. Summa: " Be temperate. " Dr. Volland : " Something of this type. " Dr. Frazier: " Clean off your dam and I ' ll demonstrate. " IMAGINE IF YOU CAN Wahlman in a back seat. Dr. Grover lecturing slow. Sterling using his own instruments. Dr. Summa using molding compound. Dr. Chase lecturing without " cracking " a joke. Dr. Weber not " kidding " the fellows. Dr. Summa to Senior class: " My freshmen are perfect gentlemen; you men haven ' t given me any trouble. Not mentioning any names but there is one class that just tantalizes me all the time with their whistling and singing. " 216 Dr. Grover, just before noon, in bacteriology: " When eighty-eight men sit in their seats and pray for the same thing, it ' s pretty hard to resist. That ' s all. " Dr. Fenton, to the Seniors, just before Xmas, after having called about half the roll and finding a good many absent: " What ' s the matter? Don ' t those fellows who are absent have any friends? Now. I ' ll start again, and I don ' t want anyone to be absent " Ewen (Junior), working on Hulda Robertson in the Junior Clinic. Miss Robertson for some cause remarked: " Stanley, watch what you are doing. ' 1 Dr. Volland contributes to the dancing world a new one, " The Clinic Walk. ' 1 Dr. Summa: " It ' s all rot " Jennings (final examination): " What physical properties of substances are used to identify them? " Fatland (Freshie) : " Physical properties of substances used in their identification are: 1. Water bottle. 2. Distilled water. 3. Many test tubes. 4. Several breakers. 5. Filter papers. 6. Wire gauze, etc., etc., etc. DENT ' S VAUDEVILLE THREE TIMES EACH WEEK A Laugh From Start to Finish PROGRAMME DR. CHASE Nothing More Need Be Said Concerning This Celebrated Star. Admission Free Show Starts Monday, 10 A. M. Friday, 9 A. M. PPLIED SCIENCE SLANTS H IN MINERALOGY CLASS Prof. Robinson: " Mr. Wright, what do we use celectite for? " Wright: " I believe it is used for refining wall paper. " Proffl Robinsin: " Anybody else? " Kemmon: " Refining beet sugar. " Prof. Hixon (explaining the method of distilling gasoline : " Opfell. how would you explain the phenomena of a pure gasoline well? " Hixon: " If you have any money to invest, don ' t put it into one of those. " R. R. ENGINEERING CLASS Prof. Kittridge: " What would be your duty as chief of a party of surveyors? " Gould: " To do nothing, and to see that the others are doing so. " IN STEAM LAB. Wills: " How many pounds of water in a thousand pounds of steam? " Durfee: " Bonehead, 980. " IN ELECTRICAL MEASUREMENTS Dodge: " What are the advantages of a dynamometer type of a watt meter? " Cassutt: " It is portable and egotistical. " IN SURVEYING CLASS " Say. Prof., we ' re up against it. " Prof. Sims: " How is that? " Freshie: " I held the leveling rod upside down. " Sims: " Couldn ' t the instrument man detect the mistake? " Freshie: " No; he had an inversting instrument. " IN WATER ANALYSIS Barber I performing experiment. Prof. Hinman: " What are you trying to do? " Barber: " I am trying to blow my head off. " Prof. Hinman: " I hope you succeed, sir. " When Senior Electrical fight yell was on Physics building. First L. A. Stude: " What is that? " Second L. A. Stude: " Flasher sign. Pretty good stunt, isn ' t it? " First L. A. Stude: " Yes, I guess they are trying to outdo the Engineers. " WHAT RICHARDS TOLD HIS Within the oyster shell. Unsought, the purest crystals hide. Trust me. dear friend; you ' ll find a heart sincere within a rough outside. THE TUESDAY MAIL Is OUT 219 HrSO. (concentrated) Moses and Thomas! The worst of friends and the best of enemies. Gilchrist Who writes to Harriet every night at ten P. M. Cassoup " Here ' s the proposition. " 13 H. P. Saxton! Some car. E. I. Imhoff Wart is it? Evans Earnest endeavor. Giese A wireless friend. Ireland Who attends class once in a while. Kuhlman " Holy Smokers. I gotta study. " Boerner Are you trying to kid me? Hill Some Slicker. Barber " I will be an athlete yer. " . Parker A thousand words for every thought Cook Who did not get his picture taken. Richards " By Grab. Til show you. " Thornton Reverend and unassuming. Kolar Some mechanic. Nesbit (See Winfield Beacon.) Gibbs He Auto be a good chauffeur. Swanson Pete is some chorus girl. NVN BK.MT I R IS H THE 421 .- THINGS NEEDED IN ATHLETICS THE following suggestions are offered at the request of the editor and are not written in any sense as criticisms but as things that would benefit athletics. Athletics need the student body and faculty to recognize that the student, who engages in some worth-while activity along with his school work, is the man who succeeds, that such are the leaders of men and are thrice welcome to the University. Every man in college should be working for something besides Phi Beta Kappa, or a world ' s record for a college degree on a minimum of brain fag. Athletics need greatly increased play ground for inter-department teams; intercol- legiate sport should be the graduate college of the play ground. If Iowa is to compete creditably with the large Conference schools, then a more systematic try-out must be made of all eligible men. Athletics need a better distribution of support, football is not the only sport. If we wish to succeed in cross-country running we must stop holding mass meetings, with two thousand men wilding cheering the Varsity, and not a thought for the five men, who, on the next day wearing the Old Gold, will run themselves blind over the long cross-country road trying to bring an honor to Iowa, while the only reward is too often the casual remark of some fellow student a s he sips a bromide breakfast and turns a morning roll at the corner drug store: " Well, Iowa got the same old place in cross- country! " The department of athletics needs a real labor bureau prepared at all times to furnish honest work to any student who needs it. Athletics need, as does the entire University, a real publicity in the high schools. The University offers athletics as truly as it does English or mathematics; why not say so? A good college paper and athletic bulletins should be sent regularly to the high schools. Every senior in the high school receives such literature from the small colleges but none from the state institutions; why not show that the small college offers the athlete small college competition, while the University offers university competition? Athletics at Iowa need the athletes to feel that thirty thousand alumni and students are behind them and eager for their success. Athletics need a better organized super- visory system of scholastic work, with better opportunity to make up delinquent work. Athletics need the Ames game as a climax and not anti-climax to the season. Athletics need a rational support which loses a well-fought game and admits it without blaming the coach, fraternity partiality, or bad street car service. Athletics would be helped if the students, who never engaged in any more strenuous sport than the fox trot, would cease explaining with elaborate detail to the home alumni at Christmas time the strategic weak- ness of the team. Athletics need teams so strong that the ordinary man will be pleased if he makes a team with two years ' hard work. Athletics need intelligent criticism on the part of the college paper. Athletics at Iowa, as well as every department of the University, need a strong under- current of loyalty on the part of the people of the state. Let us have criticism if neces- sary, but let it be friendly criticism and not the vicious fault-finding that belittles every- thing within the state and lauds a superiority in the surrounding states which does not exist. ARTHUR G. SMITH. 224 THE " I " CLUB IN the past fifteen years Iowa has made great strides in athletics. Our coaching and athletic systems have been greatly improved. We have had men famous through- out the middle West for their athletic ability, but we have also lost men who have done themselves proud the very men indeed who are making athletic history of rival institutions. Van Gent of Wisconsin! How often have you not seen that phrase, blazed in giant type on the sport- sheets of our papers? But it is not true! Van Gent is an Iowa man. Maulbetch of Michigan ! " The German Bullet! " The shrieking reports of his successes must burn shame in our hearts, for Maulbetch should wear the Old Gold and Black. The University of Iowa is his University, not the Univer- sity of Michigan. Shaffer, the Chicago basketball star, should be tossing baskets with the Iowa quintet. But why, you ask, are these men lost to the University? Does not Iowa have to offer to the athlete as many advantages as do other universities? Are we a back number? Indeed not. In athletics, in scholastics, Iowa is among the foremost. What then is the reason for this loss of men? There are perhaps several reasons, but the chief reason is the lack of organized influence of the Iowa alumni on the high schools of the state. The smaller colleges of the state constantly seek to enroll athletes, why not the University? Time after rime the high school athlete is interviewed by a small col- lege representative. He is humored, flattered. A blazing picture is drawn for him of his opportunities in small college athletics. Already he has visions of glory. He sees himself borne off the field by admiring fellow-students. He is the idol of the college. Ah. yes! But why doesn ' t some University Alumnus show this high school athlete that small colleges can offer only small college competition. Show him the many advantages of a University student and athlete; that the University of Iowa is as good as any in the middle West. Perhaps some few alumni have done this in the past, but their number has been small, and their influence disorganized. It was to gain organized influence that the " I " Club was formed during our last Homecoming. All " I " men, and also those men who played previous to the award- ing of " I ' s, but who, under the present ruling, would have been awarded an " I " , are eligible to membership. The present officers of the club are: A. H. Gunderson. president; P. I. Knowlton, vice-president; M. O. Repass, secretary. It is to be hoped that the alumni will take the deserving interest in the " I " Club and that in the future will send our high school athletes to Iowa. 225 I - H O O tt- , fl JESSE B. HAWLEY JESSE B. HAWLEY After five years of successful work, Jesse B. Hawley, on November 7, resigned his po- sition as head coach of the Iowa football squad. During Hawley ' s regime, football at Iowa has flourished and the Old Gold teams have established a reputation for their fight- ing spirit. The " Iowa Fight " of the teams has drawn cheers of admiration from crowd after crowd of spectators. The indomitable spirit of a coach whose slogan was " Fight to a Fin- ish. " was imbued in his men, and, victory or defeat, it remained ever present. Hawley ' s fighting elevens have been among the best that have ever worn the Old Gold and Black. It is with a feeling of deep regret that the students and alumni of Iowa witness the de- parture of Hawley. His true and impartial love for good old Iowa has won for him a lasting regard among the followers of Old Gold. May his memory of Iowa be ever sweet and pleasant. HOWARD H. JONES " Any man can go thru a hole, if the line can make one for him. " Coach Howard H. Jones, a graduate of Phil- lips Exeter College (1905) and of Yale (1907). comes to Iowa with an enviable reputation both as a football player and as coach. While at Phillipps Exeter, he played varsity half back for three years; and later at Yale, where in the years 1905-6-7, famous in football history as years of successive victories for the Eli eleven, he starred at left end. Immediately upon his graduation, he was elected to coach the Syracuse University eleven, and his success at this uni- versity gained for him a foremost place in coach- ing circles. In 1909, he was recalled to his Alma Mater as head coach, and Old Eli ' s men were champions of the East that year; not an oppos- ing team crossed their thirty-yard line. He coached Ohio State in 1910, but returned to Yale the following year as their first salaried coach. In 1911 Jones decided to end his coaching career and enter a more lucrative business, and it was due only to the persistent work of our Athletic Board that he was persuaded to again take up coaching. 227 HOWARD H. JONES The Cornell Game Although Iowa cannot boast a summer training camp for her football men, an advantage that various Conference teams have, the outlook for the 1916 Hawkeye season was bright indeed. Much was expected from the Freshman squad of the previous year, which, to use the words of their coach, was " one of the best Freshie squads Iowa ever had. " An- other bright star in our sky of hope was Hawley, whose de- cision to return to Iowa had put joy into the hearts of the Iowa students and alumni. But, after all, it was " Kell " and his assistant who opened the season, handing out football apparel to impatient subs, to calmer veterans, and to the as yet untried Freshmen. Monday night came; each man had been provided with a suit, and the season opened in earnest. Tackling dummies, battered by many a sturdy shoulder, were once more suspended in mid-air, willing sufferers for the good of the Iowa squad; the charging machine yielding grudgingly, creakingly, stoically received charge after charge of the Hawley linemen; footballs, (yes, we had almost forgotten the inevitable pigskin) soared high into the air from impact with the blunt toe of a cleated shoe; the buck- ing strap, manned by four sturdy Freshmen, cheerfully re- ceived the drives of the Hawkeye backs. This was the training, the conditioning powders that Hawley prescribed for his men. In the second week, pads and headgears appeared and the harder and more grueling work of the football men began. Scrimmage after scrimmage was staged by the coach. Sometimes it was Varsity against Varsity then again it was Varsity against quak- ing Freshmen. This is the glorious, eventful life of the football man; hard, consistent practice. CAPTAIN IRVING BARRON Center 228 The Morningside Game After two weeks of such practice. Hawley ' s men were eager to meet Cornell, their first opponent. Iowa football enthusiasts predicted an easy victory and so it was. Cornell, unable to cope with Hawley ' s men. was defeated, 33-0. The Hawkeyes scored almost at will, and when in the second half the subs replaced the regulars, the first half was repeated. Iowa had won her first game, from weaker opponents, to be sure, but it was also an overwhelming victory. The Cornell game was fol- lowed by more scrimmaging and signal work in preparation for the following Morninside game. " One of the roughest football games I have ever seen, " is the remark of an alumni, which very well describes this second game. The Methodists, outplayed by Hawley ' s men, resorted repeatedly to rough work, in which they seemingly had been well-drilled. Four of Saunderson ' s men were removed from the field for their rougfe work, and at no time did they show the true spirit of sportsmanship. Laun, with his fierce line plunges. starred for Iowa, and the Hawkeyes, in spite of wound and bruises, defeated their opponents 26-7. CAPTAIN-ELECT Half E. LAUN The Northwestern Game The Monday night after the Morningside battle saw a shattered squad on the field of practice. It seemed that there was not a man who came out of the grueling game with the Methodists without a bruised body or a frac- tured bone. Many an enthusiast ' s sky of hope became suddenly clouded with distrust " no chance, we can never beat Northwestern with a team in that shape. " But they had for- gotten that Healer of all Iowa football ills, Jack Watson, our Wizard of the Tape, whose skillful fingers soon had Hawley ' s men taped and rubbed back into shape. Our warriors of the gridiron entered their first Conference battle full of vigor and " pep. " It was a bitterly-fought contest. The Hawkeyes, determined to win their first Con- ference game; Murphy ' s men anxious to come back after their first defeat at the hands of Chicago. Again and again Hawley ' s backs skirted the Purple line for brilliant runs, but they could not cross the Purple goal. It was the aerial scoring of Davis, a promising second year man, that spelled defeat for the Purple eleven. His three perfectly timed drop-kicks from the battle line soared over the Purple goal and won for him a place in Iowa ' s Hall of Fame. DETAILS OF GAME Northwestern won the toss and chose to defend the south goal. Iowa kicked off and Northwestern returned the ball to the forty-yard line. Northwestern was forced to kick on the twenty-five yard line; then Hawley ' s men began in earnest. Kerwick SAMUEL E. GROSS Quarterback on an off-tackle run for a touchdown, but Iowa was penal- ized and the ball returned to the forty-yard line. A series of plunges and end dashes followed, which took the ball to Northwestern ' s five-yard line, then Davis began his drop- kicking which was to make him famous e ' er the battle was o ' er. Driscoll, the dashing Purple halfback, after a brilliant seventy-yard run and two smashes, made the only touchdown for Northwestern, and the first period ended with the score, Northwestern 6. Iowa 3. Thus the battle waged on back and forth. Time and again the Hawkeyes played the Purple eleven completely off their feet, and it seemed as though they must score, but as many times Murphy ' s men inter- vened. Once in the second and again in the fourth quarter the toe of Davis spelled points for Iowa, and the game closed with another scalp hanging on the Hawkeye belts. The Pur- ple eleven left the field of battle, defeated. They had proven worthy opponents, true sportsmen, and it was the indomit- able " Iowa Fight " that defeated them. HERMAN J. GARRETTSON Fullback The Minnesota Game After two weeks of respite, resulting from a break in the schedule, the Iowa team de- parted for Minneapolis, refreshed and in fair condition. Howley ' s men knew that they must face one of the fastest and most aggressive teams in the Conference, but nevertheless thy were confldflent, if not of victory, at least of being worthy opponents. The Gophers, little affected by the loss of their star and captain, Solon, entered the game with a fear of the Hawley fight gripping their hearts, but Fate willed that this fear was soon to give way to the exulting triumph of a victory. In the first quarter, the Hawkeye warriors successfully met the crashing attacks of the Gopher eleven, giving them one touchdown. After this first touchdown, the hated Iowa Jinx, who hitherto had remained on the sidelines inactive, rushed into the Iowa line-up and no one could gainsay his will. Time after time, the Gophers dashed down the field. When an Iowa man would tackle, the Jinx appeared and bade him miss his man. Time and again it seemed as if the Hawkeye warriors must stop the rushing attacks of the Gophers, but each time the inevitable Hoodoo intervened and prevented. Just twice did the power of the Jinx wane, and the Hawkeyes. quick to take every advantage, twice crossed the Minnesota goal ; Gross and Davis being the conquerers of that everpresent evil spirit. But this apparent unwatchfulness of the imp was but momentary, and each time he returned more despotic than ever. Thus the battle waged, victory for Iowa was a lost hope. Disappointed, downcast students poured from the doors of the N. S. Hall after the last telegraphic report had been received. Happy expectant students they were, a short two hours before when they entered. With a cheer they greeted the first report; again they GROVER C. JACKSON Tackle WILLIAM L. DONNELLY Halfback 232 cheered when the second report, " that Iowa was ready for the battle, " came. Excitement ran wild, " they are going to win, " but what consternation was there when Minnesota scored its first touchdown. How was it possible? Surely they had done it accidently. But again the Gophers scored, and again. Consternation changed to gloom, heavy, saturating. No bright sun of hope could pierce the dark clouds of dissappointment. Deep, sad, silence reigned. No longer was the reporter cheered; his reports but added to the gloom. But wait, what was that, Iowa on Minnesota ' s thirty-two yard line, now on her twenty-two yard lien, two short dashes we crossed their goal ; cheer after cheer rang out until it seemed that the very roof must raise. Again there was hope, victory seemed almost impossible, but perhaps but no, the sun shone for a moment and again passed behind the cloud that had no silver lining! THE GAME , Iowa kicked off to Minnesota, after five minutes of consistent driving the Gophers se- cured a touchdown. The ball was again put into play and Iowa, held in the middle of the field, was forced to kick. The quarter ended with Minnesota on Iowa ' s thirty yard line. Score Minnesota 6, Iowa 0. Second Quarter: A series of brilliant dashes and plunges by the Gopher eleven. Three times the Minnesota backs circled the Iowa ends for long runs. Again and again they plunged through the Iowa line until the close of the period they had scored four more touch- downs, with their own goal as yet uncrossed. Score: Minnesota 31, Iowa 0. Third Quarter: The crossing of the Iowa goal line had by this time seemingly become a habit for the Gopher backs, but toward the close of the period the Hawkeyes, apparently awakened from their lethargy, crossed the Minnesota goal at a series of brilliant dashes by Gross and Donnelly. Again in the fourth quarter did Hawley ' s men score, this time by a forward pass. All hopes of victory for the Hawkeyes. however, had long since fled, and the battle ended with the final score of Minnesota 51, Iowa 13. HOMER W. SCOTT Fullback ELWOOD DAVIS End 233 The Purdue Game A defeat for Iowa at the hands of the Boilermakers had been prophesied by the foot- ball dopists of the Middle West. Nevertheless, the Hawkeyes, in the best condition, de- parted for Lafayette confident of a victory. To defeat the Purdue eleven had become almost a habit with Hawley ' s men, and they knew no reason why the habit should be broken. Had they not beaten the Purdue eleven years previous by overwhelming scores. WHAT fit) I TMAf MtAi. FOB 7 JOE KERWICK, Halfback MAX WILSON, Guard That victory was a glorious memory. To repeat it was the firm determination of the Hawkeye squad. But determination and confi- dence, although half the battle won, do not al- ways spell victory. The dopists had guessed a- right. With the 19-13 count a,g a i n s t them Hawley ' s men returned from the Boilermakers ' clash severly shaken up. Consternation reigned in Iowa football circles. The Iowa habit had been broken. Traditions, air castles of victory, were razed to the ground. In a hard fought and uncertain contest the Boilermakers were victorious over Hawley ' s men. At no time, however, was victory for either team assured. The momentary advantage gained by the Purdue eleven by a drop kick from the field in the early stages of the game was more than offset by the two touchdowns scored soon after by the aggressive Hawkeyes. This advantage seemed for a time to assure a victory for the Iowa squad, but the Boiler- makers, roused to battle, scored another field goal and a touchdown, thus making the score a tie at the end of the first half. Score 13-13. The second half began as had the first,with a grim determination on the part of both teams to fight to a finish. Neither team had an advantage. Scrimmage after scrimmage was staged, but no goal was crossed. It seemed that the fight must go on thus until time was called, when sud- denly the Purdue eleven, as though strengthened by some hidden force, showed new fight which the Hawk- eyes were unable to with- stand. Grudgingly the Iowa line gave way for another Purdue touchdown. Later the toe of Pultz, the bril- lian Purdue back, scored another goal for his team. The Boilermakers now had an advantage that Hawley ' s men were unable to overcome, and the battle ended with a 19-13 victory for Purdue. Yes, the dopists had guessed aright. 234 The Ames Game No football elevens ever opposed each other in a more ideal situation for a battle royal. Eleven thousand rooters, filling the bleachers, huddling together on circus seats at the end of the field, standing on platforms at the other end. and covering the housetops and trees outside of the fence, were eagerly waiting for the beginning of Iowa ' s biggest game. Hundreds of old Iowa grads had returned to their Alma Mater to see the " boys " defeat i! MEWART HOLMES. Center the arch enemy. Ames. They were destined to be disappointed. The worm had turned, and after three successive defeats the Cyclones piled a score against the Hawkeyes which outnumbers any score by which they have led the University team since 1895. Iowa led off by a fake kickoff and recovered the ball, but this trick was not followed by many successful ones during the game. In the first two periods of the game Ames, seemingly at will, skirted the Iowa Ends. Time and again a Cyclone warrior, almost unguarded, passed through the line of Hawkeye tacklers in returning a punt. Only when CLIFFORD BOWLESBY. Guard 2S5 the enemy was within her five-yard zone did Iowa repulse their attacks and remember the fight that Hawley taught them. Garretson, seeming to grow as the game advanced, was the one Hawkeye warrior who successfully crashed into the Ames line, often successful, never greatly repulsed, until when the whistle proclaimed the battle over, Iowa was defeated, 16-0. The old grads, sad and disappointed, left the grounds. " Iowa can ' t play football any more, " said the one to the other. Even " Jimmy, " our happy Irish " Jimmy, " was sad. " I dunno, " said he, " what ' s the matter wid the b ' ys. " There were no bonfires that night, no cheers of a victorious student body. The Old Capitol, its shining dome an ever vigilant guard, reigned o ' er the campus. Not a sound broke the sad stillness of the night. We were defeated. Yes, it was we that were defeated. Not the loyal old grads, not the team alone, but we, the University students. Our halting cheer- ing and half-hearted support of the team did as much toward losing the game as the team itself. Where were the three thousand University students whose spontaneous, loyal cheering should have led the team to victory? Where the S. U. I. band, with its rousing music? Where the " Iowa fight " spirit? The three thousand students were there; the S. U. I. band was there but the " Iowa fight " spirit was not there. Half-hearted cheering; occasional music by the band. Yes, we were defeated! HOWARD McKEE, End THE NEBRASKA GAME With the three defeats at the hands of Minnesota. Ames and Pur- due still fresh in their minds, the Hawkeye warriors went to Nebraska with more than ever of the old Iowa fight spirit. The indomitable spirit of coach Hawley was imbued in his men, and they, to a man, knew what a fight lay before them. The nu- merous reports of the fast, smashing game played by Chamberlain and TT Mt- FOt THl UNE- Rutherford did not daunt the Hawk- eyes, though they knew that our new men were no match for the Nebraska veterans. The game began with Iowa ' s kick-off to Nebraska. Borh tea-!!? fought hard from the start and many times the fight of Hawley ' s men drew cheers of admiration from the Ne- braska rooters. Our new men played like veterans, and it was only the almost uncanny playing of Cham- berlain and Rutherford that gave the victory to the Cornhuskers. By a series of line plunges and by an adroit skirting of the Iowa ends the FOSDICK, Tackle Cornhuskers gained two touchdowns in the first quarter, and the score was Nebraska, 13; Iowa, 0. A sensational sixty-yard run by Chamberlain began the second period and it seemed as if Iowa was des- tined for another scoreless quarter when a fumbled punt gave Iowa her opportunity, and Fosdick, recovering the punt, ran thirty yards for a touchdown. The second period closed with the score Nebraska, 33; Iowa, 7. After a brief period of rest, Hawley ' s men came back refreshed and eager for the fight. Back and forth the battle waged. At times it seemed as if the rushing attack of the Cornhuskers must completely crush the Old Gold warriors, but time and again our warriors returned the charge, their repulses making them only the more indomitable. A victory for them seemed impossible, but an easy victory for Nebraska was still more impossible. The third quarter ended with the score 46 to 7 in favor of N ebraska. The fourth quarter was uneventful for Iowa, except for Scott ' s brilliant sixty-yard run through the Cornhuskers ' line, leaving a train of fallen Cornhuskers in his wake. His sensational dash was of no avail, however, and the game stood at the end of the fourth period, Nebraska, 52; Iowa, 7. The 1915 football season was not a success, as football seasons go, nor was it a failure. It has taught the students that the team alone cannot make a successful season. It needs the co-operation and loyal support of the student body. We saw the result of half-hearted support. How different might not the Ames game have been had there been spontaneous loyalty and organized support on the part of the student body! Loyalty is contagious, exhilarating, the very air around a true, loyal band of rooters is saturated with victory. Loyalty on the campus and on the football field means an undercurrent of loyalty throughout the State. True loyalty will not permit the superficial criticism of the sissified, cigarette-smoking type of student. It does permit, however, intelligent criticism. Another lesson the season has taught us is the imperative need of an all-year coach. This need the Athletic Board has realized and met. Are we going to neglect the lessons taught and go on as we have been, disorganized and often disloyal, or are we going to prosper by them and let them make for a better and bigger IOWA? Let ' s prosper! Oil ft - OL00N. 238 Freshman Football Rath. Boysen, Ashway VV T estenberg. Garwin, C.D.Shaw, Davis, Eshelmann, Moen, Ziegler, Kuehnle, Sargent, Williams, Reed, Powell. Donaldson, Becker, Stoner, Floyd, Hammond, Floyd, Paige, Gore, V. J. Shaw O ' Connor, Godden. Erickson. Kelly, Wilkins, Edge. Gunderson (Coach), Patton (Captain), Brneckner (Coach), Lewellyn, Saggan, Kronenberg. Althouse, Smith. MEN RECOMMENDED FOR NUMERALS Fred Becker H. R. Eshelmann S. T. Sandven R. G. Smith R. C. Davis Leo Garwin J. A. O ' Connor L. Hammond C. F. Kuehnle R. Ziegler S. A. Lewellyn F. Sargent R. G. Reed J. L. Althouse E. L. Ericson L. J. Kelly K. E. Williams H. Saggan L. W. Svoboda C. H. Wilken W. H. Paige 240 1 REVIEW " The best team Iowa ever had, " is the unqualified ver- dict of the people over the State of Iowa who have seen the team play this year. Iowa was represented by the lightest team it has ever sent on a floor, the average falling as low as 142 pounds. Despite this great handicap, the team won eleven victories out of fifteen games, losing only to Wis- consin and Minnesota, two of the strongest teams in the conference. Not a game was lost with a State team, each being defeated by a comfortable margin. Iowa defeated Chicago on Chicago ' s own floor, for the first time in the history of an Iowa team, and repeated the victory at Iowa City. The season ' s results as a whole were very gratifying, and the student body and supporters look with pride upon the records of the team. Of individual stars there were none, although Bannick was the great pointgetter. Every man deserves credit for the showing made by the Hawkeyes. Captain Von Lackum, as a running mate with Bannick, played a great game and with his free throwing added materially to Iowa ' s scores. Button at center played a very strong and aggressive game. The two guards, Schiff and K. Von Lackum, were the lighetst men on the team and proved to be the two smallest guards in the conference, as well as in the State. Each, however, put up a great defensive game, and with the exception of one or two cases, held their men to low scores. Dutton and Bannick were two universal choices for the All-State team and the other three men of the team were given places on the second team. To Coach Kent and Trainer Watson goes the greatest share of the credit, for without their guiding heads the team would not have been so victorious. Next year ' s prospects are very bright, since only one regular. Captain Von Lackum, is lost. Iowa expects to win another State Championship next year and has a good chance at the conference title. " MoRRY " KENT Top Row: Watson (Trainer), Kent (Coach), Jenkins Laun, Beyer, Ticktin, Smith, Adams (Asst. Coach) Bottom Row: J. K. Von Lackum, Dutton. W. H. Von Lackum (Captain), Bannick, Schiff. f Playing his last year and leading the greatest of Iowa basketball teams, Cap covered himself with glory. Always battling fiercely, he inspired his followers with a fighting spirit that always predominated until the final whistle blew. Speedy, shifty and an accurate basket shot from any angle, he was a dangerous man at all times. His foul shooting t ordered on the uncanny. The victories of the most crucial games may be credited to his phenomenal free throwing. It is indeed to be regretted that Cap has tossed his last basket for Iowa. CAPT. W. H. VON LACKUM " THE LITTLE EEL " It may be said, with all due candor and without exag- geration, that Capt.- Elect Bannick can be given the honor of being classed as the greatest and most sensational basket- ball star in the history of that sport at Iowa. The honors bestowed upon him by state and conference critics speak for themselves. Suffice it to say. he is the first Iowa man ever given a Derth upon the coveted, mythical All-Confer- ence team, besides being unanimously chosen as Captain of the All-State five. As a matter of statistics it might be mentioned that he averaged nearly twice as many baskets as any other man on the squad. With his leadership and sparkling performances, the prospects look exceedingly bright for the next season. " DUTTY " Button at the pivotal position was the lightest man on the team. Despite the great handicap of playing against men who outweighed him by many pounds, he was a tower in Iowa ' s offen- sive and defensive work, never failing to add to the final score and continually holding his man to a small number of tallies. He is famed for his fighting qualities, and never quits, always being in the thickest of the fight at every stage of the game. His work throughout the season warranted the critics ' unanimous choice of him as All-Star center. With another year to play, he will un- doubtedly earn an enviable reputation that will endure in the annals of basketballdom. " RED " " Red " was the personification of " Iowa Fight. " With an irresistable spirit he fought his way onto the Iowa team and into the hearts of the Iowa rooters. Shifty, speedy, a whirlwind on his feet, he overwhelmed his opponents with his quickness. His ability to take the ball out of their hands was uncanny. Schiff will be a bulwark of strength among Iowa ' s basket tossers next year. SCHIFF PEANUTS " J. K. VON LACKUM Von Lackum, a recruit from last year ' s Freshmen, proved to be a valuable find. He fought his way to a berth on the Varsity against older and more experienced men. At running guard he held his opponents to a low score and rarely went without contributing freely to the total count. Handicapped by lack of size, he easily made up his deficiency in that regard by his speedy floor work and consistent shooting. His success in breaking up the opponents ' team work was unexcelled. With two more years to play, no comment need be made as to his future deeds. Laun and Beyer, playing in many of the games, showed real Varsity caliber and were always reliable when sent into the fray. 244 Junior Basketball Team INTERCLASS BASKETBALL For the first time in the history of the University of Iowa interclass basketball was carried out on an organized basis. In the fall elections, man- agers of each class were elected in the various colleges, and shortly after Thanksgiving vacation activities began. Rivalry was greatest in the Liberal Arts College, where four strong teams were in the field. The " Sophs " led off strongly by defeating the sedate Seniors by a score of 6 to 11. The Juniors then walloped the Freshies and followed this good start by handing out defeats to the Sophomores and Seniors in easy style, thus cinching the championship of the L. A. College. Here again the class of ' 17 proves its claim of being the best in the University. In the Law College the Juniors romped off with the championship bone by beating the Seniors and Freshmen by decisive scores. Rivalry was keen, and all the games were bitterly fought. The Engineer crown sits upon three heads, for the Sophs, Freshies and Juniors ended in a three-cornered tie which was not played off. The Sophs beat the Freshies and the Freshies beat the Juniors, who immediately turned around and gave the Sophs a good drubbing. The question is. Who are really the champions? Interclass games are a new innovation and uncover much promising Varsity material, which means better teams for Iowa. Freshman Basketball Team FRESHMEN BASKETBALL Freshman basketball this year has proved disappointing. The team, though composed of old high school stars, has failed to live up to expectations and furnishes little competition for the Varsity team. Berrien, the captain, is perhaps the most promising man for next year ' s team. The addition of Kline and Anderson at the beginning of the second semester strengthened the team to a great extent. 246 Inter-Department Basketball B m Vallen. McCarthy, Smid. Kennon, Hauf. Parker The Engineers were successful in winning the championship of the Uni- veristy in basketball this year by good, hard playing and, with but one excep- tion, the Liberal Arts game, a good consistent brand of basketball was put up throughout the season. The first game was with the Graduate College and the score was 22-13 in favor of the Engineers. The team displayed good form, with Wallen and Kennon showing up especially well. The Pharmics were but little trouble, the score being 27-21. The Laws were the next to be met. who had a clean record. By good basketball and plenty of fight, the Engineers " upset the dope " and won from the Laws. 14-9. Smid and Hanf showed up fine in this game and Wills ' close guarding was alsoa feature of the contest. On the next Saturday was experienced a slump.and the one loss of the season was registered when the Liberal Arts College won, 26-29. The last game on the schedule was the Medics, who had succeeded in building up a fast five, having been reinforced by the addition of several Varsity men. The game was hard fought and close throughout, but again the " dope was upset. " the Engineers winning, 15-16. The whole team worked fine in this game, each one working consistently. Hauf, in a large measure, was responsible for the victory by his accurate shooting of fouls, caging seven out of nine attempts. This victory tied the Laws and Engineers for first place, which made an- other game necessary. This was a game full of thrills, with first one team and then the other in the lead. At the end of the first half the Engineers led by one point, anad when rime was up they had increased that by two, the final score being 24-21. More interest was shown this year about interdepartment games than has ever been manifest in the history of the University. This was due to the activities of Mr. Schroeder and the interdepartment managers, together with an added interest on the part of all the players. Sweaters were given to the winners for the first time. 24- High School Basketball Tournament OTTUMWA, HIGH SCHOOL CHAMPIONS, 1914-1915 The down-state team from Ottumwa that won the championship in 1915 was composed of as speedy and shifty a bunch of high schoolers as has been seen in the state tournaments for a number of years. Their teamwork was remarkable, individual play was brilliant, and all basket shooting was accurate. The five that made up the winning team played together for a number of years, beginning in the grades and continuing throughout their high school career. This was one of the major reasons for their superb team work, which rushed all opponents off their feet and led to victory after victory. Beginning early in the season, the champions easily won from all opponents, including such teams as Freeport, champions of Illinois, who had an unbroken record until meeting Ottumwa. At the Grinnell preliminary tournament Ot- tumwa performed the remarkable feat of defeating three teams in one day, thereby earning the right to compete in the State tournament. In this they were regarded as the dark horse of the meet and fought their way into the finals, where they overwhelmed Clinton by a large score. The Track Squad T NAMES AND EVENTS Avery Mile Run Bannick 100 and 220 Yard Dash Burke 220 Yard Dash Donnelly 100 and 220 Yard Dash Dutton Discus Franke Mile Run Garretson Shot and Discus Hartman Two Mile Run Hindt Two Mile Run Hunter Mile Run Huston Shotput Gross 100 Yard Dash Hoffman Hammerthrow Martin Discus and Hammer Mortimore 440 Yard Dash and the Mile Relay Lister Two Mile Run Parker Broad Jump and 220 Hurdle Parsons 880 Yard and Mile Relay Rock 440 Yard and Mile Relay Rowe High Jump and 120 Hurdle Shaw Two Mile Run Shrader 120, 220 Hurdles, Pole Vault, High Jump and Broad Jump Triplet! 880 Yard Dash Tyler 880 Yard Dash 250 Trainer Jack Watson No review of the ath- letic situation at Iowa would be complete with- out a tribute to Jack Wat- son, trainer and track coach. " The best con- ditioner of men in the middle west, " is the way in which a Des Moines sport writer recently de- scribed Jack Watson. " Jack " has a remarkable ability to put athletes in condition. Whether it is on the football field, bas- ketball floor or on the cinder track, " Jack " is al- ways there to attend to any injury that may oc- cur. His knowledge of how to administer to an injured athlete, together with his personality and earnestness has made Jack Watson immensely popular with the follow- ers of Old Gold, " and es- pecially so with the large number of athletes with whom he is in constant contact. Jack Watson is not only the most widely known trainer in the state, but he also has a great record as an athlete. According to facts presented, Watson ' s hop-step-and-jump record of 32 feet and 1 ;4 inch from a standing start and his record of 24 feet and l 2 inch in the broad jump from a forty- foot run still stands as the world ' s best. Now he has been train- ing athletes since 1897 first at Grinnell, then at Ames and for the last three years at Iowa. Through his keen knowledge of men and his kindly good will toward all, Jack Watson has succeeded in raising Iowa ' s track athletics, as well as keeping all other athletic teams in the best of condition. CONFERENCE TRIO 251 SHRADER Review of the Season In track, Iowa got away with a poor start. On April 17, Coach Watson journeyed to Des Moines with his ambitious proteges to participate in the Drake Relays. In this meet Iowa placed only her mile team, consisting of Parsons, Shrader, Rock and Mortimer. A week later was the Home Meet on Iowa field, and al- though no phenomenal records were established, the competi- tion for places was quite keen. Then, on May 1 the Iowa track team invaded Minneapolis. Here, Iowa placed men in every event, but not enough firsts to win from the rangy northerners. Yet the competi- tion was keen, and it was not until the last few events that Minnesota won the meet by a safe margin, the final count being for Minnesota 73 , for Iowa 57 . In the dual meet with Drake, on Iowa field the following week, Iowa lost the meet in the first few events, placing only three thirds in the sprints. The final count was 65 to 53, victory for Drake, Iowa having won six firsts and tied for the seventh. In spite of their defeats, the Iowa track men entered the State meet with a grim deter- mination to do their best, and as a result we placed men in eight events, netting 27 points. The meet really resulted in a dual contest between Ames and Drake, who finally tied for first place with 50 1 A points each. ROWE The Inter-Scholastic Meet On the 15th of May, the Eighth Annual Interscholastic Field and Track Meet was held on Iowa Field. In this meet were represented twenty-two Iowa high schools, and, in invitation, Rock Island also joined. From these twenty- two high schools 201 athletes were competing for places in the morning preliminaries. In the afternoon, the finals were held, with Davenport, Rock Island, West Des Moines, East Des Moines and Cedar Rapids being the main contenders. Butler, Kimler, Hargens, Baxter, Fleck and Borden were some of the main point winners for their teams, but Butler was the outstanding star of the meet, individually win- ning twenty-three points, besides aiding his team to win three points in the relay. The final placing of the schools in the number of points won was: Davenport ............. Rock Island ............ 27 West Des Moines ........... 27 Cedar Rapids ............ 23; $ East Des Moines ........... 18j $ Hampton ............. 12 Ottumwa ............. 10 Newton .............. 10 Burlington ............. 5 West Waterloo 3 258 DUTTON FRANKE GARRETSON HARTMAN PARSONS SHRADER (I) 2 MEN AVERY BANNICK BURKE MORTIMORE TYLER In the spring of 1915 the Athletic Board discon tinued the alu and substituted the (I) 2. 254 BASE BALI COACH MAURICE KENT To Coach Maurice Kent must be given due credit for his important athletic work at Iowa. As basketball and baseball coach, as well as assist- ant football coach, Kent has become an important factor in Iowa athletics. He, himself knows what it is " to fight for Iowa, " being an alumnus of the University, who in his student days, won for himself a place on the Iowa athletic teams. Besides being chosen as coach of the Freshman football and baseball teams in his senior year, Kent was for three years quarterback on the varsity football eleven, as well as captain of the varsity baseball nine in his second year. After graduation, Kent was for a while engaged as a professional baseball player, returning to the University in the fall of 1913, and by hard and earnest endeavors has succeeded in imparting to his men that spirit, fight and knowledge of the game which has put basketball and baseball on a winnig basis at Iowa. THE SCHEDULE April 16 Iowa 5; April 19 Iowa 9; April 23 Iowa 2; April 27 Iowa 7; April 30 Iowa 14; May 1 Iowa 7; May 3 Iowa 7; May 6 Iowa 5; May 7 Iowa 9; May 8 Iowa 0; May 11 Iowa 2; May- 13 Iowa 9; May 18 Iowa 4; May 21 Iowa 0; May 24 Iowa 5; June 1 Iowa 5; June 5 Iowa 5; Chicago 5, at Iowa City. Penn. 1, at Iowa City. Minnesota 7. at Iowa City. Cornell 2, at Cornell. Northwestern 4, at Evanston. Chicago 4, at Chicago. Cornell 0, at Iowa City. Dubuque 1, at Dubuque. Minnesota 7. at Minneapolis. Minnesota 3, at Minnesota. Ames 2, at Ames (13 innings i. Purdue 0, at Iowa City. Upper Iowa 0. at Iowa City. Northern 4, at Iowa City. Coe 1, at Iowa City. Grinnell 1, at Grinnell. Grinnell 2, at Iowa City. t . - FIELDING AND BATTING AVERAGES P.O. A. E. Ave. A. B R. H. Pet. Miller 173 2 3 .983 Greene 1 1 1000 Sieverding .... 74 11 2 .977 Ingham 47 7 17 .362 Foster 76 18 3 .969 Deardorff 50 17 .340 Kerwick 16 1 1 .944 Shea 3 1 333 Ingham 8 32 3 .930 Snyder 63 13 19 .302 Deardorff 8 14 2 .920 Miller 6 12 17 .278 Jacobson 16 31 5 .904 Sieverding 26 3 7 .269 Hanson 37 52 10 .899 Kerwick 46 5 12 .261 Clough 24 26 6 .889 Leighton 12 2 3 .250 Shea 8 1 .889 Brueckner 26 3 6 .231 Brueckner . . . 8 1 .889 Jacobson 61 10 14 .231 Snvder 17 4 4 .840 Hanson 68 14 14 .206 Leighton 6 3 3 .750 Cassutt 6 1 .167 Schrieber .... 5 2 .714 Clough 66 11 10 .152 Cassutt .000 Foster 27 7 4 .148 Greene .000 Schrieber 4 .000 Hanzelin .000 Hanzelin 1 .000 Team 472 200 46 .914 ASON CAPTAIN INGHAM For Coach Kent ' s baseball team the season of 1915 was a decided success. In the conference schedule the team started out by holding Chicago to a tie, but by losing to Minnesota the following week. This rather poor start was more than over-balanced by the de- cisive victories over Northwestern and Chicago on the eastern trip. A week later the Iowa nine started their trip northward. After winning a hard game from Dubuque College at Dubuque, the team continued their journey to Minneapolis, where two games with the Gophers had been scheduled. In these encounters the Iowa nine split even, winning the first contest, but losing the second. In the remaining two conference games Iowa again split even, winning from Purdue, but losing to Northwestern. Although Ames held Iowa to a 2 to 2 tie in the contest at Ames, Iowa neverthe- less had an undisputed claim to the state championship, as the team was never defeated in the state. The prospects for 1916 are exceedingly bright, hav- ing lost only four men through graduation, besides having several promising men on last year ' s Freshman squad. With Deardorff on the slab, Captain Foster at the plate, Miller, Clough and Hanson in the infield, and with Kerwick and Leighton in the outfield, Iowa has a bunch of veterans which will, under the able coaching of Kent, lead Iowa through another successful season. CAPTAIN-ELECT FOSTER ; THE BENCH Grinnell Game Right Field Short Stop Pitcher Catcher Second Base Pitcher Third Base Center Field Left Field Catcher Carl Brueckner Hal Clough F. W. Deardorff Wayne Foster Walter R. Hanson Paul G. Ingham L. M. Jacobson Joe Kerwick Geo. E. Snyder V. Sieverding L. B. Cassutt Shot Stop Frank B. Hanzelin . . . Pitcher Lewis Leighton .... Center Field Cecil Schrieber .... Pitcher Austin Jarvis .... Pitcher . I-.. . ..- . -. -. MINOR KmLETICS The " Gym " The improvements to the gymnasium were completed several weeks after the beginning of the school year, and the new gymnasium can now comply with the gymnastic needs of every male student and of the faculty . The excavation below the main floor has provided the track men with a cinder track for early spring training. This track is also used for early spring football practice. The main floor, used formerly for all purposes, is now used exclusively for basketball, indoor baseball practice, some of the night " gym " classes and for that favorite pastime of our athletically inclined faculty, volley ball. A large, well lighted room in the new addition furnishes ample facilities for wrestling, boxing and fencing. Another large room, equipped with all the modern gymnastic appliances, is used for general exercise work. The necessary equipment also is at hand for corrective gymnastics. These and many other improvements, such as a large increase in the number of lockers, sufficient shower baths and a central towel counter and checking room, make the new gymnasium much more competent to meet the demands of the student body. Director Schroeder In E. G. Schroeder, for many years the director of Physical Training, the Uni- versity has a man fully capable of taking charge of the increased work of his depart- ment. Interclass athletics, soccer, the wrestling and " gym " teams, are the result of Mr. Schroeder ' s untiring efforts to make the Physical Training Department a success. The improved gymnasium, with its many modern appliances, is largely due to his efforts. To give to every male student of the University a physical education that will enable him to " use to a better advantage his intellectual knowledge, that is the aim of Director Schroeder. II DAD " SCHROEDER The Pool The shining bodies of the divers, gleaming like a flash in the afternoon sun beaming through the windows; the powerful strokes of the tired swimmers; the timid amateures. away from the splash and gurgle of the more experienced; their water-wings inflated, paddling weakly the first lessons of a swimmer; laughter and happy abandon are every- where. This is the picture that on any afternoon meets the eye of a chance visitor in the balcony above the " pool. " the most appreciated, by both the student body and the faculty, of the many improvements to the gymnasium. If persistene practice is at all a criterion, every man in the University will soon become an able swimmer. Assistant Director Wheeler The ever-increasing work of the Physical Train- ing Department has created a need for an assistant director, and in F. L. Wheeler the department has a man fully capable of holding that position. Mr. Wheeler received his physical education in the Y. M. C. A. Physical College of Dayton, Ohio. As a student there, he showed marked ability in gym- nastics, being individual champion of the southern Ohio gymnasium tournament for two successive years, and acted as assistant director in the college for four years. At Iowa Mr. Wheeler has charge of the swimming department, the " gym " team and the " gym " classes. He also coached the Freshmen bas- ketball team during the absence of the regular coach and in all probability he will take full charge of the team next year. Mr. Wheeler, through his work, has become popular with the student body, and his ability as an instructor has made him invaluable to the Physical Training Department. The " Gym " Team Ever since its organization the University gym- nasium team has been one of the best in the state. In the tournament held on the home floor in 1914 the team carried off the highest honors, easily win- ning from the other schools represented. Again in 1915, in the tournament at Ames, the Iowa team was awarded first place. This year, in the tourna- ment at Luther, the Hawkeye representatives lost to Luther by a fraction of a point their champion- ship position. This brilliant record of the Iowa " gym " team is one of which the Physical Training Department can well be proud, and is one of the evidences of the commendable work of that department. " GYM " TEAM Stadt, Kris, Bender (Capt.), Jordan, P. Bender, Wheeler (Coach). m In the years prior to 1915, Iowa had no Intercollegiate Tennis Team. Ten- nis, although one of the favorite past- times of the student body, was not thought worthy of the time and attention required to produce an intercollegiate team. The year 1915 witnessed a change. Iowa, for the first time in her his- tory, was represented in an intercollegiate tennis tournament. Another change was affected last year that gladdened the hearts of the tennis enthusiasts. We now have ample facilities for tennis sports and a permanent organization has been formed to take charge of the tournaments and the courts. Several successful scholastic tournaments were held, proving F. W. Slob the University tennis champion. The Iowa State College tennis tournament of 1915 was held on the Highland Park College courts, Des Moines, Iowa, May 20th to 24, under the management of Highland Park College, with Prof. Zuke acting as referee. Iowa, Drake, Cornell, Grinell, Coe and the Des Moines Colleges were repre- sented. The preliminaries left Page and Nicholson, of Drake, and Slob and Dawson, of Iowa, to battle for the championship. After a hotly contested battle, the Drake representatives were victorious. Although Iowa did not win the tournament, the showing made by her men leaves the hope of a Big Nine Confrence Tennis Team in the spring season. A University tournament was held last fall for the University Champion- ship. This was open t o graduates and undergraduates alike and was largely preliminary for the final tournament in the spring, at which time the University team will be chosen. There were over a hundred entries, among them many amateurs. Van der Zee won the singles, bnt the inclement weather prevented the playing of the doubles. Sixteen courts will be in condition for spring prac- tice, and more will be furnished if the demand is sufficient. This will give ample opportunity for every tennis enthusiast to show his merits. 265 THE SQUAD AT WORK Wrestling Not a single defeat; five conference champions; three seconds and one third place in the All-Conference Tournaments. This enviable record that Iowa wrestling teams have made during the past four years has made wrestling at Iowa more and more popular with the student body. From the mere handful of a few years ago the number of spectators has steadily increased until now every match is witnessed by an enthusiastic crowd of rooters. Also more material is at hand, each position on the team has keen competition and the six members of the squad must at all times be prepared to defend their title. This decided increase in wrestling interest will go far toward producing conference championship teams in the future. Last year Nebraska, by a narrow margin, wrested the championship from the Iowa squad. This year Iowa wrestling fans feel confident of the championship. The squad has defeated Ames, completely overwhelmed Purdue and has wrestled Nebraska, conference champions, to a tie score. There is a reason for Iowa confidence. EXTRA! IOWA WINS ALL-CONFERENCE WRESTLING TOURNAMENT, 1916 Featherweight 125 pounds Lightweight 135 pounds Welterweight 145 pounds Middleweight 158 pounds Light Heavyweigl 175 pounds Heavyweight I Parrott (Iowa) Won ] Hill (Illinois) Second ( Wooldridge (Indiana) Third Madigan (Minnesota) Won Jeschke (Chicago) Second ( Myers (Indiana) Third ( McCormick (Indiana) Won j Hemmingson (Iowa) Second ( Mahana (Chicago) Third ( Rutherford (Nebraska) Won Ferch (Minnesota) Second ( Runneberg (Illinois) Third . (Otupalick (Nebraska) Won Gilliland (Iowa) Second (Fredericks (Illinois) Third (Redman (Indiana) Won JRundquist (Illinois) Second (Barron (Iowa) Third 26 ' TOTAL SCORES Nebraska 11 Minnesota . .10 Illinois Chicago 5 IOWA-AMES MATCH Featherweight (125 pounds) Lightweight (135 pounds) Welterweight (145 pounds) Middleweight (158 pounds) Light Heavyweight (175 pounds) Heavyweight (185 pounds) Featherweight (125 pounds) Lightweight (135 pounds) Welterweight (145 pounds) Middleweight (158 pounds) Light Heavyweight (175 pounds) Heavyweight (185 pounds) Featherweight (125 pounds) Lightweight (135 pounds) Welterweight (145 pounds) Middleweight (158 pounds Light Heavyweight (175 pounds) Heavyweight (185 pounds) ( Perry. Ames ( Parrott, Iowa ( Kreber, Ames ' i Austin. Iowa i Laucks, Ames i Hemmingson, Iowa v Firkins. Ames Cockshoot, Iowa Albrook, Ames " if Gilliland, Iowa McKinley, Ames ( Barron, Iowa Total Iowa, 17; Ames. ( Decision given to Parrott on ' ( points. Time: 10 min. ii Austin won by a fall. Time: ( 7 min. 45 sec. Decision given to Hemming- son on points. Time : 23 min. Decision given to Firkins on ( points. Time: 23 min. ( Decision given to Albrook on points. Time: 23 min. Decision given to Barron on ( points. Time: 23 min. IOWA-NEBRASKA MATCH Pascal, Nebraska V Parrott, Iowa i Bryant, Nebraska V Austin, Iowa ( Gutelick, Nebraska I Hemmingson, Iowa ( Rutherford, Nebraska ( Cockshoot, Iowa j Otupalick, Nebraska ( Gilliland, Iowa Otupalick, Nebraska Barren, Iowa " Total Iowa, 13; Nebraska, 13 IOWA- PURDUE MATCH George. Purdue ' Parrott, Iowa ( Williams, Purdue " Austin, Iowa ( Cutler. Purdue i Hemmingson, Iowa .( Smith, Purdue j Cockshoot, Iowa J Noblitt, Purdue I Gilliland, Iowa ( Borum, Purdue J ( Barron, Iowa | Total Iowa, 27; Purdue, 0. Decision given to Pascal on points. Time: 23 min. Austin gained a fall. Time: 25 min. Decision given to Hemmingson on points. Time: 23 min. Rutherford gained fall. Time: 3 min. 37 sec. Gilliland injured. Match given to Otupalick Decision given to Barron on points. Time: 23 min. Parrott gained a fall. Time: 20 min. 31 sec. Austin gained a fall. Time: 3 min. 30 sec. Decision given to Hemmingson on points. Time : 23 min. Cockshoot gained a fall. Time: 16 min, 24 sec. Decision given to Gilliland on points. Time: 23 min. Decision given to Barron on points. Time: 23 min. PUSH BALL 1Q15 269 The Women ' s New Gymnasium When school opened last fall, the women returning to Iowa found here the materialization of a long-felt need in the form of the Women ' s new gymnasium. This building is situated just below Old Science building on the Jefferson street hill, and is in close proximity to the Hockey Field and the Tennis Courts. The building consists of three stories, with six hundred lockers, forty- four showers and the swimming pool on the first; the offices, rest rooms and study on the second; the third is turned over to the drill rooms, with basketball, heavy apparatus, and aesthetic rooms. In every detail the build- ing is complete and the heavy appartus room is one of the most perfectly equipped in the country. The swimming pool is all that could be desired and the lockers and showers are of the latest improved type. The basket- ball, folk and aesthetic dancing rooms are also models of their kind, and visitors from all parts of this state and from many others have united in rendering only the highest praise to all connected with the planning and building of this structure. The remarkable increasce in the number of upper classmen taking elective work is ample proof that this advantage is being appreciated by the students, and they do not intend to let pass the opportunity afforded to them by it. MRS. WILKINSON-BATES Head of the Department of Physical Training for Women Assistant Instructors ENCLE LYON Miss Wilmarth is. this year, assisting with the office, but also has charge of some of the Sophomore classes in regular work. Her work is doing much towards advancing the efficiency of the department and acquiring the desired results in the work. Miss Hupp has this year continued work with the department, and her ability as an instructor in heavy apparatus has an opportunity to prove itself in the perfectly equipped heavy apparatus room. Miss Engle is a graduate of Dr. Kellogg ' s School of Physical Training of Battle Creek, Mich., and comes directly to Iowa from that place. Her work here is chiefly concerned with the classes in basketball and swimming, and although she has been here but a short time, her assistance has proven invaluable to the department. Miss Lyon. the other new instructor in the department, is a graduate of Wellesley College of Wellesley. Mass., and has our new swimming. Great enthusiasm has been shown in this department, and the remarkable progress made since the classes opened testify to her ability as an instructor. n OFFICERS CORNELIA PRENTISS ELIZABETH SPRINGER ELSIE ANDERSEN ESTHER PETTY CARRIE HUPP President Vlce-PTesident Secretary Treasurer Head of Sports Top Row: Roberts, Farquhar, Petty, Wyland, Reynolds, Springer, Tieden. Second Row: Sexsmith, Dayton, Anderson, Horton, Ludemann. Dignan, Spencer. Bottom Row: Turner, Brueckner, Stellar, Prentiss, Grimes, Hutchinson, Ryan. 272 Dong! Dong! Dong! Why doesn ' t that " prof " stop talking? We ' ll never get down to the gym on time. There that clearing of the throat is the final sign. " That is all, " comes the welcome words, and then what a mad scramble down the hill and into the gym! Goodness, the dressing rooms are all filled. Oh no, here is one way down at the end of the corridor. With a sigh of relief we hurry into the room and into our gym suits. There goes the gong! Goodness we ' ll never in the world make it. Why don ' t those " profs " let us out on time? Well, I ' ll tie my shoes on the way up. Two flights of stairs to climb, and madly rushing girls are bumped into at every turn. At last the main floor is reached. " Girls line up, " comes the stern tones of the teacher. With a sigh of relief we slide into the room and take our places at the end of the line. ITU LUC mi:: ii mr rr JCE ir Blii 274 " Don ' t strike the ball with the wrong side of the stick! " " Too much bunching! " " Sticks, " and so on from the coach, while the girls merrily dash along the field, madly brandishing hockey clubs, and even now and then striking some poor helpless person ' s shins. The wings, true to their name, fly madly up and down the field, not merely for the sake of getting the ball, but just to relieve some of their animal spirits. The cold tinge of the late fall air. the warm autumn colors of leaves, the bright red sweaters and the cheering classmates on the side lines make this game to the girls what football is to the men a fighting, fun loving, truly out-of-door sport. - C " " " " Glisse, jete, assemble, away they go, in their dances. The long mirrors at one end of the room furnish a splendid pportunity for the girls to see themselves as others see them. It is indeed a pretty sight, these tripping, courtesies, and pirouettes. Twice a week this fascinating enjoyment is participated in by many young aspirants of the terpsichorean art. The swaying from side to side, the movements of the arms in the same rythm as the body, all to soft music, makes the dancers appear to be in a fantasy of delight. After spending a half hour in this pleasant manner, it is indeed difficult to come back to the affairs of our prosaic world and to line up for dismissal with the salute " Thanks for the Day Comrades. " " All join hands and circle to the right ! " What have we here? Is this some old- fashioned country drance? No. indeed, our girls are learning to dance and interpret the various national folk dances. One day they are bright, happy Spaniards, the next, robust Germans, and then plain, full-of-fun Ameri- cans, and through the list of all nations. In their zeal to acquire something from all peo- ples, the girls twice a week lose their iden- tity and enter into the spirit of the folks whose dances they are interpreting. Here not only grace but good physical training is received, for the dances of some of the peas- ant peoples are very 1 strenuous. " This is the third time that I have told you that putting your arms around your man is not guarding him. " Yes, this does sound shocking, but it is merely good advice, as is given at basketball practice. This sport proves to be the most popular among the girls, for there is such a splendid feeling of good- fellowship, such invigorating work mixed with the greatest fun, that the ordinary healthy girl is only too glad to get out and work for her class. The interclass at the close of the season are a source of great rivalry. Every team fully expects to win the custody of the basketball loving cup. At the close of the tournament the losing teams just smile that is, outwardly and swear they will win the next year ' s championship. 278 Our youngest University students not the Freshmen but the little tots of the model school, may be found twice a week on their way to the gym- nasium. It is a strange arid interesting sight to watch them as they work in the Play- ground Class. The laughing, shouting youngsters prove con- clusively that their time spent in the " new gym " is satisfac- tory from the point of view both of benefit and of pleas- ure. They seem to try to see whom can outrival whom in the production of noise, and their presence in the building introduces a spirit of child life that is distinctly unique. The play hour is a time of keen pleasure for the little folks, and of delightful experience for the girls who take charge of the classes. All in all, the course is one which is en- joyed and appreciated possibly more than any other which is given in the gymnasium. " One, Two, Three! Hold, One, Two, Three, Hold! " Why this wild gesticulating? Haven ' t you heard? The girls are learning to swim. Our would-be mermaids can be found in the water almost every hour of the day, from Monday morning until Saturday- afternoon, and their growing confidence in their ability is interesting. But, oh! the humil- iation of finding one ' s self starting bravely out and then sinking, sinking, with no way of showing your ability and proficiency, but only the horrible fact that you are swallowing a vast amount of water and that some comrade is being forced to help you back to a shallow spot. But the edvanced classes are a goal much to be desired, and so all work on in spite of discouragements encountered. 280 ULTUPE The University Dramatic Club 7 0 Row: Swisher, Holt, Roland, Reams, Tierney, Naeckel, Campbell, De Reus, Casswell, Sams. Second Row: Blythe, Prentiss, McGovern, Bewsher, Waldron, Crane, Griffith, Sauers. Bottom Row: Schmidt, Madden, Yetter, Farquliar, Hoffman, MacVicar, Fisher, Scarff, Dobbs, Heberling. HERBERT HOFFMAN ARCHIE MACVICAR HOMER T. ROLAND President Manager Asst. Manager Homer Veatch Ruth Bewsher Louise Dahlis Harry D. Rues Harry Reams Paul Caswell Leonard West Boneta Griffis Marjorie Heberling Eilizabeth Scarff Dorothy Yetter Ervine Naeckel Cornelia Prentiss Helen Schmidt Mahjorie Madden Lewis Holt Lucile Waldron Ruth Farquhar Alonzo Campbell ' The Big Idea ' CAST OF CHARACTERS Elaine Foster Mrs. Howard. Richard ' s mother Elsie Howard, his sister . . . Mary, the maid Richard Howard James Howard, his father . . Robert Caswell, his friend . . .Mr. Byrne, the paying teller . Chas. Gilmore. the manager . Steven Bingham Jim. the office boy 1 THE CAST Marj one Madden Ruth Bewsher Louise Dobbs Josephine Scarff Archie MacVicar Alonzo Campbell Paul Caswell Homer Veatch Erwin Naeckel Lewis Holt Philip Souers i " The Merchant of Venice " To Be Staged May 8, 1916 CAST OF CHARACTERS Duke of Venice Erwin Naeckel Shylock Herbert Hoffman Antonio Harry Reams Bassonio Archie MacVicar Gratiano Paul Caswell Lorenzo Howard Dancer Solanio Harry Dereus Salarino Lewis Holt Old Gobbo Stephen Swisher Launcelot Gobbo Edgar Goodrich Tubal Homer Veatch Leonardo Homer Roland Portia Florence McGovern Narissa Louise Dobbs Jessica Mary Ellen Crane The Pandean Players Top Rote: Erickson, Hoffman, Blackburn, Farnham. Second Row: Talley, Bess, Davis, Dreibelbis, Brown. Bottom Row: Rigler, Cook, Richards, Goldberg, Stark, Erickson, Kroppach. LESLIE FARNHAM CLARA GOLDBERG President Secretary Edna Stark Karl Hoffman Ralph Browne Donald Luscombe Demaree Bess Lucy Gunsolley Jean Richards Florence Katz Arthur Kroppach Katherine Cook Christine Biller George Dixon Hoyt Dreibelbis Ralph Griffin Myron Gillette Faber McFadden Harold Rigler Atwell Talley Emerson Davis Harry Raymond HONORARY MEMBERS Nina Shaffer Daniel Brumflel .284 Pandean Players CAST FOR " PRUNELLA " Prunella Jean Richards Pierott Harry Raymond Prude Agnes Agnew Clara Goldberg Lillian Prentiss Tom Treynor Gladys Kirk Privacy Prim Scaromel Quaint Atwell Tally Luverne Smith Frederick Cox First Gardener Second Gardener Third Gardener Kennel Harold Stoner Mouth Harold Rigler Callow Luther Erickson Tawdry Lillian Prentiss Doll . . . Lucy Scales Romp Prudence Heberling Coquette Luella Reimers Boy Douglass Bess Coached by Miss Blanche Bloom, of Chicago. Presented April 5 at the Englert. Top Row: Veatch, Pollock, Erickson. Wilson, Dorffner. Bottom Row : Weaver, Huebner, Heberling, Murray. Dignan. Mussetter. " All-of-a-Sudden Peggy Peggy O ' Mara Prudence Heberling Lady Crackenthorp Margaret Mussetter Mrs. O ' Mara Charlotte Weaver Millicent Mary Huebner Mrs. Colquhoun . . Katherine Dignan Jimmy Keppel George Murray Lord Crackenthorpe William Veach Major Archie Phipps Earl Dorffner Jack Meinzer Arlen Wilson Parker Ralph Griffin Lucas Wm. L. Erickson R. I. COLVIN Business Manager F. E. VAN NOSTRAND Editor-in-Chief With a desire to publish a " new " Hawkeye, we have put the last two years in in hard preparation. With the aid of last year ' s editor, with his three years of experience, the skeleton was planned, color schemes were outlined and drawings sketched. Before Fall, the book was completely outlined and the entire staff became imbued with the thought of making each department new, original and interesting. This has been the keynote of our endeavors. For the past eight months this grueling task has gone on. Regardless of holidays or Sundays, the Hawkeye staff has worked on with a steadfast purpose to give the University an Annual which will compare with that of any other school. The judgment as to how well we have accomplished this lies with you. If you approve of it, we have succeeded in our aim to boost for a Greater Iowa. L. R. FAIRALL Business Manager F. J. MARASCO Art Editor 288 HAWKEYE STAFF Top Row: Meinzer, Stooker. Cubbage, Lemley, Mayer. Second Row: Roland. Judson. Blanchard. Schiff, Hamiil. Skeels, Mather. Third Row: Barnhart. Kime, G. Roberts, Rath. Cmrer, Muroney. Cutler. Cruikshank, Hatcher. Bottom Row: Kroppach. Whittaker, Goldberg, Colvin, Van Xostrand. Kinnavev, Brueckner, McCTain. McMillen. THE HAWKEYE STAFF F. E. VAN NOSTRAND Editor-in-Chief R. I. COLVIN Business Manager L. R. FAIRALL Business Manager FRANK MARASCO Art Editor W. KEITH HAMILL Liberal Arts Editor FREDERICK KENT Photographer FRED MEINZER Football, Minor Athletics MARION STOOKER Track and Baseball LOREN SCHIFF Basketball MARGUERITE BRUECKNER Women ' s Athletics RUSSELL LEMLEY Men ' s Forensics MARY KINNAVEY Women ' s Forensics ELSIE CUTLER Juniors WAYNE MCMILLEN Alumni. Music GWENDOLYN MCCLAIN Clubs KATHERINE ROBERTS Sororities ART KROPPACH Fraternities ED MAYER Society CARL JUDSON Military VERLIN CUBBAGE Tennis MIRIAM KIME Faculty ALICE HATCHER Dramatics BENJAMIN I. MATHER Christian Activities HUMOROUS EDITORS Bess Whittaker Clara Goldberg Miriam Murony Ruth Rath Francis Barnhart Simon Skeels Marion Cruver Howard Blanchard Homer Roland Grace Roberts ART EDITORS Frank Marasco Charles Maruth Mollie Cruikshank Claude Patterson Fred L. Knovles College Editors Farnsworth, Stewart, Kennel, Hamill, Van Nostrand, Drain, Stewart, Hoadley. FRANK E. VAN NOSTRAND Editor-in-Chief KEITH W. HAMMILL Liberal Arts CECIL W. SWARD Engineering H. E. FARNSWORTH Medicine LLOYD A. KENNELL Homeopathic Medicine CHASE W. HOADLEY Law C. L. DRAIN Dentistry ROSCOE E. STEWART Pharmacy 290 College Managers Colvin. Laude. Farr. Morton. Caner. Thul R. I. COLVIX Business Manager P. LAUDE Denristry MORTON TAYLOR Medicine FRANK THUL Engineering CHARLES CARTER Pharmacy DAN FARR Law I The Iowa Alumnus Published by THE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA ASSOCIATION EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE ROBERT J. BANNISTER, ' 01, L. ' 03, President W. T. SHEPARD, ' 83 W. O. FINKBINE, ' 78, L. ' 80 EUCLID SANDERS, ' 74, L. ' 76 J. J. MCCONNELL, ' 76 CARL F. KUEHNLE, ' 81, L. ' 82 THEODORE A. WANEROUS, ' 10, M. A. ' 12, Secretary THEODORE A. WANERUS, Editor The Iowa Alumnus is the magazine of graduates and former students of the Sate University of Iowa. It is published nine times during the adademic year, by the University of Iowa Association. Its purpose is to further the interests of the graduates and former students of Iowa, to serve the University, to keep a historical record of all University activities, and to act as a connecting link between the alumni themselves and between the alumni and their Alma Mater. The Association, with the assistance of the State, employs a general secretary who is also editor of the magazine. In addition to publishing the Alumnus, the University of Iowa Association provides entertainment for the graduates and former students who return to homecomings and commencements. It is a sort of clearing house of information for all reunions and banquets all over the United States. Through the loyalty of its alumni it interests many young men and women in higher education. The secretary maintains a triple system of files which contain the names of all graduates of the University since the year 1858; one general alphabetical file, one geo- graphical file in which the names are filed alphabetically according to the st?Je, county and town or residence; and one file in which the names are arranged alphabetically by colleges according to the year of graduation. All these activities are furthered, and in part, made possible through the Iowa Alumnus. In order to keep our family of 10,000 Alumni and more than 30,000 former students in touch with each other, the Class of 1917 is urged to show its loyalty by individually keeping the Association informed of its movements, and to lend support to those things which will advance their own interests and the welfare of The State University of Iowa. 292 MAURICE MELROSE The past University year witnessed the entrance of a new student publication, The Daily Old Gold, into the journalistic field at Iowa. The Old Gold made its debut on December 14, 1915, with Delos Ackerley as business manager and Harold C. Place as editor-in-chief. Since that time Maurice Melrose has displaced Mr. Ackerley as business manager. The paper is issued five times a week, there being no publication on Thursday and Monday mornings. The new paper has met with unique success from the outset, justifying the opinion of the publishers that there was a demand for a real student paper in the University. The Old Gold publishers, in launching the publication, had as their aim the establish- ment of a paper which would truly represent the student body. The interests of the student body have, at all times, been uppermost in their minds, and it will be their aim in the fu- ture to guard those interests as zealously as they have attempted to in the past. Their ideals have always been to issue a paper which would at all times meet the demands of the stu- dent body for a publication that would be representative of their every activity. This ideal has, to a great extent, been attained. Too deep an appreciation of the support accorded The Old Gold by the student body cannot be expressed. The spirit with which they received The Old Gold has been gratifying, and the publishers feel that the greater part of the success enjoyed by The Old Gold has been due to their helpful support. When The Old Gold was started, it was with the intention that it might present an opportunity, a wedge, which in the future would bring about a student paper at Iowa owned and controlled by the student body in general. The publishers still have that pur- pose in mind, and as soon as the time is ripe, as soon as the student body has been brought to a point where they are in a position to take over such a project, The Old Gold manage- ment will be glad to co-operate in every manner possible. HAROLD C. PLACE, Editor-in-Chief. Iowa Law Bulletin Updegraff, Duncan, Raymond. Gallagher, Adams, Sitz. Martin, Garficld, Goodrich, Waterman, Safely, Sifford. BOARD OF EDITORS FACULTY OF THE COLLEGE OF LAW, EX-OFFICIO HERBERT F. GOODRICH., Editor in Charge STUDENT EDITORS Edward A. Adams Floyd C. Duncan Harold Gallagher Theodore G. Garfield Carroll B. Martin Harry W. Raymond Charles H. Safely Byron L. Sifford Herbert E. Sitz Clarence M. Updefraff Charles D. Waterman 294 F. I. MARASCO M. H. MILLER FRANK J. MARASCO Editor-in-Chief M. H. MILLER Business Manager HAROLD C. PLACE Managing Editor -f THE HAWKEYE, the archive of the State University of Iowa student life, has now under- gone a growth of twenty-six editions. In 1891 it made its debut, a mere booklet of poems, with but few luxuries such as cuts, and with designs that are now looked upon as quaint or antique. Every edition has added to this booklet at least one new feature, until now, in this 1917 edition, the limit has been reached in the form of the De Luxe binding, which contains even- possible improvement that could be made over last year ' s edition. It is the desire of the board for the 1918 HAWKEYE to further this improvement and prove worthy of the honor bestowed upon them by the 1918 class by keeping up the pace maintained by their predecessors. It is further desired that the class should not look upon the book as being only the concern of the board and staff, but that each individual will take a pride in it and help in its making by giving any suggestion they think will go toward a betterment. With their help the board will make every effort toward a production worthy of the class of 1918 and the State University of Iowa. The Transit Cook, Ireland, Boerner. Damerow, Brush, Halming, Franks. PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF APPLIED SCIENCE STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA HARRY W. DAMEROW Editor-in-Chief CLIFFORD D. FRANKS Business Manager GLEN IRELAND Assistant Manager ASSOCIATE EDITORS Coleman H. Cook Civil Fred W. Boerner Electrical Harry F. Helming Mechanical William J. Brush General Roland C. Kords Chemical 296 Men ' s Forensic Council Top Row (Left to Right) : Fritz, Herrick, Wilson, Hancher, Hamill. Bottom Row: Baker, Lemley, Merry, Horack, Mather, Hunter. OFFICERS BENJAMIN MATHER, Philomathean RUSSELL W. LEMLEY, Zetagathian W. KEITH HAMILL, Irving . . . President Secretary Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS PROFESSORS GLENN N. MERRY, GEORGE F. KAY, H. C. HORACK. ; A. A. HERRICK WILLIAM E. HUNTER ASSOCIATE SOCIETY REPRESENTATIVES [ Philomathean MUNCHES ' . ' . ' . ' . " . ' .. ' ' . ' . ' . f Zeta g athian NORVAL E BAKER , RALPH A. FRITZ I 298 V omen ' s Forensic Council Hatcher, Murphy, Tudor, Gould. Stahl, Chawner. Kinnavey. Schuck, Budlcr.g. MARY M. KINNAVEY, Hesperian President GAIL STAHL, Whitby Secretary JULIA BUDLONG, Erodelphian Treasurer Iowa - Minnesota Debate Decision: 3 for Iowa December 3, 1915 PROPOSITION Resolved, That the States should adopt a system of Compulsory Industrial Insurance, con- stitutionality conceded. JUDGES Attorney George P. Hills, of Ottawa, 111. Prof. R. B. Dennis, of Northwestern University. Prof. Edwin Maxey, of Nebraska University. linois-Iowa Debate December 3. 1915 Decision: 2 for Illinois PROPOSITION Resolved. That the States should adopt a system of Compulsory Industrial Insurance, con- stitutionally conceded. JUDGES H. G. Smith, of Northwestern University. Judge Sadler, of Chicago. Prof. C. D. Crawford, of Beloit. University Oratorical Contest BENJAMIN I. MATHER Representative in N. O. L. Contest DEMAREE BESS Representative in Hamilton Club Contest 1. " Pan-America and World Peace " . . . John M. Pflffner, Independent 2. " The New Internationalism " Arlen Wilson, Zetagathian 3. " The Man Behind the Child " .... Henry J. Kroeger, Zetagathian 4. " Fillers-In " Demaree Bess, Irving 5. " The Goal of Delinquent Justice " . . . Benjamin Mather, Philomathean 6. " Who Is the Patriot? " Wallace Brister, Zetagathian 7. " A Plea for the Minimum Wage " . . . Robert Shaw, Irving February 17, 1916 First place won by Benjamin Mather. Second place won by Damaree Bess. The University of Iowa is a member of the Northern Oratorical League, composed of the Universities of Illinois, Wisconsin, Minnesota, Michigan, Iowa, Northwestern Uni- versity and Oberlin College. Its annual contest for the prizes of S100 and S50, respectively, will be held this year at University of Illinois, at Urbana, on May 5. Iowa will be repre- sented in this oratorical by Mr. Benjamin Mather, who won first place in the University Oratorical Contest on February 17. This year the Hamilton Club of Chicago is reviving its annual oratorical contest, which was discontinued last year. Indiana, Michigan, Northwestern, Wisconsin and Iowa Universities will send representatives to appear before the Hamilton Club on April 7 in competition for prizes totaling SI 50 offered by that organization. Mr. Demaree Bess, winner of second place in the University Oratorical Contest, represented the University of Iowa before the Hamilton Club, winning second place. 302 Sophomore Oratorical Contest 1915 " The Fiery Cross " Paul R. Rockwood " The Perils of Peace " Carl Judson Call for Rural Leaders " Ralph Fritz " America ' s Greatest University " Stanley Watts " The Alamo " Simon Skeels " The Goal of Delinquent Justice " .... Benjamin Mather The Lowden prize of twenty dollars was awarded to Benjamin I. Mather, of Philoma thian. HENRY J. KROEGER Freshman Declamatory Contest 1915 Lin coln " Warterson " Wendell Phillips " Curtis . . . " Cross of Gold " Bryan .... " A Plea for Cuba " Thurston . . " The New South " Grady . . . " Cataline ' s Defiance " Grady . . " Independence of Cuba " Grady " Invective Against Corey " Grady . " March of the Constitution " Grady " Trial of Warren Hastings " Grady " Spoils System " Grady . . . . Leland Ackerly Henry Kroeger Lewis Holt M. A .Miller A. G. Brown F. B. Emmert Otto Mendenhall Leo Kopleman Roy Burns Rothmer Scott Robert Rockhill Harry Click The Samuel Le Fevre memorial prize of twenty dollars was awarded to Henry J. Kroeger, of Zetagathian. Iowa-Northwestern Debate PROPOSITION Resolved, That the United States should grant the Philippines their immediate inde- pendence. The University has recently arranged for a spring debate with Northwestern University. The teams are to consist of two men each, without previous intercollegiate experience, and are to be without professional coaching. The debate will take place at Evanston on April 28. Arlen J. Wilson and Virgil Hancher. of Zetagathian. will compose the Iowa team. INTERSOGIETY CHAMPIONSHIP DEBATE PROPOSITION Resolved, That the several States should authorize their insurance departments to issue insurance policies covering life, fire and accident risks. Preliminary Debate, January 20, 1916 . . . Decision: 3 for Philomathean Affirmed for Zetagathian by Virgil Hancher, Joe Pollock and Floyd Veatch. Denied for Philomathean by Clarence Hilde- brand, A. A. Herrick and Roy Burns. JUDGES Professors P. S. Peirce, H. F. Goodrich, A. C. Trowbridge. Final Debate, March 10, 1916 Decision: 2 for Irving Affirmed for Philomathean by Clarence Hil- debrand, A. A. Herrick and Roy Burns. Denied for Irving by A. G. Brown, Harold Newcomb and Demaree Bess. JUDGES Professors H. G. Plum, D. E. Clark and Reverend Perry. IRVING TEAM LOMA1 IE AX EAM ZETAGA1 IAN EAM WOMEN ' S INTERSOCIETY CHAMPIONSHIP DEBATES WOMEN ' S FORENSICS AT IOWA Forensics among the women at Iowa have been much stimulated and encouraged by a Forensic League which was formed here in the spring of 1913. The purpose of the literary societies in joining to form this league was twofold first, to promote forensic interests among the women of the university, and, second, to pave the way to intercollegiate contests. The first of these aims has been practically realized, and the various contests held throughout the year are successful, both in point of entries and attendance. Such prizes are offered for the artistic reading, the extemporaneous and the oratorical contests that those taking part, work with an added zeal. In debates, a silver loving cup is given to the winning team. While, up to this time only literary sicieties had teams, it would give an added impulse to the contests if independents would form a team and compete. This year we seem nearer to a realization of our second aim than we hitherto have been, for in May there is to be held here a convention of the representatives from the girls ' literary societies of the different colleges of Iowa. The purpose of this convention is to discuss the aims and ideals of these literary societies and to make definite plans for intercollegiate contests for the future. HESPERIAN TEAM ERODE LPHI AN TEAM W I RATE OCTAVE THANET TEAM HEINZMAN HARRIS PlNKHAM SOT I ZETAGATHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY DATE OF FOUNDING, APRIL, 1861 COLORS Wine Red and Old Gold HOWARD HOLT RAY SHORT . . ARNOLD J. OEHLER GEORGE MURRAY GEORGE MURRAY MORRIS MORTIMORE ARLEN J. WILSON OSCAR LEMME SPRING TERM 1915 FALL TERM 1915 WINTER TERM 1915-16 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer MELVIN J. MUCKEY CARL B. WEBSTER ARLEN J WILSON HENRY KROEGER President Vice-President Secretary .Treasurer Top Row: Kroeger, Hutcheon, Walkerbarth, Mawdsley, Hickerson, Stoner, Melrose, Seaton. Third Row: Knudsen, Van Ek, Wehrli, Baldridge, Merry, Clyde Jones, Jessup, Place. Second Row: C. H. Jones, Cohrt. Barnes, Pollock, Peterson, Godki, Veatcli. ' Bottom Row: Fairall, Handier, Mortimore, Webster, Murray, Lemley, Wilson. Holt. Sitz. Seniors Halford Barry George Hemmingson Morris E. Mortimore George Murray Carl B. Webster Melvin J. Muckey Juniors L. R. Fairall Clyde Jones Russel W. Lemley Oscar Lemme Herbert Sitz Arlen J. Wilson Sophomores L. G. Ackerly Wm. E. Barnes Earl Dorfner Harry Click Ralph Griffin Virgil Hancher Carl W. Hall Lewis P. Holt W. E. S. Hutcheon Orange Judy J. H. Jessup Henry Kroeger Roy Mortimore Howard L. Mawdsley Harold Place Joseph A. Pollock Wm. Wehrli 80S Freshmen Homer S. Brown James Cruikshank Leo J. Cohrt Gerhardt W. Godki Delbert M. Helverson J. Mel. Hickerson C. N. Jones J. H. Knudson Harold Levis Harold Merry M. C. Melrose Peter Peterson Arthur J. Seaton Harold E. Stoner Jacob Van Ek Carl A. Walkerbarth Carl M. Fischer W. H. Veatch AGNES ANDERSON VLASTA SHIMEK ALMA KROEGER LLXT SCALES HESPERIAN LITERARY SOCIETY FIRST SEMESTER LLCY GUNSOLLEY ACNES ANDERSON CHARLOTTE SPENCER LUCY SCALES SECOND SEMESTER President Vice-PTesident Secretary Treasurer President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MOTTO " Ad astra per aspera. " COLORS Carnation, White and Wine. Row: Shepard. Barnhart. Bryant, Evans. Kinnavey, Wicks, Hutchison, Wade, E. Anderson. Erickson. Vheelan. Second Row: M. Peters. Roe. Paul . Albright, Messerli, Miller, Huebner, Sailor, McDonald, Fessenden. Paulus. Gray. Third Row: EUeson. France, Reimers, M. Anderson, Heberling, Dysart. Gorman, Hoover. Hauck. Gager. Bottom Row: Weller, Slavata, Spencer. Cnnsolley, Scales, A. Anderson. Kroeger, Weaver. Reynolds. Petty. Seniors Agnes Anderson Lucy Gunsolley Pauline Peters Esther Petty Tressie Sexsmith Mildred Whealen Juniors Elsie Andersen Katherine Dignan Hermione Ellyson Genevieve Evans Mary Kinnavey Florence Messerli Dorothea Paule Merle Robinson Vlasta Shimek Charlotte Weaver Loretta Wicks Irene Stapleton Katherine Hutchinson Pauline Reynolds Sophomores May Dysert Prudence Heberling Alma Kroeger Dorothy Paulus Elizabeth Potratz Violet Robinson Lucy Scales Charlotte Spencer Marjorie Anderson Luella Reimers Ferol Gay Elizabeth France Dorothea McDonald Mildred Miller Freshmen - Naomi Albright Julia Bryant Irene Gorman Evelyn Gager Lula Gray- Edith Hoover Mary Huebner M argie Heberling Esther Hauck Marjorie Peters Ethel Rowe Helen Slavata Edythe Saylor Bell Shepard Anne Thoman Clara Weller Julia Wade Margueret Mussettei IRVING LITERARY SOCIETY FOUNDED 1864 COLORS Strawberry pink and Crabapple green. SPRING TERM 1915 BENJAMIN FRANK JAMES HODGSON RALPH FRITZ WILLIAM HINDT President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer FALL TERM 1915 DEMAREE BESS President G. F. PATTERSON Vice-President HAROLD NEWCOMB Secretary KEITH HAMILL Treasurer WINTER TERM 1915-16 R. J. SHAW President M. McMAHON Vice-President JAMES FRANKEN Secretary KEITH HAMILL . Treasurer Top Row: Franken, Skeels. Cooper, Baker, Smith, Bergman, Kitzman, A. G. Brown. Fourth Row: Cox, Rate, Howard, Blanchard, Farrior, W. Shaw. Gardner. Hinkley, Killins, Miller. Third Row: F. J. Brown, Mayne. Emmert. Moon. Martin, Turner. Xewcomb. Meinzer. Dungan, Hammer, Reams Second Row: Anderws, Meek. Prottsman. Rockhill, Edwardson. Patterson, Tudson, McMillan, Browning, Mendenhall, H. Hindi. Bottom Row: Young, Fritz. Rigler. Hamill. R. Shaw, Cross, McMahon, H. Blanchard, Van Xostrand, Hollingsworth, W. Hindi. Seniors Bess Edwardson Gould Hindt Martin McMahon Turner Shaw Juniors Blanchard Baker Bergman Farrior Fritz Franke Hamill Meinzer Judson Knoll McMillan Skeels Van Nostrand Sophomores F. J. Brown A. G. Brown Cooper Cross Emmert Franken Gardner H. Hindt Hammer Hinkley Hollingsworth Hoeven Kitzen Miller Meek Newcomb Freshmen W. Shaw Rigler Reams Cox Smith Killins Mayne Rate Bottger Andrews Rockhill Young Dungan ERODELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY FIRST SEMESTER OLIVE EASTMAN President MYRTLE UTLEY Vice-president FLORENCE McCooK Secretary FLORENCE MCCOLLISTER Treasurer SECOND SEMESTER JULIA BUDLONG RUTH DOCKERTY CHARLOTTE MOODY HENRIETTA RATE President Vice-PTesident Secretary Treasurer MOTTO " We gather light to scatter. " COLORS Pink and Green. , Kale. M:-.;hcj;. Tones, Gould. Mattyk, Dockerty, Blakely. Veisinger, Walters. Kline. Rom: Coon. Freyder. Maban. M. Douglas. Bodensiek, Hull. Gunderson, Moody, O ' Hara, McGee, Darling. Rath. Berrien. Hindi. Blythe. Ingles, Smith, Waldron. McClain. D. Dondore, McCollister, Fielan. Brooks. Bottom Rove: I ' tley. Earenfeit. Thomas. Schmidt. Forbes. Denton, Eastman. McCook. A. Blythe, Anderson. Endlong. Third ROTC: Seniors Julia Budlong Olive Eastman Magdalene Freyder Edna O ' Hara Kittle Kurtz Marjorie Denton Juniors Grace Darling Ruth Dockerty Ethel Gould Jeanerte McGowan Gwendolyn McClain Mary Mitchell Ruth Rath Lucile Waldron Myrtle Utley Marian Kime Margaret Dondore Florence McCollister Adelaide Blythe Alveda Markle Sophomores Ethel Blythe Anne Bodenseik Gladys Coon Marjorie Coast Lillian Filean Veda Hindi Florence Lichty Anne Ludeman Grace McGee Florence McCook Charlotte Moody Eva Mahon Luzia Thomas Henrietta Rate Gladys Shoesmith Freshmen Violet Blakely Ruth Brooks Joe Berrein Eileen Earenfeit Emma Forbes Dorothy Hull Ida Ingles Lucile Matyk Edith Smith Helen Schmidt Arena Waiters Loraine Wilson Ethel Henry PHILOMATHEAN LITERARY SOCIETY DATE OF FOUNDING, 1895 COLORS Violet. SPRING TERM 1915 ROBERT H. ALLEN President SIEGAL OVERHOLT Vice-President HUGH GUERNSEY Secretary FRANK MORRASSY Treasurer FALL TERM 1915 LESLIE FARNHAM President GEORGE GILL Vice-President R E. STOLTENBERG Secretary BENJAMIN MATHER Treasurer WINTER TERM 1915-16 DON ROGERS President FRANK MORRASSY Vice-President N. C. ADAMSON Secretary BENJAMIN MATHER Treasurer Top Rom: Saunders, F. Johnson, Colvin, Stoltenberg, Clearman, Gill, Stewart, W. Johnson, Beyatt, Peterson, Brush, Hildebrand, Collins, Reynolds, Edge, Herrick, Austin, Maruth. Second Row: Smith, Sperry, Culver, Hicks, Shimanek, Benhart, Bowman, Hall, Martin. Third Row: Burns, J. Johnson, G. Adamson, Merris, LaFollette, Scott, Tibbetts. Moffiit. Cockshoot, Barricklow. Bottom Row: Guernsey, Dubbert, Morrassy, Stribe, Mather, Rogers, N. Adamson, Blackstone. Cockshoot, Hunter, Cain. Seniors F. O. Barricklow George Cain Ray Clearman E. G. Blackstone Ralph Cockshoot Ulrich Dubbert Leslie Farnham George Gill Hugh Guernsey Frank Morassy Roy Reynolds Don C. Rogers Ralph Stribe Juniors Neil Adamson Ralph Colvin Frank Hicks Ernest Hunter Ben Mather Howard Moffit Rufus Stoltenberg Sophomores Lester Austin Edward Benhart Eugene Beyatt Roy Burns C. H. Brush Leo Collins Rufus Culver Earl Hall Allen Herrick Clarence Hildebrand George Lafollette Bryan Martin Frank Marasco Frank Peterson C. E. Saunders Rothmer Scott John Shimanek Chas. Smith Glen Wolford Freshmen Gene Adamson Leslie Bowman Lavern Chapman Jack Edge Thad Hungate Fred Johnson Wm. Johnson Jasper Johnson Charles Maruth John Merris Hugh Sperry Elsworth Tibbitts Gilbert Sward Roscoe Stewart 312 OCTAVE iANET ERARY SOCIETY FIRST SEMESTER HAZEL PUTNAM ADDIE HARRIS ETH ELAND MEARDON HELEN DOWLIN President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer President Vice-PTesident Secretary Treasurer MYRTLE TUDOR HELEN DOWLIN GLADYS KIRK BERNICE COLE MOTTO " The beautiful is the glory or the true. COLORS Violet and Cream. Top Rote: Eggenberg. Brown. Van Meter. R. Meardon. Hatcher. Dunn. B. Ludon. Ryan. Second Row: Farquhar. Oearman. Stribe. M. Kraushaar, Pinkham. Higglan. Lewis. Heinzman. Third Row: E. Kraushaar. F. Brown. Cutler. Sailor, Douglass. Kirk. Keller. Quist, A. F. Harris. Bottom Row: Cole. M. Tudor, E. Meardon. A. M. Harris, Putnam, Dowlin, Heiden. A. Harris. Seniors Roxie Brown Helen Dowlin Muriel Eggenberg Ruth Farquhar Lois Gillman Addie Harris Mabel Heinzman Hazel Putnam Margaret Ryan Myrtle Tudor Juniors Marguerite Brueckner Elsie Cutler Mary Dunn Alice Hatcher Etheland Meardon Sophomores Marietta Abell Bernice Cole Gladys Kirk Amalie Kraushaar Eda Kraushaar Margie Pinkham Lucile Quist Ruth Sailor Freshmen Thera Brown Stella Clearman Alma Harris Amber Harris Viola Hagland Elsie Heiden Doris Keller Reva Meardon Eugenia Stribe Blanche Tudor Eula Van Meter Sarah Lewis sis WHITBY LITERARY SOCIETY FIRST SEMESTER PEARL ELLIOT . . BLANCHE SHELLADY EVELYN TEAGER VERONICA MURPHY President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer SECOND SEMESTER PEARL ELLIOT GRACE REAMS ANGIE MAXSON VERONICA MURPHY COLORS Gold and White. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer f Top Row: Thomas, Coulter, Custcr, Draper, Batty, Buxton. Second Row: Stall, L. Dorweiler, Byers, Chamberlain, Fie, E. Williams. Third Row: Ada Maxson, Myrland, B. Williams, H. Dorweiler, Graham, Reams. Bottom Row: Forsee, Wickman, Murphy, Elliot, Teager, Kensinger, Geiser. Senior Pearl Elliot Juniors Grace Reams Evelyn Teager Angle Maxon Coey Custer Veronica Murphy Hertha Stebbins Agnes Agnew Sophomores Etta Coulter Vivian Draper Lottie Kensinger Norma Ham Lois Wickham Rosetta Byers Gladys Fie Bonita Buxton Celia Myrland Freshmen Ruth Chamberlain Corene Forsee Hermina Dorweiller Louise Dorweillor Reta Thornton Elizabeth Thomas Rosine Geiser Minnie Johnson Bessie Williams Vara Brisbine 314 ATHENA LITERARY SOCIETY MABEL MAXWELL President JEAN MOORE Vice-president MARGARET REESE Recording Secretaray LEA HEIDEN Corresponding Secretary VERA WHEELOCK Treasurer JESSIE ADAMS Historian LEONA D. RUBLEMAN Critic MOTTO " To be rather than to seem. " COLORS Moss Green and White. FLOWER Lily of the Valley. Top Row: Forbes, Hunter. Moore Kent. Second Row: Xolte. Heiden. Rubelman. A. Heiden. Ritchie, Maxwell Bottom Row: Presson. Lesfield. Maxwell, Adams. Reese, Wheelock. y P Graduate Members- Mabel Maxwell Seniors Lena Rubelmann Adda Belle Forbes Beula Riche Hattie Keplinger Laura Mettlin Elsie Drexel Gladys McKinney Dora Jensen Alice Rosenberger Dorothy Ross Sophomores- Leah Heiden Jean Moore Florence Hunter Jessie Adams Hannah Drexel Margaret Dicken Marie Schmidt Lucile Culver Claire Nolte Juniors Marguerite Reece Ola Blagg Leta Dillavan Emily Fisher Freshmen - Susan Maxwell Gladys Presson Annamay Heiden Mabel Nesfield Florence Clark Winifred Garris Francis Garris Myrtle Armstrong Eva Colbornson Romola Latchen Marcia Boone Carrie Sampson Wanda McDowell Geneva Wiles Fannie Lister Unclassified Vera Wheelock 315 WOMEN ' S EXTEMPORANEOUS CONTEST MARY KINNAVEY Lois GILLAM " Education for What? " Gladys Fie, Whitby " Education for What? " Addie Harris, Octave Thanet " The Ranney Memorial Library " Mary Kinnavey, Hesperian " Education for What? " Henrietta Rate, Erodelphian " Education for What? " Elizabeth France, Hesperian Won by Mary Kinnevey. WOMEN ' S ARTISTIC READING CONTEST " Mompierre " . . ' Alice Hatcher, Octave Thanet " Laddie " Ethel BIythe, Erodelphian " The Gypsy Maid " Gladys Fie, Whitby " The Bird ' s Christmas Carol " Lois Gillman, Octave Thanet " Selection from Mother " Margueret Mussetter " Selection from Maurine " Helen Schmidt, Erodelphian First Lois Gillam. Second Margeret Mussetter. Honorable Mention Alice Hatcher. 816 THE FRESHMAN PARTY Cannon, Neackel, Boysen, Raymond. Stump, Grim, Traynor, Smith, Anderson. Heberling, Russell, Newberg. Shaw, Adams, Porter. James Herring, Chairman Joe Cannon Pearl Adams Mary Heubner William Shaw Margery Heberlin Maurice Canada Fred Smith Frank McKee Erwin Naeckel Philip Newberg Gladys Stump Everett Raymond Jack Traynor Irene Anderson Glenn McMurray Ernest Boyson Imogene Porter Donald Grim Muriel Russell 318 [E SOPHOMORE COT LLION Boysen, Dahl, Herrick Moon. Harding, Clearman, H. Hindi. Wehrli, Blotmt. Mendenhall, McFidden, Holt. McFadden. Chairman Hatcher Blaunt Moon Hindt Harding Dahl Sams Clearman Clark Boyson Wherli Holt Herrick Smith Mendenhall THE JUNIOR PROM Meinzer, Aschenbrenner, Wiegman, Shrader, Mayer, Dixon, Bannick. Linnan, Roland, Kroppach, Hamill, Cannon, Bailey, Lomas. Keith Hamill, Chairman Art Kroppach Floyd Wiegman Homer Roland Malcolm Lomes Wilbur Cannon Edward Mayer Edwin Shrader Luke Lannan George Dixon Ed. Bannick Zae Aschenbrenner Dan Bailey Fred Meinzer 820 : MI TARV BAL Rockwood. Grew, Lemley, Farrior. Judson. Raymond. Kroppack. Bailey. Gould. Art Kroppach. Chairman Arthur Bailey Carl Judson Laurence Raymond Clinton Greer Verne Gould Paul Rockwood Halford Berry Dan Huong Charles Hawk Al Farrior SSI THE SENIOR HOP Middleton, Avery, Fedderson, Henneger, Greer, Raymond, Allbee, Barron. Byington, Brann, Foley, Bjornstad, Hotchkiss (Chairman), Showers, Martin, Charlton, Brown Durand Hotchkiss, Chairman Irving Barron Shannon Charlton Robert Showers Tom Martin Elroy Avery Paul Morris Ralph Brown Andrew Brown Andrew Fedderson Don Harrison LeGrand Byington Clinton Greer Harry Raymond O. H. Allbee Harry Middleton Edwin Bjornstad John Foley Clinton Brann Henneger 322 MEMORY TUNES I Oh, the music s gone to Heaven, And I wish thai I were there: Just a twirling Carolina To some fancy, dancy air Dance away, dance away. II In a closet, dark and musty, Hangs a gown of rich cloth cos ' ly, Visioned o ' er and o ' er. How he led me gayly swinging, And I followed tightly clinging, Mid the couples on the floor Oh! Ghost spectre, ghost forms fleeting, To a weird discords, sounds ableating, Of the tunes that are no more! 823 When the last waltze strains are silent, And the memories quite forgot; And the Girl you swing in fancy, Is lost amid the lot Then ifs time for you to hurry, Make your peace, and hurry; Then ifs time for you to know, That you are getting old and slow Oft The world has never waited for a sluggard Johnnie Doe, Johnnie Doe. 324 MILITARY LIEUT. R. T. PHINNEY Lieut. R. T. Phinney, of the 20th Infantry, was detailed to Iowa as Commandant of the Cadet Regi- ment on October 1, 1913. In the three years that he has been here he has accomplished more than was ever done here before to further and perfect the military work. Upon his graduation from Norwich Univer- sity, he was the first of the three men recommended by that school to the War Department for commis- sions in the U. S. Army. Since then he has twice seen service in the Philippines and will, upon leaving here, in September, go to join his regiment on the Mexican border. With the first appearance of this tall, silent figure in olive drab came improvements in the regiment. A change was made from the old grey- blue to the regulation olive drab uniform, practice with the service rifle begun, a promise of a machine gun secured withdrawn because of trouble on the Mexican border a re- lief map obtained, Moss ' Manual adopted, an efficient Hospital Corps organized, and an officers ' and non- commissioned officers ' school lec- tures, map problems, tactical walks, Saturday morning skirmishes, sham battles begun. Lately a Wireless Corps, which has designed and built its own outfit, has been organized. Sub-caliber and outdoor rifle practice has for the first time been required of all cadets, while revolver practice has become a part of the officers ' and musicians ' regular work. With the increase of 150 in our enrollment, two new companies, G and H, have been formed. Keeping time with this growth, all officers and non-coms are now chosen by written and oral examinations. With a regiment of eight six-squad companies, a wireless corps, a hospital corps, a bugle corps and a fifty-piece band, Lieut. Phinney leaves us with a perfected organization that will be long remembered here. Working against great lo- cal and faculty sentiment and opposition, such is the record of this officer ' s three years ' work among us. Assisting Lieut. Phinney in his work here is Sergt. Maj. Wm. De F. Rhaming, of the llth Cavalry, retired. Sergt. Rhaming has now given more than five years of faithful service to Iowa. In his gruff and jovial way, he has become a favorite with the men. Besides taking care of the cadet records, he has at various times been called upon to serve as acting commandant. In his present work he has two hobbies, his handwriting and the University Rifle Team. The former is his delight, while it excites the cadets ' wonder and admiration. The Rifle Team here is his recreation. Great is the debt Iowa owes him for the standard to which he has kept the team in this single sport in which she is nationally recog- nized. Working against great odds, financial and equipment shortage, in a gallery shaking with every move on the armory and track floors below, he has kept the team to a close fourth in the national race for first honors. SERGT. WM. DE F. RAHMING 326 f 327 COMPANY " A ' Capt. Raymond, Stevenson, Jensen, LaFollette, C. D. Miller, Burns, Precker, Matthews, Frankin, Statler, Newcomb, Glen Miller, Curtis, Cross, Meek, Jaquis, Hildebrand, Chiesa, Bink, White, Severin, Abrams, M. C. Miller, Whitmore, Culver, Whitney, Kaufman, McFadden, Wehrli, H. R. Miller, Schneider, Bailey, Schrup, Hamilton, Rennet, Anderson, Lieut. Johnson. THE ROSTER L. G. RAYMOND, Captain E. R. JOHNSON, First Lieut. E. G. DORFNER, Second Lieut. DORR, First Sergt. TURNER, Sergt. STEVENSON, Sergt. SCHNEIDER, Sergt. NEWCOMB, Sergt. MYATT, DI XON, Musicians First Squad McFadden, Corporal Jamison Whitmore Abrams Click Whitney Kaufman McKee Second Squad Burns, Corporal Hamilton Bailey White Wehrli Bennet Miller, M. C. Holbrook Third Squad Severin, Corporal Chiesa Jaquis Cross Johnson, H. H. Hildebrand Bink Anderson Fourth Squad Miller, Glen, Corporal Rowe Rockhill Schrup Curtis Franklin Meek Livingston Fifth Squad Precker, Corporal Miller, C. D. Matthews Statler Miller, H. R. Jensen Launder LaFollette 328 COMPANY " B " Back Row: Andrigg, Gallagher. Seeley, Montz, Johns. Eckhardt. Benhardt. H. F. Smith, McHarg, Deppe, Carstenscn, Thurston. Caswcll. McCarthy. Schmidt, McCann, Scott, Lieut. Steinbach. Promt Row: Capt. Gould, Lieut. Gardner, Hayden. Stuckey, Erickson. Johnston. Lundahl. Wehman, Griffith. Douglass. Anderson. Bleeker, Kerwin, Eglin. Jones, Weber, Harding. Coy. Bewsher. Troxell. Saggau. t THE ROSTER V. G. GOULD, Captain GARDNER, First Lieut. STEINBACH, Second Heat. BATES, First Sergt. BOYSEN, Sergt. STUCKEY, Sergt. GALLAHER, Sergt. SPENCER, Sergt. First Squad McCarthy. Corporal Schmidt Smith, H. F. Lundabl Collins Biddle Hayden Gorman Musicians DRUMMOND, KELSEY, Second Squad Jones, Corporal Troxell Coy, F. Broderson Caraway Eglin Kerwin Third Squad Berry. Corporal Andrigg Johnston Erickson Wehman Seeley Montz Fifth Squad Harding, Corporal McHarg McCann Griffith Weber Bewsher Carstensen Sixth Squad Caswell. Corporal Eckhardt Neasham Rogers Deppe Thurston Douglass Fourth Squad Coy, Corporal Johns Anderson Bleeker Eglin Benhardt Kerwin COMPANY " C ' Top Row: Rutherford, Hungate, Wellington, Ashway, McGuire. Second Row: Stephenson, Tremaine, Paintin, Frymoyer, Fitzpatrick, Schnecloth, Culver, Doorninik, Owen, Wiseman, Becker, Ackerly, Garvin. Third Row: Nestle, Austin, Olson, Munger, Hanft, Hotz, Vogt. Bottom Rom: Fahrney, Altbouse, Griffin, Lieut. Brown, Huber, Altaffer, Waldman, McGaheran, Jessup, Lieut. Henry, Witham, Geib, Keller. THE ROSTER HALFORD T. BARRY, Captain ALFRED G. BROWN, First Lieut. R. L. HENRY, Second Lieut. GRIFFIN, Sergt. ACKERLY, First Sergt. WITHAM, Sergt. PAINTIN, Sergt. YOUNKIN, NESTLE, Musicians First Squad Woodbury, Corporal Fahey Fahrney Huber Keller Tremaine Wiseman Davis Fourth Squad Hungate, Corporal Geib Doormink Bamesberger Samonte McClelland Hotz Second Squad Waldman, Corporal Altaffer Mapes Ashway Stephenson McGaheran Glascow Younkin Fifth Squad Jessup, Corporal Olson Owen Fitzpatrick Rutherfo rd Austin Althouse 330 Third Squad- Culver, Corporal Wellington Munger Myatt Freymour Roberts Hanft Sixth Squad Tobin, Corporal Vogt McGuire Nestle Schnecloth Becker Krannenburg Garvin COMPANY " D Top Row: M. H. Miller, Second Lieutenant; H. J. Kroeger, First Lieutenant. Second Row: Anderson, Lierle, Winders, Thomas, Blietz, A. Brown, Brockway, Webb, L. M. Smith, McCall, Blohm, Andrew, Barker, Hanemann, Walker, Noll, Klatt, Tatum, McCrory, Martin, Mayne, Beer. Bottom Row: Cox, Hbcon, Gowin, Mcjilton, Killins, Manning, Richardson, Clark, Strane, A damson, Berrien, Scott, Walker, Kuhn, Arrasmitb, Solidaris, Ho, Barnholt, Young. THE ROSTER H. J. KROEGER, First Lieut. M. H. MILLER, Second Lieut. Cox, First Sergt. BEER, Sergt. SOLIDARIOS, Sergt. BROCKWAY, Sergt. SNEDAKER, Musician First Squad Naeckel, Corporal Winders Gowin Blietz Anderson Lierle Hixon Thomas Second Squad- Killins Manning Mcjilton Richardson Webb Brown Hocke Third Squad Tyler, Corporal Smith Strane Marshall Kipp Clark Kuhn, C. McCall Fourth Squad Noll, Corporal Berrien Scott, H. D. Walker, H. C. Adamson, W. G. Andrew, W. W. Barker, C. S. Hanemann, C. G. Fifth Squad Klatt Grimon Ho Solidarios Hisham Kuhn, Clarence Tatum Arrasmith Sixth Squad Young, D. R., Corporal Barnholt Hacke, James McCrory Martin Mayne Blohm Grimm 331 COMPANY " E Top Row: Ellsworth, Erickson, Bottger, Sheldon. Hunzelman, Thompson, Collard, Jolidon. Second Row: Hammond, McKee. Cannon. Cook, Englehert, Hosford, Gore, O ' Connor. Third Row: Rice, Aurdal, Smith, Raymond, Irwin. H. W. Johnson, Crane, McKinley, Baker, Moen, W. S. Johnson, Sandahl, McGovern, Maruth. Bottom Row. Sturges, Lieut. Baldrige, Capt. Judson. Sharp, Vander Steeg, Kopp, Dungan, Launder, J. M. Johnson, C. R. Johnson, Lieut. Goodrich, Lewellen. THE ROSTER CARL JUDSON, Captain ALFRED BALDRIGE, First Lieut. E. J. GOODRICH, Second Lieut. DAHL, First Sergt. JOHNSON, C. R. Sergt. SHARP, Sergt. JOHNSON, W. R., Musician First Squad Vander Steeg, Corporal Smith Erickson Ellsworth Englebert Bottger O ' Connor Sheldon Second Squad Sears, Corporal McKinley McKee Thompson Lewellen Collard Third Squad Launder, Corporal Cannon Cook Raymond Mansfield Gore Hammond Fourth Squad Kopp, Corporal Irwin Johnson, H. W. Rice Johnson, W. S. Moen Fifth Squad Dungan, Corporal Hartley Ridley Hageboeck Sandahl Sturges Sixth Squad- Johnson, J. M., Corporal Crane Baker Aurdal McGovern Jolidon 332 COMPANY " F " Top Rove: Gerkin. Second Rov: Eifert, Seaton, Loveland. Carlson. Olson, Wackerbarth. Dilts, Freese. Third Rove: Irish. Nickels. Smith. Michael, Jugenheiroer, Van Ek, F. Swift. Menefee. Nielsen. Giblin, Dancer. Speidel, Reed. Bottom Rote: Powell, Lindquist. Rate, Mishou. Capt. Greer. Hoffman. McDonald. Wilimek, Haraey, Collins, Pkkens, R. Swift, Lieut. Miller, Treynor, Rath, Merry. V ; THE ROSTER CLINTON M. GREER, Captain L. B. MILLER, First Lieut. L. E. LACEY, Second Lieut. MISHOU, First Sergt. DANCER, Sergt. RATE, Sergt. T. TREYNOR. Sergt. BLACK, Sergt. First Squad Swift. R.. Corporal Markley Eifert Reed Wackerbarth Nichols Olson Smith Second Squad Kehm, Corporal Adams McGinn Christopher Wilimek Swift. J. F. Jugenheimer Benson Third Squad Merry Smith Nielsen Harney Freese Richards Collins Boysen Fourth Squad Hoersh, Corporal Hoffman Seaton Loveland Michael Lindquist Powell Gabrio Fifth Squad Speidel, Corporal Menefee Dilts Gerkin Giblin Carlson Pickens Babbett Sixth Squad- Irish, Corporal Van Ek McDonald Reams Campbell Rath Treynor, J. 333 COMPANY " G ' I ' f BB f i - Top Roto: McFarland, Snoke, Sauers, McCarthy, Blair, Christman, Geselschap, Ambrose. Second Row: Hill, Stewart, Dagger, C. D. Shaw, Wilcox, Scheller, Hollingsworth. Third Row: Newberg, Easton, Stoner, Lawrence, Riedesel, Shimanek, Osmundsen, W. Shaw, Troeltzsch, Sargent, Kelsay, Smith. Bottom Rom: Schmidt, Gardner, Roberts, Capt. Kroppach, Englebert, Meyers, Hazard, Quinn, Gotke, Johnston, Jobes, Lieut. Dredge, Knox, Doughty, Hanapel. THE ROSTER ART KROPPACH, Captain C. DREDGE, Second Lieut. MORRASSEY, First Sergt. HOLLINGSWORTH, Sergt. ENGLEBERT, Sergt. ROBERTS, Sergt. MEYERS, Sergt. EASTBURN, G. B., RAW, Musicians First Squad Eastburn, Corporal Easton Gardner, L. C. Newberg Troeltzsch Wilcox Sargent Christman Second Squad Hazard, Corporal Osmundson Ryan Smith Hill Schmidt Shaw, W. J. Johnson Third Squad Jobes, Corporal Ambrose Geselschap Jones Lawrence Riedesel Scheller Kelsay Fourth Squad Quinn, Corporal Blair Dagger Downs Shimanek Stewart Stoner Raw Fifth Squad Johnston, Corporal Knox Snoke Sauers Shaw, C. D. Dodds McFarland Snedaker Sixth Squad Gotke, Corporal Doughty Gardner, Ray Hanapel McCarthy Tibbi tts McClurg Svoboda 331 COMPANY " H ' Top Ron: Gjerset, Cohrt, Wilken, Yarcho, Tofflemire. Second Ron: Collins, Neville, Smith, Knudsen, Dunn, Patterson, Robinson. Third Rare: Steussy, Johnson, Van Beck, Spiecker, Sharp, Jensen, H. S. Brown, Sheldon, Peterson, Edie. Lugo, W. W. Turner. Bottom Row: Hewicker, Glatts, Lieut. Moerschel, Capt. Rockwood, Murray, Wilson, L. E. Turner, Young, Sperry, Jennings, Lieut. Jones, Bowman, Byington, Morris. Ir , THE ROSTER PAUL R. ROCKWOOD, Captain WM. A. MOERSCHEL, First Lieut. .A. L. JONES, Second Lieut. BOWMAN, First Sergt. GLATTS, Sergt. YOUNG, Sergt. VALENTINE, Musician First Squad Gillis, Corporal Baker Benton Brown. H. S. Brown, O. E. Byington Chapman Clausen Fourth Squad Robinson, Corporal Mosher Murray Neville Patterson Roberts Rockrohr Sharp Second Squad Jennings, Corporal Cohrt Collins Cozine Dunn Edie Erickson Gjerset Fifth Squad- Smith, Corporal Sheldon Sperry Spiecker Steussy Stewart Tofflemire Third Squad- Peterson, Corporal Hewicker Jensen Johnson Knudsen Lane Lugo Merris Sixth Squad Turner, L. E. Turner, W. W. Van Beek Wilken Wilson Yarcho Ziegler 335 Tl ' " e, oe ' " RIFLE TEAM SCORES, 1916 Opposing Scori 972 998 1000 964 989 993 983 973 998 965 985 1000 982 TEAM f n S= fSZ Si 2S X u S5 0 4) S zts - c Zs V o " ! . A Q = W o X c X o c zl Ij 11 S 11 - _ ii 196 191 194 196 195 194 194 ' 198 198 195 194 Gillis. Ernest . 190 198 197 ' Hammer, Robert ... . 193 196 195 197 194 194 189 194 191 193 77 . Hinkley, Horace . . . Huong, Daniel . 192 199 ' 196 188 197 186 199 195 191 ' 198 195 186 198 195 192 194.8 Ingham. Paul G Lieb, Edmund F. . . Lewis, Stanley . 192 , ' 194 194 191 188 196 190 200 196 ' 196 192 197 ' 196 ' 200 194 197 195 193 ' 196 199 195 194 190 187 195 200 195.8 193.77 188 6 10 Martin, T. E. (Capt. Oehler, Arnold J... ) 192 . 183 197 190 197 197 194 193 199 199 193 194 ' 199 199 195 198 200 184 199 19S 193 " 200 ' 200 199 ' 198 198 " 199 ' 200 ' 199 197 197 19S ' 199 199 199 197.1 196.6 1 2 VVilcox, Myron . 200 192 ' 198 200 192 197 ' 195 188 195 ' 200 199 ' 199 199 196.47 3 Totals . 980 983 984 993 991 988 K.Sli 994 9SS 997 996 996 997 Indicates First-Team Men. Official score not reported at time of publication. 336 J HOSPITAL CORPS Left to Right: Slob, First Lieutenant Graham, Second Lieutenant; Bailey, Captain; Roberts, Sergeant; Black, First Sergeant. THE ROSTER ARTHUR T. BAILEY, Captain FRED. W. SLOB, First Lieut. ROBERT M. GRAHAM, Second Lieut. ROBERTS, Sergt. First Class BLACK, Sergt. Harding, D. B. Craven, W. McFadden, F. J. Johnson, C. R. Johnston, J. P. Christman, C. PRIVATES Quinn, F. P. Hammond, L. Moen, R. O. Ellsworth, K. G. Smith, P. F. Sandahl, L. R. Sharp, I. L. Smith, L. V. McDonald, P. J. Irish, T. J. Thompson, H. L. Butts, J. H. 338 BUGLE CORPS V Left to Right: Sncdaker, Gross, Halverson, Blount (Trumpeter Sergeant), Kelsay, Myatt, Nestle. THE ROSTER BLOUNT, Trumpeter Sergeant Dixon Drummond Eastburn Gross Halverson Johnson Kelsay Myatt Nestle Raw Snedaker Valentine Younkin WIRELESS CORPS No. 1 CARRYING OUTFIT 1. Case 2. Holmes 3. Spaithe 4. Tellin 5. Sterba 6. Wright No. 2 OUTFIT SET UP Left to right: Case Sterba Holmes Wright Tellin Spaithe 840 IE UNIVERSITY BAND The University Regimental Band has had a most successful year, even more so than in the triumphs of former years. With a complete mem- bership, and under the able direction of Mr. Vandorf, it has by hard and consistent work built up the enviable reputation of the best student band in the West, and that is no shiboleth of in- dulgent admirers, but the judgment of those who have enjoyed the concerts. The " pep " tunes - and even the practices " Yes, the band is one of Iowa ' s best bets. " Y 8 3 PROF. W. E. HAYS Glee Club she has ever had. Out of the sixty-five men who tried out for the Club last fall, twenty-four were fortunate enough to secure places in the organization. In March, the Club took a week-end trip to Vinton and Cedar Rapids, at which places they met with a most enthusiastic reception. During the Spring vacation, the Club took its annual tour. The press comments which fol- lowed in their wake were most gratifying to all friends of the University. On several occa- sions, the men have very gen- erously given their services to further other University activi- ties. They sang at the Val de Vire at the Homecoming time, and at the Medical Convention held here this spring. All friends of the University will be glad to know that, in spite of the abolition of the College of Fine Arts, Music has not been languishing at Iowa. With the doing away with the College of Fine Arts, the School of Music became a department of the Liberal Arts College, on an equal basis with all the other departments of the Uni- versity. Mr. W. E. Hays was created head of the new department, and students may now pursue a four year ' s course in the L. A. College, with a major in the Music de- partment. This will inevitably attract large numbers to Iowa. Music has been in- cluded under group one of the Liberal Arts curriculum, so that students may now elect courses in Music, just as they have for- merly been able to elect English or the languages. Already this new system has demonstrated its practicability, and if the present system proves as increasingly pop- ular, as it bids fair to do, an increase in the teaching staff will be imperative. Al- ready, Prof. Hays and his staff are pushed to the teaching limit. One new instructor had to be added to the force at the begin- ning of the second quarter. According to the statement of Mr. Hays, Iowa can boast this year of the best QUARTETTE DAVIS, OEHLER, THOMAS, DODD ttens % lee ub The Girls ' Glee Club, with its thirty-two members, has never bssn so efficiently organized as it is this year. The annual home concert was an indication of the good, con- sistent work the girls have been doing all year. At the present writing the club is contem- plating a week-end trip to a town near Iowa City, but no definite arrangements have as yet been made. The two clubs combined make up the Vesper Choir. This choir sings at the vesper sen-ice, which is held in the Natural Science Auditorium once each month. Special musical sen-ices were held on the Sundays preceding Christmas and Easter. All who have heard them feel that Iowa may well be proud of the sacred music which her own students are able to produce. At the present time there seems to be no reason to worry about the future of music at Iowa. The department is bigger and better this year than it has ever been before. Great credit is due Mr. Hays for his earnest efforts to increase the serviceability of his department to the University. Top Row: McMahan. Condit. Oehler. Smith, Kimdson, Brueckner. Raymond. Second Row: Hinkley, Davis. Knowles. Brush, Mayne, Gillette, Thomas, Marasco. Third Row: Bright, Gillette. Rockhill, Kunz, Hayes (Director), Erwin. Kaufman. Doonnink. Dodd. 345 WILLIAM E. HAYES Director MARJORIE DENTON President HAZEL KENT Business Manager IRENE GORMAN Secretary RUTH WILKINS Accompanist First Sopranos Elaine McKee Ruth Tharp Hazel Kent Mildred Brinton Irene Gorman Angie Maxson Frances Gilchrist Ethel Winterfield Lucile McCray Amanda Hix Second Sopranos May Disert Jessie Adams Clara Feldhahn Louise Dobbs Alberta Gruber Nellie Mayne Adda Belle Forbes Marion Cruver Susie Sheldon Second Alto Gladys Coon Minnie Johnson Florence Clark Margaret Sihler Amalie Kraushaar Ida Kraushaar Marjorie Heberling Anne Weissinger First Alto Marjorie Denton Ada Maxson Elsa Dethlefs Gertrude Lorenz Winifred Garris Lea Heiden Anna Heiden Mollie Meyers (i Top Row: Winterfield. Kranshar, Karris, Heberling. Meyer, Hix, Maxson. McKee, Kranshaar. Second Row: Clark, Gruber, Dethlefs, Disert. Feldahn, Maxson, Heiden, Brinton. Third Row: Gruber, Sheldon, Weissinger, Ludeman, Seihler, Heiden, Forbes, Wilkens. Bottom Row: Coon, Cotter, Denton, Prof. Hays, Kent, Johnson, McCray, Gilchrist. 346 v CHRI5TIAN CTIVITIE5 347 OFFICERS RAY W. CLEARMAN President F. A. BARRICKLOW Vice-President L. B. REYNOLDS Secretary GEORGE T. HEMMINGSON Treasurer GUY V. ALDRICH General Secretary CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES Ralph Fritz, Religious Education Walter W. Kitson, Campus Service H. H. Maynard, Community Service Neil C. Adamson, Membership Alfred G. Brown, Church Relationship Benjamin I. Mather, Publicity M. D. Winter, Hospital F. A. Barricklow, Religious Meetings Tom E. Martin, Social ADVISORY BOARD PRES. THOMAS M. MACBRIDE Chairman, Ex-Officio PROF. GEORGE F. KAY President GEORGE E. GRIER Secretary GEORGE T. HEMMINGSON Treasurer Dean W. G. Raymond Prof. J. H. Dunlap Prof. Guy West Wilson L. D. Koser Dean W. J. Teeters Prof. A. W. Hixson Emil Boerner S. K. Stevenson Prof. G. W. Stewart Prof. R. B. Wylie R. L. Dunlap A. H. Gunderson Prof. F. H. Potter Ray W. Clearman Adamson, Maynard, Brown, Winter, Hemmingson, Fritz. Mather, Aldrich, Reynolds, Clearman, Barricklow, Martin, Kitson. 348 Guy V. Aldrich was born in Ver- mont in 1882. After graduating from Lewiston High School, Maine, in 1903, he entered Bates College, from which he was graduated in 1907. During his first two years out of Col- lege he was Assistant Secretary of the Y. M. C. A. at the University of Pennsylvania. He then spent two years at Traveling Student Secretary for the Student Volunteer Movement. For three years prior to his coming to Iowa University he was State Student Secretary of the Iowa State Y. M. C. A. During his two years at the University the Y. M. C. A. has made rapid stride forward. The Y. M. C. A. has had a very profitable year under the presidency of Ray W. Clearman. His ability to meet men has won him a host of friends. The Association is extremely fortunate in having secured his leadership for another year- Mr. Raymond Robins, together with twelve other men leaders of the Church and the Asso- ciation in the larger centers of the Middle West spent five days at the University, December 12, 1916. Mr. Robins spoke at a special University Assembly besides giving four addresses before the men and two addresses before the women of the University. The men who were with Mr. Robins held personal interviews with nearly four hundred students. No similar series of meetings in recent years has laid hold on the University in such a large way. A new spirit seems to be abroad a deeper interest in the moral and re- ligious life of the University. About one hun- dred men put themselves in record as having made fundamental decisions relative to the Chris- tian life. 3TVDENX3 vo RAY S. WYCOFF President GRACE TURNER Vice-President OLA BLAGG Secretary NORA CLAY Treasurer Guy V. Aldrich Ola Blagg Eloise Brainerd Arthur Brown Francis Brown Nora Clay Charlotte Davis A. G. Felter C. C. Hall Ruth Houlton L. A. Kennell M. E. Jones P. R. Tang Grace Turner M. D. Winter Ray S. Wycoff L. H. Mounts Winter. Hall, Jones, Tang A. Brown, Kennell. Felter, Aldrich, Mounts. Clay, G. Turner, WycofT, Blagg, Houlton. Davis. 350 LAKE GENEVA CONFERENCE The most outstanding feature of the Association this year has been the nation-wide Members ' Jubilee, celebrating the fiftieth anniversary of the founding of the Association at Boston, Mass., on March 3, 1896. The opening event was the membership banquet, held in the Methodist Church on the night of February 9. The guests of honor were Mrs. C. D. Close, for whom the Association building, Close Hall, was named, President and Mrs. MacBride and Dean Klingenhagen, who acted as toastmistress. The most interesting feature of the toast program was a roll call of Presidents, to which fourteen responded either in person or by letter. The pageant, " Girls of Yesterday and Today, " on February 25, was presented in the Natural Science Auditorium to a large and appreciative audience. It gave historical pictures of the life of the Association for the past fifty years. The other events of the Jubilee Month were the finance campaign, conducted by Miss Adelia Dodge and Miss Edith Helmer, National Student Secretaries on the north central field, and the fiftieth anniversary service, on Wednesday evening, March 1. The Association this year at Iowa has been very fortunate in having a General Secre- tary of such efficiency as Miss Mary Anderson, who has inspired the girls in all lines of work religious, social and extension. As to membership, it has passed the three hundred mark, and this includes all classes of girls those interested in many activities in school, and also others interested in only a few. Repre- sentative girls from Staff and Circle, Women ' s League, Literary Societies, etc., are found on the cabinet and as leaders of the various committees. Regular mid-week meetings are held in Close Hall on Wednesday evenings from 7 to 8 o ' clock. Leaders are often chosen from the faculty and from prominent men and women of Iowa City or out of town. Series of talks have been held in order to enrich the lives of the girls on the campus and inspire them for bette - citizenship. In the extension department several new clubs have been organized, a Loyalty Club among maids of the town, and an Eight Week Club for those intending to lead such clubs this summe " among girls of high school age. This depart- ment also decorated the children ' s Christmas tree at the hospital and reads plays with the children regularly throughout the year. Every department of the Association num- bers many girls on its roll, and so in this way the members keep in touch with the work. Also, the social life plays a large part in the activities of the Y. W. C. A. The teas in the fall, the joint receptions with the Y. M. C. A., and the Fresh- man frolic are features of this side of Associa- tion life. 352 I The Conventions during the year, State and Field, are largely attended by Christian Young Women, from various schools and universities. The one at Cedar Falls this year served as an aid in Cabinet Training and gave impetus to the spring work; the Geneva Conference carries the thoughts of student Y. W. workers toward greater personal achieve- ments, and gives the inspiration during those ten days of perfect fellowship for a year of the highest and most unselfish service among our associates. Miss Mary Anderson, who graduated from Lake Forest College and took her Master ' s Degree at Columbia, has just completed her first year at Iowa, as the General Secretary of the Young Women ' s Christian Association. Her work here has been most successful and helpful, and the Association is very proud to claim her as its head. To the girls, she has been an inspiration in their work, a help in time of need, and a friend always. OFFICERS EVA M. ALLEN President PRUDENCE HEBERLING V ice-President PORTIA EVANS Secretary MYRTLE TUDOR Treasurer CHAIRMEN OF DEPARTMENTS Prudence Heberling Membership Blanche Shellady Publicity Jeanette Magowan Extension Anne Weisinger Social Angie Maxson Finance Ethel Blythe Voluntary Study Charlotte Spencer Religious Meetings Arena Walters Visiting Edna O ' Hara Annual Member ADVISORY BOARD Mrs. H. W. Coffin Chairman Mrs. R. B. Wylie Secretary Mrs. E. W. Rockwood Mrs. W. R. Whities Mrs. C. H. Weller Dr. Stella White Stewart Mrs. Nettie Lake Mrs. W. J. Teeters Mrs. A. C. Howell Mrs. J. M. Fisk Mrs. F. X. Freyder Miss Anna M. Klingenhagen Mrs. W. A. Jessup THE CABINET 353 A GIRL ' S BIBLE CLASS LOTTIE KENSINGER President RUTH E. SAILOR Secretary LETA MONTZ Treasurer F. W. KRACHER Instructor Top Row: Geiser, Walker, Jones, Shepard, Forbes, Stebens, Wilbert, Anell. Second Row: L. Martin, McKinley, E. Martin, Armstrong, Ritchey, Brisbine, Previtt, Bolon. Third Row: Shaul, Morgan, Harlow, D. Prewitt, Kingerly, Wiles. Pinkham, Byers, Gwinn. Bottom Row: E. Forbes, Row, Saylor, Sailor, Dr. Kracher, Kensinger, Monnett, Colbornson. Rhodes 354 INANIMATIONS 333 Social Fraternities Beta Theta Pi 1863 Phi Kappa Psi 1867 Delta Tau Delta 1880 Phi Delta Theta 1882 Sigma Chi 1882 Sigma Nu 1893 Kappa Sigma 1902 Acacia 1904 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 19fl5 Delta Chi 1912 Theta Xi 1912 Phi Kappa 1913 Alpha Tau Omega 1916 PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES Phi Alpha Gamma, Homeopathic . . 1897 Phi Beta Pi, Medical 1905 Phi Rho Sigma, Medical 1902 Nu Sigma Nu, Medical 1906 Phi Delta Phi, Law 1893 Phi Alpha Delta, Law 1908 Psi Omega, Dentistry 1906 Xi Psi Phi, Dentistry 1908 Delta Sigma Delta, Dentistry . . . 1914 Phi Delta Chi, Pharmacy 1913 HONORARY FRATERNITIES Phi Beta Kappa 1896 Sigma Xi 1900 Delta Sigma Rho 1906 Tau Beta Pi 1909 Phi Delta Kappa 1909 Sigma Delta Chi 1912 LOCAL FRATERNITIES Phi Zeta Epsilon 1914 Cosmos 1915 Pi Omicron . . . 1916 356 THE PAN-HE EMC COUNCI Smith, Severin, Showers, Shrader, Garretson. Grotewohl. Cornwall, Fair. H. GARRETSON. Beta Theta Phi President R. M. CORNWALL, Sigma Chi Vice-President DAN FARR, Phi Delta Theta Secretary L. GROTEWOHL, Sigma Nu . . . Treasurer FRESHMAN PAN-HELLENIC COUNCI: Lyon, Becker, Grimm, OdelL Benton. Cannon, McGovern, Browne. CHAS. BENTON, Beta Theta Pi .... President R. LYON, Phi Kappa Psi Vice-President J. L. CANNON, Delta Tau Delta .... Secretary M. J. McGovERN, Sigma Alpha Epsilon . Treasurer INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL T. G. GARFIELD, Phi Kappa Psi .... President R. E. TAIT, Theta Xi Secretary CARROLL MARTIN, Sigma Alpha Epsilon . Treasurer D. D. Reynolds .... Alpha Tau Omega H. Thuenen Beta Theta Pi Harry O ' Grady .... Phi Alpha Delta Clinton Brann Psi Omega I. J. Barron Delta Chi H. O. Shaw Acacia R. S. Grossman .... Rhi Rho Sigma J. C. Liek Phi Delta Chi H. J. Smith Kappa Sigma Forrest Deardorff ... Xi Psi Phi H. R. Gustafson .... Delta Sigma Delta R. F. Simme Sigma Chi C. E. Chenowitn . . . . Nu Sigma Nn A. M. McMahon .... Cosmos Club F. G. Clark Delta Tau Delta H. DeRues Phi Delta Theta G. B. Grossman .... Phi Beta Pi C. Gordon Phi Kappa H. C. Ross Phi Zeta Epsilon H. F. Shrauger .... Sigma Nu BETA THETA PI ALPHA BETA CHAPTER FOUNDED 1866 COLORS Pink and Light Sky Blue. Milton Remley C. T. Dey H. P. Chaffee FRATRES IN URBE J. W. Rich P. O. Coast M H. Day Dr. Henry Morrow A. J. Cox Fred Sallender Donald McClain W. O. Coast FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. S. Grant C. B. Wilson H. P. Chaffee R. E. Reinow FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Herman Garretson, ' 16 Steven Swisher, Jr., ' 16 Durand Hotchkiss, ' 16 Ed Adams, ' 16 G. Stewart Holmes, ' 17 Ed Mayer, ' 17 A. Mac Vicar, ' 17 Francis Bewsher, ' 17 Harry Miller, ' 17 Harold Thuenen, ' 17 Floyd Duncan, ' 17 Byron F. Hill, ' 17 Donald Macrae, ' 18 Erving L. Sams, ' 18 Ben Seeley, ' 18 Geo. Adams, ' 19 Horace Hosford, ' 19 Chas. Benton, ' 19 Phil Souers, ' 19 PLEDGES Ed. Mansfield, ' 19 Lucian Clark, ' 19 Allen Stewart, ' 19 Frank McKee, ' 19 358 I J t " t t ' f tT 5 w I 3 v f 7 w Seeley, Macrae. Holmes, Thuenen, Stewart, Benton, G. Adams. Hosford, Bewsher, Hill, Mansfield, Clark, Duncan, Mayer, McKee. Sauers, Hotchkiss, Miller, Swisher, E. Adams, Garretson, Sams, MacVicar. KAPPA PSI IOWA ALPHA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1867 FLOWER Sweet Pea. COLORS Lavender and Pink FRATRES IN URBE G. W. Stewart Ingalls Swisher L. S. Mercer G. G. Benjamin M. L. Person W. G. Raymond W. M. Davis Arthur Swisher W. W. Mercer John McCollister Lovell Swisher O. H. Brainerd C. L. Brainerd H. C. Horack FRATRES IN FACULTATE M. L. Person W. G. Raymond G. W. Stewart H. C. Horack G. G. Benjamin FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Richard Lyon, ' 19 George Beckwith. ' 19 E. A. Kopp, ' 19 A. B .Ambrose, ' 19 E. J. Goodrich. ' 19 R. G. Reed, ' 19 P. W. Eighmey, ' 16 Robert Showers, ' 16 J. C. Addison, ' 16 G. L. Dixon, ' 17 J. F. Dodge, ' 17 F. F. Cooper, ' 17 A. V. Boysen, ' 18 Newman Dorr, ' 18 J. D. Rogers, ' 18 H. M. McKee, ' 18 J. F. Bleeker, ' 18 D. A. Luscombe, ' 18 E. Boysen, ' 19 LAW C. W. Root, ' 17 J. C. Addison, ' 18 W. E. Hossfeld, ' 18 C. H. Safely, ' 17 T. G. Garfleld, 17 E. Boysc-n. Rogers, McKee. Reed. Hossfeld, Addison. A. Boy sen. Root. Ambrose, Kopp. Ducon. Goodrich. Luscombe. Dodge. Lyon. Eighmey, Showers. Bleeker. Garfield. Safely. Beckvith. Dorr. Cooper. DELTA TAU DELTA OMICRON CHAPTER FOUNDED 1860 ESTABLISHED 1880 COLORS White and Gold PRATES IN URBE W. J. McChesney E. A. Feeney Ned Raymond W. W. Felkner W. M. Ramsell Ed. Feeney Chas. Strub Vance Morton E. B. Wilson FRATRES IN FACULTATE President T. H. Macbride C. Van Epps FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Scott Anderson (uncl) J. W. Schwind (uncl) O. V. Hukill, ' 16 W. D. Cannon, ' 17 Art Kroppach, ' 17 C. J. Kords, ' 17 A. E. Milliard, ' 17 Horace Pilcher, ' 17 J. Lonsdale, ' 17 David Dancer, ' 17 Faber McFadden, ' 18 Alfons. Hageboeck. ' 19 LAW B. V. Willis, ' 16 B. M. Snell, ' 17 R. E. Tipton, ' 17 A. J. Feeney, ' 17 LeRoy E. Rader, ' 18 Henry Kass, ' 18 Wayne Markley, ' 19 Cedric Dredge, ' 19 William Hageboeck, ' 19 Tom Mishon, ' 19 Carl F. Kuehnle, ' 19 Alonso Campbell, ' 19 Howard Dancer, ' 19 Joe Cannon, ' 19 Weir Isaac Sears, ' 19 Fred Clark, ' 17 A. G. Kass, ' 17 Don Hunter, M7 APPLIED SCIENSE C. L. Severin, 17 Hugh Barr Johnston, ' 18 M. E. Miller, ' 18 MEDICINE E. J. Gottscn, ' 16 362 WBxu Delta. I t f f t ' f f Markley. Dredge, Stnib. L. Dancer. H. Dancer, Hageboeck. T. Cannon, Tipton, H. Kiss. Johnston, Kuehnle, Raymond, Miller, Kroppach, W. Cannon, Willis, Hungerf ord. Severin. Federsen. Rader. Ed. Feraey. Schrnpp, Milliard. Clark, A. Kass, MacFadden, HuldlL SedgewicV, SnelL A. Feeney, Lonsdale. Campbell, Schwind, Mishou. Pilcier. , PH DELTA IETA IOWA BETA CHAPTER FOUNDED at Miami ESTABLISHED 1882 COLORS Azure and Argent. FLOWERS White Carnation. FRATRES IN URBE G. W. Ball, Jr. C. H. Dayton FRATRES IN FACULTATE A. G. Smith D. M. Brumfiel W. A. Hosford FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE LIBERAL ARTS S. H. Blount, ' 18 R. C. Davis, ' 19 H. L. Cross, ' 19 C. Young, ' 19 W. A. Johnson, ' 19 Zae Aschenbrenner, 1 Donald S. Grimm, ' 19 Dell R. Kipp. ' 19 GRADUATE COLLEGE Earl G. Grissell H. E. DeReus, ' 16 D. E. Farr, ' 17 V. A. Bell, ' 17 R. H. Parrish, ' 18 G. B. Norris, ' 18 J. L. Parrish. 18 R. J. Rowe, ' 18 MEDICINE S. Mitchell Langworthy, ' 16 E. H. Conn, ' 19 Parrish, Davis. . schenbrenner, G. Xorris. Grimm. Bell. Kipp. Johnson, Langworthy. Blount. DeReus. Gross. Bone. Brumtiel, Conn. Parrish, Farr. P. Xorris. SIGMA CHI ALPHA ETA CHAPTER FOUNDED 1882 COLORS Blue and Gold. FLOWER White Rose Dr. F. C. Ansley Prof. P. Hunt FRATRES IN FACULTATE Prof. S. W. Bush Dr. N. G. Alcock Dr. F. C. Titzell FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE R. E. Browne, ' 16 J. R. Lindsay, ' 16 N. B. Lutz, ' 16 E. E. Norris, ' 16 G. L. Livingston, ' 17 M. D. Lomas, ' 17 J. M. Stadt, ' 17 A. P. Jenkins, ' 18 C. E. Hatcher, ' 18 J. P. Treynor, ' 19 R. M. Cornwall, ' 16 G. W. Pritchard, ' 16 R. A. Crawford, ' 16 T. M. Mather, ' 18. T. C. Murphy, ' 18 G. L. Pond, ' 18 F. H. Schmidt, ' 18 J. L. Althouse, ' 18 W. W. Bates, ' 17 S. M. Edwards, ' 17 R. W. Snoke, ' 19 H. G. Gableman, ' R. F. Simme, ' 16 C. R. Wilson, ' 17 C. D. Grant, ' 18 L. C. Nugent, ' 18 19 I f 3 L indsay, Pritchard, Mather, Stadt, Gabriel. J. Treynor, Crawford, Jeffries, Pond, Murphy. T. Treynor, Snoke. Wilson, Edwards, Schmidt, Bjornstad. Sirame. Hatcher, Browne, Lomas. Cornwall. SIGMA NU BETA Ml! CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1893 COLORS Gold and White. PRATER IN URBE J. M. Fiske FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. R. Whiteis, Jr. L. W. Dean John Dunlap Dr. Hobby FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Leo J. Brueckner, ' 16 Leland W. Grotewohl, ' 16 Earl T. Crane, ' 16 Shannon B. Charlton, ' 16 H. F. Shrauger, ' 16 Winifred H. Waters, ' 16 LeGrand B. Byington, ' 16 Barclay J. Moon, ' 18 Henry Feare Holbrook, ' 18 Robert E. Fosdick, ' 18 Harold J. Newcomb, ' 18 Ralph A. McWaid, ' 18 John Jessup, ' 18 Arthur H. Gunderson, ' 17 Wayne J. Foster, ' 17 J. Mortimer Blackburn, ' 17 Pressey H. Frank, ' 17 Floyd A. Wiegman, ' 17 Warren H. Foster, ' 17 Wayne McMillen, ' 17 Robert G. Olde, ' 17 Thomas Gabrio, ' 19 Milford Engelbert, ' 19 L. Collins, ' 19 Herbert A. Manning, ' 19 Arthur L. Jones, ' 19 William O. Byington, ' 19 51 till n 1 M ' Grotewohl. Veigman, Holbrook, Jones, Blackburn, Brueckner. Hiatt, Fosdick. Moon, Manning, Odle. Xewcomb. Frank. Collins, McWaid. Byington. W. H. Foster. Watters, Crane, Gunderson, W. J. Foster. Shrauger. Charlton, Jessnp, " . ' ' " KAPPA SIGMA BETA RHO CHAPTER FOUNDED 1867 ESTABLISHED 1902 FLOWER Lily of the Valley. COLORS Red and White. FRATRES IN URBE W. J. McDonald H. L. Van Meter FRATRES IN FACULTATE Samuel Sloan Stewart Sims FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE M. Norton, ' 16 L. Robinson, ' 16 J. J. Rock, ' 16 H. I. Smith, ' 16 L. Button, ' 17 D. W. Bailey, ' 17 L. F. Wheelock, ' 17 C. A. Wangberg, ' 17 H. A. Ives, 17 P. H. Caswell, ' 18 L. R. Clark, ' 18 F. McHarg, ' 18 C. J. Thurston. ' 18 R. Johnson, ' 18 F. D. Caraway, ' 18 C. D. Shaw, ' 18 F. Becker, ' 19 E. Naeckel, ' 19 C. Sturges, ' 19 H. Nestle, ' 19 E. Cook, ' 19 L. Turner, ' 19 H. Saggau, ' 18 H. Patton, ' 18 370 I JL t f I 3 I I f I f Ives. Clark. Smith. Vangbcrg. Xaeckel, Becker. Wheelock. McHarg. Caraway, Robinson. Caswell. Rock, Coot Sloan. Thurston. Sturges. Nestle. Shaw, Johnson, McDonald. Dutton, Patton. Sims. Bailey. Saggau. 3TI ACACIA RESH CHAPTER FOUNDED 1909 COLORS Old Gold and Black FRATRES IN URBE Chas. Showers H. D. Evans Lloyd Howell FRATRES IN FACULTATE G. F. Kay C. F. Ansley Loren Stuckey C. W. Wassam O. E. Klingaman C. F. Kurz D. H. Osborne A. O. Thomas FRATRES IN HONORARY Geo. L. Schoonover F. W. Craig Judge Utterback Newton R. Parvin Pres. Thomas Huston Macbride A. C. Clement FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE W. J. Hindt, ' 16 C. F. Wright, ' 17 H. F. Moffitt, ' 17 W. W. Arrasmith, ' 19 C. G. Hahnemann C. E. Beck, ' 19 L. O. Miller, ' 19 F. R. Peterson, ' 18 H. C. Harper, ' 17 O. J. Kirketeg, ' 17 Bruce G. Goss, ' 17 O. H. Allbee, ' 16 T. G. McDonald, ' 18 Horace Lake, ' 18 GRADUATES I. N. Madsen B. F. Conditt L. K. Fenlon, ' 19 R. L. Fenlon, ' 19 Francis Patterson, ' 19 H. O. Shaw, ' 17 Stanley Hands, ' 16 F. J. Konvalinka, ' 17 372 y Late, Allbee, Madsen. Conditt, McDonald, R. Fenlon. Goss. Arrasmitb, Hahnemann. Hands, Wright, Moffitt. Miller. Kirketeg, Patterson, L. K. Fenlon, Sham-, Holt. Harper, Hindt. 373 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON IOWA BETA CHAPTER FOUNDED 1905 COLORS Purple and Gold. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Wilbur J. Teeters R. B. Kittridge C. E. Seashore M. A. Kent F. B. Sturm F. S. Whinnery J. T. McCIintock J. H. Hance R. L. Kuever W. L. Meyers FRATRES IN URBE H. G. Walker Rev. S. C. Ellis Rodney Price Homer D. Long Glenn Griffith ' 16 Dewitt Rowe, Dentistry Joseph M. Kerwick, L. A. DeWitt C. Emerson, Dentistry Don Harrison, L. A. Edwin G. Shrader, L. A. ' 17 Ward F. Bennett, L. A. Victor H. Ellingson Clarence E. Hamilton Cash C. Beem, Law. ' 18 Harry Dahl, L. A. Ernest Johnson, L. A. Dean Lierle, L. A. Clair Marshall, L. A. ' 19 J. Harold Dodds, L. A. Orville Droney, L. A. Robert Hotz, L. A. Martin McGovern, L. A. Owen Meredith, L. A. Carroll B. Martin, Law Melville A. Smith, Law Ronald T. Spangler, Law John Powers, L. A. Walter Hanson, Law Glenn R. Lemmon, Law Donald Price, L. A. Everett Raymond, L. A. Harry Reams, L. A. Edward Hotz, Medicine -i . f Raymond, Dahl. Reams. Rowe, Price, Ellingson. Bennett, Smith. Hanson. Droney, Spangler, Powers, Hamilton. Emerson. Marshall. Harrison. Lierle, Johnson, Martin. Kerwick, Beem, Shrader, Lemmon. Hotz. McGovern. DELTA CHI IOWA CHAPTER FOUNDED 1912 COLORS Buff and Red. FRATRE IN FACULTATE O. K. Fatten FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE I. J. Barren, ' 16 G. L. Farnham, ' 16 Floyd Gilliland, ' 16 Ed. Bannick, ' 17 W. A. Hopley, ' 17 Charles Laun, ' 17 Harvey Michaels, ' 19 L. Chapman, ' 19 Howard Younkin, ' 19 H. J. Ries, ' 16 W. T. Spies, ' 17 O. A. Kirschman, ' 17 Sparling Anderson, ' 20 Richard Cecil, ' 17 K. S. Whitmore, ' 18 Charles Mathews, 18 Joe Turner, ' 18 Charles Smith, ' 18 D. P. McDaniel, ' 18 Donald J. Neasham. ' Francis Stringer, ' 19 Louis Tobin, ' 19 John Tobin, ' 16 J. David Nichols, ' 18 Clarence Eichorn, ' 18 18 376 Micheals, Laun, Gilliland. Chapman, Kirschman, Turner, J. Tobin. Stringer, McDaniels, Nichols, Neasham, Hopley, Vonkin, Patton, Smith. Mat hews. L. Tobin, Cecil. Eichhorn. Bannick, Ries. Barron, Spies, Vhitmore. THETA XI XI CHAPTER FOUNDED AT IOWA 1912 COLORS Blue and White. ' FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATI R. E. Tait, ' 16 H. W. Hartmann, T. E. Riley, ' 16 Glen Miller, ' 18 H. R. Miller, ' 18 H. H. Morrasy, ' 18 H. W. Schell, ' 18 Ralph Miller, ' 18 I. J. Weber, ' 18 O. L. Nesbit, ' 17 L. G. Raymond, ' 17 J. V. Moses, ' 17 J. W. Altfillisch, ' 17 G. Ireland, ' 17 D. A. Lister, ' 17 Geo. Heisterman, ' 17 F. M. Thul, ' 17 G.W.Thomas, ' 17 L. Svoboda, ' 19 Rex Thomas, ' 19 Carlton Owen, ' 19 Clifford Berrien, ' 19 F. M. Valentine, ' 19 Thul. Hanmann. Heisterman. Valentine. Reiass. Weber. Lister. Ireland. Raw. Altfillisch. R. Miller, Berritn, Schell. Morrassy. H. Miller. Owen. Riley. R. Thomas. Svoboda. Moses. Tait. G. Miller, Raymond. Xesbit. G. Thomas. PHI KAPPA DELTA CHAPTER FOUNDED 1886 FOUNDED AT IOWA 1913 COLORS Purple, White, and Gold. FLOWER Chrysanthemum FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE E. A. Baldwin W. M. O ' Rielly E. Vogt M. J. Curtis, ' 16 F. T. McGill, ' 16 W. L. Beecher, ' 17 W. J. Altflllisch, ' 17 E. L. Bink, ' 18 P. E. McGaheran, G. H. Scanlon, ' 19 R. Swift, ' 19 J. F. Sheehan, ' 16 J. J. Foley, ' 16 D. M. Dealy, ' 16 E. J. Rock, ' 19 G. J. Shuell, ' 19 Eldon Imhoff, ' 17 18 Ray Phillips, M7 J. W. Glasgow C. Larkin W. L. Cahill H. J. Hoffman, ' 17 J. B. Ryan, ' 17 E. L. O ' Connor, ' 18 C. F. Gordon, ' 18 H. M. Harney, ' 19 Harry Vogt, ' 19 J. O ' Connor, ' 19 F. Glasgow, ' 19 C. G. Sanner, ' 18 L. J. Kelly, ' 18 E. A. Morgan, ' 19 Leo Baldwin, ' 18 L. E. Linnan, ' 17 I. t 1 it 9. I ' t I f f ? 5 Scanlon, Rock, E. O ' Connor, Harncy, Shuell, Imhoff, Morgan. J. ' ( ' Connor. Kelly. Altfillisch. Glasgow. V ' ogt, Curtis. Linnan. Dealy. E. Baldwin, Gordon, Sheehan, McGill, Hoffman, L. Baldwin. McGaheran, Foley, Bink, Sanner, Ryan, Phillips, Beechcr. ALPHA TAU OMGA FOUNDED 1915 COLORS Gold and Blue. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Ray Clearman, ' 16 Halford T. Barry, ' 16 Tom E. Martin, ' 16 Victor H. Tyler, ' 16 Lyle C. Wilson, ' 16 Harold A. Clearman, ' 18 Dudley G. Douglass, ' 18 George R. Ludeman, ' 18 LeRoy W. Lundahl, ' 18 Walter H. Paule, ' 18 Ray C. Fountain, ' 17 Glenn R. Hill, ' 17 Lewis L. Leighton, ' 17 Russell W. Lemley, ' 17 Donald D. Reynolds, ' 17 Atwell L. Talley, ' 17 Harry L. Ashway, ' 19 Lumer Lorence, ' 19 Merrill A. Olson, ' 19 Lester R. Sandahl, ' 19 Harold E. Stoner, ' 19 Harold C. Walker. ' 19 382 i Smith, Hill. Tyler, Walker H. Clearman, Ludeman, Ro Paule. Wahlgren. Lemley, PHI ZETA EPSILON FOUNDED 1914 COLORS Maroon and Pearl Grey. FLOWER Dark Red Carnation FRATRE IN FACULTATE J. W. Bray H. C. Ross, ' 16 R. H. Griffin, ' 18 P. R. Newberg, ' 19 F. E. Davis, ' 18 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE B. E. Lindquist, ' 18 W. R. Powers, ' 18 F. Parsons, ' 17 D. S. Durfee, ' 19 M. A. Prince, ' 17 L. L. Snyder, ' 17 W. H. McFarland, ' 16 W. C. Abrams, ' 18 B. L. Sifford, ' 16 COLLEGE OF LAW F. F. Wilson, ' 18 E. F. Snyder, ' 18 COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY H. L. Anderson COLLEGE OF APPLIED SCIENCE H. E. Schrieber, ' 17 H. M. Smith, ' 17 H. C. Doane, ' 17 E. C. Wills, ' 16 H. F. Helming, ' 17 384 l! Lindquist. Xewberg, Scbreiber, Prince, Abrams. Anderson. Davis, Wills, L. Snyder, Durfee, Bray. McFarland, Wilson, Doane, Ross, E Snyder, Griffin, Sifford. , - ' COSMOS CLUB FOUNDED 1915 COLORS Gold and White FRATRES IN FACULTATE O. E. Klingaman W. A. Jessup E. E. Lewis C. F. Kurz FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Ralph Cockshoot, ' 16 Andrew M. McMahon, Fred Magdsick, ' 16 Harry Raymond, ' 16 Ralph E. Turner, ' 16 William Wencel, ' 17 William E. Owen, ' 17 Lawrence Cockshoot, ' 17 Benjamin I. Mather, ' 17 Fred Meinzer, ' 17 Paul Alexander, ' 17 16 Cecil W. Sward, ' 17 Lester Austin, ' 18 Horace C. Hinkley, ' 18 Bryan K. Martin, ' 18 Frank J. Marasco, M8 Otto Mendenhall, ' 18 James E. Franken, ' 18 Linwood C. Gardner, ' 19 386 Wencel. C. Sward. Fredericks. Martin. L. Cockshoot. Mendenhall. Owen, Mather. Meinzer. Hinkley. Franken. Austin. Turner. Magdsick. R. Cockshoot. Raymond. McMahon. Lewis. Klingaman. Morasco PI OMICRON FOUNDED 1915 COLORS Purple and White. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE D. J. Reinke, ' 17 P. M. Barth, ' 17 H. W. Hines, ' 17 H. C. Wickham, ' 17 O. B. Olson, ' 17 C. J. Turner, ' 17 C. Nichols, ' 18 J. E. Jaquis, ' 18 L. E. Wellington, ' 20 F. C. Sargent, ' 19 R. C. Hammer, ' 18 W. V. Knolls, ' 17 O. D. M. Judy, ' 17 D. F. Ackerley, ' 17 L. G. Ackerley, P. H. Cross, ' 18 A. J. Seaton, ' 19 V. C. Frost, ' 19 P. M. Powell, ' 19 Cross, Seaton. Judy. Knolls. Mines. Frost. Vickham. Wellington. Place. Nichols. Olson. Potrell. Sargent, L. Ackerley. Jaquis. Reinlce. Hammer. D. Ackerley. Bart} PHI ALPHA DELTA HAMMOND CHAPTER FOUNDED AT IOWA, 190S COLORS Purple and Old Gold- FRATRES IN URBE Milton Remley Roscoe B. Ayres Albert F. Vogt Earl Browning Frank F. Messer Forrest B. Olsen PRATER IN FACULTATE Prof. H. F. Goodrich FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Harry R. O ' Grady, ' 16 H. Van Harn, ' 16 Hugo C. Schultz, ' 16 F. L. Mackey, ' 16 Albert F. Block, ' 16 John R. King, ' 17 Grant L. Hayes, ' 17 Otto L. Schluter, ' 17 A. G. Kass, ' 17 Art Feeney, ' 17 Leland Mendenhall, ' 17 Wm. Beecher, ' 17 Stanley Haynes, ' 17 Edwin R. Hicklin, ' 17 Archie Nelson, ' 17 Lowell L. Forbes, ' 17 Andrew Fedderson, ' 18 Howard Remley, ' 18 PLEDGES Keith Hamill Wm. Wehrli 390 I I I Haynes. Beccher. Hicklin. Ham. Xclson. Mackey. King. Mcndenhall. Wehrli. Kass. Fedderson. Hayes. Forbes. Remley. Avers. Schluter. Vogt. Prof. Goodrich. Schnltz. O ' Grady. Block. Hamill. Feenry. 391 PHI BETA PI ESTABLISHED 1905 COLORS Green and White. FRATRE IN FACULTATE Dr. C. E. Royce FRATRES IN UNIVERSITAT! Harold Smith, ' 20 Glen Adams, ' 20 L. L. Myers, ' 16 H. E. Martin, ' 17 L. V. Johnson, ' 18 J. L. Nevin, ' 18 A. L. Beardslee, ' 18 I. E. Reed, ' 19 H. R. Olsen, ' 19 A. F. O ' Donoghue, ' L. L. Ely, ' 19 C. V. Fisher, ' 19 L. G. Howard, ' 19 J. L. Cannon, ' 19 W. G. Walker, ' 19 L. O. Doyle, ' 20 F. J. Enright, ' 20 G. C. Ryan, ' 20 W. A. Schaefer, ' 20 H. B. Hawthorne, ' 20 Bard Berry, ' 20 C. J. Gillette, ' 20 19 r I } S Iff 8 S. Babcock, Fisher. Walker. Olson, O ' Douglass. Stickel. J. Xe-rins. Ely. Howard, Berry, Enright. Reed. Johnson, Schaefer. Hawshorn. Gillette. Cannon, Smith, Ryan, Crissman, Beardslee, Martin, Myers, Doyle, Adams. PHI RHO SIGMA MU CHAPTER FOUNDED 1890 ESTABLISHED 1902 COLORS Scarlet and Gold. j Dr. J. T. McClintock Dr. Henry Albert Dr. C. S. Chase Dr. Clarence Van Epps FRATRES IN URBE Dr. A. L. Grover Dr. H. L. Scarborough Dr. Paul Reed Dr. S. C. Grant Dr. F. L. Love Dr. H. L. Beye Dr. W. L. Boiler Dr. N. G. Alcock Dr. J. T. McClintock Dr. Henry Albert Dr. C. S. Chase Dr. Clarence Van Epps Dr. W. L. Beye FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. A. L. Grover Dr. Paul Reed Dr. M. E. Witte Dr. J. E. Chamberlin FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Dr. W. T. Garretson, ' 13 R. S. Grossman, ' 16 A. T. Bailey, ' 16 L. A. Nelson, ' 16 C. H. Burke, ' 16 E. L. Trey, ' 16 E. S. Strong, ' 16 H. E. Middleton, ' 16 Dell Grothaus, ' 16 E. W. Watts, ' 16 E. M. Thies, ' 16 R. M. Cullison, ' 17 Wilbur Diven, ' 17 S. W. Slob, ' 17 E. C. Yoder, ' 17 B. L. Knight, ' 18 Harry Burns, ' 18 Vernon Speckard, ' 18 Roy Hornady, ' 18 E. J. Voigt, ' 18 Legrande Byington, ' 18 C. E. Broderick, ' 18 Dr. N. G. Alcock Dr. H. L. Scarborough Dr. W. J. Boiler Dr. J. B. Gregg Martin Burge, ' 18 W. P. Hoffman, ' 18 C. E. Jones, ' 19 R. M. Graham, ' 19 P. E. Gibson, ' 19 L. E. Patrick, ' 19 W. E. Peschau, ' 19 Francis Patterson, ' 19 C. K. Maytum, ' 19 E. J. Rock, ' 19 D. C. Snyder, ' 19 394 ' j . 1 I I I f ,f | f I f 1 Middleton, Burge, Burns, Slob. Stong, Graham, Eggleston, Jones, Hornaday. Gibson, Diven. Byington, Gregg, Rock, Patrick, Thies, Peschau, Walls. Trey, Snyder. Knight, Garretson, Grossman, Burke, Broderick, Spickard, Grothaus. Nelson. Cullison, Patterson, Maytum, Voigt, Bailey, Yoder, Hoffman. 3r NU SIGMA NU FOUNDED 1882 ESTABLISHED 1906 BETA DELTA CHAPTER COLORS Wine and White. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. H. J. Prentiss Dr. E. M. McEwen Dr. D. H. Osborne Dr. J. J. Lambert Dr. Rohmer Dr. Leighton Dr. McClure FRATRES IN URBE Dr. Gittens Dr. F. A. Stevens Dr. S. B. Chase Dr. H. L. Van Meter Dr. C. G. Fields Dr. H. L. Von Lackum Dr. Donovan J. J. Rock, ' 16 R. H. Payne, ' 16 J. J. Sinn, ' 16 E. J. Gottsch, ' 16 C. E. Chenowith, ' 16 George Gould, ' 16 H. L. Smith, ' 16 C. A. Davis, ' 16 A. H. Gunderson, ' 17 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE P. G. Ingham, ' 17 J. M. Mansfield, ' 17 W. J. Foster, ' 17 E. F. Avery, ' 18 L. D. Powell, ' 18 R. G. Mellen, ' 18 W. H. Von Lackum, ' 18 W. L. Donnelly, ' 18 R. A. Peterson, ' 18 W. H. Foster, ' 19 E. R. Rice, ' 18 E. D. Risser, ' 18 L. Leighton, ' 19 L. Fenton, ' 19 E. H. Conn, ' 19 D. H. Saley, ' 19 W. L. McConkie, R. L. Fenton, ' 19 H. W. Scott, ' 19 19 396 : I t ft tu ' f JS Leighton. E. Avery. Gunderson. Fenton. Conn. Saley. Powell, McConkie. Mellen. Ingham, Von Lackutn. Sinn. R. L. Fenton. Donnelly. Mansfield. Gottsch, Chenowith. Scott, Gould, Smith.. Foster. Peterson, Rice, Foster. Risser, Walters, Davis. ' PHI DELTA PHI FRATRES IN URBE Martin J. Wade Chas. Dutcher Walter Davis W. R. Hart Arthur Cox H. G. Walker Samuel Hayes R. P. Howell A. O. Swisher Harold Evans FRATRES IN FACULTATE Percy Bordwell E. A. Wilcox Ralph Otto Jacob Van der Zee H. C. Horack Robert Henry FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Charles Dana Waterman, Edward A. Adams, ' 16 R. M. Cornwall, M6 Harry O. Miller, ' 16 Samuel E. Gross, ' 16 L. W. Grotewohl, ' 16 Homer I. Smith, ' 16 Blake V. Willis, ' 16 Byron L. Sifford, ' 16 Harry De Reus, ' 16 G. W. Pritchard, ' 16 F. C. Duncan, ' 17 Ronald T. Spangler, ' 17 ' 16 Charles H. Safely, ' 17 Carl A. Wangberg, ' 17 T. G. Garfield, ' 17 E. Raymond Tipton, ' 17 H. C. Harper, ' 17 Herbert Hoffman, ' 17 P. H. Frank, ' 17 D. E. Farr, ' 17 H. E. Sitz, ' 17 F. G. Clark, ' 17 H. F. Theunan, ' 17 K. H. Thornell, ' 17 H. D. Mathews, ' 17 SIGMA DELTA Cl FOUNDED 1910 ESTABLISHED 1912 COLORS Black and White. FRATRES IN FACULTATI C. F. Kurtz R. A. Stevenson Benjamin F. Shambaugh Lorin Stuckey I. H. Scott C. H. Weller S. B. Sloan O. E. Klingaman Conger Reynolds FRATRES IN URBE Ival McPeak T. A. Wanerus Ralph G. Grassfield Hubert F. Mottet FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Harold Chamberlin, ' 17 Frank Marasco, ' 18 Edward B. Mayer, ' 17 Keith Hamill, ' 17 R. I. Colvin, ' 17 E. W. Edwardson, ' 16 Donald Hunter, ' 17 Albert Hilliard, ' 17 Homer Roland, " 17 Frank Van Nostrand, ' 17 LeRoy Rader, ' 18 Homer I. Smith, ' 16 Thomas Murphy, ' 18 Smith, Mottet, Colvin, Hamill, Marasco. Grassfield. Stuckey, McPeak, Wanerus, Chamberlin, Edwardson. Rader, Hunter, Rowland. Van Nostrand. Reynolds Mayer, Hilliard PSI OMEGA GAMMA MU CHAPTER FOUNDED AT IOWA, 1906 COLORS White and Light Blue FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Volland Dr. Summa Dr. Altfillisch Dr. Frazier Dr. Thoen Dr. Allison Dr. Wright Clinton T. Brann, ' 16 Harris B. Frampton, ' 16 Kinley T. Orr, ' 16 Ewart G. Howe, ' 16 Verlie Van Zele, ' 16 Erwin Scheib, ' 16 David R. Welker, ' 16 Gerrit Hospers, ' 16 Rolland H. Jacoby, ' 17 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Archie R. Butterfield, ' 17 Arentz J. Erickson, ' 17 Floyd Austin, ' 17 Forrest V. Haley, ' 17 Sam V. Carpenter, ' 17 Chas. C. Colgan, ' 17 Lester L. De Yarman, ' 17 Harold B. Kremer, ' 16 Geo. H. Ruwe, ' 16 Ward Fonda, ' 16 Edwin Stanton, ' 16 Nate Reingold, ' 16 Rudolph Rasmussen, ' 16 William E. Balmot, ' 16 Curtis Layton, ' 16 Jay H. Hardin, ' 16 Gordon R. Luce, ' 16 Van Zele. Scheib, Balmot, Carpenter. Reingold. Kremer. Shook, Ruve. Home. Haley. Colgan. Lavton Stanton, Hospers, Welker Frampton, Brann. Orr. Luce, Fonda. Hardin. Altfillisch. Theon. Summa. Erickson, Jacoby. Butterfieid. Austin. Frazier. Allison. Wright. XI PSI PHI EPSILON CHAPTER FOUNDED 1889 FOUNDED AT IOWA, 1913 COLORS Lavender and Cream. PRATER IN URBE Dr. W. S. Hosford FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. F. T. Breene Dr. E. E. Pangborn Dr. E. A. Rogers Dr. B. Weber Dr. R. A. Fenton Dr. E. S. Smith F. Deardorff, ' 16 V. R. Whinnery, ' 16 M. G. Fenton, ' 16 G. Ostrem, ' 16 L. D. Rivenburgh, R. E. Burke, ' 16 H. W. Swartz, ' 16 E. E. Hruska, ' 16 G. P. Spicer, ' 16 F. M. Davis, ' 16 H. B. Humphry, ' 16 G. W. Kauffman, ' 16 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE W. F. Remer, ' 16 J. J. Neartin, ' 16 D. Rowe, ' 16 F. R. Wikeen, ' 17 16 F. A. Nye, ' 17 M. E. Reinking, ' 17 W. D. Scott, ' 17 W. G. Whitney, ' 17 L. Kadesky, ' 17 J. S. Hasek, ' 17 L. G. Dunlap, ' 17 M. R. Carey, ' 17 A. L. Peterson. ' 17 F. C. Stanton, ' 17 R. Mooney, ' 17 H. E. Clough, ' 17 W. J. Kelson, ' 17 W. C. Hruska. ' 18 L. C. Bell, ' 18 C. Woodard, ' 18 J. Newton, ' 18 W. Strane, ' 18 J. R. Hetts, ' 18 402 B ii I ? s :? ? t f f Of f f T ' , p:. Hruska, Peterson, Davis. Scott, Rivenburgh, Spicer. Ostrem, Mooney, Woodward, llasek, Martin. Burke, Bell W. Hruska. Wikeen. Kadesky, Clough, Newton, Strane, Stanton, Fenton. Rowe, Skartz. Humphrey, Dr. Paughorn. Deardorff, Dr. Smith, Dr. Fenton. Dr. Weber, Reinking. Hetts. Nye. Dunlap, Whinnery. Kelson. Kautfman. Whitney. Carey. DELTA SIGMA DELTA GAMMA GAMMA CHAPTER FOUNDED 1914 COLORS Turquoise and Garnet FRATRE IN URBE Dr. W. E Spence FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE George H. Lankelma, ' 16 Lin D. Rankin, ' 16 Oscar C. Miehe, ' 16 Reuben W. Blomberg, ' 16 Hiram R. Gustafson, ' 16 Herman M. Noreen, ' 16 Thomas D. Jones, ' 16 Hallie L. Trimble, ' 16 Jay V. Blackman, ' 16 Benjamin D. Leeds, ' 16 Raymond F. Kunz, ' 16 Roy E. Leidligh, ' 17 R. Elmer Taber, ' 17 Stanley G. Ewen, ' 17 Peter P. Laude, ' 17 Arthur E. Sterling, ' 17 Earl C. Elfert, ' 17 C. Lawrence Drain, ' 17 Ray W. Noland, ' 17 Herbert Nygren, ' 17 F. Harrison Molyneaux, Aimer B. Wigdahl, ' 17 Alfred Tanner, ' 17 Merle E. Whiteside, ' 17 Hadley H. Ervin, ' 17 Oran K. Parrott, ' 17 Wesley C. Darby, ' 18 Wesley V. Buck, ' 18 Rexford W. Barstow, MS Dean McMichael, ' 18 Plumer Egert, ' 18 Nelson R. Ellsworth, ' 18 ' 17 Roy C. Gillett, ' 18 Henry Wold, ' 18 Edwin Opheim, ' 18 Van Barnes, ' 18 4(14 1 I J f. t f p ? s, t 9.9 l? " .i:..li Opheim. Trimble, McMicbacl. Ellsworth, Elfert, Laude. Barstow. Leeds. Wold. Gillett. Barnes, Molyneaux. Miehe, Sterling. Drain, Leidigb. Tanner. Xygren. Kunz, Blackman. Even. Egert. Blomberg Rankin, Noreen. Dr. Spence. Gustafson. Dr. Gallic. Tabor, Buck. Darby. Wigdahl. Whiteside, Jones. Lankelma, Wright. Xoland. Errin. Parrott. PHI DELTA CHI NU CHAPTER FOUNDED 1883 ESTABLISHED 1907 COLORS Old Gold and Dregs of Wine. FLOWER Red Carnation FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dean W. J. Teters Prof. R. A. Kuever Dr. C. S. Chase H. J. Doden Prof. W. K. Karlslake R. B. Davis H. L. Dunlap FRATRES IN URBE M. R. Hohman R. L. Fenlon R. R. Whetstone L. K. Fenlon FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE W. R. Jennings J. C. Liek C. A. Pates W. J. Meade A. J. Hennegar O. A. Byrne R. E. Everly L. F. Marsh PLEDGES F. L. Weber N. E. Fuller N. J. Nemmers R. S. Potter R. E. Stewart R. B. Walker H. P. Currier Chas. Carter E. H. Halweg H. J. Tierney J. J. Byers Earl Ryan Ralph Marks 406 Pates, Jennings. Stewart, Currier, Bryne, Liek, Hennegar. Walker, Tiemey, Weber. Nemmers. Fuller, Marsh, Everly. Dunlap, Whetstone Davis, Kuever, Teeters, Chase, Karslake. Doden Meads, Carter. Ryan. Halweg, Hohman, Potter, Byers. DELTA SIGMA RHO IOWA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1906 FRATRES IN URBE H. G. Walker Ceo. C. Albright S. S. Stevenson FRATRES IN FACULTATI Prof. Percival Hunt Prof. Glen N. Merry Leonard H. Racker O. K. Patton Ray Short FRATRES IN UNIVERS ITATE Robt. Musser Theo. Garfield Don Rogers Harry M. Reed Melvin Muckey Guy Aldrich Russell Lemley H. H. Maynard Robt. Shaw Geo. Murray Arben Young Robt. Masson Wm. Antes Orville Harris Rogers, Garfield, Masson, Lemley. Young Shaw, Murray, Muckey, Antes. Aldrich, Merry, Racker, Harris, Short, Maymnl TAU BETA PI FOUNDED 1909 COLORS Seal Brown and White. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dean W. G. Raymond Prof. B. J. Lambert Prof. B. P. Fleming Prof. S. M. Woodward Prof. A. H. Ford J. B. Hill G. J. Keller M. A. Repass C. Gallagher H. G. Chesbro R. C. Puckett FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE H. J. Corcoran H. W. Damerow C. Franks Geo. Fries G. Iveland A. W. Volkmer F. S. Yetter e Franks. Keller. Smith. Fleming. Tisdale. Yetter, Ireland. Chesebro. Fist. Hill. Raymond, Fries, Corcoran, Volkmer. Lambert. Voodard 40 PHI DELTA KAPPA ESTABLISHED 1909 COLORS Red and White. FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. A. Jessup H. C. Dorcas R. M. Stewart R. H. Sylvester Irving King E. E. Lewis Ernest Horn C. R. Aurner FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE H. W. Anderson D. H. Root L. J. Breuckner I. N. Madsen G. J. Knock P. C. Packer P. J. Sodergren R. L. Masson M. J. Muckey H. L. Leedham M. J. Wilcox J. O. Ralph J. W. Meyer W. N. Anderson E. Ritter E. J. Ashbaugh Ritten, Brueckner, Boot. Wilcox. Wanerus. Andersen, Madsen. Ashbaugh. Muckey. Leedham Lewis, Jessup. Anderson. King. Seing, Stewart, Aurner. PHI BETA KAPPA ALPHA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1895 FOUNDED IN THE COLLEGE OF WILLIAM AND MARY, 1776 OFFICERS 1915-16 ROLLO M. STEWART President ELLIOT JONES Vice-President JACOB VAN DER ZEE Secretary-Treasurer FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. F. Ansley A. R. Krebiel Mrs. Ray Aurner G. T W. Patrick G. G. Benjamin J. N. Pearce W. P. Bordwell E. F. Piper E. Clark Conger Reynolds H. L. Dodge Jennie E. Roberts H. C. Dorcas E. W. Rockwood J. H. Dunlap S. B. Sloan H. F. Goodrich A. G. Smith Cornelius Gouwens E. D. Starbuck Patty Curd G. W. Stewart Beryle Han R. M. Stewart F. E. Haynes E. N. S. Thompson A. H. Holt Jacob Van der Zee H. C. Horack Hertha L. Voss Percival Hunt C. H. Weller C. H. Ibershott E. A. Wilcox Elliot Jones W. C. Wilcox C. B. Wilson FRATRES IN URBE Unda I. Hamren Katherine Paine Mrs. H. C. Horack Mrs. E. W. Rockwood Sarah Hutcninson Mrs. C. E. Seashore Mrs. Nora B. Lake Mrs. A. S. Smith Helen B. Loos Mrs. Leroy Spencer Florence Magowan Mrs. Anna D. Starbuch Elizabeth B. Martin Mrs. M. H. Teevwen Ethyl E. Martin Mrs. Mabel M. Volland FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Ruth Gallaher V. A. Hoersch Elmer N. Liljedahl Mary Meredith T. G. Garfield P. S. Helmick SIGMA XI Botany D. H. Boot Earl Grissell Marguerite Robert W. E. Rogers B. Shimek G. W. Wilson R. B. Wylie Hilda W. Horn Katherine May Kennedy Clemantina Spencer Chemistry- W. K. Kullman W. J. Karslake J. N. Pearce E. W. Rockwood Franklin Mortimer Engineering A. H. Ford B. P. Fleming J. B. Hill F. G. Higbee R. E. Hitchins T. Ingwaldson G. J. Keller B. J. Lambert W. G. Raymond M. A. Repass Harry Corcoran Harry Damerow Clinton Greer Albert Volkmer John Dunlap Floyd S. Yetter IOWA CHAPTER Geology G. F. Kay J. Hans A. C. Trowbridge Earl G. Allen Jesse B. Howell Leroy Patton Washburn Shipton Mathematics R. P. Baker W. E. Beck Sara E. Cronin C. Gouwens J. F. Reilly A. G. Smith O. H. Truman Medicine G. C. Albright Henry Albert Miss Verplanck A. H. Beifeld G. B. Gregg C. P. Howard J. J. Lambert J. T. McClintock H. J. Prentiss F. A. Stevens C. Van Epps Austin Davis Harry Jenkinson Lewis Baumann Ewen McEwen Physics F. C. Brown L. E. Dodd E. Dershem H. L. Dodge J. W. Doolittle P. S. Helmick G. W. Stewart L. P. Sieg W. E. Tisdale Andrew McMahon Andrew Nelson Peter Luteyn Arnold Oehler Matt Luckiesh Psychology C. J. Konock C. E. Seashore R. H. Silvester Mabel C. Williams Robt. M. Browning Mas E. Witte Esther Gaw Philip J. Sodergrem Zoology G. L. Houser T. T. Job C. C. Nutting F. A. Stromsten Dayton Stoner H. F. Wickham La Forest Buchanan Joyce Crowell Olver Irish Ralph Kahle Paul Rockwood John Horsfall Elsewhere in University - Thomas Huston MacBride Chas. Gallaher Resident in the City A. J. Cox Ella Shimek Mrs. O. H. Truman G. W. Carpenter Mrs. F. A. Stromsten 412 OUR TS - GIRL - ilrnftrurr Hjrlirrlitui - SORORI IES 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 GAMMA PHI BETA WOMEN ' S PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Cruver, Jeffries. Cornwall, Brown, Katz. Roberts, Petty, Rogers, Putnam. Demon, Winterneld. Mclnnerny. Gunsolley, Stark. Gunderson, Evans, Lynch. ALPHA Xi DELTA Marjorie Demon Ethel Winterfield Pi BETA PHI Helen Jeffries Marion Cruver KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Ruth Cornwall Francis Brown DELTA ZETA Hazel Putnam Alice Hatcher ALPHA DELTA Pi Lucy Gunsolley Florence Mclnnerny GAMMA PHI BETA Esther Petty Beatrice Rogers DELTA GAMMA Katherine Roberts Florence Katz DELTA DELTA DELTA Genevieve Evans Clarie Lynch ALPHA CHI OMEGA Naomi Gunderson Edna Stark IOWA ZETA CHAPTER FOUNDED 1867 ESTABLISHED 1882. FLOWER Wine Carnation. COLORS Wine and Silver Mrs. George W. Ball Mrs. George W. Ball, Jr. Mrs. George O ' Brien, Jr. Mrs. C. H. Dayton Mrs. Helen Donovan Mrs. J. H. Dunlap SORORES IN URBA Miss Edith Eastman Mrs. J. J. Hinman, Jr. Mrs. Thesle Job Miss Daisy Johnson Miss Evelyn Marston Mrs. R. D. ' Perry Jean Dayton Olive Eastman Helen Jeffrey- Mar j one Kuppinger Hazel Langstaff Florence Light Florence Morony Lucile Metcalf SORORES IN UNFVERSITATE Helen Beemer Marion Cruver Miriam Morony Natalie Phillips Arena Walters Adele Rogers Alice Cummings Ruth Cummings Gladys Stump Mrs. W. G. Raymond Mrs. B. F. Shambaugh Mrs. A. G. Smith Mrs. S. A. Swisher Mrs. H. F. Wickham Mrs. Laura Donnell Mary Ellen Crane Irene Gorman Bernice Manson Mary Huebner Katharine Goshorn Helen Overholt Mary Lively Edith Smith 425 M. Stockman. R. Mercer, M. Kime. K. Mitchell, E. Hutchinson, M. Cruikshank, A. Xewcomb. L. -Peebles. Mrs. Howard, E. Searle, R. Bewsher, K. Kennedy. B. Beim, L. Prentiss, I. Roseberry, J. Scarff, F. Blackmar. A. Nash, N. Owen, E. McKee, G. Van Wagenen. B. Blackmar, A. Willard, L. Eicher, M. Kennedy, C. Loos. H. Haw, E. Neasham, M. Neasham, G. McClain. H. Kent, Mrs. Shrauger, M. Coast. M. Disert, H. Brownlee. R. Cornwall, F. Brown. BETA ZETA CHAPTER FOUNDED 1876 ESTABLISHED 1882 FLOWER Fleur de Lis COLORS Light and Dark Blue Mrs. P. Bordwell Mrs. W. D. Cannon Mrs. S. C. Carson Miss Katherine Close Mrs. S. L. Close Mrs. W. O. Coast Miss Gertrude Dennis Miss Eula Devall Mrs. D. K. SORORES IN URBE Mrs. A. H. Ford Mrs. Anne Hall Miss Ada Hutchinson Mrs. E. W. Rockwood Mrs. E. B. Wilson Mrs. Elizabeth Sawyer Mrs. William Ruthtoff Mrs. J. B. Lambert Wylie Mrs. W. J. Miss Helen Letson Mrs. W. J. McChesney Mrs. Robert McCollister Mrs. John McGee Miss Carrie Mordoff Mrs. Henry Morrow Mrs. Harry Payne Mrs. H. G. Plum Karslake SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Lydia Eicher Gertrude Van Wagenen Frances Brown Ruth Bewsher Kathryn Kennedy Margaret Stockman Norma Owen Ella Searle Marian Kime Ruth Cornwall Margaret Kennedy Helen Brownlee Josephine Scarff Edith McGrew Marjorie Coast May Disert Lenore Bullard Florence Blackmar Helen Haw Ruth Mercer Katherine Mitchell Hazel Kent Mollie Cruikshank Alice Willard Annette Newcomb Gwendolyn McClain Beatrice Beim Irene Roseberry Christobel Loos Lillian Prentiss Beatrice Blackmar Elaine McKee Lois Peebles Margaret Neasham Elizabeth Neasham Adelaide Nash Elizabeth Hutchison Mrs. Ottilie Howard 427 C.Bill.r MM.rtdilt, R.Rall f ff u FOUNDED 1872 FLOWER Cream Rose ESTABLISHED 1886 COLORS Bronze. Pink and Blue. Mrs. Eleanor Biggs Mrs. Chappell Mrs. Coffin Mrs. Walter Davis Mrs. Chas. Dutcher Mrs. Samuel Haves Christine Biller .Mary Meredith Jess May Florence Katz Katharine Cook Florence Lincoln .Marilla Goodenow Jean May Edna Emanuelson SORORES IN URBE Mrs. C. Horack Miss Edith Koontz Mrs. Myrtle G. Kohl Mrs. E. Weidnar Mrs. Royal .Mrs. Cora Morrison Miss Ruth Magowan Mrs. John McCoIlister Mrs. Puckett Miss Mary Sanders Mrs. Hal Stewart Mrs. F. Stevens Miss Eloise Brainerd Miss Mabel Swisher Mrs. F. B. Sturm Miss Bertha Willis Miss Florence Magowan SORORES IN FACULTATE Miss Esther Swisher Mrs. Frank Whinnery SORORES Katharine Roberts Flora Geiger Ruth Rath Dorothy Yetter Frances Barnhart Louise Manatrey Luzia Thomas Zaida Dingley Helen Hill IN UNIVERSITATE Elizabeth Mallory Phebe Baxter Jean Richards Ann Cochrane Trenna Chamberlain Gladys Thompson Bernice Baxter Genevieve Tinley Helen Dingley Marian Marquardt lone Frazier Marjorie Madden Mildred Mansfield Muriel Russell Dorothy Hull Helen Grotewohl Dorothy Stewart Ida Ingalls PHI CHAPTER FOUNDED 1888 ESTABLISHED 1904 FLOWER Pansy. COLORS Silver, Gold and Blue. Mrs. Sarah Paine Hoffman Miss Etta Grissell Mrs. Wilma Nicols Hoar SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Ethel M. Van der Zee Miss Anne Rock Mrs. Mabel Merritt Husted Miss Florence Schneider Mrs. Verne Shedd Records Mrs. Chas. Gordon Taylor Miss Mary Elizabeth Schlitz Kittie Kurz Portia Evans Bernice Dickson Mary Peck Ruth Thorp Irene Stapleton Katherine Hutchinson SORORES IN Genevieve Evans Nell Baird Grace Pfannebecker Maysie Morgan Myrle Robinson Jeanette Magowan Esther Fiester Blanche Dempsey UNIVERSITATE Florence Zurawski Clarie Lynch Florence Robinson Prudence Heberling Helen Rock Julia Schneider Lolita Carpenter Marjorie Anderson Margaret Cheseborough Gladys Fessenden Lorna Murphy Helen Cook Marjorie Heberling Lulu Gray Betty Gaston 431 1-OUNDED 1910 FLOWER Lily of the Valley. BETH CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1910 COLORS Sapphire and White. Mrs. F. A. Stromsten Mrs. V. W. Bales Jane E. Slavata Eva M. Allen Mabel Heinzman Ruth Farquhar Mildred Elliott Adelaide Blythe SORORES IN URBE Mrs. J. H. Lake Mrs. Elmer Williams Mrs. M. L. Person Mrs. R. G. Grassfield Mrs. F. W. Kracker Mrs. Lorin Stuckey Mrs. O. E. Van Doren Mrs. W. F. Bailer Mrs. W. E. Beck SORORES IN FACULTATE Dr. Mary K. Heard SORORES Bernice Greve Dora Williams Hazel Mouser Zoe Van Meter IN UNIVERSITATE Theckla Lundt Ethel Spaulding Vera Snyder Eula Van Meter Emma Nelson heo Christensen Margaret Wieneke Helen Batty G. Roberts, M. Welter, M. Gates, N. Gunderson. K. Dignan, F. Freeman, F. Fuller. I. Miller, N. Albright, I. Noble, B. Rock. F. Fuller, C. Weller, A. Forbes. M. Hauck, I. Thompson, P. Peters, D. Paule. F. Cobb, V. Miller, E. Hauck. F. Messerli, M. Irwin, M. Gunderson, G. Kirk. E. Stark. FOUNDED 1885 FLOWER- Mrs. Hance Mrs. L. Myers Edna Stark Pauline Peters Naomi Gunderson Mary Erwin Dorothea Paule Katherine Dignan SIGMA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1911 -Scarlet Carnation. COLORS Scarlet and Olive. SORORES IN URBE Nina Shaffer Bess Martin SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Florence Messerli Marie Hauck Vivian Miller Mary Gates Irene Miller Frances Cobb Grace Roberts Florence Freeman Agnes Flannagan Gladys Kirk Flora Fuller Beatrice Rock Esther Hauck Martha Gunderson Florence Fuller May Wetter Naomi Albright Alma Forbes lone Thompson Clara Weller 433 r SIGMA CHAPTER FOUNDED 1893 FLOWER La France Rose. ESTABLISHED COLORS Light Blue and Gold. 1912 Miss Gussie Evans Mrs. F. A. Walker SORORES IN URBE Mildred Coulter Ann McCollister SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Ruth Wilkins Marjorie Denton Boneata Griffis May Sherman Blanche Inman Lorerta Wicks Ethel Winterfield Florence McCollister Lucile Waldron Lucile Jasper Mary Kinnavey Marguerite Saunders Elizabeth Springer Frances Gilchrist Elsa Dethlefs Mazel Byrnes Margaret O ' Keefe Mildred Brinton Pauline Cotter Ann Thoman Mary Anderson Kathleen O ' Grady DELTA ZETA IOTA CHAPTER FOUNDED ESTABLISHED 1913 COLORS Nile Green and Old Rose. FLOWER Killarney Rose. SORORES IN FACULTATE Florence Joy Verplanck Bennett SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Myrtle Tuder Edna O ' Hara Helen Dowlin Hazel Putnam Ruth Dockerty Alice Hatcher Mary Dunn Bernice Cole Ruth Gray Florence Lichty Helen Johnston 439 ALPHA TAL BETA FOUNDED 1914 ESTABLISHED 1914 FLOWER Bronze Rose. COLORS Bronze Rose and Foliage Green. SORORES IN URBE Mrs. S. K. Stevenson SORORES IN FACULTATE May G. Shuck SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Esther Paulus Frederick Nesta Williams Gail Stahl Mary Gustafson Blanche Jones Dale Gould Henrietta Schell Erma Marges Ethel Gould Ada Maxson Angie Maxson Jessie Smart Mary Pinkham Dorothy Paulus Ruth Sailor Edith Vogel Delphia Williams Ethyn Williams 441 ALPHA BETA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1915 FLOWER Single Violet. COLORS Light Blue and White. SORORES IN URBE Tacie Knease Ethel Denton Schenck SORORES IN FACULTATE Clara May Daley SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Marietta Abell Veda Hindi Florence Mclnerney Josephine Berrien Elizabeth Barnes Marjory Hurless Charlotte Moody Gladys Coon Mary Regina Carroll Verna Iliff Luella Reimers Magdalene Grimm Marjorie Cook Ruth Jones Henrietta Rate Elsie Heiden Lillian Filean Gladys Laux Huldah Robertson Eva Mahon Elizabeth France Mary Lee Edith Stewart Lillian Sheridan Lucy Gunsolley June Leo Lois Wickham Gladys Shoesmith 44! Gamma Phi Beta I Etta Lowenstein Esther Petty Mildred Whealen Hermione Ellyson Beatrice Rogers FOUNDED 1874 ESTABLISHED 1915 FLOWER Carnation. COLORS Seal Brown and Fawn. SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Robert N. Carson SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Nena Lewis Miriam Miller L. Orlee Spencer Francis Wyland Vera Dutton Chloris Waterbury Francis Turner Ruth Kelso Helen Schmidt Edith Hoover WAYNE FOSTER President HAROLD BARBER Treasurer FRANK ENRIGHT Secretary BOARD OF DIRECTORS Vice-President W. Keith Hamill .... Liberal Arts Vice- President Carl Wangberg .... Law Vice-President Stanley Hands .... Engineering Vice-President Thomas Herrity .... Dentistry Vice-President W. W. Hansell .... Medicine Vice-President Ralph Potter Pharmacy DIRECTORS AT LARGE Irving Barron Sam Gross Harold Hartman Ray Clearman A. H. Gunderson Lawrence Raymond H. C. Place Prof. Robt. E. Reinow ATHLETIC REPRESENTATIVE Chas. D. Waterman FACULTY REPRESENTATIVES Pres. Thomas Huston MacBride Top Row: Hands, Wangberg, Gunderson, Hansel, Clearman, Hartmann, Potter. Bottom Row: Hamill, Miller, Waterman, Enright, Foster, Barber. Place, Gross. 448 WOMANS LEAGUE EXECUTIVE COUNCIL President Magdalene Freyder Vice-President Hazel Putnam Secretary Lucile Waldron Treasurer Ruth Rath Senior Representative Eva Allen Junior Representative Grace Reams Sophomore Representative Ethel Blythe Freshman Representative Mildred Mansfield Woman ' s Professional League Blanche Jones SUB-COUNCIL Y. W. C. A Prudence Heberling I- W. W. A Tressie Sexsmith Erodelphian Henrietta Rate Hesperian Mildred Whealen Octave Thanet Margaret Ryan Whitby Ethyn Williams Currier Hall Elsie Cutler Kappa Kappa Gamma Margaret Kennedy Delta Delta Delta Portia Evans Pi Beta Phi Arena Walters Delta Gamma Luzia Thomas Alpha Delta Pi Luella Reimer Delta Zeta Edna O ' Harra Alpha Chi Omega Irene Miller Gamma Phi Beta Lea Spencer Alpha Xi Delta Mary Kinnavey Alpha Tau Beta Ethel Gould Achoth Lucile Douglas Top Row: Reams, Williams, Dunn, Heberling, Gould, Jones, Spencer. Second Row: Walters, Kennedy, Rate, Reimers, Allen, Blythe, Whealen. Bottom Row: Rath, Thomas, Mansfield, Freyder, Putnam, Waldron, Douglas. IVY LAME FABER MCFADDEN President MIRIAM MORONY " Francis Barbara " JOSEPHINE SCARFF Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Anna Cochrane Elizabeth Mallory Christabel Loos Florence Blackmar Jean Richards Marian Cruver Josephine Scarff Beatrice Blackmar Bernice Baxter Miriam Morony Lenore Bullard Lucile Metcalf Helen Beemer Bernice Manson Louise Manatrey Jeff D. Rogers Jack Trey nor Thomas Treynor Milford Engelbert William Byington Francis Bewsher Faber McFadden Robert Davis Howard Dancer Charles Benton Edward Kopp Edgar Goodrich Ernest Boysen William R. Johnson Benjamin Seeley Carlton Hatcher Alfons Hageboeck Top Row: Rogers, J. Treynor, Cochrane, T. Treynor, Mallory, Engelbert, Byington. Second Row: Loos, F. Blackmar, Richards, Cruver, Scarff, B. Blackmar, Baxter, Morony. Bottom Row: Bewsher, Bullard, McFadden, Davis, Metcalf, Dancer, Beemer, Benton, Kopp. 450 POLYGON VINCENT BELL CLAIRE HAMILTON HAZEL KENT NAOMI GUNDERSON Vincent Bell Harvey Blount Harry DeReus Zae Aschenbrenner Genevieve Evans Blanche Morgan Mary Peck MEMBERS Prudence Heberling Hazel Kent Katherine Kennedy- Irene Roseberry Helen Haw Tom Mather George Prichard President Vice-PTesident Secretary Treasurer Ronald Spangler Charles Wilson Everett Raymond Clarence Hamilton Florence Messerli Marie Hauck Naomi Gunderson Top Row: Peck. Evans. Hauck, Kent, Heberling. Second Rote: Ha-. Gunderscn. De Reus, Englebert. Roseberry. Messerli. Bottom Row: Hamilton. Spangler, Bell, Raymond, Mather, Prichard. 451 President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary FLORENCE SWANSON ANNA HOBBET ALMER WIGDAHL SUSAN SHELDON Annette Anderson Agnes Anderson Christopher Arthun Esther Christensen Wm. Edwardson Minnie Frydenborg Mary Gustafson Hiram Gustafson Jens Groethe Delbert Halmson Viola Hagglund Dean Seashore MEMBERS John Hoegh George Hemmingson Anna Hobbet Oscar Hobbet Mr. Johnson Mr. F. Johnson Mr. R. J. Johnson Agnetha Kirketeg Olof Kirketeg Irving Knudson Sophia Kleaveland HONORARY MEMBERS Ex. Pres. Maclean Olof Larson Paul Lorens Iver Madsen Orville Olson Elma Olson Irving Osmundson Florence Swanson Susan Sheldon Knut Sporre Rosa Wright Aimer Wigdahl Prof. Larsen Top Row: Knudson, Holmson. Larson. Second Row: Lorens, Thompson, Hobbett, Kirketeg, Arthun. Third Row: Frydenborg, Gustafson. Johnson, Anderson, Olson, Hagghmd. Bottom Row: Kirketeg, Prof. Larson, Hobbet, Swanson, Wright, Groethe, Anderson. NEWMAN Altfillish, Wilbur Beecher, W. L. Blankenheim, Ray Blietz, Albert Burke, C. H. Byrne, O. A. Cannon, John L. Cook, Coleman, H. Curtis, M. J. Dealy, D. M. Donnelly, W. L. Downs, Gerhard Doyle, Larry O. Dunn, Harry T. Etienne, Robert F. Fahey, Leo Feeney, A. J. Foley, J. J. Fosselman, Joseph Gallagher, Harold Gallagher. James Garwin. Leo Glasgow. Frank R. Gordon. Charles Grady, Joseph Hanapel. Herbert Harney, Harold Hoffman, Herbert Hoffman, W. P. Huber, Anthony Imhoff, Eldon Jewell, Walter Johnson, Rudolph Kelley, Harley Kelly, Leo J. Kerwin, Michael Lieb, Edmund F. McCarty, James E. McFadden, Faber J. McGaheran, Paul E. McGill, F. T. McGinley, J. C. McGinn, Satalli F. McLaughlin, John F. McMahon, J. F. McSwiggan, John J. Maloy, Henry E. Murray, George C. O ' Connor, Edward Phillips, aymond J. Reilly, William Rock, Emmet J. Ryan, J. B. Ryan, Paul Sanner, Charles Scannell, Paul Sheehan, J. T. Speidel, Glenn P. Stribley, Harry A. Swift, James B. Thies, E. M. Thornton, Norbert Tierney, Harold J. TofFlemire, Frances Walpole, James E. Weis, H. A. Anita Bakewell Helen Baldwin Evelyn Bowen Katherine Brady Mary R. Carroll Mary Casey Sadie Devine Katherine Dignan Florence Freeman Grace Gatens Marguerite Grady Blanche Gross Mary Hasely Clementine Hintgen Agnes Horning Myra Horning Helen Hummer Katherine Hutchinson Mary Kinnavey Dorothy Kueneman Lulu McCormick Dorthea McDonald Florence McGovern Miriam Murony Margaret Morrison Katherine Mulrony Edna Murphy Ellen O ' Brien Margaret O ' Keefe Pauline Reynolds Margaret Rohret Margaret Ryan Lilian Sheridan Irene Stapleton Ann Thoman Esther Thoman Caroline Vogt Julia Wade Charlotte Weaver Loretta Wicks Elizabeth Whittaker Gretchen Kane Lorna Murphy Katherine Mitchell Katherine O ' Grady Beatrice Rock Rita Thornton Theresa Flaherty Genevieve Tinley Top Row: Doyle, Speidel, McGinn, F. Swift, Harney, O ' Connor, Beecher, R. Swift, Foley. Second Row: Murray. Curtis. Dunn, Lieb, Cannon, Ryan, Downs, Hoffman, Fahey, Kelly. Third Row: Cummings, Dignan, Rock, Cahill, Whittaker. Carroll, Kinnavay. Flaherty, Hummer, Lee, Grady. Fourth Row: Kane, Wade, Reynolds, Thornton, Blankenheim. McGill, Gatens, Hornung. Madden. Bottom Row: McLaughlin, McGahern, Dwyre. Malloy. Thornton, Fosselman, Johnson. Huber. MARSHAL LAW R. B. HEWITT . F. T. McGiLL JESSIE SMART LEONARD PACKER SAM GROSS . . O. H. Albee A. H. Bolton Sam Gross Jens Grothe H. V. Ham Fred Kubichek Arthur Lund F. T. McGill Ray Blankenheim Albert Block MEMBERS A. W. Cockshoot R . B. Hewitt O. J. Kirketeg Jessie Smart Frank Walkup Wilbur Altfilisch H. W. Raymond C. W. Barlow Arthur Nelson Orville Harris Leonard Racker President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sargeant-at-Arms A. L. Young J. B. Cross J. W. Morrasy Clinton Davdel Otto Schluter Edward Hicklin Leland Mendenhall Stanley Haynes Harry Westfall George Gill Top Row: Hewitt, Barlow, Ilicklin, Schluter, Nelson, Harn, Raymond, Bolton. Second Row: Mendenhall, McGill, Kubichek, Walker, Smart, Cockshoot, Block Young. Bottom Row: Morrassy, Blankenheim, Gross, Davdel, Albee, Racker, Kirketeg, Lund. 454 HAHNEMANIAN CLl B DON H. NEWLAND President GERTRUDE BASHAM Vice-president LOUISE WILKEN Treasurer OPAL CANNON Secretary L. A. KENNELL Censors BETHAL BEALS EULA PARKER RUTH .CLOUGH Critic MEMBERS Ruth Jaeger Mattie Miller Edith Hamlin Marion Smith Helena Trundy Rosella Burns L. A. Kennell Roy Wyckoff Dorothy Glise Bethel! Beals Louise Wilken Gertrude Basham Don H. Newland Opal Cannon Ruth Clough Delia Green Top Row: Ruth Jaeger. Mattie Miller, Edith Hamlin, Marian Smith. Middle Row: Helena Trundy, Rosella Burns. L. A. Kennell, Roy Wyckoff, Blouch. Anderson, Dorothy Glise. Bottom Row: Bethal Beals, Louise Vilkin, Gertrude Basham, Don H. Xewland, Opal Cannon, Ruth Clough, Delia Green. 455 CO5MOPOLJTA ACTIVE MEMBERS Hettie T. Amsdell Annette Anderson Esther Anell Leonora Arent Johannes Bergman Ola M. Blagg Arthur Brown R. M. Camacho Y. Chikaraishi W.K.Chun Nora Clay Lamberto Daing Mrs. Frances W. Davis V. Diamonon Louis Feldstein G. J. Ferreira W. T. Dunn A. O. Gaa Frances Garris Winifred Garris Clara Goldberg Lucy Gunsolley Edward H. Halweg Orville Harris Geo. Hemmingson H. N. Ho S. Hwang Oliver Irish B. S. Jain Ralph Kahle K. G. Khorozian M. Kubo W. K. Li T. L. Li B. P. Lopez Marco Lugo Melville Miller Raymond Misbach J. H. Miyasaki Lewis H. Mounts Jose C. Negron Ruth Nissen Mihoe Nobuhara Paul Palencia Mabel A. Paull Guy V. Aldrich Mary Anderson G. G. Benjamin David H. Boot Sudhindra Bose Norris A. Brisco Mary G. Chawner ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Clara M. Daley E. A. Farris Sara Hart Mary K. Heard F. W. Kracher Helen Katz Bessie A. McClenahan Florence Peterman Leonard Racker Paul Rockwood Isaac Rubenstein D. Samonte S. J. Samonte E. S. Solidarios Fabian Soriben R. Shishido K. Suto I. Takeda P. R. Tang Grace Turner C. C. Vandersteeg Hazel Walker C. C. Wang Nina Shaffer B. F. Shambaugh Bohumil Shimek May Shuck E. D. Starbuck Charles B. Wilson Top Row: Feldstein, Vandersteeg, Negron, Bergman, Frank, Aldrich, Kracher, Jam. Second Row: Garris, Davis, Anderson, M. Anderson, Gunsolley, Daley, Tang. Third Row: Wang, Chun, Peterman, Ho, G. Turner, Li, Garris, Hwang. Fourth Row: Daing, Suto, Chikaraishi, Takeda, Solidarios, Samonte, Dunn, Diamonon, Samonte. Whittaker, Arent, Brown, Niessen, Mounts, Blagg, Rockwood, Clay, Mrs. Starbuck, Starbuck, Li. 5Tt pNf5 Cu.ua PAUL R. TANG President T. L. Ll Secretary W. T. DUNN Treasurer Paul R. Tang W. K. Li W. T. Dunn .MEMBERS T. L. Li S. H. Hwang D. U. Huong H. N. Ho S. H. Hwang, H. X. Ho, W. T. Dunn. P. R. Tang, W. K. Li, T. L. Li. D. U. Huong. 457 ATHELNEY President Secretary and Treasurer ROGER SERCEL DOROTHY DONDORE Helen Heberling A. W. McMillen Ival McPeak Dorot hy Paulus Roger Sergei Ralph Turner Horace Van Nice C. F. Ansley Demaree C. Bess Dorothy Dondore John T. Frederick Esther Paulus Frederick Don Harrison Alice Hatcher TRAILER 3 CLVB EDITH POTTER President ANNA BENNETT V ice-President ETTA COULTER Treasurer LEAH HEIDEN Secretary LUCILE CULVER Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS Anna Bennett Lulah Bennett Etta Coulter Lucile Culver Vivian Draper Audrey Hart Anna Mae Heiden Leah Heiden Fannie Lister Caroline McGuire Blanche Pierce Edith Potter Dorothy Ross Lucile Sawyer Marie Schmidt Ruth Thomson Top Row: McGuire, Schmidt, Lister, Thompson, Hart. Sawyer. A. Heiden. Bottom Row: Ross, Bennett, Culver, Bennett, Potter, L. Heiden. Coulter, Pierce, Draper. N.QundcrSc M.Fr EA11, :ydcr H. Putnam A.l-Iarrii K.Kurz J. M K CooK 460 TI1E SECTION " fear this is no place for me. " Mr. Culbertson, meeting a friend on the street one Saturday morning: " I haven ' t a class this morning. " Friend: " How ' s that? " Mr. Culbertson: " Vivian didn ' t come. " IN AMERICAN GOVERNMENT. What is false imprisonment? Student: " It is the holding of somebody er " Prof.: " Then I guess all the male students are under arrest. " Mrs. Talbott had asked her freshmen to bring safety razor blades to snarpen their charcoal for drawing purposes. One girl went to Whetstones to buy some. Student: " I want some safety razor blades. " Clerk: " What kind do you want? " Student: " I don ' t know. " Clerk: " Well, who do you want them for? " Student: " I want them for art. " Clerk: " Well, don ' t you know what kind Art uses? " L. A. (to Medic) : " German medical students must have a fine opportunity to study anatomy during the war. " Medic: " Oh, I don ' t know, their specimens are in too small pieces to get a general idea of the relation of the parts. HASH Waiter (to boarder): " Grape-nuts, cream of wheat or corn flakes? " Tired boarder (who has heard this same sentence for the thousandth morning in succession: " Hebrews 13: 8. " Waiter: " What? " Boarder: " Hebrews 13: 8. Look it up. " Hebrews 13: 8, " Jesus Christ, the same yesterday, today, and forever. " 4GG HE OUGHT TO KNOW, TOO Prof.: " What is lard? " Van DeBrake: " It is a gummy exudation. " A Freshman hurried into the University Bookstore one morning and enquired, " How about the Steps in Human Progress? " Clerk: " Short this morning. " Alpha Xi ' s to Irene: " We don ' t have to have pledges to pay our grocery bills; we just want you. " Please note the Kappa features in this section. They need the advertising. Oh, Cornie was a winsome girl, And Shraugcr was a man, They came to " Iowa " one day, And there the " case " began. Now Father Preniiss oft would scold, He loved his Cornie dear, But all in vain his voice he raised, To the loving couple near. For on one Indian Summer ' s day. When skies were blue and clear, They motored from their friends away, To a little village near. They entered " Iowa " in the fall, As happy as could be, And kept the secret safe from friends, From " profs " and family. But one day forth the good news came. As secrets always will, For Christobel had learned the truth. And could not keep it still. Long Father Prentiss stormed and raged, He loved his daughter so, For Cornie and " Shraug " were married now, Which caused him direst woe. And there they joined themselves for life, Now, as they leave old " Iowa, " This maid and lover bold, We hope this will express, Forgetful of her father ' s threats, To Cornie and her Stranger-man As lovers did of old. Best wishes for success. QUESTION " Where is Dr. King ' s office, please? " " Over in Mamal Hall. " " Mamal Hall! " " Yes, New Science. " " Why doesn ' t he have it in Bird Hall? " Freshie: " Do the Kappa Alpha Nus go to the Pan Hellenic? Wise Soph. : " Sure, you always see ' em serving punch. " FOR MEN ONLY Olin Hukill, passing Eddie Mayer on a cold day: hands will freeze and then you can ' t talk. " " Better hurry up, Eddie, or your MEDICINE " My attempts as a quack doctor. " LAW " How to become a shyster Lawyer. " PHARMACY " How to make the pills. " DENTAL " Hammering, sawing and tooth carpentering while you wait. " ENGINEERING " To Mecca Mechanic. " HOMEOPATHIC " Practice in pill driving. " A certain Pi Phi ' s definition of Love: " A wandering around in cool spaces, till you come back to the man you love there everything becomes warm and cosy. " Margery Kuppinger is asked to describe what it feels like to be in love. She replied: " Just as you feel toward your mother. " Mrs. Kohl: " I ' ve been over the trees twice. " ' Mr. Patterson: " Go over them again. You can do it smoother a third time. " (Editor ' s note Lest the reader think differently, it should be stated that this was high art. and oc- curred when the class in design was making a decorative landscape.) OVERHEARD IN THE SMOKE SHOP " I wonder if Cornie will make a good wife for Harold? " " She ought to she ' s been a Prentiss long enough. " F. M 462 The historic Ornament Class were making a design with a Celtic Motif, and Mr. Patterson was naming over the characteristics of Celtic Art. Air. Patterson: " How many of you have a distorted human body? " Jean Dayton: " Com Hum. I have. " We understand by good authority that Professor Thompson of the English department has a Dream-Girl to whom he occasionally writes sonnets. THERE LITTLE GIRL, DON ' T CRY. (After Riley about five miles) There little girl, don ' t cry, They didn ' t bid yon, I know. And it seems too bad, With the pull you had You couldn ' t make it go. There, little girl, don ' t cry, It might have been worse, you know, They might get you in And then take back your pin, And that would be one awful blow. Louise: " There ' s something preying on my mind. " Alice: " Never mind, dear, it will soon starve to death. " Man (looking at girls on " What ' ll you have on your sundae " page of the 1916 Hawk- eye i : " What will I have peaches. " 463 OH! WHERE IS MY WANDERING GUM TO-DAY? Dramatis Personae. Christabel Loos Queen Gum Chewess. Lillian Prentiss Lady in Waiting. Tau Delts Villians. One Gob of Gum Heroine. Place : Whet ' s. Time : Ten o ' clock last week. ACT ONE Villians always present. Queen and Lady in Waiting enter. The Queen darts searching glances over the MUSICALE ONE Queen singing: " Where and O Where is My Wandering Gum, Where has My Gum Gone To-day! ' Tis the Gum that I chewed when I Was a Boy The Gum That My Father Had. O Say does it Stick to the Old Table Leg, Or the Back of the Old Picture Frame? O Where is My Gum, My Wandering Gum! O, Where has My Gum Gone To-day? " CHORUS Lady in Waiting Leading: " Gone are the Days of the Gum I used to Chew. " ENCORE " Bring Back, Bring Back, O Bring Back My Gum Wad to nn " DIALOGUE ONE Queen Speaking: " O, Lil, what shall I do without my Gum? I know I left it Under one Tables when I was in here a couple of weeks ago, and it was only Half Chewed. Pipe those Delta Taus rubbering at Us. I can ' t grab it anyway with all of Then looking on. Let ' s get out. " Lady in Waiting: " Hist, Queen! I lamp it under yon table. " (Imploringly.) the Delta Taus leave then we can Grab it and Hike. " But the Queen sweeps out. (Exit Lil.) SCENE TWO The villainous Tau Delts linger like the Poor, They are always with Us. SCENE THREE Enter Christie and Lill. 461 4- " I ' ve Been Here in the Morning and I ' ve been Here in the Eve, Now I ' m Going to Linger till the Delts Begin to Leave. For it ' s My Gum, and it ' s My Gum And I shall Get It Yet. O. It ' s My Gum and My Gum And I Shall Get it Yet And I linger here ' til morning and then again ' til eve, O, hurry up, you Tau Delts I wish that you would leave. " Chorus by Ull: It ' s a Green Stick, or a Pink Stick, Or Black Jack ' s Sable Strand. O, We ' ll chew, And We ' ll Chew All Our Jaws Can Stand. DIALOGUE TWO Lady in Waiting: " Queen, See, How they Guzzle. Someone had two Bits. All the Tau Delts Hail the Flowing Bowl. See the Coc foam slop and splash. Nine more for Old Tau Delt and Rock Island. Haste, My Queen, Haste. " Queen Speaking: " Alas! I Glom It! Come My Own Fair Gob of Gum! At Last! I clasp you to my own hollow Tooth. " (Exit, the Queen and Maid in Haste.) SCENE FOUR Finale: And the Villians Still Pursued Her. The Tau Delts go out in single File, singing " O, Whose Gum and Whose Gum did Christie Get? " ... DEANTE ' S INFERNO That Prodigious Mystery of the Reels Dramatis Personae: Dean Anne Klingenhagen. Faber McFadden, Francis Bewsher. SCENE I. ACTION 1 From without from the utter bitter cold of Ignorance, came two quaking forms dragged into the Throne Room of Beaconlike Splendor HAIL IMP! Make way for Faber McFadden and Francis Bewsher. Chorus of Welcome (palid parched lips morning after stuff weakens propensities for comprehensive articulation : Both: " Ah, er-er-Good morning, Miss Klingenhagen Dean Klingenhagen. " Sweet mellifluous language answers: " Be seated, Gentlemen. " ACTION 2 (In furtive effort to appear UNFUSSED, each perch upon the edges of two nearby chairs.) Again the Bird language: " I have called you young gentlemen in to inquire about the SAD AFFAIR which I hear took place at the Freshman Pan-Hellenic Dance. " (Convulsed in the agony of SUPREME EASE, Francis moves two legs at once tips his chair upon its two hind legs and with the usual result (he who rides a wild horse should girth the saddle tight) the chair falls backward Fran vainly waving pedal ex- tremities in the unsafe air! the heap spreads upon the floor. SCENE II. ACTION 1 Crimson Decorations have been substituted for the Buttermilk shade the boys deeply EFFULGENT with scarlet. Seeming Order reigns again. Again the gentle voice resumes the interview: " Mr. McFadden (Sparks, sizzles, et cetera) they tell me Ben Seeley was ah-er-ah intoxicated Horrors! SHADES of the HARTER ET AL the outraged youths respond Why Miss Why, Miss Dean er-ah er-ah Again gentle sounds: " YOUNG MEN! I trust you ah not trying to decieve mah! " Horrified Chorus: " OH! NO! echoes answer OH! NO! The facile words again: " Very well; I may have been misinfoahmed about Mr. Seeley ' s indiscretion. That is All! " ACTION ? ? ? ? ? Haste seises the youth, unused to Splendor ' s Glare! they Rise! What new siren of disaster lingers near! What NEW mischance of fate : ' Faber: wretched footed youth: entangles the cord that binds the world around he drags the telephone in roaring bed- lamatic chaos to the floor - Curtain in haste. ' 1 OUR FAIR CO-ED ' S DAY She breakfasts on a pickle. And then the custom is To hie her down to Whetstones To get a lemon fiz. Along about ten-thirty, She needs some solid fare, And goes with Jean or Jimmie, To purchase an eclair. At twelve she goes to Currier, Not down to lunch you know, But nibbles pie and peanuts, Her digestion isn ' t slow. And after her one-thirty, To John she races o ' er, To get some good fruit salad. She craves this evermore. Her pocketbook she ' ll pillage, At dusk, and gaily trudge, To purchase in our city, Ingredients for fudge. And when she ' s done with brewing, And cleaned the kitchenette, She takes her gum to bed with her. And dreams sweet dreams you bet! CONFESSIONS Muckey to Graduate Stuueni: ' Working for your A. B. ? " Graduate: " No, M. A. " Muckey: " Say, when did yoi: graduate? " Graduate: " My last year. " Muckey: " Well, you see I had a girl in that class, so I didn ' t see anyone else. " WHEN NUT MEETS NUT WHO IS THE KERNEL? By the Hulls ERTIE Van Wagenen was curled up luxuriously on a divan, giving a lecture to three Freshman girls, on " How to get the man you want. " She was graciousness personified when she found out we wished to interview her, and did not rudely dismiss us as we had expected. Neither did she dismiss the freshmen, but told them to stay and learn how to give an interview with tact. " Will you be with us next year, carefully guarding the morals of the freshmen, and teaching them proper etiquette? " " Yes, I think I will stay until I can find a suitable substitute. You see, it is so dreadfully hard to find some one you can absolutely rely on. " " And, will you tell me, in perfect confidence, of course, how you manage to keep your juvenile appearance? " " Well, as a rule I don ' t tell but since this is in strict confidence, I ' ll tell you the secret. ' I associate with all the freshmen, and get their youthful point of view. As soon as I see a promising freshman youth, I take him under my wing, and while I teach him the methods of society, I imbibe some of his youthful charm. Then, as you see, I give my lectures to the freshmen girls while I am resting, and in that way save up my energy for the evening parties. Careful massage and minute details of dress complete my regime. Gertie certainly is a wonder. 1; " -, If was surprised to find the editor-in-chief of such an illustrious_paper as the " Old Gold " such a little man. I expected to find him a giant. But evidently all his growing took place in the development of his wonderful brain. But just one glance from his piercing dark eyes made me feel like a pigmy, and I quaked in my shoes. But when he saw that I had a reporter ' s pad and not a sheaf of bills, he smiled, and put me at my ease. " How did you happen to leave the ' Daily lowan? ' Were the fires of a great editor burning within you? " " Hm well, you see it was like this; Reynolds wouldn ' t give my copy the place on the first page that I thought was due it, and besides, I didn ' t like the way he ran the whole paper, and he didn ' t seem to appreciate it when I gave him pointers, so I just thought I would have to start a paper of my own, and show him and the faculty how it is done. " " But doesn ' t it interfere with your school work? " " Oh, yes, but that ' s all right. The Profs are so glad to see me at class once in a while, that they just give me my credit, and never say anything. " 468 ELL, I must admit that the opinions of others, notwithstanding, I ' m certainly some man. Look at those pictures of me in my Shakespearian 1 roles. Think of the hit I made in each one. Each added glory to an already glorified name. The dramatic club at last showed they had some discernment by casting me for the part of Shylock. It is a role in which I feel at home. There have always been two difficulties in an amatuer bunch trying to present " The Merchant of Venice. " One was the part of Portia. But this year this difficulty will be overcome, because of Miss McGovern ' s promising ability. And the other difficulty is that of Shylock, but there be no need of fear but that the play will be a success. See what I have done for Phi Kappa. When I came here it was unknown, now our parties are always mentioned in the society columns, and we have initiated McGaren, who took dancing lessons in a State Street (Chi) Cafe. I wonder what Phi Kappa will do with- out me? I hope Ed O ' Connor will stay on and keep up my good work. By Herb Hoffman. Dr. Sieg in Physics class, explaining the cubical expansion: " We don ' t ha e the same Beta for all liquids. " DEDICATED TO JOHN PARSONS " Ogni medaglio ha il su riverso. " It was on a hot and frosty morning, And quite windy I believe, The great big trees were making boughs, Because they had to leave. My father owned a great big store. He owned it in his mind, He put a shutter on the roof; He did it for a blind. He also owned a great big steer In size it was immense, It kicked me here, It kicked me there, It kicked me over the fence, It chased me here, It chased me there, It chased me to Washington, And there I won the medal For the battle of Bull Run. 46 ARTICULATING WITH THE HUMOROUS Dr Hazard let this one out. Sleepily, after a night off, a certain interne hastened to his hospital ward. The first patient was a stout old Irishman. " How goes it? " he inquired. " Faith, it ' sh me breathin ' , doctor. I can ' t get me breath at all, at all. " " Why, your pulse is normal. Let me examine the lung action, " replied the interne, kneeling teside : the cot, nd laying his head on the ample chest. " Now, let ' s hear you talk, " he continued, closing his eyes and listening " What ' ll Oi be sayin ' , doctor. " " Oh, say anything. Count 1, 2, 3, and up, " murmured the interne drowsily. " Wan, two, three, four, five, six, " began the patient. When the young doctor, with a start, opened his eyes, he was counting huskily, " Tin hundred an ' sixty-nine, tin hundred an ' sivinty, tin hundred an ' sivinty-wan. " Dr. Titzell to Miss Beals, during Christmas Vacation: " My, but you ' re looking lone- some these days. " Beals: " Why? " Dr. Titzell: " Why, heven ' t all the Dents gone home? " The semi-annual German picnic of the Laws was called off this semester. Iowa is dry. Alpha Xi Delt: " We need worry about this Seven Keys to Baldpate stuff, we have no door key at all. " WAS IT A PUT-UP JOB? ACT 1 Silence supreme in Art Studio. Suddenly there arises a violent noise from Mollie Cruikshank ' s desk in the rear of the room, where she is laboriously pounding thumb tacks into her board with a T-Square. Professor Patterson: " Less noise, Mollif. " Continuation of disturbance. ACT II Professor Pat, to rear of room. Silence reigns supreme, which was broken by Pat ' s shaky voice. " Why Mollie, how cold your hands are. " Moral: What will Gertrude think, and what will Meinzer say? 470 BEING EFFICIENT WHAT NEXT? The class in Business Efficiency learns that by the application of efficiency methods in surgical operations, the time necessary for performing a major operation, say for appen- dicitis, may be reduced 100 per cent. Dr. Brisco: " The harder I work, the fleshier I get. " (This speaks poorly for you, Milliard.) Prof. Brisco: " There are men so small that an eye of a needle would look like a baloon to them. " Prof. Brisco: " I wonder if it is too cold in here? " Student: " Never mind; it will soon warm up. " Dr. Brisco: " If you read this chapter in my book, you will add twenty years to your life. " Student, aside: " Yes, and if you don ' t read it at all, you get flunked. " Economical Christmas: Have Professor Brisco for Santa Glaus, and no sleigh bells will be needed. PROFESSIONAL CARDS Prof. Fred S. Knowles Instructor in Art Advisor and Corrector References School of Five Arts Jessica Smart Legal Advice at Reduced Rates For terms and further information call 1573. Megarin and TuIIas Tutors in German Latest methods Best References Office, Room L. A. 204. Phillip Newberg Professional Date Maker Instructions in " How to Get Dates. " " Birds of a feather flock together. " Harry Swan escorts Mary Ellen Crane to the A T O formal. Miss Trundy (at the Englert) : " You, girls don ' t need to act so smart, I got to hear Madame Humane Shank when I was in Des Moines. Mary had a little lamb ' s wool, A little mink fur too; So Mary cunningly combined them, And made a fur set new. 472 i Goodrich, in Torts, gave a hypo case of the " Wild ass in Asia, " being led in a circus parade. It escaped and inflicted a great injury on one of the by-standers. Bell was asked whether this party could recover. His answer: " I see no reason why a person can ' t lead his own mule through the stre. AT DRAMATIC CLUB INITIATION The members of the Club in chorus: " Now, Mr. Sours, please give us an example of hatred in a sentence. " P. Sours: " I can ' t. " Members: " Put down a big black mark against that fellow. Now give us a selection from Shakespeare. " Quick as a flash came the response: " Out danmed spot. " Lillian Premiss : " I ' ve had so many proposals this year, I really don ' t know what to do. Why, just the other day a man found a button off my coat and he kissed it before he gave it back to me. " O YOU CLEVER Smith, in Shaw ' s English class: " Professor, this book speaks of kitchen, does that mean rolling pin? " At the freshie initiation of Marshal Law. dear Albee takes issue on the question of turning Marshall Law into a Cosmopolitan Club. (He ' s not to blame.) Sure, a little bit of knowledge walked into our school one day. And it read the books in the libraries in a most conscientious way. And when the professors saw it, sure, it looked so young and fair, They said, ifs too new to handle and we ' re too old for it here; So they gave it a smatering of knowledge, just to make its brain cogs go, And they penned it up in Currier to watch its culture grow; Then they gave it plenty of chaperones for its daily promenade, And when they had U finished, sure, they called it Chamenade. 473 TO EDDIE MAYER AND ANNE COCHRAN BETA CHAPTER INCLUDED Vain imitator of Dido ' s classic fate, And of Cleopat, whose only shame was self destruction; Yea, even of Saul, who in bitter tears Yielded to his baser self, and fell A sword had pierced him through, Its cutting edge more keen than Cupid ' s arrows; But he fell amid his slaughtered hosts He had fought! Alas! Poor Ed, we knew him In his younger years, when Virtues mantle yet he wore, When he knew the worth of life and its light hearted joys. Alas! He fell before his own faint heart; He doubted his own strong right and left; And would drain the Hemlock Cup. He feared the fight that others waged. He feared the fight His Queen would have him wage. And no Knight of Arms e ' re yielded up so fair a Queen, And died! His lips smacking O ' er the sweetness of a life-destroying potion ! But the Revenge of Fate saved his mortal sin its end. Oh! That host of Grecian nobles, Olympic Gods, Aroused from nectar honeyed sleep, Besought the Silly Lad! And shattered into bits the Vial Yea, before his anxious lips had touched its awful rim ! He lives! He lives! The Queen in agony of new found Joy Assails her coward lover and She Forgives! ' Tis easy that the world forgets the baser things we do; Yea, and happiness yields a liquor That quenches the fires of love disdained. Ask Ed our hero, and his Queen! UNION TTER vssv.ww FHOM ' " ( 474 GIRLS NOTICE GIRLS GIRLS Are you sad and lonely? Is life flat and without thrills? Is there something lacking in your otherwise happy life? Doesn ' t your food taste good and Reichs no longer hold any charms? Then you are in love. You need some one on whom to lavish your affections. By depositing a four dollar (84.00) fee with the Home Economics Matrimonial Bureau, we will guarantee to find you a perfectly good, reliable husband. One you can depend on. We have successfully placed a number of young women in the short time we have been estab- lished. Others are satisfied. Why not you ? Try us once. You ' ll never have to come back. UNIVERSITY CAKE Select 1 heaping cup of Currier Hall Girls, to 2 cups of the best grade S. U. I. boys. Add T ; cup of nuts. Mix in as many dates as the foregoing will stand. The amount of Rower used depends upon the grade of boys, and the nuts. Sift in a little hot air with the flower. After mixing thoroughly, turn quickly into the moonlight and bake in a warm corner from 8 until 10 o ' clock. If not removed promptly at ten, the dates are likely to disappear. If there are defects which cause the cake to fall, put on a thick coating of icing. Fat Gallagher Imitates His Great Rival, Charlie Chaplin 475 THE STORY OF A PICTURE Howard " Casey " McKee, hereafter known as " Ribbons " had a picture taken in his football suit. He assumed a position of watchful waiting, " hands on hips, looking in all the time " but with no thought of his primary duty visible on his face. Then the camera was snapped. " Ribbons " gave a lady a picture, the lady took a pair of scissors and cut out the manly shape of " Ribbons " in much the same manner of a paper doll. She then tied a nice silk ribbon around the waist, similar to a bull-fighter, and another around his neck (we regret it wasn ' t pulled up tight). Hence, the name " Ribbons. " This picture is now on dis- play at the corner of College and Linn Streets, second floor and jumps to the left. i i. a Come to the office and see the three hundred and sixty-four pictures that the Censor would not let us print. Our Soul, May it Rest in Peace. HERE ENDETH THE LAST LESSON 476 i As We Believe in Iowa We Believe in You J URING the twenty-four years that we have watched the students pass to and fro across the campus, we have become so strangely attached to the " Old School " , that we feel we are almost a part of it. We like to imagine that we are loyal. It is true, that as Iowa grows we also expand and yet our loyalty is not altogether selfish. Every day we hold " Open House " . You ' re invited to come in and make your- self at home come and go whenever you want, we ' ll not try to sell you anything; we only wish to show you the best of courtesy and the best of apparel. It is our desire to have our clothes sell themselves. COASTS ' 477 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 and Trust Company Corner Dubuque and College Streets ESTABLISHED 30 YEARS PROUDFOOT, BIRD RAWSON ARCHITECTS FOR THE STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION 810 Hubbell Building Des Moines CRANE CO. MANUFACTURERS OF STEAM PLUMBING GAS and WATER SUPPLIES 600-622 E. 4th St. DAVENPORT, IOWA 478 VIEWS FPOM A MlCeOSCOPfc- T8EATMCNT FOB BLACkEVES OROP METHOD -STR1CTLV SELECT- 479 ARTISTIC PORTRAITURE FACING THE CAMPUS 4SO CVERY practice has an individuality which ' can and should be reflected in the ap- pointments of the office. S. S. White office equipments afford the means. Adaptable to every need, they give the office an air of distinction, suggest superior service, inspire confidence. We invite correspondence and welcome die opportunity to consult widi you concerning your individual requirements. Our Equipment booklet in colors illustrates and describes the complete line of S. S. White Equipment Combinations die new idea in dental equipment. We will gladly mail a copy to you upon request. The S. S. WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania S.S.White Equipment Inspires Confidence 481 COMMERCIAL SAVINGS BANK Does a General Banking Business YOUR ACCOUNT SOLICITED HENRY NEGUS, President FRED L. STEVENS, Vice-President GEORGE W. DVORSKY, Cashier In each field of endeavor a certain name becomes a standard of excellence- is such a name. WHETSTONE DRUG CO. Iowa City, Iowa 482 THE LINCOLN HOTEL of Lincoln, Nebraska is the principal hotel of the city and headquarters for all Nebraska University functions and also headquarters for football and basketball teams visiting Lincoln. F. J. RICHARDS MANAGER MURPHY " Let me take you to the parties ' Instant Livery, Cab or Limousine Service C. A. MURPHY, Proprietor Phone 13 203 South Capitol 483 Because Killian Clothes Stand Close Inspection The Killian Men ' s Store has become a favorite place for the men of Cedar Rapids and particularly for the many college men who make Cedar Rapids their buying center. The Killian Men ' s Store has its own entrance and its own corner of the ground floor of this big store. Cedarftapids Co. 481 IRISH ' S BUSINESS COLLEGE IOWA CITY, IOWA Established 1895 The Standard School of Iowa City, and is recognized and considered as such by our patrons, graduates and the business com- munity. Prepares young men and women for success in business and for positions in any department of commercial activity. Send for Catalogue E. IRISH, President 205 H Washington St. West Hotel A real Center and the Minneapolis Home of visiting Athletic Teams. C. J.H.WEINKE Manager This " ad " explains our business. Let our flowers help to express your thoughts. ALDOUS 18 S. Clinton St. Iowa City. Green House: Church and Dodge Streets 486 One Way To Economize Save space by using one of these cabinets. Both about 12 in. deep which is especially desirable for a narrow office, but deep enough for any office. Notice the shallow medicine closet on the No. 97 just deep enough so no bottle can be placed in front of any other. One feature of the No. 94 is the white glass trays that hold all instruments. See the Ve rde Antique marble base on both models. Many more interesting feat- ures fully explained in our catalog which will be sent on re- quest Bear in mind that our goods can be combined on a contract covering full equipment and sold you on easy monthly payments. The American Cabinet Co. Rahway, N. J. Two Rivers, Wis. 87 C. E. ANDERSON Jmporttng Sailor CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA 488 Jimmy has smoked for seventy-one years. Why not join his class? Pipes, Tobacco, Candies and Smoker ' s Accessories DISTRIBUTORS OF Flor De Jeitles, 5c Cigar La Meloda, We Cigar A. R. Kirk Cigar Store Successor to Purcell Brothers The Finest Fabrics Make the Finest Suits If the proper sort of work is put on them We have both for sale here. We give ALL that the Tailor ' s art HAS to give. Can improve a figure- Can make a gar- ment hide defects. Can broaden the shoulders. Can help a man ' s appearance wonderfully. And this very important service costs NOTHING whatever. This is where the tailor-made man has the advantage over the ready-made man. And when you consider everything our way is the cheaper by far. Jos. Slavata, Tailor to Men 107 South Clinton Street Made-to-order Suits at Popular Prices 4S9 PHOTOS have featured the Hawkeye since the first issue and have always more than met the demands of both student and engraver. WE SPECIALIZE ON LARGE WORK lusrombp ' s Studio WE FINISH FOR AMATEURS AND FRAME PICTURES 490 FALK GRIMM $17.00 STYLE PLUS CAMPUS TOGS FITFORM PALM BEACH SUITS STETSON GUYER HATS ROELOF ECLIPSE AND MANHATTAN SHIRTS GLOBE VASSAR ROXFORD UNDERWEAR Read at a glance with SIMPLIFIED READING Save Time, Delay, Mistakes Guaranteed for Durability m Eugene Dietzgen Co., Manufacturers Measuring Tapes, Surveying Instruments, Drawing Materials WRITE FOR car a LOG " c " New York San Franeicco New Orleans Toronto PilUburg Philadelphia 491 II II O-L. COLUMBI A2111 OL1CY is the foundation of progress and the basis of commercial success. We believe that the policy which will best protect the in- terests of the owners of Co- lumbia equipment is the policy that will best maintain the rep- utation of Columbia product. Columbia Distributing Panels are thoroughly modern, entirely practical, yet efficient and dependable and very simple to operate. Their beauty of design and finish will add to the general tone of any operat- ing room and they carry the same guarantee of satis- faction and continued good service as all Columbia products and yet they are moderate in price. Catalogs describing in an interesting and thorough manner Columbia Chairs, Engines, Lathes, Com- pressors and Distributing Panels can be obtained gratis at practically any dental supply depot or same will be sent direct upon receipt of request and your dealer ' s name. THE RITTER DENTAL MFG. CO. ROCHESTER, N. Y., U. S. A. CHICAGO PHILADELPHIA NEW YORK MlllillWWtllltllHHIiniiiWII iiiHiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii. 492 J.O.TAYLOR FINE CONFECTIONERY We make our own Ice Cream and it is Strictly Pure. All kinds of Cool Drinks at Our Fountain Try Taylor ' s Delight The Famous Pepsin Drink Nothing Like it. BUTTER-KIST POPCORN J. O. TAYLOR New Capital Hotel MADISON, WISCONSIN AMERICAN PLAN RATES, $2.50 - $3.50 oooo O O O O W. G. NICHOLS, Propri etor GARDEN HIGH CLASS FEATURE PRODUCTIONS Built Up to a Standard NOT Down 10 Price 212K E. WASHINGTON ST. " Buck " Hanloo, Prop. 493 GOLDEN EAGLE IOWA CITY, ICWA- PaNTIAC,WENONA,I?EPUE, ILL. For Men ' s and Young Men ' s High Grade Clothing and Furnishings go to the GOLDEN EAGLE While style and quality reign supreme. Whatever is new, nobby and nifty may be found here. (SATISFACTION ALWAYS GUARANTEED) Meinecke Sterile Sutures and Ligatures PREPARED WITH THE ASCEPTIC CONSCIENCE. The same conditions prevail in our Laboratory that exist in the up-to- date Asceptic Operating Room, and the most careful and painstaking surgeon can have the same confidence in our Suture material as if every single strand were prepared under his own personal direction and super- vision. STERILIZATION Our method presupposes that every individual strand is infected with either the Tetanus, Anthrax, Colon or Hay Bacilli, and with this as a basic principle our sterilization is so thorough and so complete as to render absolutely impossible the survival of any of these germs. But this is not all. To make assurance doubly sure and to elim- inate every possible hazard, samples are taken from each lot sterilized, and given aerobic tests in plain bouillon and plain agar, and anaerobic tests in Smith tubes of dextros bouillon. These samples remain in culture for 21 days, and no Catgut is sent out until it has had these culture tests extending over this period. TENSILE STRENGTH We use nothing but Saxony Catgut. Sam- ples from each lot received are tested on the dynamometer, and any not coming up to our high standard of requirements is rejected. This system of elimination insures a finished product of the greatest strength. In addi- tion, our methods of sterilization combine sterility with a maximum of strength, for by careful analysis, and the most exhaustive experiments, we have brought the process of Catgut sterilization almost to an exact science. MEINECKE CO., NEW YORK. 494 COLLEGE DAYS Time, the present. Place, University of Iowa. 21 Play in tout? acts Cast : Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors, Seniors. f Realizes that, tho he is a registered student, he is not an Iowa man. cSOPHQMQEEsS Begins to understand the value of suitable cbthes as a part of the individual. Outfitted by BLOOM-MAYER, and having profited much by his University course, he takes a place in Iowa life A graduate, trained and efficient, keenly cognizant of the value of appropriate dress, he makes mental note of the Iowa City address of his haberdashers : IOWA CITY, IOWA. 495 THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE ASSOCIATION OF THE UNITED STATES AND THE FARMERS LOAN AND TRUST COMPANY Assets Over $2,000,000 W. J. McChesney, President. Geo. W. Ball, Vice-President. C. S. Welch, Vice-President. Thos. Farrell, Cashier. R. L. Parsons, Assistant Cashier. Open a savings account at four per cent, interest, compounded semi-annually on the average monthly balances. UNIVERSITY TYPEWRITER CO. PHONE BLACK 1491 N. C. ADAMSON, Proprietor Machines Sold, Rented, Repaired. Supplies, Papers and Form Letters. SATISFACTION GUARANTEED RACINE CIGAR STORES A Complete Line of Cigars, Tobacco, Candies and SMOKERS ' ARTICLES JEFFERSON HOTEL CORNER, and 28 SOUTH DUBUQUE STREET 496 ASSETS: $2,225.000.000 Most Flexible Savings Department. Accepting deposits of the smallest denominations Pays 4 % interest on monthly averaged balances, computed every six months SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT AT NOMINAL PRICES On the Merits 0} our Efficient Service we invite you to become one of our patrons Johnson County Savings Bank " The Bank for All People " OFFICERS President Vice-President Cashier Assistant Cashiers W M. DAVIS FRANK C CARSON GEORGE L FALK I. A. SHALLA C B CRAIN H. P. NICKING RUPPERT - SEAMANN Furniture and Rugs PICTURE FRAMING Pxepair Work and Upholstering 20 DUBUQUE STREET NEW PROCESS LAUNDRY COMPANY Iowa ' s highest grade launderers. Dyers and French Dry Cleaners The Home of Quality and Service 21 1-213 Iowa Avenue, Iowa City. Iowa 116-118 N. 3rd Street Cedar Rapids, Iowa AMERICAN LAUNDERERS FOR AMERICAN PEOPLE 497 The Place to Eat Real Ice Cream Reichardt ' s COME IN AND SEE US. IT ' S PLEASANT HERE 1 Efficient Service The Best of Candies Des Moines, Iowa Wellington EUROPEAN 5th and Grand Avenue Single Rooms without Bath: .75 to $1.50 Double Rooms without Bath : $1.50 to $3.00 Single Rooms with Bath : $1.50 to $3.50 Double Rooms with Bath : $3.00 to $6.00 Conveniently located to the business, financial, theatre and shopping districts. Elegant, modern and up-to-date. Cafeteria in connection. Best of service at popular prices ' Parties and Banquets a specialty. H. W. NESTING, Manager 498 GOLD MEDALS Awarded by International Exposition Juries Composed of men selected for their scientific qualification, go only to articles of the highest merit HARVARD CHAIRS Are the only ones now being made that have received any award at any of the great Expositions. While others still advertise awards at Expositions at Chicago 1893, Paris 1900, and St. Louis 1904, as a matter of fact their Chairs there shown are not now being made, while Harvard Chairs, receiving awards at the above-named Expositions, showed prin- ciples of construction which are being adopted by others as fast as pat- ented rights expire. And now the new PEERLESS HARVARD CHAIR is the only one to receive a Gold Medal (the highest award) at the Panama-Pacific International Exposition, San Francisco, 1915, the greatest distinction ever bestowed upon any Dental Chair. THE PEERLESS HARVARD Has further been honored as has no other Chair by a succession of orders from the Purchasing Departments, charged with the responsibility of buying the best, for use in the U. S. War, Navy and Interior Depart- ments, where nothing but the best goes. The British Government, not less exacting than the American, has also placed an order for Harvard Chairs for use in its War Department. THE NEW PEERLESS HARVARD Is further distinguished by being the only Chair that sells through the best Dental Depots upon its own merits, without the aid of an over- whelming sales force by its manufacturers to create the demand, as they call it. The expense thus saved, put into the goods, makes the PEERLESS HARVARD the best Chair on earth, with merits which so appeal to the discriminating buyer as to create its own demand. Write for catalog to The Harvard Company, Canton, Ohio BRANCHES The Harvard Co.. Room 1100 Marshall Field Annex Bldg.. Chicago, 111. The Harvard Co., 1403 Widener Bldg., Philadelpia. Pa. GENERAL SALES AND DISTRIBUTING AGENCIES J. J. Crimmings Co., 136 Boylston St., Boston, Mass. The Dental Equipment House, 45 W. 34th St., New York City. 499 El Principe de Gales HAVANA CIGARS are superlatively good La Preferencia 30 MINUTES IN HAVANA THE PIONEER BROADLEAF WRAPPED HAVANA CIGAR ' TWO OF THE NATION ' S LEADERS " Sidwell ' s Pure Ice Cream It is so Good and Pure and Nourishing Made from Pasteurized Cream ALL WAYS Be sure to get the third word of this ad. 500 QUALITY COUNTS THAT ' S WHY WE DO THE BUSINESS ' Your friends can buy anything you can give them except your photograph " ' s tudlo 501 CANOES AND ROW BOATS FOR RENT AT Fitzgerald ' s Boat House West Market Street PRICES RIGHT Remember the Mid-River Trip. Launch Parties at Reasonable Rates. Hawkeye Iowa ' s Standard Brand ALWAYS DEPENDABLE Hawkeye Portland Cement Company DBS MOINES. IOWA FINE INKS and ADHESIVES For those who KNOW Higgins ' Drawing Inks Eternal Writing Ink Engrossing Ink Taurine Mucilage Photo Mounter Paste Drawing Board Paste Liquid Paste Office Paste Vegetable Glue, Etc. Are the Finest and Best Inks and Adhesives Emancipate yourself from the use of cor- rosive and ill-smelling inks and adhesives and adopt the Higgins ' Inks and Adhe- sives. They will be a revelation to you, they are so sweet, clean, well put up, and withal so efficient. At Dealers Generally CHAS. M. HIGGINS CO., Mfrs. (Branches: Chicago, London) 271 Ninth Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. 502 Lilley College Uniforms Gaps, Campaign Hats, Chevrons and Military Equipments. Lilley Standard Goods are used by Colleges everywhere because they give satisfaction. WRITE FOR CATALOG ADDRESS THE M. C. LILLEY CO. COLUMBUS. OHIO 30 CLINTON ST. University Text Books and Supplies for all Colleges IOWA Jewelry, Stationery, Pennants, Blankets, Pillows, Memory Books, Etc. PRICES ALWAYS THE LOWEST JOHN T. RIES 30 SOUTH CLINTON STREET - IOWA CITY BOTTLING WORKS P. F. CAMPBELL, Manager When you are in need of Carbonated Beverages and Ciders, Distilled and Colfax Water Call PHONE 41 420 SOUTH LINN CLEVER PRESSERS FOR DRESSY DRESSERS T. DELL KELLEY " Cleaners that Clean " 211 EAST COLLEGE PHONE 17 SUITS TO ORDER $15.00 AND UP COLLEGE INN The Home of Delicious Confections, Ice Cream and Light Lunches ' JOHN ' S ' 119 EAST WASHINGTON 504 ESTABLISHED 1851 EIMER AMEND 206-211 Third Ave.. Comer Eighteenth Street. New York .nd NUnuf.cturers oJ C. P. CHEMICALS .od REAGENTS. CHEMICALS. PHYSICAL and SCIENTIFIC APPARATUS. ASSAY GOODS We Carry Che Larfest Slock and Ben of Everything Needed in a Labratory F llmwrattg Alroaga krrpa gnur mraauirmrnta. (Eall ani orftrr nr ami thrai. attafartifln guarantrrfc rttltpr mag. of (Snob ilaiUiriitg. " JOHN HANDS SON Jewelers and Opticians Watch Experts and Diamond Merchants Watch Inspectors for the Rock Island Railroad IOWA CITY, IOWA 905 BROWN ' S SMOKE HOUSE W. O. L. BROWN Proprietor and Manager Jefferson Billiard Hall and Barber Shop Under the JEFFERSON HOTEL G. A. SCHMIDT PROPRIETOR 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 506 Call, Write or Phone for COALS THAT HEAT FROM The Diamond Goal and Coke Co. HUBBELL BUILDING DBS MOINES, IOWA No Order too Large or Distance too Great 507 The W. F. Nackie Paper Co. Distributors of Superior Book Papers for College Annuals and the Better Grade of Catalogs where Quality is Paramount. 268 East Water Street, Milwaukee 508 MM6WSM1T 3N6UAVIN6 C INTER Complete MILWAVIKEE.WIS. A well-printed picture, set in a page of type, impels interest and excites commendation, and while it is true that every picture tells a story of its own, yet it does not complete the story. To complete it you must have the well-balanced type page, with emphasis given where it is needed, the thought properly shaded, thus aiding the reader to get the whole story. For this important work you must depend on your printer, and just to the extent that your printer is master of his work will your effort to present a com- plete story to your readers be successful. The Hawkeye is a product of our shop CASTLE -PIERCE PRINTING CO. PRINTERS AND BINDERS OF BOOKS OSHKOSH, WISCONSIN 510 HAWKEYE ADVERTISERS NAME PAGE A. R. Kirk Cigar Co 489 Falk Grimm 491 Englert Theatre 485 Dietzgen Co 491 American Cabinet Co 487 The Killian Co 484 S. S. White Dental Co 481 Ritter Dental Co 492 C. E. Anderson 488 J. O. Taylor 493 Meinecke Co 494 West Hotel 486 Lincoln Hotel 483 New Capital Hotel 493 Hawkeye Portland Cement 502 Crane Co 478 Harvard Co 499 Havana American Co 500 Proudfoot, Bird Rawson 478 Fitzgerald Boat House 502 Jefferson Billiard and Barber Shop 506 Commercial Savings Bank 482 Murphy Livery 483 Garden 493 Irish Business College 486 Townsend 480 Kewbergs 501 Reichardt ' s 498 Ruppert Seamann 497 Luscombe . .490 NAME . PAGE Aldous 486 Nackie Paper Co 508 Hammersmith Engr. Co 509 Castle-Pierce Ptg. Co 510 Sidwells 500 New Process Laundry 497 Coasts 477 Whetstones 482 Wellington 498 C. M. Higgins Ink Co 502 M. C. Lilley Co 503 Eimer Amend 505 J. T. Ries 503 Golden Eagle 494 Bloom-Mayer 495 Athens Cafe 506 Diamond Coal and Coke Co 507 Citizens Saving and Trust Co 478 Jos. Slavata 489 First National Bank 496 University Typewriter Co 496 Racine Cigar Store 496 Johnson County Savings Bank 497 Iowa City Bottling Works 504 T. Dell Kelley 504 College Inn 504 Mike Malone 505 John Hand Son 505 Brown ' s Smoke House 506 511


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

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