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

 - Class of 1918

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 542 of the 1918 volume:

T H XV Si Jfaowtu 9(IIBR THE CASTLE-PIERCE PRESS OSHKOSH, WISCONSIN THE HAWKEYE PUBLISHED BV THE JUNIOR CLASS OF THE STATE UNIVERSITY OE IOWA VOL. XXVII HAWKEYE O THE STATE UNIVER- SITY OF IOWA IN THE HOPE- THAT THE UNIVERSITY MAY MINISTER TO ITS STATE BY CHERISHING THOSE MEN AND WOMEN WHO. IN ITS HALLS. WOULD GATHER POWER TOWARD THE FULFILMENT OF VISION - THAT THE UNIVERSITY MAY EVER ASSURE FREE PLAY TO ACHIEVED AND VITAL OPINION- THAT THE UNIVERSITY MAY SOON EVOKE SOME FINER EXPRESSIONS IN THE ABIDING GESTURES OF ART. OF ITS EM- BRACING PURPOSES.-THIS BOOK IS DEDICATED. CtJttors EDITOR-IN-CHIEF FRANK J. MARASCO BUSINESS MANAGER H. C. HINKLEY FOREWORD us has been entrusted the re- sponsibility of expressing in a faithful, comprehensive manner the manifold interests and activi- ties of the University. We have attempted to embody in this book some part of that University spirit which has come to stand for a living, potent force in the lives of all who have come in contact with it. We have tried to catch and to imprison in the following pages some bit of the University ' s great beauty that is found lurking in the sombre, shady recesses of its libraries, in the sun dappled campus walks and in the age mellowed greyness of its ivy covered buildings. We have tried to preserve some of the University ' s great seriousness of purpose and at the same time catch the spirit of play and fellowship which molds character like the strong, feverish yet tender touch of a master sculptor working with living clay. If our work speaks to you in this way; if it means something to you and can be in- terpreted in terms of your own experience, then we will have accomplished our purpose. EOOKS v BOOK ONE- THE UNIVERSITY BOOK TWO STUDENT ACTIVITIES THE IVERSITYI IK t N MORALITY . KNOWLEDGE BEING Nrci 5ARY TO GOOD GOVERN-I MENT AND THE HAPPlVKSl F MANKINP, SCHOOLS AND THE MEAN3 9F ED- VCATiON 3 HALL FOR- EVER BE ENCOl RAGEP- - j % ' HE UNIVERSITY- SOME OF ITS BUILD INGS, LANDSCAPES, AND CAMPUS CORNERS; AND SOME SAYINGS BY MEN WHO HAVE HELPED TO SHAPE ITS PURPOSES AND ESTATE. - iff . :m HREE score years the last fourth of July take us to the first cele- bration upon this historic spot, when the pioneers under a flag floating from the top of a sturdy oak kept the natal day of independence, and dedi- cated this site for the capitol of the year- old territory. Just a year later, the comer stone of this old capitol was laid. This early statehouse remains Iowa s most precious material monument the birthplace of state- hood, honored by the presence of the founders of territory and state, by the addres- ses from this very spot by the War Governor, Kirkwood, and consecrated by the professors and the young patriots who have gone forth from its halls. Plain, solid, symmetrical, it stands for Iowa, and shall ever " be the heart of the University. GEORGE E. MAC LEAN, PH. D-. LL. D. President 1899-1911 ' r X - HE ability to read puts the diligent student in the possession of the means of acquiring all knowl ' edge. It is the key with which he may unlock the storehouse of knowledge. It introduces him to an acquaintance with the learned of all ages. Difference of language imposes no insurmountable barrier, for with the help of books he can easily pass over it. The wisdom of past ages, the discoveries of modern times, the sciences of the world, lie open to him who can read. Knowledge can, indeed be communicated otherwise than through books, but not then without the voice of the living instructor. But the art of reading makes the learner independent of his master and gives for in ' structors the great teachers of all ages. And these teachers are ever ready at his call. When resting from labor, when needing recreation, when kept from his usual occupations by in ' disposition, these masters may be summoned like spirits from another sphere to instruct or to entertain. REV. SILAS TOTTEN, D. D. President 1860-1862 i HATSOEVER truly enlarges and illumines the mind : whatsoever disciplines and per- fects its several faculties: whatso ever enriches thought, refines the taste, or cultivates the imagination; whatsoever elevates man as a rational being, and extends the area of his thoughts all this, and everything besides, that may be irv eluded in the highest and broadest culture, is essential to the realiza- tion of any true and lofty, concep- tion of human well-being. REV. GEORGE THACHER President 1871-1877 HE personal power which under- lies success in every case is the same. Let me now make a few suggestions toward obtain- ing it: First " good talk, " as you call it, is not essential; and the kind of sentimentality which permeates much of our so-called up-lift move- ment is not essential. These demoralize and injure the person on whom they are inflicted. You are here with a man ' s chance and when you fail in manly vigor to take hold of this chance, I sincerely hope that the Faculty will stir your fighting qualities and pride. If some unaccustomed wrath comes to the surface in the process, it will do you good. The day of tenderness in education for you is gone by and the day when you are to stand upon your own two feet and find inside of your- selves genuine initiative for your life ' s work, is come. The second step, after being stirred, if that is necessary, is that you turn your right- eous wrath upon yourselves for your own de- ficiencies. When this happens you are on the right road. . JOHN G. BOWMAN President 191 1-1914 ; a |ACH generation is bound to fit its successor for the duties which will devolve upon it. In the rising generation we see the men who are to make the history of our country. It is our business to see that they have every advantage, not only in acquiring all that is known up to the present day, so that they may have the full benefit of our experience, but we must also assist them to the ut- most in developing their latent capa- bilities, so that they may in their time advance still farther than the point which we at present occupy. Such, at least, was the convic- tion which animated the founders of this institution. That they builded wisely and well is amply proved by the existence of these halls and by the widespread influence in the State and in the Nation of the men and women who have gone forth from them. CHARLES A. SCHAEFFER President 1887-1898 you want a great university, become a great stude nt ; for if we can have great students who arise to the opportunity of the university, we can be great. The world offers you a challenge to- day ; thousands have accepted it. You who have started owe it to yourselves to accept this challenge. You are here on the world-old quest for education. Far back in history men were in- terested in seeing their ideas transferred to the next generation and inspired with the idea of establishing an institution of higher learning. With the development of civilization there has been an enormous increase in the number of people that participate in this thing, and a narrow field has broadened into a wide range of activity. Today there are six thousand freshmen in the state of Iowa. This can mean but one thing competition. WALTER A. JESSUP President 1916 I _:- ; ( I? lOU show literature to the careless boy; some of them will plunge into her fascinating tomes; philos ophy, poetry, story, the languages of man. Here is a dream world, unvexed by noise or tumult or war ' s alarm, an exhibit of real culture not Kultur. The student learns how barbarism, alike of pagan and Chris- tian centuries, sweeps from all the hills and plains the clustered monu- ments of art, sends to oblivion whole nations and tribes of men, while lit ' erature somehow survives, and tells, to all who read, the tale of human hope and human sorrow. " Cities rise and sink like bubbles on the water, " but somehow the dreams of men remain. THOS. H. MAC BRIDE President 1914-1916 j ; 1CO1 dminiatration KMIOTDBN PRESIDENT EMERITUS THOMAS H. MAC BRIDE O 1 Page 26 KDI PRESIDENT WALTER A. JESSUP Page !7 Administration Administration L New Appointments, 1916-1917 DUDLEY ODELL McGovNEY, A. B., A. M., LL. B., Professor of Law and Dean of the College of Law. GEORGE BAIN JENKINS, M. D., Professor of Anatomy. MORTON CLAIRE MUMMA, B. S., Professor and Head of the Department of Military Science and Tactics. NATHANIEL RUGGLES WHITNEY, A. B., Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Economics. VIVE HALL YOUNG, B. Ph., M. Ph., Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Botany. ROLLIN MORRIS PERKINS, A. B., J. D., S. J. D., Acting Assistant Professor of Law. EDGAR DRANE BASKETT, A. B., A. M., Instructor in Physiology. LEROY DOIG BENEDICT, A. B., Instructor in Accounting and Salesmanship, Extension Division. PAUL BLESSING, A. B., Instructor in Mathematics. EVA MARIE CAMPBELL, A. B., A. M., Ph. D., Instructor in English. CATHARINE CORINNE CREAMER, B. S., Instructor in Home Economics. LESTER R. DRAGSTED, S. B., M. S., Instructor in Pharmacology. LAWRENCE GEORGE DREYER, Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. JOHN TOWNER FREDERICK, B. A., Instructor in English. ARTHUR BENSON GILBERT, B. A., M. A., Instructor in Business Administration, Extension Division. MINNIE GOLDBERG, S. B., Instructor in Pathology and Bacteriology. MARY CATHERINE HAARER, Superintendent of Nurses and Principal of the Training School, University Hospital. FLORENCE MABEL HIER, A. B., Instructor in Romance Languages. FRED EUGENE HOLMES, B. S. in C. E., Instructor in Mechanics and Hydraulics. CLARENCE WILLIAM KEYSER, B. S., M. S., Instructor in Mathematics. JAMES L. LAUGHLIN, B. A., Instructor in Pathology and Bacteriology. INGEBRIGHT LILLEHEI, A. B., A. M., Ph. D., Instructor in Romance Languages. CHARLES BYRON PENROSE, D. D. S., Demonstrator in Dentistry. ORVILLE EUGENE SCHLANBUSCH, D. D. S., Demonstrator in Dentistry. THEODORE SCHOU, A. B., Instructor in Electrical Engineering. RAY VICTOR SMITH, D. D. S., Demonstrator in Dentistrq. ROBERT L. VAN VOLTINBERGH, A. B., D. D. S., Demonstrator in Dentisti-y. MARGARET ALEETH WILLARD, Instructor in Public Speaking. LAWRENCE M. B. MORRISSEY, LL. B., Lecturer in Commei-ce. GEORGE D. KOSER, LL. B., Lecturer in Commerce. EARL STATEN BROWNING, B. A., LL. B., Lecturer in Commerce. GEORGE E. GRIER, B. A., Lecturer in Commerce. LEONORA ARENT, B. A., Assistant in Economics. D. A. ARMBRUSTER, Assistant in Physical Education for Men. CHARLIE EVERETTE CHENOWETH, M. D., Clinical Assistant in Ophthalmology, etc. JOYCE HOMER CROWELL, B. A., Assistant in Chemistry. EVA LILLIAN FITCH, A.B., Assistant Cataloguer in the University Library. ARTHUR R. FORTSCH, A. B., M. S., Assistant in Physics. THOMAS ROY GITTINS, B. S., M. S., M. D., Assistant Instructor in Ophthalmology, etc. JOHN B. GREGG, A. B., M. S., M. D., Assistant Instructor in Ophthalmology, etc. CLARA HALDEN, B. A., Assistant in History. Page 28 New Appointments, 1916-1917 HIMEXA HOFFMAN. B. A.. Assistant in History. CLIFFORD F. JONES, Storekeeper in Chemistry FLORENCE MAGOWAN. B. A. Assistant in History. ANNA E. PETERSON. Reference Assistant in the University Library. WALTER HENRY SCHOEWE. B. A., M. S., Assistant in Geology. GAIL STAHL, B. A., Assistant in History. RALPH EDMOND TURNER, B. A., Assistant in History. VERLIE VAN ZELE, D. D. S., Assistant Demonstrator in Dentistry. P. WRIGHT. Assistant in Physical Education for Men. ARTHUR THOMAS BAILEY. B. S., M. D., Interne in Ophthalmology, etc. HARRY ROGERS JENKINSON, B. S., M. D., Interne in Internal Medicine. LYNN LEWIS MYERS. B. S., M. D., Interne in Gynecology and Obstetrics. A. FRED WATTS. B. S., M. D., Interne in Pediatrics. GABRIEL SORENSON WESTLEY, B. A. M. D., Interne in Surgery. MEHETABLE THANKFUL AMSDELL, B. A., Instructor in English, University High School. HELEN MAY EDDY. A. B.. A. M.. Instructor in Latin and German, University High School. CARL GUSTAVE FREDERICK FRANZEN. B. A.. M. A .,Instructor in Mathematics, University High School. FRANK ELBERT GOODELL. B. A. Instructor in Physics, University High School. BESSIE LOUISE PIERCE. B. A., Instructor in History, University High School. FRANCES DEARBORN, Teacher in Elementary School, College of Education. ERLING THOEN. Demonstrator of Operative Technic and Dental Anatomy. JOSEPH ISRAEL CHESKIS, Instructor in Romance Languages. DONALD A. LISTER. Assistant in Chemistry. EDWARD SWANSON. Assistant in Chemistry. D. W. NEWMAN, Assistant Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry. J. T. MURCHIE. Assistant in Chemistry. JANE HOWARTH, Teacher in the School for Crippled Children at the University Hospital. MIRIAM CHASE. Teacher in the School for Crippled Children at the University Hospital. HELEN Foss. Supervisor of the Orthopedic Gymnasium in the University Hospital. ROGER Louis SERGEL. Instructor in English. X. C. GRIMES. Instructor in Mathematics. FRED C. AVER, Acting Professor of Education. O 1 8 Page 29 Administration Some Activities of the Women Students at S. U. I. By ANNA KLINGENHAGEN, Dean of Women THE main business at any college or university must be that directly connected with the class room and the curriculum; but just as people outside of college have their avocations and relaxations, so the college woman in her play hours extends her activities into fields which may be purely social in character, but which for the most part combine social, literary, physical, civic or philanthropic pur- poses. The literary society, the oldest form of organizations of women at S. U. I., gives to young women opportunities to compete with each other as debaters, essayists, read- ers, and actors, in programs arranged and managed by the groups themselves. The five societies together form a Forensic League which each year gives prizes at contests in reading, extemporaneous speaking, and debating. An organization in which the spirit of play is made definite use of is the Iowa Woman ' s Ath- letic Association. Its purpose is to show the value of organized play and is open to all women students and encourages such athletic work as basket-ball, baseball, volley-ball, swimming, and other sports. The Young Woman ' s Christian Association aims to aid both the social and spiritual develop- ment of the women students, and to send out young women who shall be religious leaders in the communities in which they live. Devotional meetings, preceded by afternoon tea, are held every Wednesday afternoon. The Association has organized a Loyalty Club for the house-maids of Iowa City and conducts classes in English for those who are foreign-born. It work s with the city churches in obtaining students for the Sun- day Bible classes and co-operates with the office of the Dean of Women in finding opportunities for work for women students. Four years ago, a Woman ' s League was or- ganized whose purpose was, according to the con- stitution, " to open up the way for Self-Govern- ment by the women of the University, to encour- age high standards of living and scholarship, and to promote a broader democracy and an un- swerving loyalty among the women of the Uni- versity. " The League is now planning to petition the faculty to be granted a voice in the control of those non-academic affairs which concern women students. With the many outside interests there is danger that the young women will neglect the main purpose of University life, and in order to meet this danger they are providing in their new constitution for a " point system " limiting the number of offices a girl may hold at one time. According to the constitution, the object of the point system is threefold: " (1) to relieve the few overburdened women, who because of their capabilities have been asked to assume more duties than they can _ properly fulfill; (2) to insure more individual attention and consequently more efficient performance of the several duties; and (3) to increase the number of women who receive training in executive work. " Page 30 smr College Life By ROBERT E. REINOW, Dean of Men IT is customary for graduating classes to select class mottos. At the annual com- mencement exercises one may observe above the stage, done in sprays of evergreen on a white cambric background, the legend so dear to the escaping class, " Out of School Life, into Life ' s School. " It breathes of release and freedom. A period of imprisonment is completed. Now comes liberty. With this vague idea in mind our young men from every station in life come by the thousands into college life. It is a new and wonderful experience; away from home; his own " boss. " Others may go to the city, to the shops, the office, or the farm; but it is reserved for the college boy to enter into this strange and wonderful experience of " college days, " the days that he has dreamed of for years. True, college life and college boys have come to be fertile fields for the cartoonist and comic supplements. This but illustrates the naturally facetious temperament of the American people. We do not mean to be unfair. Details just bore us. But when we stop to consider that last Sep- tember three hundred and thirty young men brought with them seventy-eight thousand dollars as the result of their own savings to invest in a college education; that forty per cent of the so- called " college boys " at Iowa are either partially or wholly self-supporting; that our young men are occupied while in college in thirty-eight dif- ferent kinds of employment, from the most com- mon labor to that requiring skill and talent, we see that our superficial impression needs re- adjustment. One can not remain long in association with student life at the University of Iowa and not be impressed with the deep sincerity and evident purpose of the large majority of our college men. High ideals, the desire to be of service to human- ity are evident to those who will but observe. A more healthful spirit of democracy among college men than is present in the University of Iowa would be hard to find. An almost total absence of promotion, graft, or pull due to social cliques or organizations is noticeable. Vulgar dis- play of wealth in any form, extravagance in so- cial functions, or snobbing of caste among our young men is unknown. Manual labor and business ability, as expressed in terms of earning capacity, has high respect, and the boy who " makes his way " is never made to feel the sting of his job. t is natural that variety of interests and opportunities should develop groups. These are not to be condemned as such. It is the spirit of the group that counts. Herein ate has been careless in not providing means to offset the separating tendencies C group life. A student building for social life would go far toward preserving at Iowa that democratic spirit so much to be desired in a real University spirit. Dormi- life for our young men would do much to increase the efficiency of college training protect health and morals, and develop a true University spirit. The future for Iowa is full of promise. Her life is flowing out into hamlet and nty and farm in a spirit of true service. College life is coming more and more to nean opportunity, and our college men are coming to feel in a larger measure than ever before their obligation to the great state of Iowa for her generosity and care Page 31 Admin istration Administration 3n HI? moriam William (Craig Jiilrox Sarit. ianuary IB. 1867 BUO, (grtnhrr B, 191B Arthur Sorn, Nnurmbrr 2T. IBBf b. Jfonrtnbfr 5, 1916 o i Page 32 LIBLRflL IRTS O 1 Page 33 Liberal Arts Liberal Arts ITOE LELAND GERALD ACKERLEY, Leon. 1st Lieutenant, Company C. Pi Omicron; Zetagathian. Junior Prom Committee. ESTHER ALBERT, Buffalo Center. Junior Hockey Team. JESSIE ISABEL ALLARD, Marshalltown. Grinnell College. IRENE ANDERSON, Dayton. Iowa State College. H Hawkeye Staff; Freshman Party Committee. N. BOYD ANDERSON, St. Charles. AGNES ANGLUM, Creston. DAVID A. ARMBRUSTER, Delphos, Ohio. Iowa Wesleyan ; Morningside College. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Philomathean. N. O. L. Orator, May 4, 19 VERA BARNES, Iowa City. Iowa State Teachers College. Alpha Delta Pi; Erodelphian; Geneva Club; Woman ' s League; Y. W. C. A.; Cabinet (2) (3) ; Pan-Hellenic Council (3). 01 8 Page 34 PAUL FRANK BENDER, Le Mars. Apollo Club; Gym Team (1) (2). FREDERICK BENDIXEN, Gilmore City. Band (1) (2). EDWARD F. BENHART, Oxford Junction. Philomathean; Biology Assistant. WARD F. BEN NET, Des Moines. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. C. J. BIEDERMANN, Grafton. Cornell College. Zetagathian. ARTHUR A. BLACK, West Liberty. Commerce Club. IONE BLISS, Iowa City. Hawkeye Staff. LYTHI ETHEL ELIZABETH BLYTHE, Williamsburg. Erodelphian; University Players; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2) l Hawkeye Staff; Executive Council Women ' s League; Class Delegate (2) ; Baseball (1) (2) ; I. W. A. A. Page 35 Liberal Arts KDI WM. A. BOCKOVEN, Cresco. Yankton College, S. D. ANNE M. BODENSIECK, Charles City. CLIFTON A. BOWLSBY, Osceola. Commerce Club; " I " Club. Freshman Football; Varsity Football (2) (3). ALFRED V. BOYSEN, Harlan. Phi Kappa Psi; Commerce Club; Sophomore Cotillion 2nd Sergeant, Co. D. CARL G. BRETTHAUER, Charter Oak. Phi Rho Sigma. ALFRED G. BROWN, Iowa City. Delta Sigma Rho;Scabbard and Blade; Irving; Commerce Club; Intercollegiate Debate ' 16; Cadet Captain; Hawkeye Staff; Secretary Forensic League. FRANCIS JAMES BBow wa ty. Irving. HELEN BRUM, Iowa City. ;; Irving; apta o i Page 36 Librrml Arts C. HERBERT BRUSH. Pipestone. Minn. Philomathean. ARTHUR BUCHANAN, Iowa City. Commerce Club. ROY DAVID BURNS, Larchwood. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Delta Sigma Rhc; Freshman Debate; First. Sophomore Oratorical; Leader, Championship Debate (2 1 ; Intercollegiate Debat reasurer Forensic League; Commerce Club. ROSETTA M. BYERS, Garner. Alpha Theta; Whitby; Latin Club. MAZEL BYRNE, Iowa City. Alpha Xi Delta. LOLETA CARPENTEE, Hamburg. Delta Delta Delta. V VrviAx CARPENTER, Eldora. MIRIAM CHASE, Iowa Cedar Falls; Kappa Kappa Erodelphian. Page 37 Liberal Arts EVERETT H. COLBERT, Washington, Indiana. Kappa Alpha Psi; Indiana; Commerce Club. BERNICE COLE, Woodbine. Delta Zeta; Octave Thanet; Latin Club; Pan-Hellenic Council; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. MARJORIE COOK, Los Angeles, California. Alpha Delta Pi. GLADYS V. COON, Charles City. Alpha Delta Pi; Erodelphian; Basket Ball (1); Hockey (3) ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2) (3) ; Secretary Women ' s League (3) ; Hawkeye Staff. MILDRED COULTER, Iowa City. Alpha Xi Delta. FRANK COY, Odebolt. Assistant Daily lowan Staff; Hawkeye Staff. MABEL CRABB, Greeley. Lenox College; Achoth. MILDRED CROOKS, Boone. Iowa State College. 8 Page 38 P. H. CROSS, Iowa City. Pi Omicron; Irving. BLANCHE CRUM, Bedford. LUCILE CULVER, A Athena; Cosmopolitan Club; Trailers Club; ELWOOD J. DAVIS, Correctionville. Phi Zeta Epsilon; . Freshman Party Committee; Junior Prom Commi Baseball (2); Football (2) (3); Captain-elect 1 ELSA DETHLEFS. Manning. Alpha Xi Delta; Glee Club 2i (3) : I. W. A. A.; Baseball (2). MARGARET MELVILLE DICKEX, Washington. Athena ; I. W. A. A. ; Hockey (1) (3i; Basket Ball (2). MAY DISERT, Iowa City. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Hesperian; Glee Club. MARGARET E. DONDORE, Iowa City. Erodelphian. I " Club. Page 39 Liberal Arts NEWMAN DORR, Des Moines. Phi Kappi Psi; Ivy Lane; Commerce Club; 1st Lieutenant, Co. B; Class Delegate (2). DUDLEY G. DOUGLASS, Maxwell. Alpha Tau Omega. LUCILLE DOUGLASS, Maxwell. Achoth; Octave Thanet. VIVIAN E. DRAPER, Lyons. Whitby; Trailers Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Intersociety Debate (3) ; Hockey Team (i HANNA LOUISE DREXEL, Decorah. Athena. DAVID M. EDGAR, Morning Sun. Geneva College. ROSE EDIE, Burr Oak. Latin Club; Lowden Latin Prize. F. V. EMMERT, Avoca. Irving; Oratories Page 40 ims Liberal Artt ALICE LUCILE FARXHAM, Payette, Idaho. Octave Thanet. ELLA FELDHAX, Hartley. University Orchestra. L. GLADYS FIE, George. Whitby; Woman ' s Championship Debate ' 16. LILLIAN S. FILEAN, Perry. Alpha Delta Pi; Erodelphian. EMILY H. FISHER, Iowa C Athena. F. D. FLEMING, Tama. JAMES EDWIN FRAXKEN, Sigourney. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Irving; Class De FLORA FULLER, Princeton, Missouri. Northwestern; Alpha Chi Ome; Ll O Page 41 m m Liberal Arts 1CDJL J. GALLAGHER, Davenport. FRANCIS GILCHRIST, Laurens. Alpha Xi Delta; Glee Club (1) (2) (3). RALPH HENRY GRIFFIN, Traer. Phi Zeta Epsilon; University Players; Zetagathian; Scabbard and Blade; 1st Lieutenant Co. A.; Military Ball Committee. RUTH ANNA GUSTAFSON, Fort Dodge. Grinnell College; Alpha Theta. W. EARL HALL, Jefferson. Phi Alpha Delta; Sigma Delta Chi; Zetagathian ; Managing Editor Daily lowan ' 16- ' 17; Desk Editor Daily lowan ' 15- ' l6; Glee Club; Hawkeye Staff. R. C. HAMMER, Newton. Pi Omicron; Irving; Commerce Club; Rifle Team ' 16- ' 17. VERGIL M. HANCHER, Rolfe. Phi Alpha Delta; Delta Sigma Rho; Zetagathian; Championship Debate (2); Intercollegiate Debate (2) (3); President Forensic Council; L. A. Editor of Hawkeye; Winner in Hamilton Club Oratorical Contest ' 17. ALBERT W. HANKE, Le Mars. JCTOT Page 42 irol Liberal Arts COXSUELO LORITA HANNA. Lu Verne. Rockford College; Delta Gamma; Erodelphian. LYDIA ELVIRA HAXSEN, Iowa City. PRUDENCE HEBERLJNG, Iowa City. Delta Delta Delta; Polygon; Freshman Party Committee; Baseball (1): Hockey (1); Hep-Zet Play (1) (2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Vice President Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Woman ' s League; Pan-Hellenic Council. LEAH B. HEIDEN, Elkader. Athena; Trailer ' s Club; Glee Club (2). ALLAN A. HERRICK, Humboldt. Philomathian ; Numeral Freshman Track; Freshman Debate (1); Intersociety Debate (2t; Intercollegiate Squad (2); Sophomore Cotillion (2); Hawkeye Staff; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Forensic Council. HELEN H. HILL, Hamburg. Delta Gamma,. HARVEY HINDT, Rock Rapids. Irving Institute; Numeral Freshman Cross Country; HaTrkeye Staff; Band (1) c2t i3l : Sophomore Cotillion. VEDA HINDT, Rock Rapids. Alpha Delta Pi; Erodelphian. Page 13 ID O 1 Liberal Arts HORACE C. HINKLEY, Keokuk. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Irving; Freshman Party Committee; Glee Club (2) (3); Rifle Team (1) (2); Captain of Rifle Team (3) ; Class Debate (2) ; Forensic Council; Commerce Club; Chairman Juinor Prom; Business Manager 1918 Hawkeye. AMANDA Hix, Dysart. Glee Club (2) (3). CHARLES B. HOEVEN, Alton. Irving Society; Class Debate (2). HENRY WEARE HOLBROOK, Onawah. Sigma Nu; Athelney. JAMES ABRAHAM HOLLINGSWORTH, Keokuk. Irving; Chairman Freshman Party Committee; Military Ball Committee; Quartermaster Sergeant Co. E; Sergeant Company G; Captain Company H. LEWIS PHILLIP HOLT, Osceola. Acacia; Zetagathian; University Players; Commerce Club; Cotillion Committee; Debate (1) ; Track (1); Daily lowan Circulation Manager. HELEN HUCKINS, Greene. W. EMSLIE S. HUTCHEON, Jefferson. Zetagathian; Sophomore Debate; Championship Debate ' 16- ' 17; Men ' s Forensic Council. Page 44 DONALD C. HUTCHINSON, Algona. Cornell College; Phi Delta Theta. VERNA ILIFF, Eldora. Alpha Delta Pi; I. W. A. A. MILDRED M. IRWIN. Ireton. Tarkio; Alpha Xi Delta. ALBERT P. JESKINS, Keokuk. igma Chi; University Players; President Junior Cla- ' unior Prom Committee; Athletic Manager Sophomore Class; Freshman Party Committee; Varsity Football (2); Football " I " (3) ; Varsity Basket Ball (3) ; Varsity Track (2)_ (3) ; Hawkeye Athletic Editor. ETHEL B. JENKINS. Iowa City. Y. W. C. A. J. L. CLIFFORD JE Pi Omicron. HOMER JOHNS, OaVland. Acacia. WM. ETGENE JOHNS, Sioux City. Morningside College (1); Cosmopolit Page 45 Liberal Arts LEMUEL THEOPHILUS JONES, Iowa City. Commerce Club; Football (2) (3). CLYDE C. JOHNSON, Bartlett. Philomathean. ERNEST R. JOHNSON, Cedar Rapids. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Captain Company B; Military Ball Committee; Junior Prom Committee. JULIA M. JOHNSON, Manning. Edda; Whitby; Sub-council Women ' s League (2). FORREST W. JOHNSTON, Keosauqua. G. D. KAUFMAN, Iowa City. Glee Club (2) (3). MYRLE KELLEY, Wapello. RUTH ALIX KELLEY, Independence, Missouri. Kansas; Sigma Kappa; Y. W. C. A. O 1 8 Page 46 OTTIE L. KEXSIXGER. Iowa City. Alpha Tau Beta; Whitby; Women ' s Forensic Council. MICHAEL JOSEPH KERWIX, Carroll. Apollo Club; Newman; Class Corresponding Secretary (3). GLADYS KIRK, Atlantic. Alpha Chi Omega; University Players; Octave Thanet. WALTER W. Krrsox, Audubon. Irving; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2) ' W. E. KLAWAXS, Baltimore, Maryland. Franklin and Marshall College; Irving; Associate Editor Daily lowan: 2nd Li ntenant Company A. EDA ELIZABETH KRAUSHAAR. Waverly. Octave Thanet; Glee Club (1) (2) (3); Spanish Club; Hawkeye Staff; Hockey Team (1); Class Secretary. ALMA KROEGER, Burlin Hesperian; Women ' s Champi )ebate " 15. HE.NRI J. KROEGER, Clinto Zetagathian; Class Debate (l7T Freshman Declamation Contest (1) ; 2nd Lieutenant Company C; 1st Lieutenant Company D; Zetagathian Treasurer; Second place Sophomore Oratorical Contest. 3X3LQDE Page 47 Liberal Arts L. E. LACEY, Des Moines. Phi Beti Pi; Zetagathian; Instructor Biology ' 15- ' 16. HELEN LANSING, Iowa Falls. Iowa State College; Delta Delta Delta. CHARLES E. LAUN, Charles City. Delta Chi; " I " Club; " I " Football (2) (3); Football Captain 1916. LLOYD H. LAUNDER, Garwin. H l NANCY LAWRENCE, Villisca. Simpson College. FLORENCE LEININGER, Afton. Iowa State Teachers College; Newman; I. RAY LEONARD, Osceola. Apollo Club; Hawkeye Staff. FLORENCE RHEA LICHTY, Waterloo. Delta Zeta; Erodelphian. A. 918 Page 48 JKDJE i GERTRUDE LOREXZ, Rockford. Glee Club (1) (2) (3). THEKLA LUXDT, Nashua. Achoth. ADALENE E. MANN. Jefferson. MAE E. MAXXETT, Williamsburg. V. D. V. MILDRED MANSFIELD, Clinton. Delta Gamma: Woman ' s League; Y. W. C. A. FRANK J. MARASCO. Des Moines. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Art Editor 1916-1917 Hawkeye; Numeral Frcshraan Track; Varsity Traok (2); Cross Country Team (3) ;oblee Club J Editor-in-Chief 1918 Hawkeye Club p.) , 3) ; BRYAX K. MARTIN. Elliot. Sigma Ph: Epsilon; Hawkeye Staff. J S HOWARD L. MAWDSLEY, Burt. Zetagathian; Freshman Debate; Sophomore Debate; Championship Debate Men ' s Forensic Counci Page 49 IENEVIEVE MAYTUM, Alexandria, S. D South Dakota. MARY ETHELAND MEARDON, Iowa City. Octave Thanet. LOUISE HELEN McKEE, Centerville. Minnesota; Gamma Phi Beta; Y. W. C. A. RUTH MCLAUGH LIN, Newton. Louis B. MILLEK, Parkersburg. Scabbard and Blade; Military Ball Committee; 1st Lieutenant Company F ; Captain of Company C. L. MILDRED MILLER, Preston. Gamma Phi Beta; Hesperian; Girls Glee Club (1). GLEN S. MISHLER, Rock Rapids. Irving; Intersociety Debate (3) ; Morningside College (1) (2). ' oit, Michigan. MELVILLE H. MILLER, Detroit, Irving; Captain Military Cadit Regiment; lawkeye Staff. " IXlLODE Page 50 KATHERINE Z. MITCHELL, Fort Dodge. Saint Clara College; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Newman; Hawkeye Staff. CHARLOTTE MOODY, Perry. Alpha Delta Pi; Erodelphian; Women ' s League; Sub-Council (3); Women ' s Forensic Council (3). B. J. MOON, Williamsburg. Sigma Nu ; Nu Sigma Nu ; Sophomore Cotillion Committee; Junior Prom Committee. JEAN S. MOORE, Brooklyn. Grinnell College; I. W. A. A.; Glee Club; Women ' s Forensic Council; Women ' s League Council. M. MARIE MORRISON, Iowa City. Milwaukee Downer; Alpha Xi Delta; Erodelphian. ROY H. MORTIMORE, Riverton. Zetagathian; Numeral Freshman Track; Varsity Track (2). THOMAS C. MURPHY, Red Oak. Sigma Chi; Associate Editor Daily lowan; Sigma Delta Chi. MARGARET MUSSETER, Victor. Grinnell College; Cummock; University Players; Hesperian; Glee Club; 2nd Place Artistic Reading Contest ' 16- ' 17; " All-of-a-Sudden Peggy. " Page 51 Liberal Arts CECILIA A. MYRLAND, Onawa. Whitby. HAROLD H. NEWCOMB, Iowa City. Sigma Nu; Irving; Commerce Club; Men ' s Forensic League; Championship Debating Team (1) (2) (3); Sigma Delta Chi; Board of Trustees of Daily lowan. LEAH NICHOLSON, Ralston. MARGARET O ' KEEFE, Fort Dodge. Alpha Xi Delta. ALFRED BEAM OWEN, Toledo. Leander Clark College; Apollo Club. MABLE JEANETTE PARROTT, Iowa City. DOROTHY S. PAULUS, Iowa City. Alpha Tau Beta; Athelney; Hesperian; Hawkeye Staff; Hockey (3). BLANCHE PIERCE, Beresford, S. D. Whitby; Trailers ' Club; Cosmopolitan Club. O 1 8 Page 52 f MARGIE A. PIXKHAM, Goldfield. Alpha Theta; Octave Thanet; University Orchestra; Latin Club; Women ' s Forensic Council (3); Intersociety Debate (2). BLANCHE E. PATZER, Iowa Falls Ellsworth College; Gamma Phi Beta. MICHAEL S. PRECKER. Newark. New Jersey. New York University Law School; Menorah Society; Secretary and Treasurer Menorah Society (2) (3). ELIZABETH POTRATZ. Prairie du Chien. Wis Hesperian: I. W. A. A.; -Basket Ball (2). VELEMIA D. PREWITT. Fontanelle. MILDRED PUFFETT, Autelia. Ellsworth Collegk WAYNE M. PRI PHOX. Nashua. Apollo Club; Recording WILLA QUIST, fessex. Octave ua. Secretary Junior nior Class; Varsity Track (2). Page 53 Liberal Arts MARGANT RAFFERTY, Clermont. Saint Clara College; Newman. HENRIETTA H. RATE, Iowa City. Alpha Delta Pi; Erodelphian; Cosmopolitan Club; Debate (1) (2) ; Hockey (3) ; Women ' s League Council (2) ; Y. W. C. A. Sub-Cabinet (2) ; Women ' s Forensic Council (3). ROSE C. REEVE, Tiffin. Athena; I. W. A. A. PAUL B. RICHARD, Corydon. California; Alpha Tau Omega; Junior Prom Committee. JEAN RICHARDS, Council Bluffs. Delta Gamma; Ivy Lane; University Players; Hawkeye Staff; Pan-Hellenic Council. NORMAN HARVEY RINOSTROM, Keokuk. Drake. HULDAH C. ROBERTSON, Iowa City. Alpha Delta Pi. FLORENCE ADELE ROBINSON, Cedar Falls. Delta Delta Delta; Hawkeye Staff. 1 O 1 Page 54 ROBERT A. ROCKHILL. Larchwood. Irving; Class Debate (2); Glee Club (2) (3). RUTH E. SAILOR, Cedar Bluff. Alpha Tau Beta; Octave Thanet. C. E. SANDERS, Manilla. Philomathean. LUCY E. SCALES, Iowa City. Hesperian; University Players. ELIZABETH JOSEPHINE SCARFF, Enid, Oklahoma. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Erodelphian; Dramatic Club; Ivy Lane; Dramatic Editor Hawkeye ' 18; Women ' s League. MARIE SCHMIDT, Elkader. Athena; Trailers ' Club; Intersociety Debate (3). ROTHMER A. SCOTT, Lamoni. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Philomathean; Freshman Declamation Contest; Intersociety Debate (2); Wrestling (2) (3); Commerce Club; Forensic Council; Class Treasurer. META A. SEIFFERT. Avoca. Iowa State College; Alpha Delta; Women ' s League. Liberal Arts Page 55 Liberal Arts KDf VIVIAN SHUMWAY, Arlington. Frances Shimer School; Delta Delta Delta. MARGARET SIHLER, Decorah. Athena; Glee Club (2) (3). LAURA SINGER, Sheldon. Hockey (3). ALLEN SMITH, Iowa City. Wrestling and Boxing Club; Swimming ' 16. HAROLD F. SMITH, Iowa City. Phi Beta Pi. ETHEL JUNE SPAULDING, Avoca. Achoth. EMORY SPIECKER, Remsen. GRACE SPEER, Iowa City. Morningside College. 9 1 Pa?e 56 Liberal ArU CHLORIS SHADE, Kingsley. Morningside College; Basket Ball (1) (2) (3); Baseball (2); Hockey (3). GLADYS SHOESMITH. Gvthrie Center. Alpha Delta Pi; Erodelphian; Hawkeye Staff. CLEO SPOXSLER, Hrraeston. H. WARREN STATLER, Kecta. !. STEIXBACH, Charles City. Lieutenant Company B; Interclass Baseball; Freshmen Football; Varsity EDITH STEWART. Ida Grove. Alpha Delta Pi. CHARLOTTE MY STOKE, HOWARD STUBBY, Cen Pi Omi O 1 Page 5. ANNAMAE SWEIGER, Mason City. Valparaiso; Newman. GLEN H. THOMAS, Corning. Philomathean. CLARENCE JAMES THURSTON, Onawa. Kappa Sigma; University Players; Interfraternity Conference. MERLE TOOP, Auburn. KATHARINE TOWNSEND, Albia. Western College; Erodelphian; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. WILLA M. TURNER, Ottumwa. Iowa State College; Hawkeye Staff. JOHN KENNETH VONLACKUM, Dysart. " I " Basketball; " I " Baseball " I " (2) Football (3); Captain-elect Basketball 1917-18. W. J. WEHRLI, Jefferson. Phi Alpha Delta; Zetagathian; Hawkeye Staff. Sophomore Cotillion Committee. YT XXN. x O 1 Page 58 Liberal ANNE WEISSINGER, Des Moines. Pi Beta Phi; Erodelphian; Class Vice-President (2) (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2) (3) ; Glee Club (1) (2) (3) ; Hawkeye Staff; Women ' s League Council. MARY L. WELTER. Iowa City. Alpha Chi Omega. MILDRED WHITCOMB, Ottumwa. Hesperian. HENRY B. WITHAM, Orient. Colorado; Kappa Sigma. CARITA WHITE, Fayetteville. Basket Ball (3). SADIE M. WHITNEY, Rock Rapids. Iowa State College; Xewman Club. DELPHIA ALICE WILLIAMS, Eldora. Alpha ThetaA HARRIET M. WILLIAMS, Primghar. Rockford College (1) (2). Page 59 o i lim Liberal Arts 3KDI JESSIE WOLCOTT, Plover. RUTH F. WOLCOTT, Plover. Avis WOOD, Muscatine. Grinnell College (1) (2) ; Hesperian. HOWARD W. YOUNKIN, Lone Tree. Cornell College; Delta Chi; Freshman Basket Ball. ADA ZIMMERMAN, Ladora. Iowa State Teachers College. 3319 Page 60 ICDJI JESSIE GARDNER, Cambria. Alpha Delta Pi. L. F. AUSTIN, Osage. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Philomathian ; Intel-fraternity Conference; Hawkeye Staff. ALBERT W. BRYAN, Belle Plaine. Crane College; Phi Rho Sigma. RICHARD S. HIATT, Iowa City. Sigma Nu. CHARLES SMITH, Ottumwa. Delta Chi; Philomathean; Sophomore Cotillion (2); Junior Prom Committee; Football (3) ; Hawkeye Staff. Q 1 Liberal Arts Page 61 (((Dl SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS KEITH HAMILL President ARENA WAITERS Vice President STUART HOLMES Treasurer KATHERINE DIGNAN Recording Secretary NELL BAIRD Corresponding Secretary LUCILE WALDRON Class Delegate FRANK GRUBB Athletic Manager Watters Holmes Dignan Hamill Grubb Waldron Baird 1018 Page 62 ims JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS ALBERT P. JENKINS President ANNE WEISSINGER Vice President ROTHMER SCOTT Treasurer WAYNE M. PRUDHON Recording Secretary MICHAEL J. KERWIN Corresponding Secretary HELEN HILL Class Delegate KENNETH VON LACKUM Athletic Manager Scott Weissinger Jenkins VonLackum Kerwin Prudhon Hill o i Liberal Am Page 63 Liberal Arts SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS CARL F. KUEHNLE, JR President DOROTHY HULL Vice President W. W. ARRASMITH Treasurer CHARLES BENT Recording Secretary LILLIAN SHERIDAN Corresponding Secretary RUTH CUMMINGS Class Delegate RONALD J. REED Athletic Manager Reed Cummings Hull Kuehnle Arrasmith Sheridan O 1 8 Page 64 FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Liberal Art GLENN BEER . . . . KATHERINE DAYTON . THEODORE DEVEREAUX GRACE MELOY . . . EILEEN GALVIN . . . GEORGE SHORT . . . HENRY PRENTISS President Vice President Treasurer Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Class Delegate Athletic Manager Galvin Meloy Prentiss Devereaux O 1 Dayton Beer Short Page 65 FOUNDATION DAY FEBRUARY the 25th is from now on to be known as Foundation Day, the birthday of the University of Iowa. Seventy eventful years have passed since the idea of a State University of Iowa first became an actuality. It is certainly a day well worth remembering and one which will continue to be celebrated with the grow- ing realization of its great importance. Iowa, though still young as an institution, has a wealth of tradition behind it, tradition embodying the work of the generous spirited men who have contributed their earnestness toward the realization of a permanent and powerful influence, the University. Iowa has been building during seventy years upon the solid structure of its founders. She has been accumulating, remodeling, redis- tributing, but always guided by the broad principles of the pioneers who builded for permanency. On Monday, February the 25, the University stopped all activity for two hours in order that everyone might have a chance to adjourn to the Natural Science Audi- torium and there celebrate the University ' s seventieth birthday. The Auditorium was fittingly and impressively decorated for the occasion. Sev- enty candles were placed in a long curving row along the edge of the stage. On the wall in the rear of the platform the portraits of former presidents and men who have helped shape the course of the University, were hung in a gay and graceful festooning of green vines. Old gold and black bunting draped over the balcony and on the arms of the long rows of seats. The immense crowd listened to impressive and interesting addresses by Governor Harding who was the guest of honor, President Jessup, and Professor Shambaugh, who gave a very interesting historical sketch of the University from the date of its found- ing up to the present. President Jessup spoke upon " The Democratic Ideal of the State, " pointing out that when the student accepted the means of education from the State he was incurring a responsibility and a fulfillment of duty which could not be evaded. Governor Harding gave an eloquent address full of pointed and intensely inter- esting remarks. He placed emphasis upon the fact that the University was a thing of spirit which would always exist, even though the material manifestations, the brick and stone of the University buildings, should be swept away. Foundation Day has come to stay and will continue to be a red letter day in the University calender. 9 1 Page 66 LLEGL OF IEWCINE O 1 Medicine Medicine i 1UJ1 BEN H. ADAMS, Manchester. Northwestern; Cornell College; B. A. Iowa ' 15. AGNES 0. ARENSON, Fort Dodge. ELROY JAMES AVERY, Maquoketa. Nu Sigma Nu; " I " (2) Varsity Track ' 14, ' 15, ' 16; Cross Country Team. MARGARET E. BANGER, Laporte City. E. BRACEWELL, Allerton. Iowa State College. ANNA BRINKER, Preston. MARTIN BURGB, JR., Iowa City. B. S. Iowa ' 16; Phi Rho Sigma. HARRY BURNS, Dallas Center. Phi Rho Sigma; President of 1 8 Page 68 ELLEN CARLSON, Algona. Drake. SYLVIA CORMACK, Colchester, Illinois. Western Illinois State Normal. JETTIE CARNAHAN, Quimby. BESS DANIELS, Williamsburg. Des Moines College. W. L. DONNELLY, Clinton. Nu Sigma Nu; Football " I " (3) (4). MABLE M. ERICKSON, Fairfield. MARK L. FLOYD, Center Point. R. E. GRAY, Jefferson. J3LEOOE Page 69 G. H. HANSMANN, Manson. PETER M. HERNY, Leighton. Central College. WM. P. HOFMANN, Tiffin. Creighton; Phi Rho Sigma; Newman. WILLIAM LA ROY HORNADAY, Udell. Drake; Phi Rho Sigma. BERT JONGEWAARD, Orange City. BEN L. KNIGHT, Oelwein. Coe College; Phi Rho Sigma; Assistant to Athletic Manager ' 14- ' 15; Class Treasurer. ESTHER LANG, Grinnell. SYLVA LARSON, Rolfe. Page 70 SAHAH JEANETTE LEWIS, Garner. LUTHER WILBUR LOVING, Laurens. J. RAYMOND MARTIN, Tama. MABY MARTIN, Colchester, Illinois. Western Illinois State Normal. ROBERT GEORGE MELLEN, Clinton. Xu Sigma Nu; B. S. Iowa ' 16. JOHN H. MIYASAKI, Hyogoken, Japan. California. VELORA PATTEN, Alta. ALOISIE PxZDtKA, Cedar Rapids. O 1 Page 71 Medicine KDI GEO. J. PEARSON, Springville. B. S. Cornell College ' 14. LILLYS E. PERRIGO, Forest City. ROBERT A. PETERSON, Palmer. Nu Sigma Nu; Medic Editor Hawkeye. MINNIE PETRIE, Marcus. CLARA PETSEL, Lone Tree. LESTER D. POWELL, Red Oak. Nu Sigma Nu; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; B. A. Iowa ' 15. ISOM A. RANKIN, Iowa City. B. S. Iowa ' 16. EDWARD D. RISSER, Des Moines. B. S. Des Moines College; Nu Sigma Nu. f Page 72 Vl JL Medicine f REGINA HELEN RUSSELL, Toledo. J. H. ROEWE, Laurens. Philomathean. FAY E. SCHLARBAUM, Mt. Auburn. MABEL SHERBURNE, Lone Tree. H. A. STRIBLEY, Dubuque. Dubuque College; Newman. MARGARET B. THOMPSON, South English. VELMA A. TOLAND, Toledo. MARGUERITE TRENT, Guthrie Center. o i Page 73 ' Medicine EDI ERNEST J. VOIGT, Burlington. Phi Rho Sigma; B. S. Iowa. W. H. VON LACKUM, Dysart. Nu Sigma Nu; Varsity Basket Ball " I " (1), (2), (3). FLORA WEBER, Wapello. H. A. WEIS, Iowa City. B. S. Iowa ' 16; University Band (1), (2), (3), (4), (5); Newman. DOROTHA WOOLVERTON, Clermont. MARTHA WOLFE, Allerton. CLARENCE BRODERICK, Newton. Phi Rho Sigma. A. LEON BEARDSLEE, Manchester. Phi Rho Sigma; Medic Manager, Hawkeye. Page 74 LEE WALLACE DEAN, M.S. M.D. LEE WALLACE DEAN was born in Muscatine, Iowa, in 1874. He received his preliminary training in the Muscatine public schools, graduating from the Mus- catine High School in 1890. The next September he entered the State Univer- sity of Iowa, where after four years of under graduate work and two years post- graduate work he received the degree of B.S. and M.S. Shortly afterward he left for the Continent, spending the year 1896-7 doing post-graduate work in Ophthalmology, Otology, and Laryngology, at Vienna, Berlin and London. During 1897 he filled an appointment as clinical assistant at the Royal London Ophthalmological hospital after which he returned again to Amer- ica where he practiced from 1900 to 1901. He again returned to do post-graduate work in the medical centers of the Continent. In 1902, Dr. Dean was called to fill the posi- tion of professor and head of the department of Ophthalmology, Otology and Rhino-Laryngology, of the medical school of the State University of Iowa. He holds this position at the present time, together with the deanship of the college of medi- cine, a chair left vacant in 1914 by the promo- tion of Dr. Guthrie to Dean Emeritus. In addition to his work as head of the department and to his important office as dean of the college he is connected with the medical staff of many other large institutions of the state. Dr. Dean has been prominently identified with the important medical societies of the Middle West, serving as president of the Iowa State LEE WALLACE DEAN, M.S., M.D. " J d YY " J 3 " 14 " ? " member of the Chicago Ophthalmological Society and also of the Chicago Otological and Rhino-Laryngological Society. He has been, in addition to this, actively identified with the work of the American Medical Association, and is at present chairman of the section on Rhinology and Otolaryngology and a fellow of the American Academy of Ophthalmology, Otology, and Rhino-Laryngology. He has also served for some years as an active member of the Heidelberg Ophthalmologischen Gesellschaft. Under Dr. Dean ' s leadership the medical school has entered upon a steady and impressive period of growth in its every department. Additions are constantly being made to the University hospital. At the present time a new hospital for the care of contagious diseases has just been completed and plans are under way for the erection, as soon as appropriations are made, of a Psycopathic, and a children ' s hospital. One of Medicine Page 75 IfDl the most noticeable and most talked of developments of this period has been the estab- lishment and growth of this department devoted to children. The Department of Pediatrics has been reorganized with Dr. Beifeld as its head. A new department in Orthopedics has been established under the supervision of Dr. Steindler. The work done in caring for and giving these youngsters a chance to be like others, has been a worthy one, and has made the people of Iowa realize the indispensibility and im- portance of the University hospital to the state. Dr. Dean through whom this has been made possible combines the rare qualities of a great teacher and an intelligent leader. Since becoming dean of medicine at Iowa he has enlisted the aid of the medical faculty and the student body in setting a high standard of achievement for the college of medicine. UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL lG o Page 76 The College of Medicine THE present medical school has a high standing among sim- ilar institutions of the country. This is due to the unselfish efforts of the faculty, who in spite of changing personell through nearly fifty years, have maintained the high ideals of its original members. Because this high standard has been main- tained at all times, a medical school has been created, which is truly representative of the State of Iowa. The trustees of the University of Iowa on September 17, 1868, adopted a resolution recommending the establishment of a medical school in connection with the State University. At a meeting held the following June full organization of the medical school was effected and a faculty chosen. This faculty consisted of ten pro- fessors and lecturers giving instruction in anatomy practice of medicine and surgery and allied branches. In spite of the fact that no appropriation had been made for the salaries of the faculty members, they agreed to open the school and carry it on until funds from land grants should be available. Early quarters were secured in Old South Hall. These con- sisted of two rooms and a basement which were fitted up through a small appropriation made by the legislature. Here in the early winter of 1869-1870, thirty-nine prospective students met the new faculty. Of this number, eight were young women. The Univer- sity Medical School has the distinction of being the first medical school in America to have mixed classes. Of this class, sixteen, including four young women, received their degrees in 1871. To be eligible for this degree the applicant was required to be of legal age, to have been in full attendance-at two courses of lectures of sixteen weeks each, and to be of good character. These two courses embraced both a liberal and a professional education since no en- trance requirements were enforced. O 1 Page 77 iroi O 1 Page 78 At this time, the building occupied formerly by the Mechanics Academy was acquired by the University and transformed into Old Mercy Hospital under charge of the Sisters of Mercy. The Mech- anics Academy was the first institution of higher learning in the state territorial days and served as a hospital from 1870 to 1882 when the New Mercy Hospital was built. At the same time, a new medical building costing $30,000 was erected at the south end of the present Liberal Arts campus. This building served as the medical laboratories until it burned down on March 9, 1901, fol- lowing which the present laboratories were built. The first part of the University hospital opened its doors for the reception of patients on January 1, 1898. This date marks the beginning of the present era of expansion. Since then the hospital has increased until it has a total capacity of three hun- dred and seventy patients. At present a new isolation hospital is being completed and plans are being made for the erection of a psychopathic and children ' s hospital in the near future. " " iiiiiiiiii JiiiiiiiiHiii iiiiipiiiitiii liiil -. I II li MAIN HOSPITAL AT OAKDALE Page 79 Medicine Medicine KdJJL Page 80 Iml BLANCHE. PltRCt UL o i Lau Page SI Iffit Law JAMES C. ADDISON, Nevada. Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Delta Phi; Sphinx; B.A. Iowa ' 16. SHANNON B. CHARLTON, Rolfe. Oberlin; Sigma. Nu; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Delta Phi. RAY W. CLEARMAN, Oxford. Alpha Tau Omega; B.A. Iowa ' 16; Sigma Delta Chi; A. F. I. J. C. EICHORN, Remsen. Occidental; Delta Chi. HOWARD A. HARTINGER, Des Moines. Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Delta Phi. WILLIAM E. HOSSFELD, Morgantown, N. C. vTorth Carolina; Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Beta Kappa. JAMES E. MCCARTY, Tama. B.A. Dubuque College; Phi Kappa; Newman Club. t 1 1133LQOL Page 82 1051 THOS. F. McDoxALD, Meriden. Iowa State Teachers College; Acacia; Phi Delta Phi JOHX E. MEKOTA, Solon. B.A. Iowa ' 16. GEORGE C. MURRAY. Sheldon. Phi Kappa; Phi Delti Phi; Intercollegiate Debate ' 13- ' 15; Delta Si; STANLEY NEWELL, Wapello. B.A. Iowa Wesleyan ' 15; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Delta Iowa Law Bulletin; Quiz Master; Glee Club; Lw Show- Law Editor Hawkeye. EDW. OToxxoB, Iowa ' dtr. B.A. Iowa ' 13; Phi Kappa; Phi Delta Phi; Sphinx Club; Newman; National President C. F. U Vice President Law School Association; Vice President Fi Rho. Page SJ J. L. PARRISH, Des Moines. B.A. Iowa ' 17; Phi Delta Theta; Ivy Lane; Si Mu. RALPH C. STRIBE, Hartley. Phi Delta Phi; Philomathean ; Vice President Junior Law Class. EDWARD F. SNYDER, Iowa City. Phi Zeta Epsilon; Phi Delta Phi; B.A. Iowa ' 16. JOHN W. TOBIN, Vinton. Delta Chi. FRANK F. WILSON, Mt. Ayr. Phi Zeta Epsilon; Phi Delta Phi. Page 84 JKPI DEAN DUDLEY O. McGOVNEY Page S5 The Iowa Law School THE Iowa Law School, after being for a year under the efficient direction of Professor Elmer A. Wilcox as acting dean, opened its doors in Septem- ber, 1916, under the administration of Dean Dudley 0. McGovney, who was elected to this position to fill the vacancy created by the death of Dr. Emlin McLain in 1915. The Board of Education, by their selection of Mr. McGovney, brought to the University of Iowa, a distinguished academic scholar, an experi- enced legal instructor and a man of recognized executive ability. Mr. McGov- ney was born in Huntington, Indiana, and received his college training at the University of Indiana, taking his A.B. degree from that institution in 1901. While an undergraduate student, he was very active in every department of the University. He was twice winner of the Foster prize for essays in American diplomatic history; he was a varsity debater and also a brilliant football player, representing the University in twenty-three intercollegiate contests, playing at right end in every game during his entire University course. Another interesting episode in his undergraduate life was his enlistment in the army. While yet of freshman standing in the University, he served in the 159th Regiment of Indiana Volunteers in the Spanish-American war. After graduation, Mr. McGovney went to Manila, P. I., as the first teacher of government in the United States normal school, and while there wrote several textbooks on history and government which were adopted and are still used in the government schools. After returning from the Philippines, he completed the work for an A.M. degree at Harvard in 1904, and at once entered Columbia University where he received the degree of L.L.B. in 1907. In 1906 he was a fellow in International law at this institution. After completing his legal education, Mr. McGovney went to the University of Illinois as an instructor in law and secretary of the law faculty. From this institution he went to Tulane University, New Orleans. Here he was professor of law for six years and in addition had charge of the administration of the law school and succeeded to the deanship upon the death of United States Judge Saunders. From Tulane he was called to the University of Missouri, where he taught for two years before coming to the University of Iowa. In addition to his regular work as a professor of law at the above mentioned Universities, Mr. McGovney has been employed as a summer instructor at the law schools of Michigan, Chi- cago, Wisconsin and Columbia Universities. For the Carnegie Foundation he investigated the bar examinations of six states and acted as a chairman of a commission to pass upon the bar examination questions asked in all of the states in 1913 and to advise the Foundation as to their quality. He was a member of the executive committee of the American Law School Association for three years. He is a member of Sigma Chi, Phi Delta Phi, and The Order of the Coif. In addition to his teaching experience, Mr. McGovney has been active as a writer, both on legal and academic subjects. He has contributed to the American His- torical Review, Columbia Law Review, Harvard Law Review and the American Journal of International Law. One of the most important changes instituted 9 1 Page 86 by Mr. McGovney at the Iowa Law School is the making of all Junior and Senior subjects elective. This is important in that it gives the upper classes an oppor- tunity to shape their courses to meet their particular needs. Another new face on the Iowa Law faculty is that of Rollin M. Perkins, who was elected as assistant professor and takes the work taught by Mr. Person last year. Mr. Perkins is a graduate of the University of Kansas in 1910, where he was a member of Phi Beta Kappa and Delta Sigma Rho. In 1912 he com- pleted his legal training at Leland-Stanford University, taking the degree of J.D. While at this institution he was made a charter member of the Order of Coif. In 1912 he was admitted to the California bar but decided to practice in his native state of Kansas, to which he returned and remained in the profession until 1915. He then closed his office and entered the Harvard Law School, taking the post-graduate work offered there and receiving the degree of SJ.D. in 1916. ROLLIN M. PERKINS 018 Page 87 " aP Mtw Law SENIOR LAWS CLASS OFFICERS A. R. NELSON President F. G. CLARK Vice-President HUBERT E. SITZ Treasurer PRESSE FRANK Secretary T. G. GARFIELD Class Delegate A. L. YOUNG Athletic Manager Campbell, Fountain, Kass, Nelson, Smith, Morrasy. Duncan, Thuenan, Hoffman, Sitz, Walkup, Safely, Schluter, Reynolds, Garfield. B. Frank, Tipton, Stillman, Snell, Clark, Scannell, Fryauf. Barlow, Kirketeg, Cerney, Royal, Philbrick, Forbes, Hicklin, Hayes, Haynes. Horack, Walker, Beecher, Michels, McSwiggin, Mendenhall, Matthews, Young, Thornell. 9 1 Page 88 FRESHMEN LAWS OFFICERS GROVER C. JACOBSEN President ELEANOR STEIXBI.-RG Secretary and Treasurer " 119 Page Law LAW STUDENTS ASSOCIATION OFFICERS HERBERT E. SITZ . G. S. HOLMES . . EDW. L. O ' CONNOR RALPH LYNCH President Treasurer V ice-President Secretary HERBERT E. SITZ. STEWART HOLMES. Page 90 The Iowa Law School Students ' Association was organized in the fall of 1914 and from the beginning has enjoyed a steady and rapid growth, both in popularity and usefulness. The purpose of the organ- ization was to promote a more united spirit among law students and to serve as a medium of communication between students and faculty. The Association is at present housed in commodious quarters on the first floor of the law building. The students ' room as it is called, is very comfort- ably furnished with tables and chairs for study and leather daven- ports for lounging. Daily newspapers and a telephone booth have been added this year. The Association room now serves as a common meet- ing place and center about which the social life of the law school radiates. The first executive committee was elected in the fall of 1914 and con- sisted of Messrs. D. Lee Shillinglaw, president; Charles D. Waterman, vice-president; E. P. Delaney, treasurer, and F. A. Walker, secretary, the latter being now a Senior in the Law School. This committee en- countered many difficulties in the way of organization and too much credit cannot be given to them for their untiring efforts to make the Association a success. ASSOCIATION ROOM. ; -- 3KDI Law LAW BULLETIN BOARD OF EDITORS Faculty of the College of Law, ex officio Editor-in-Charge, HERBERT F. GOODRICH Student Editors SHANNON B. CHARLTON FLOYD C. DUNCAN J. CLARENCE EICHHORN THEODORE G. GARFIELD GEORGE C. MURRAY FLOYD A. H. STANLEY NEWELL FLOYD PHILBRICK CHARLES H. SAFELY HERBERT E. SITZ RALPH C. STRIBE WALKER DUNCAN, PHILBRICK, SAFELY, GARFIELD, SITZ. WALKER, MURRAY, GOODRICH, EICHHORN, CHARLTON, NEWELL. Page 9S 3$2 LAW JUBILEE HERBERT HOFFMAN. COMMITTEE CENTRAL Herbert Hoflfman, Chairman; Harold Thuenen, W. L. Beecher, George Murray, Floyd Philbrick, Andrew Fedderson, James Addison, John Foarde, Herbert Sitz. CONSTRUCTION Harold Thuenen, Chairman; H. E. Rosson, Ar- thur Kroppach, Paul CaswelL F7.Y.4.YCE W. L. Beecher, Chairman; Orville Harris, Ralph Lynch. ADVERTISING A. D PROGRAMS George Murray, Chairman; Donald Hunter, Keith Hamill. PROPERTIES Floyd Philbrick, Chairman; Shannon Charlton. O. C. Luce. VOCAL MUSIC Andrew Fedderson, Chairman; H. D. Matthews, C. F. Besore. ORCHESTRA John Foarde, Chairman; Arthur Feeney, Otto Schlu- ter. EMERGENCY James Addison, Chairman; Kent Thornell, F. W. Morrasy, Ray Clearman, T. M. Mather. IXILOClL PROGRAM PART I. The State of Iowa vs. Iowa Student: Indictment The Greater Iowa Spirit in the name of all that is loyal to the State University of Iowa, accuses I, Student, of the crime of murder committed as follows: The said 1, Student, on the day of the Nebraska football game in 1916, wilfully failed to perform his duty in securing the safety of Hawkeye Spirit, commonly known as Pep. He not only failed in this well recognized duty, but during a fit of anger, due to the un- favorable result of the game, intentionally and maliciously threw Hawkeye Spirit into the Iowa River and thus drowned the much needed Pep. CAST OF CHARACTERS The Judge, James McCarty Prosecuting Attorney, Floyd Philbrick Attorney for Defense, H. D. Matthews Hawkeye Spirit, Herbert Hoffman Bailiff, H. E. Rosson I, Student, Kent Thornell. WITNESSES Emma Ture, George Murray, Fanny Fussing, Floyd G. Duncan, Clarence Crewes, Edw. O ' Connor, Victo Vespers, A. R. Nelson, Jimmy Barry, Arthur Feeney. JURY Gerald Royal, Harold Thuenen, Arthur Kroppach, Bruce Snell, Leonard Racker, Ralph Lynch, James Addison. ofcci " i o i e Page 94 PART II. A BANJOLOGUE ARTHUR KROPPACH PAUL CASWELL EEGOE Page 95 1((JJL PART HI YE MERRY MINSTRELS PLACE Aboard the Good Ship " College Days. " INTERLOCUTOR H. D. Matthews. END MEN Arthur Kroppach, H. E. Rosson, Andrew Fedderson, Paul Caswell, M. F. Fields, Herbert Hoffman. CHORUS E. R. Hicklin, O. J. Kirketeg, W. W. Jewell, J. A. Fos- selman, W. M. Murphey, R. Fenton, H. B. Frank, P. Scannell, H. M. Mullaney, A. J. Feeney, O. R. Larson, S. Newell, C. F. Besore, A. G. Kass, W. Hayek. SONGS OPENING CHORUS: " OLD IOWA " " !OWA RINGS " " Yaddie Kaddie Kiddie Kaddie Koo " Caswell and Chorus " I Ain ' t Got Nobody " Kroppach and Chorus " Don ' t Write Me Letters " Fenton and Chorus " Poor Old A " Mullaney and Chorus Songs by Novelty Quintette Feeney, Fedderson, Newell, Hoffman, Kroppach " Poor Butterfly " Besore and Chorus " Mammy ' s Little Coal Black Rose " Newell and Chorus " They ' re Wearing ' Em Higher in Hawaii " Hicklin and Chorus Finale Chorus " Iowa Rings " Page 96 TISTKf trol CHESTER R. ABBOTT, Des Moines. HOWARD L. ANDERSON, Washington. Phi Zeta Epsilon. W. E. BALMAT, Yankton, S. D. Psi Omega. REX W. BARSTOW, Coeur d ' Alene, Idaho. Delta Sigma Delta; S. U. I. Band (1), (2), VAN F. BARNES, Auburn, Nebraska. Delta Sigma Delta. H. BERNER, Merrill, Iowa. Xi Psi Phi. STANLEY CURTIS BELL, Valley Junction. Xi Psi Phi. H. JAY BONIFIELD, Knoxville O 1 Page 98 Dentistry E. T. BOYD, Hannah, N. D. K. BBYANT, Ft. Benton, Montana. Delta Sigma Delta. H. F. BUCHANAN, Le Mars. O. A. CHRISTENSON, Sioux Rapids. Edda Literary. ARCHIE COPEMAX, Lime Springs. THOS. S. CL XMNGHAM, Davenport. Saint Ambrose; Phi Kappa; Newman. PAUL DAXFORTH, Raymond, S. D. WESLEY C. DARBY, Des Moines. Delta Sigma Delta; Treasurer Freshman and Junior Class. o i Page 99 Dentistry PLUMER L. EGERT, Des Moines. Ph.C. Highland Park College ' 15; Delta Sigma Delta; Dent Manager, Hawkeye Staff. O. S. FATLAND, Cambridge. S. U. I. Band; S. U. I. Orchestra. SIMON A. Foss, Inwood. Delta Sigma Delta. ROY C. GILLETT, Oskaloosa. Delta Sigma Delta; Penn College; Glee Club (1) (2); Band (1). IDWIN E. Goss, Grinnell. Wabash College. CLIFFORD D. GRANT, Sigma Chi. R. A. HARVEY, MARY TERESA HASLEY, Amana. Newman Club; Professional Woman ' s League. Page 100 EVA R. HASTINGS, Eldon. Women ' s Professional League; Vice-President Junior Dental Class. JOHN HESELHUNS, De Kalbe. Illinois. L. A. HOLLINGSHEAD, Chariton. Psi Omega. WILLIAM FRANK HBVSKA, Cedar Rapids. Xi Psi Phi. : B l EUGENE F. HCBBAKD, Adel. WALTER H. JOHNSON. Wapello. S. P. JOHNSTON. Montezuma. Pi Omicron. V L. J. KELLY, Spencer. Phi Kappa; T Football (2). Dentistry Page 101 Dentistry 3KDI FLOYD L. KINSETH, Bode. Luther College. HAROLD B. KREMER, Houston, Minn. Psi Omega. RAYMOND A. MCFATE, Oskaloosa. Penn College. M. D. McMiCHAEL, Iowa City. Delta Sigma Delta. Jos. L. MAGENNIS, Ft. Dodge. S. U. I. Band. W. O. MAUCH, Greene. CECIL S. MAYTUM, Alexandria, S. D. Xi Psi Phi; S. A. B. GLEN J. MEIER, Psi Omega. Clkader. Page 102 f Dentist CLAYTON J. MOORE, Independence. Xi Psi Phi. F. E. MURPHY, Adel. BERT W. NEWTON, Newell. Xi Psi Phi. LEO C. NUGENT. Algona. Sigma Chi. HARRY EUGENE PARSONS, Woodbine. Freshman Basket Ball. WALTER H. PACLE. Burlington. Alpha Tau Omega. DEAX H. PHELPS, Knoxvill Delta Sigma Delta. B. C. PUCKETT, Lake City. Page 103 G. H. REEVE, Marathon. Psi Omega. TED W. REYNOLDS, Ottawa, Kansas. B.S. Ottawa ' 12. ROBERT MELVIN ROMANS, Denison. MARION GLENN ROUP, Kalona. Northwestern; Xi Psi Phi; S. A. B. CHAS. NER, Farley. Dubuque College; Phi Kappa. ROBERT E. SAVAGE, Osceola. Delta Sigma Delta. ARNOLD SCHOENTHOLER, Elm-wood. CECIL C. SCHREIBER, Indianola. Simpson. O 1 Page 104 Dentistry Lous WILLIAM SHORTELL. Oelwein. E. M. STANTON, Chariton. Psi Omega. WALTER L. STOCKS, REX RICHARD STONER, Iowa City. Iowa State Teachers College; Dent Hawkeye Editor. . J. STRANE, Iowa City. Xi PsiPbi_X. CHAS. G. TAYLOR. Pomeroy. J. FREDERICK WALTER, McGregor. - IRVING J. WEBER. Neola. Theta Xi. Page 105 1IU7 L Dentistry CLAUDE C. WELLS, Shenandoah. Central Holiness; Y. M. C. A. V. J. WHITNEY, Wessington Springs, S. D. JAMES H. WICK, Nashua. WILLIAM D. WILSON, Walker. WILLIS HAROLD WITHEE, Yankton, S. D. 8 Page 106 H. D. WOLD. Pomeroy. Deta Sigma Delta. CLARE M. WOODARD, Grinnell. Iowa State College; Grinnell College; Xi Psi Phi. CHARLES F. WRATISLAW, Vinton. J. D. HARDIN. Chariton. Psi Omega. HOMER B. PURYEAR, Oakland. Dentistry Page 107 Dentistry The College of Dentistry THE first movement to establish the teaching of dentistry in the State Uni- versity of Iowa, took place on June 18, 1873, when a committee of den- tists requested the Board of Regents to create a chair of Dentistry in connection with the teaching of medicine in the Medical department. Prior to this time fifty dollars were expended annually for additional lectures on dentistry in connection with medicine. No degree, however, was given in Dental Surgery at that time. A second effort was made in 1881 and notwithstanding the failure of the General Assembly to comply with their suggestions, the Board of Regents author- ized the opening of a Dental Department in 1882 on condition that it be self-support- ing, the University agreeing to provide suitable rooms for its use. These " suitable rooms " consisted of one room in the south- west corner of the medical building. It was also made clear that whoever composed the faculty must look to fees for compensation. On the 18th day of April, 1882, the Board of Regents announced the first session to open on the llth day of October, and to continue for twenty weeks. Dr. L. C. Ingersoll was appointed the first dean of the Dental department and was given three assistants. Enough work was accomplished during the first year of the Dental depart- ment ' s existence to warrant the conferring in 1883, of the degree of D.D.S. to a class of eight men. The two year course was soon changed to one of three years, each containing six school months. This change took place at the beginning of the third session. The first year of dentistry could be substituted by five years experience as an assistant in a dental office. The second location of the department was in the basement and the first floor of the Old South Hall, a three story brick structure south of the Old Capitol building. Here the department was housed from 1884 to 1893. The equipment was exceedingly poor and the students were compelled to work under conditions which now seem comparatively ludicrous and almost impossible. Eighteen chairs, four of which were dental and the remainder antiquated barbers ' chairs, supplied a class of fifty students. System was con- spicuous for its absence. No chairs were assigned to individuals, the principle of first come first served reigning supreme. Instruments were carried around in small hand cases and each student who acted as clerk carried the supplies around in his pocket. DEAN F. T. BREENE. O 1 Page 108 1COJL In 1893 the department became self -supporting and had an enrollment of 151 students. This remarkable progress called for more room, which would necessitate a further expenditure. One of two things could be done, repair the old building or build a new one. The latter alternative was decided upon and the twenty-five thousand dollar structure, now occupied by the Dental Department, was provided. The course was changed to a three-year course of nine months each, and twenty- two additional instructors and assistants were appointed. The present home of the department was designed to accommodate two hundred students, but the increased enrollment required the utilization of the space between the wings to the rear of the main structure. In spite of the increasing demands of the department for higher entrance requirements and more extensive courses of study, the enrollment constantly inceased, until new and more modern quarters were absolutely necessary. This need was realized in 1915 when the General Assembly appropriated sufficient funds to build a new structure which in size, convenience, and equipment will be second to none in the United States. Dr. Frank T. Breene, the present Dean of the College of Dentistry, was chosen to fill that position in February of 1914. He was graduated from the College of Dentistry of the State University of Iowa in 1888, and from the College of Medicine in 1893. He was appointed Lecturer in Dentistry in 1889, Professor of Clinical Dentistry in 1890, and in 1896 was made Professor of Operative Den- tistry and Therapeutics, which position he now holds, together with the Deanship of the college. Dentistry OLD HALL OF DENTISTRY O 1 8 Page 109 Dentistry JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS IRVING J. WEBER President EVA HASTINGS V ice-President ARCHIE COPEMAN Secretary WESLEY C. DARBY Treasurer Hastings Copeman Darby Weber y= o i Page 110 1CDI FRESHMEN DENTS H. W. Keller Muniston William S. Barrett Fred Haberle Carol H. Goodwin Ray Cooley Oscar Colgan Brodewick Harry Ehred Walter J. Brucher Ernest A. Dowden Donald W. Axon Hobart Kahley Ivan Beckwith Percy G. Flack Leland R. Johnson Millard J. Homan Robert Kern Floyd Coppersmith M. Beryl Feese Ralph L. Good Hugh Ilgenfritz Xorman I. Findahl Everett Jack Ferris Charles C. Colgan Hopkins Charles A. Boatman Louis Geiger Everitte Arnold Trevor W. Bullock Alfred Hanson Leslie M. Fitzgerald Helmer Johnson Genevieve Clarke Rupert H. Gillespie William D. Wilson Peter J. Blair Harley Gill Glen B. Baxter Etheiel Amish Eugene Bond Edwin W. Harper Carryll Foster Lyle Fanton M. Octavia Bellor Keller, Humiston, Barrett, Haberly, Goodwin, Cooley, Colgan, Brodewick, Ehred, Brucher, Dowden Axon, Kahley, Beckwith, Flock, Johnson, Homan, Kern, Coppersmith, Feese, Gooa, Ilgenfritz Findal. Jack. Ferris, Colgan, Hopkins, Boatman, Gei ger, Arnold, Bullock, Hanson. Fitzgerald, Johnson Clark, Gillespie, Wilson, Blair, Gill, Baxter, Amish, Bond, Harper, Foster, Fanton, Bellor. 1 9 1 8 Page in Dentistry FRESHMEN DENTS Takaaki Matzushima Charles C. Wagner Raymond Langland Archi Springer Clay Singleton Carl Sandell Lloyd Morrow Davis Stevenson John E. Foster Harry Swift Harold Ozanne Ellssworth Thompson Adolf Scheler Elmer Thompson Volga Oscar W. Kress Jay Stewart John E. Swanson Storebrook H. Nelson Willard F. Todd Herman Struck Jay Lynch Thornton Pai-ish Fred A. Richmond Milton F. Lorenz F. Nelson Grant Moen M. Irving Lutz Wayne C. Martin Carl Reese A. J. Ploog Lyle Stribley Perry Leonard E. Von Berg James H. Wiley Harry W. Snyder Alfred L. Petersen Jesse Wiese Glen O. Nichols Smith rmrrrrrt Matzushima, Wagner, Langland, Springer, Singleton, Sandall Morrow, Stevenson, Foster, Swift, Ozanne, Thompson Scheler, Thompson, Volge, Kress, Stewart, Swanson, Storebrook, H. Nelson, Todd Struck, Lynch, Parish, Richmond, Lorenz, F. Nelson, Moen, Lutz, Martin, Reese A. J. Ploog, Stribley, Perry, Von Berg, Wiley, Snyder, Petersen, Wiese. Nichols, Smith o i Page 112 JUNIOR DENTS SENIOR DENTS Page 113 ICDl Dentistry The New Hall of Dentistry The magnificent buiding of five stories which will soon house the College of Dentistry of the State University of Iowa is rapidly nearing completion. It is located one block north of the Old Science Hall, on the corner of North Capitol and Market streets. Like the Hall of Applied Science it extends lengthwise down the hill, the main entrance opening on the east, facing Capitol street. The structure measures 176 feet in length and 84 feet in width, giving a floor space of 55,000 square feet, sufficient to accommo- date 350 students. The total expenditure will amount to $170,000, entirely exclusive of equipment and fixtures which will approxi- mate $100,000. The sub-basement floor will contain special laboratory rooms for research work. The ground floor will include a large laboratory for the fresh- man class, with accommodations for 160 students, a lecture room with a seating capacity of 276, a library, and a supply room. The main floor which is on a level with the street entrance will contain the offices of administration and faculty, a general office and an information bureau. The remaining space will be occupied by a large laboratory for junior operative and prosthetic technique. Up one flight of stairs from the east entrance is the fourth floor occupied by the infirmary, a large room measuring 150 feet by 60 feet and having a ceiling height of 21 feet. There is ample floor space here to provide for the care of 140 patients at one time. The inside walls are to be of gray marble and the floor is to be covered with battleship linoleum. Leading from the infirmary is a large reception room for patients together with a ladies ' rest room, a room for examinations and another for radiography. Other conveniently arranged rooms are the affices for the clerks of the infirmary, a sterilizing room, rooms for clinical orthodontia, and those for crown and bridge and prosthetic laboratory. O 1 8 " Page 114 1((JJ)L From the top floor which is finished in mezzaine, a fine full view of the infirmary can be obtained. The floor extends around the infirmary and includes rooms for operating, oral surgery, nurses, anesthetics and sterilization, clinical bacteriology, ceranics and prosthetisis. The conveniences for the entire building are the best that can be secured. Everything in the way of lighting, heating, ventilation and sanitation has been designed in accordance with the most mod- ern principles. The vacuum system will be used on every floor. The equipment will also be of the very best. One hundred forty S.S. White new diamond dental chairs will be placed in the infirmary. These chairs will all have the equipment unit consisting of spiral flush spittoons, asceptic bracket tables, attachments for compressed air, water, gas, electric light and engine. The completion of the new Hall of Dentistry will mark the de- partment as one of the best equipped colleges in the United States. The school has already reached third place in the ranking of col- leges of dentistry in the United States and with the impetus which the erection of this splendid new building is sure to bring, it should soon stand on a par with the best. Page 115 Dentistry d " ' gw i irol ffi. . lunlap lumt .ilaituaru 22. 1B94 Sirb January 29, 191 T 9 1 8 " Page 116 O 1 Pharmacy MILO CHEHAK, Cedar Rapids. Phi Delta Chi; Komenian; Class Vice-President. J. R. DODEN, Wilton. Phi Delta Chi. H. T. GILLESPIE, Algona. Phi Delta Chi; President Junior Pharmacy Class. WILLIAM S. HEMPING, Colo. Phi Delta Chi. -S EA i " R. B. HESS, Iowa City. Newman. LULA JAMESON, Clearfield. Des Moines College; Achoth; Mortar and Pestle. Woman ' s Professional League. SHERMAN MORRISON, Iowa City. Cit J B. C. ROGERS, Clinton. Phi Delta Chi; Mortar and Pestle. Pharmacy Manager Hawkeye. Page 118 ALVJN G. ROLLINS, Iowa City. Carlton College; Phi Delta Chi; Mortar and Pestle. JOSEPH M. SEVEREID, Story City. Phi Delta Chi; Mortar and Pestle: Edda Society; St. Olaf College; Pharmacy Editor Hawkeye. JOSEPHINE M. WEISS, Iowa City. Mortar and Pestle; Woman ' s Professional Club. CLARENCE WIERKS, Hospers. Phi Delta Chi; Mortar and Pestle. Page 119 o i e JIUJJI The College of Pharmacy THE College of Pharmacy was organized in 1885. Since then it has grown rapidly and as a result it ranks today as one of the foremost Pharmacy Colleges of the United States. This in a great measure is due to the careful and efficient guidance of Dean W. J. Teeters. It has been his privilege to watch class after class make its debut, each hoping and struggling to ascend the hill of difficulty, and thereby enter the temple of learning. We, the present class, a group of but twenty-five, gathered from far and near, ready to submit ourselves to a system of careful training that should grind away our defects, de- velop our intellect, and bring forth the higher qualities which tend to produce the valuable standards re- sulting in greater service to our fel- low men and to humanity at large. In unity there is strength. Accord- ingly, we gathered our much scattered and still timid group and held an elec- tion of officers. Mr. H. T. Gillespie, his various experiences having been taken into consideration, was chosen president. M. A. Chehak, second to him, particularly in musical ability, was selected to be his right hand man in time of distress. The records of the class were entrusted to the " bunch, " namely to one of the fair ones of our class, Lula Jameson. Since it fell to the lot of J. R. Doden to reflect the spirit of the " eighteeners " in many a weighty conference, he was chosen class representative. But since it takes many grains to make a powder, the others with " Grimm " determination sought to Some time was lost by Sweeney in DEAN W. J. TEETERS. make their " Mark " in other fields, hunting for his hydroxyl ion. It was no sooner found than " Willie " tried to " queer " it all by blowing the " carbon atom " through the skylight into the ethereal regions. Others more " Weis, " " Wierked " their way onto the pinacle of fame by " Bukking " the line, while others went " Dutch. " One or two thought that the pranks of the days of real sport must not be over- looked, and as a result one was accredited for being second only to Sherlock Holmes. Page 120 Last fall a new branch of study was offered to the juniors of our college, this being the sanitary detachment forming the hospital corps in the course of military training. We, the juniors, pride ourselves on the fact that we were honored by the executive staff in being chosen first in the mobilization of this corps. This proposition met with instant approval on the part of the pharmics, although there have been some who had protested against this added requirement. However, since this course offers the line of study in which we are particularly interested, military training will be looked upon as a privilege rather than a drudgery. While we look with pride upon the splendid laboratories and equipment so conveniently arranged for the study of pharmacy, let us not forget those professors of the past who sacrificed so much time and money that this department might become what it is today. May it continue to advance until it stands at the head of the Pharmacy Colleges of the United States. Pharmacy PHARMACY BUILDING Page 121 iro i Pharmacy JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS H. T. GILLESPIE President MILO CHEHAK Vice President LULA JAMESON Secretary and Treasurer J. R. DODEN Class Representative DODEN CHEHAK JAMESON GILLESPIE Page 122 Pharmacy Laboratory The Pharmacy and Chemistry laboratories, both of which are situated in the same place, are constantly the scene of bustling activity and busy confusion. It is here that new and unheard of compounds find their way into the world, and it is only through some kind providence that the lives of the bravely care- less innovators are spared. Explosives are often compounded with great confidence by the amateur scientist and at times noisy but harmless explosions occur. The laboratory at the present time is rather crowded, the chemistry and pharmacy students being compelled to work in the same room, causing considerable inconvenience to both. Until the urgent need of a new Pharmacy building is realized, the steady growth which has attended this department wit hin the last few years must necessarily be hindered. Pharmacy PHARMACY LABORATORY Page 123 Pharmacy O 1 Page 124 I CD I Medicine HOMEOPATHIC MEDICINE WILLA TURNER iijiilgpli Q 1 Medicine DELIA BELL GREEN, Shenandoah. Western Normal College; Hahnemanian. MABEL MAKEPIECE, Decorah. Iowa State College; Hahnemanian. MARTHA MULLER, Victor. Hahnemanian. MARIAN HELEN SMITH, Des Moines. Hahnemanian. LUELLA JOHNSON, Iowa City. Hahnemanian. Page 126 Medicine CLARE V. LAWTON, Britt. Morningside College (1) (2) ; Hahnemanian. NELLIE M. LUNDY, Clear Lake. Hahnemanian. MARTHA A. MORITZ, Peoria, Illinois. Graduate of Chicago Union Hospital. Service as American Red Cross Nurse in Russian War G. E. KREPELKA, Iowa City. Phi Alpha Gamma; Komenian; Hahnemanian. LOUISA A. WILKIN, Arlington. Upper Iowa; Hahnemanian; Zeta Alpha Society. Page 127 Medicine iff J)L College of Homeopathic Medicine THE College of Homeopathic Medicine in Iowa was established in the year 1877 A. D. But two chairs, Materia Medica and Theory and Practice of Medicine, were established at this time. Dr. A. C. Cowper was made Professor of the Chair of Materia Medica and was later chosen as first Dean of the Faculty. Dr. W. H. Dickinson was made professor of the chair of Theory and Practice of Medicine and had the honor to deliver the first lecture to a class of eight students. This small class was, however, increased to eighteen before the close of the term. It was but a short time later when the chairs of Gynecology, Obstetrics, Therapeutics, Opthal- mology, and Surgery were added. Much credit in regard to the establishment of a firm foothold is due to two sturdy benefactors, namely, Dr. Charles Cogswell, Sr., and Dr. George Royal, who is at present Venerable Dean of the College. These men have continually striven for an exten- sion to the present hospital which could be readily utilized. DEAN GEORGE ROYAL Dean of the College of Homeopathic Medicine, and Professor of the Chair of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. At the present time, the hospital contains thirty-nine beds. The faculty members of the College are closely affiliated with the hospital and are the following: Dean George Royal, Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. Vice-Dean W. L. Bywater, Professor of Opthal- mology, Rhineology, Otology, Laryngology. Dr. F. C. Titzell, Professor of Surgery. Dr. J. W. Cogswell, Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology. Dr. T. L. Hazard, Professor of Diseases of Children. Dr. Erwin Schenk, Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine, Bermatology and Physical Diagnosis. Dr. Wm. M. Rohrbacher, Assistant Professor of Minor Surgery and Anaesthesia. Martha A. Moritz, R. N., Superintendent of Nurses ' Training School. MARTHA A. MORITZ, R. N. Superintendent of Homeopathic Hospital 9 1 8 Page 128 1((DL THE TEN COMMANDMENTS The Code of the Untrained Nurse: 1 Thou shalt love to scrub with all thy heart, all thy soul, all thy mind, and say nothing about it. 2 Duty is thy motto, thou shalt have no other desire beyond that. 3 Remember that thou loungest not in the sitting room. 4 Honor the Supervisors and the Head Nurses that it may be well with thee and that thou .mayest get a good standing. Medicine Thou shalt not kill time in the wards. Thou shalt keep out of the night watchman ' s way when thou deviate from the straight and narrow path. 7 Thou shalt not steal eggs nor milk nor clam chowder from the State. 8 Thou shalt not covet thy neighbor ' s night duty nor thy neighbor ' s dates. 9 Thou shalt not bear false witness against the food. 10 Thou shalt not covet thy neighbor ' s place at the table nor thy neighbor ' s second piece of pie. THE BELOVED FRESHIE New Nurse Have you seen Ethel Clay in the Bird of Paradise? Rohrbacher Yes, but she isn ' t as good as Ethely Chloride in Local Anaesthesia. New Nurse Oh, is she good? I must see her. FO ' - WHAT A burly negro entered Dr. Bywater ' s of- fice and said: " Doctah, gimme two cents worth of insect powder. " The doctor replied : " My dear man I can not sell you two cents worth of anything; why er, it takes more than that to wrap it up. " Says the negro: " Say Boss, newe mind weighing and wrapping it up, jus ' pour it down my collah. " 1 8 Page 129 looks. CONTENTMENT It ' s blitherin ' cold outside, And blowin to beat the band, And snow and sleet is flyin ' wide Over the whole broad land The icicles hang from the eaves, And the pond and the brooks are froze; The frost has withered the autumn leaves, And bit up the farmers nose But Don and I Is feelin ' spry, So what do we care for snows. There isn ' t a bird in sight, And even the cat stays in, Desertin ' the joys of night And the call of her kith and kin. The days are both short and chill, The nights are a decade long; And out on the bleak and distant hill The blizzard is goin ' strong But Don and I Is feelin ' spry, For our hearts is full o ' song. Her heart is singin ' of me, And mine is singin ' of her No thinkin ' of what ' s to be, No thinkin ' of things that were, But just of the joys that is, Not worried about things that ' s not; So let the hoary blizzards blizz, And Boreas go it hot For Dannie and mine Is feelin ' just fine, And thankful for what we ' ve got. Dedicated to D. H. NEWLAND, M.D., Who will soon depart to a new land. Miss Stiscola, slippery floor, Rushes down the corridor; Sudden slip, and yellow flash, Water fountain, head nurse, splash. Dr. Schenk " How about this man ' s head? " Krepelka " I can ' t see by the expression on his face that there is anything in it. " Miss Stiscola at Miss Johnson ' s wedding " How bashful she I don ' t blame her though, I felt that way myself. " ITTJOE Page 130 Medicine Page 131 GENTLE SAYINGS Nurses say that Krepelka and Newland never work, When there ' s something to do, they always will shirk. Would you believe that, dear reader, you can see at a glance, When there ' s grub to eat they just fall for the chance. Dr. Titzell: What is woman, anyway? Nurses (in silent meditation) : " Now just what do you suppose those internes constantly giggle about at meal time? " Silence (no one knows) : Will some intelligent individual kindly discover the cause and inform them so they may guard against trans- mission of the disease. HORRORS! Little boy patient: " Say, Nursie, won ' t you bring up the boy doc- tor with the green hair? " Now who do you suppose he meant? Surely a little Sulphur, Lard and Mephitus did not turn Lawton ' s hair green. Perhaps the green soap did it. GOOD DIAGNOSTICIAN Dr. Louisa, coming into Dr. Schenk ' s clinic: " My cat jumped out of the window And killed itself when it lit, And I have decided it must have died In a cat-eleptic fit. " J ' T. ' IH i o i e Page 132 Science ,.. .TT ' s Tr ' rv r ! O 1 I CD I FRED W. BOERNER, Iowa City. A. I. E. E.; Rifle Team (RIT) ' 13-14; Associate Editor " Transit " 16; Electricsl. LYMAN C. CASE, Lamoni. A.S. of A.S.; Rifle Team; Electrical. RAYMOND M. DEPPE, Bellvue. Electrical. FELIX DYHRKOPP, Spencer. Civil. Louis F. FELLIN, Iowa City. A. I. E. E.; Electrical. G. M. GRIFFITH, Brighton. Compass Club; Civil. CHESTER E. HIBBS, Iowa City. Compass Club; Band (1) (2) ; Civil. CEORGE HOLMES, West Liberty. A. I. E. E.; Electrical. Page 134 WILLIAM JOHN HUSA, Iowa City. Chemistry Assistant 1914-15-16-17; Chemist. ORIN L. JAMISON, Wapello. Cross Country ' 16; Civil. JOHN E. JACQUIS, Corydon. Iowa State College; Pi Omicron; Mechanical. R. W. JOHNSON, Marshalltown. Electrical. H. A. KEMMAN, Lowden. A. I. E. E.; Editor Engineering Section of Hawkeye; Publicity Committee; Electrical.- " BRUCE R. KENWORTHY. Earlham. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Compass Club; Class President; Track (2) (3); Civil. PAUL W. LORENS, Ogden. Tau Beta Pi; Civil. PAUL McCANX, West Liberty. Electrical. s 7? o i Page 135 1(171 SciVnce CLARENCE P. MCGRATH, Marengo. Freshman Baseball; Varsity Baseball 1916; Civil. GLEN B. MILLER, Wilton. Theta Xi; Chemical. HAROLD R. MILLER, Jefferson. Theta Xi; Engineers ' Show (1) (2); Civil. MAURICE C. MILLER, Des Moines. elta Tau Delta; Engineer Hawkeye Manager; Civil. HAROLD W. SCHELL, Iowa City. Theta Xi; " I " (2) Track; Tau Beta Pi.; Captain Cross Country Team; Electrical. ELMER SIEGLING, Iowa City. Mechanical. H. M. SMITH, Washita. Phi Zeta Epsilon; Compass Glut Page 136 icnct f FRANK SPURR. Creston. Iowa State College; Chemical. E. J. STERBA, Iowa City. Electrical. WILLIAM WEBER. Wapello. Electrical. CHAS. E. WHITE, Spirit Lake. ricaL PAUL WRIGHT, Iowa City. Electrical. WALTER D. YAGER, Cahnar. Compass Club; Chairman Banquet Committee: Band (1) (2) (3) ; Engineer Show (1) S) (3); CiviL IL 9 1 Page 137 IIUJ L The College of Applied Science DEAN RAYMOND is a native Hawkeye, who left Iowa in the early years, and has returned a leader in a great profession, to build an engineering college which stands as a model among technical schools of American universities. He is the author of several text books that have a place in engin- eering schools throughout the United States. Honors have come to him from many engineering societies in recognition of his standing as an engineer and as a teacher. All Iowa honors Dean Raymond as an engineer and every student honors him as a " man. " He is a type of the best influence that can come into any young man ' s life. The value of strong men for teachers is half lost unless students get individual at- tention from them. The Engineering Col- lege of the State University of Iowa stands as a unique example in America in this re- gard. This department has more faculty members in ratio to students than any other similar school in America. It is often said that an engineering college needs no equip- ment except the men on its faculty. Iowa has a faculty and it has the equipment, the newest and most up-to-date apparatus and machinery of all kinds. The students not only experiment with engines driven by all kinds of power, but they also design and build them. A graduate in engineering at Iowa need not unlearn anything because he has been taught old ideas, or because he has had to work with old apparatus. One of the distinctive features of the En- gineering College at Iowa is the provision for individual desks and drawing tables of the standard office type for each student. Shops are extensive, well lighted, and equipped with practical machinery designed for service. The hydro-electric power plant and concrete dam permit experi- mentation under commercial conditions. In general the equipment and facilities are the very best, and every department is of the very highest standard. At the University the engineering student has the opportunity to study arts and sciences under the best teachers of all colleges. Liberal Arts and Engin- eering are especially closely allied. Each course includes work in at least ten departments in the Liberal Arts College. This means broad development along with training for a profession. DEAN RAYMOND 1918 " Page 138 KDI SENIORS OFFICERS BYEON HILL President MYRL C. GILCHRIST Vice President GEORGE HEISTERMAN Secretary and Treasurer Brush, Kuhlmann, Triplett, Sward, Chesebro, Evans, Giese. Ticktin, Swanson, Barber, Schreiber, Beyer, Richards, Smid, Saxton, Cassuit. Thomas, Kriz, Owen, Helming, Heisterman, B. Hill, Gilchrist, Romine, Nichols, Kolar. Irish, Wencel, Moses, G. Hill, Thornton, Cook, Huffman. Page 1S9 Science JUNIORS OFFICERS B. R. KENWORTHY President C. E. WHITE Vice President L. F. TELLIN Secretary and Treasurer P. W. McGRATH Athletic Manager H. A. KEMMAN Editor Engineer Section Hawkeye M. C. MILLER Business Manager Engineer Section Hawkeye McCann, McGrath, Weber, Miller, Deppe, Case. Miller, Johnson, Lusk, Dyhrkopp, Boerner, Holmes, Yager. Whitney, Jacquis, Smith, Kenworthy, White, Tellin, Lorens, Kemman. O 1 Page 140 IvPI SOPHOMORES Science OFFICERS CLIFFORD BERRIEX President 1. L. SHARP Vice President A. H. HAXAPEL Secretary and Treasurer Mosier, Hall, Dunn, Troeltzsch, Crowther. Duer, Fahey, Johnson, Roberts, McLoughlin, Young, Blietz. Curtis, Ewen, Brum, Anderson, Raw, Schnecklodh, Klatt. Xoll. Thompkins. Erickson, Sharp, Hanaft, Glatts, Taylor, Collard, Muth. Page 111 KdJJL Science FRESHMEN OFFICERS M. FLENTJE President O. STOKES Vice President M. MEHL Treasurer A. TOINBY Secretary W. HOHL Athletic Manager Burton, Jones, Johnson, Dunham, Schenck, Wood, Brown, Naughton, Gal- laher, Jones, Davis, Battey. Stanton, Borror, Moomaw, Blazier, Shaffer, Price, Bailey, Hummer, Henckle, Kreymer, Faas. Heald, Whiteford, Johnson, McMann, Toinby, Flentje, Stokes, Morse, Hohl, Wells, Stokes. o i e Page 142 ISIM A. I. E. E. OFFICERS M. C. GILCHEIST R. C. GIESE . . PROF. A. H. FORD A. L. Long M. C. Gilchrist G. R. Hill C. W. Sward E. A. Imhoff H. H. Blanchard Hans Kuhhnann MEMBERS Thos. Kossutt E. V. Evans G. G. Holmes L. F. Tellin C. E. White F. M. Kolar W. A. Weber President Vice President Secretary and Treasurer L. E. Case P. S. McCann P. M. Wright R. E. Deppe F. W. Boerner H. A. Kemman Deppe, Weber, White, Imhoff, Evans, Tellin. Holmes, Hill, McCann. Case, Cassett, Boerner. Sward, Giese, Hill, Gilchrist, Ford, Chesebro, Kemman. Page 14J Science COMPASS CLUB OFFICERS N. R. THORNTON FRANK KRIZ L. TICKTIN . . President Vice President Secretary and Treasurer N. R. Thornton Frank Kriz L. Ticktin H. D. Barber P. W. Lorens F. Kennon C. Richards George Brum C. E. Hibbs F. B. Winters MEMBERS William Benda B. R. Kenworthy H. R. Miller G. E. Lusk R. Huffman H. Romine G. M. Griffith M. C. Miller O. L. Jamison Kriss Crowther A. H. Hanapel W. J. Brush W. C. Nichols W. D. Yager F. G. Dyhrkopp H. M. Smith N. R. Whitney O. L. Sharp H. D. Shaw V. R. Mooth Albert Blitz Jamison, Brush, Shaw, Kriz, Mooth, Smith, Whitney, Huffman. Crowther, Blitz, Sharp, Benda, Lorens, Kenworthy, Romine, Brum. Hanapel, Winters, Lusk, Ticktin, Thornton, Dyhrkopp, Richards, Yager, Miller. Page 144 Georgia 3. - SENIOR CIVILS TO BATTLE SATURDAY WITH ELECTRICALS Wll I. m- HHI.H n |,,v. FIKI.Ii AT Hi . M rf (iame M.J- Be Ih-, i ..niliiKin .4 ih I i.-l,i. Science Page 145 KDJI Science A. S. OF A. S. OFFICERS W. J. BRUSH President WM. WEBER Vice President CECIL SWARD Secretary HARRY HELMING Treasurer The Associated Students of Applied Science was organized many years ago for the purpose of instilling a spirit of democracy, loyalty and good fel- lowship within the student body, as well as to take charge of all the student activities of the college. Under the able supervision of President William J. Brush, this year ' s administration has met with boundless success. Among the big features of this year are the mixer-type of business meeting, and the Sum- mer Employment Bureau, the purpose of the latter being to raise the standard of the engineering student by offering him employment in his particular pro- fession during his summer vacations. To President Brush must be given full credit for establishing the Association ' s present phenomenal " pep. " WM. J. BRUSH C. W. SWARD Page 146 lUJjl THE CELEBRATION Science This year ushered in a marked advance in the thoroughness with which the various parts of the celebration were discharged. It is the opinion of all that no celebration in the history of the college has taken place with such harmony existing among all the committees and those who had its consumma- tion in charge. There is a strong tendency toward making the Annual Celebration not so much a hilarious affair as to make it something that can be looked back upon with pride, something really worth while. Owing to the originality demanded by an affair of this nature, the Celebration proves to be an invaluable stimulus toward developing the creative mind, so necessary to a successful Engineer. Though a small portion of the student ' s time is consumed in staging the Cele- bration, he proves to be the better for it, for the reactive effect provides him with a new incentive. Due to a misunderstanding with the manager of a local theater, the entire Celebration, with the exception of the dance, was postponed nearly a week. The day set aside for the Annual Mecca-Day Celebration is March 18. Page 147 Science THE BANQUET WALTER D. YAGER Chairman The banquet each year proves to be exceptionally beneficial to the student, for it is the one occasion when he is really given an opportunity to get in touch with the sentiment of the faculty as a whole. The speech given by Dean Raymond is looked forward to with keen anticipation by every sincere student of the Engineering College. This year ' s banquet held, according to a long established custom on the night before the annual Mecca-Day parade, was a great success due to the consistent and tireless efforts of Chairman W. D. Yager and the other mem- bers of the banquet committee. YAGER HILL PRICE MlSHOU Page 148 JXDI THE DANCE HAROLD SWANSOX Chairman Believing that all work and no play makes engineers dull boys, the A.S. of A.S. provide for a series of dances throughout the collegiate year. Under the management of a capable committee the dances this year proved to be exceptionally successful. By far the most important of the engineer ' s social events is the Mecca-Day Dance. This occurred in Company A Armory, Friday, March 16. Punch Dunkle ' s Orchestra of six pieces furnished the music. The chaperones were Dean and Mrs. William G. Raymond, Prof, and Mrs. F. G. Higbee, and Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Keller. SWANSOX MCLAUGHLIN SCHEXCK H. R. MILLER 1 Q 1 I ' age 149 Science Page 150 3RD! THE EXHIBITION Science PAUL S. MCCAXX Chairman The exhibition has become an important item in the Annual Mecca-Day Celebration. Immediately after the parade, all doors were opened wide. From early afternoon until 5:30 a continuous procession of curious visitors passed through the various buildings on the annual tour of inspection and sight- seeing. The exhibition offers a valuable opportunity for the engineering student to display his originality and ingenuity. This is especially true in the Electrical Department. The Department of Chemistry took an active interest this year, and the men in charge deserve credit for having prepared a commendable display. Although the usual number of mystifying fabrications were prepared to puzzle the curious onlooker, the exhibition is each year becoming more and more a display of the practical and up to date inventions really worth while in the engineering world. P. S. MCCAXX JACQUIS M. R. GILCHRIST GLATT 91 Page 151 Science THE PARADE WM. LONG Chairman The Engineer Parade this year, was a distinct departure from those of the past, when the chief object seems to have been to taunt the rival Engineer- ing school of the State College at Ames by attempting to depict conditions there. The warlike tendency of the " peppery " Engineers found an outlet in choosing as a basis for their parade the development of the fighting instinct in man, from the time of the rude, rough cave men who used clubs for weapons, up to the modern soldier with his highly organized and efficient means of quick destruction. Everything was presented in chronological order, was appropri- ately humorous and at the same time pleasingly picturesque. The parade each year furnishes healthy amusement for thousands of stu- dents and inhabitants of Iowa City, as well as for hundreds of ruralites within motoring range. LONG SHARP TlCKTIN F. W. JONES Page 152 KDl Chronological Order Science 1. Cave Men. Dressed in skins and carrying clubs. Representing first stages of war. 2. Battle- Axe Warriors. A slight advance from the primitive stage. 3. Spears, Shields, and Helmets. Roman warfare. 4. War Chariot. 5. Bows and Arrows. William Tell stage. 6. Macedonian Phalanx. Time of Alexander the Great. 7. Knights of the Middle Ages. Featuring Ivanhoe and his Contemporaries. 8. Firearms. First uses of gunpowder. 9. Spirit of ' 76. 10. Submarine Warfare. A modern submarine. 11. Armored Truck. Similar to those used by the allies today. 12. Siege Gun. Designed by S. U. I. Engineers. 13. Wireless Communication between Armies and Navies. 14. Aircraft Gun. For the purpose of bringing down all kinds of enemy fliers. 15. Red Cross Ambulance. 16. Uncle Sam and his Troops. Will in time be the last word in military perfection. Pag 153 T N(rINEER PARADE ,V Page 154 THE K N G I N E E R S H O W THE STAFF WILLIAM OWEN Author ERNEST WILLS Manager and Director ELIZABETH LYNCH Critic MARTIN V. GEIB Stage Manager R. C. GIESE Electrician FRANK KEIZ Property Manager L. W. DOUGHTY . . . Scene Artist WILLIAM OWEN- ERNEST WILLS Page 155 Science KDI ENGINEER PARADE Page 156 ItDI Sciencr Program CAST OF CHARACTERS Bowman Stanton ERNEST WILLS Marie Southman FRANK H. RAW Dean Abraham ALLISON R. COLLARD Dean Beardon WILLIAM J. BRUSH Roy Hartman KELSEY CHESEBRO Lot (Dean Abraham ' s right-hand man) . GEORGE K. HUMMER Josephine (Marie ' s Chum) CLEOPHAS J. NAUGHTON Cyraneous Bythesea WALTER D. YAGER Doctor Buckstar WILLIAM GALLAHER CHORUS YAGER GALLAHER MCLAUGHLIN WHITEFORD SCHENCK JUSTON DAVIS DUNHAM O ' DONNELL GRIFFITH JONES, F. W. BENDA FLENTJE STANTON McMAHON FITCH FAAS JOHNSON, A. E. SOUTHWICK HOHL, W. J. 9 1 Page 157 GIND DOWN THE 1 ZEPPELINS 9 1 8J Page 158 1U71 Synopsis of Show Science ACT I. SCENE: Campus at Iowa. TIME: The present. Cyraneous Bythesea and Doctor Buekstar are discussing the condition of mind of an unconscious person. They are interrupted by a crowd of students coming across the campus with Bowman Stanton, a basketball hero. Stanton meets with an accident and becomes unconscious. Marie Southman, a popular co-ed, has had Bowman Stanton, a Senior Engin- eer, and Roy Hartman, a Liberal Arts student, contesting for her hand for some time. On this particular occasion she gets her dates mixed. She has promised to meet both at 4:30 after an inter-departmental basketball game. Roy reproves her and insists that she make the secret known to Bowman. Roy leaves with Josephine, Marie ' s chum. Marie displays a diamond ring on her left hand, telling Bowman that she is engaged to Roy. Dean Beardon, of the College of Applied Science, appears, accompanied by a group of students. Dean Beardon congratulates Bowman, informing him that he has been selected as Iowa ' s representative to the University of Mecca Summer School at 2000 B. C. Stanton ' s mission to the Mecca University is the investi- gation of the production and use of the Ultra-Violet Rays, for Professor Bremson of the University of Oxford has recently found tablets in Egypt which substan- tiate the belief that these rays were used for war purposes in the time of Abraham. Bowman Stanton leaves for 2000 B. C. Marie and Roy have a dis- pute, which results in the return of the diamond ring. Marie, realizing her love for Stanton, decides to follow him. ACT II. SCENE: Mecca Summer School in Egypt. TIME: 2000 B. C. Stanton, traveling far into the night, finally arrives at a camp. Being worn out and tired, he accidentally stumbles ovr a sleeping guard. After a struggle the guards bind him to a tree, thinking that he is a robber. He is ordered to be executed at sunrise. The execution is about to take place when Abraham arrives and recognizes Bowman as the representative from Iowa to the Mecca Summer School. He reprimands Lot, his chief man. Marie arrives, completely exhausted. She learns of Bowman ' s arrival from Dean Abraham, and she begs of him that he assist her in winning back Bowman ' s love. Dean Abraham promises to help her. She poses as his daughter Chatoa. Bowman immediately falls in love with her because of her resemblance to the girl back at Iowa. The Summer Session proceeds. Bowman Stanton perfects a violet gap which is very destructive to life. Chatoa promises to marry Bowman irnnr Page 159 Science and go back to Iowa providing he persuade Dean Abraham to accompany them. Dean Abraham, however, is detained because of an expected attack by a band of barbaric Arabs. Upon testing the violet gap, Bowman finds it to be perfect. Dean Abraham crosses the river to seek the hiding place of the Arabs. Having secretly obtained information regarding the destroying rays of the violet gap, the Arabs disperse in great haste. Dean Abraham can now go to Iowa with his daughter and Bowman. A farewell is given him by his people. ACT III. SCENE: At Iowa. TIME: The Present. Dean Abraham, Chatoa, and Bowman Sta nton arrive and are greeted by Dean Beardon and several professors. Dean Abraham presents his daughter Chatoa, alias Miss Marie Southman, and receives the reward. Bowman exclaims, " No wonder I fell in love with you, Marie. " Dean Abraham presents the reward to Bowman and Marie. Dean Abraham is a wonderful man at Mecca. Yes, he knows it. He is a wonderful man at Iowa, too. Stanton returns to consciousness. To the utmost satisfaction of Cyraneous Bythesea, Stanton exclaims, " I dreamt I was at 2000 B. C. " 9 1 8 Page 160 Alumni LUMN1 1 8 Alumni COMMENCEMENT i g i 6 THE fifty-sixth annual commencement at the State Univer- sity of Iowa will be remembered by many for its record- breaking attendance and for the great enthusiasm and feel- ing of good will which was shown by everyone present. Activity was evident everywhere; addresses, banquets, concerts, plays and receptions followed each other in rapid succession, making one continual round of pleasurable excitement. On Sunday, June llth, Reverend John Gardner, pastor of the New England Church of Chicago, delivered the baccalaureate ad- dress, basing his sermon on the Repudiation by Christ of his Fam- ily and friends when they attempted to restrain him from his mission. In the evening, Miss Ruth Paxson, B.Ph. ' 98, gave an address in the Methodist Church before the fourth annual social service meeting. Class day exercises of all colleges were held Monday afternoon on the steps of the Liberal Arts building. In the evening the University band, under the leadership of Director O. E. Van Doren, gave an excellent concert which was heartily appreciated. This was followed by " Rosemary, " the senior class play at the Englert Theatre. A packed house greeted the players who re- ceived much favorable comment for their good work. Although the preceding days were busy ones, Tuesday was so much more so, as to hardly allow a breathing spell. Breakfasts, luncheons, dinners, business meetings and games brimmed the day ' s program. The University of Iowa Association held its an- nual business meeting Tuesday morning. In the afternoon, the " Odds " and " Evens " crossed bats in their annual game, the latter winning with a score of five to two. The " old timers " showed that they could still pilfer bases and swat the ball hard enough to make 9 1 8 Page 162 MDl the hickory resound. After this exciting affair the crowd ad- journed to the front of the Natural Science building, where the Pandean Players staged an adaptation of " The Piper. " This play was given in commemoration of the three hundredth anniversary of the death of Shakespeare. The terrace in front of the Natural Science Hall was used as a stage, the University authorities hav- ing arranged a leafy background for the stage setting. The play proved to be one of the most interesting features of the commence- ment, due to the good work of the cast and the excellent coaching of Miss Willard. The annual commencement of the Literary Soci- eties took place that evening in the Natural Science Auditorium. A large audience enjoyed a very interesting and entertaining pro- gram. Wednesday the long looked for day at last arrived, and those whose undergraduate days were over thronged to receive the de- grees which symbolized the four years of hard work mingled with never to be forgotten pleasures and associations which were now past. Four hundred and thirty-one students received degrees and certificates. Professor Bliss Perry of Harvard, who delivered the address, used as his theme the well known speech of Ralph Waldo Emerson on " The American Scholar. " Mr. Perry showed how Emerson ' s address is almost unique in its bearing on present day questions. Immediately after the graduating exercises, the annual alumni dinner was held in the women ' s gymnasium. Robert Ban- nister, B.Ph. ' 01; L.L., B.A., the retiring president of the Univer- sity of Iowa Association, acted as toastmaster. The class roll was called by years and five minute responses were given by repre- sentatives of the various classes. At four o ' clock on Wednesday afternoon, President and Mrs. Macbride received the alumni and visitors at their home. Many graduates and former students paid their parting respects to the President and Mrs. Macbride, expressing the hope that they might return to many more happy class -reunions and meet again their old friends and classmates. Alumni Page 163 Page 164 THE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA ASSOCIATION AN ORGANIZATION OF GRADUATES AND FORMER STUDENTS PUBLISHERS OF THE IOWA ALUMNUS Executive Committee. GEORGE WRIGHT, ' 89, President. W. O. FINKBINE, ' 78, Law ' 80. EUCLID SANDERS, ' 74, Law ' 76. J. J. McCoxxELL, ' 76, M.A. ' 80. CARL F. KUEHXLE, ' 81, Law ' 82. ROBERT J. BANNISTER, ' 01, Law ' 03. THEODORE A. WANERUS, ' 10, M.A. ' 12, Secretary. RALPH P. HOWELL, Law ' 93, Vice President. PAUL A. KORAB, Law ' 93, Treasurer. No loyal student o ' f Iowa will admit that his connection with the University is going to be severed by the mere act of graduation. We all love the old school and the things for which she stands and we know that we shall always continue to love her. But yet, no matter what our resolve, there is danger that in the busy rush of making a place for ourselves in the world we are apt to permit the ties that bind us to our University to become loosened. Ties, obligations, even sentiment may almost be obscured by the press of things purely material unless there is some agency to keep them alive. Fortunately, there is such an agency. The University of Iowa Association is an organization of alumni and former students 111 9 1 Page 165 Alumni whose purpose is to cement the bonds of fellowship of all the men and women who have ever attended the University. It serves the University, fosters a spirit of loyalty and devotion to it, maintains a record of all graduates and former students, and provides entertainment at homecomings and commencements. It is a sort of clearing house of information for reunions, banquets, and alumni events all over the United States. Through the loyalty of its members it interests many young men and women in higher education. Its work is for " the State, the Alumni, and the University. " Each senior should identify himself with the Association before he is grad- uated, thus aligning himself among those who are doing things for Iowa. The benefit to the alumnus and the University is mutual. Two of our distinguished alumni said at homecoming time, " I keep in close touch with the University in order to stay young. " The Class of 1918 should be constructive in its attitude toward Alma Mater and not passive. The Alumni Association has for its official mouthpiece The Iowa Alumnus, the magazine of graduates and former students of the University. It is published nine times a year during the academic year. It keeps the alumni in close touch with the University and with each other by giving news of the colleges, the faculties, the graduates; it is the connecting link between the " grad " and all the ties he left behind him at the University. There are over 10,000 graduates of the State University of Iowa and at least twice that many former students. There is a vast influence these men and women could exert if they were to unite as one in support of their school and the cause of education in general. The senior class of 1917 has taken definite action to join those who are doing something for Iowa. They expect to enroll a larger per cent of members in their Alumni Association than any other class since 1858. They have accepted at its face value the slogan, " Do Something For Iowa, " and are going to make it mean just what it says. If the Class of 1917 can do this then the Class of ' 18 will not permit itself to be outdone in loyalty to its members and to the University. For the good of old Iowa each member of the class should do these two things : Subscribe for The Iowa Alumnus. Join The University of Iowa Association. Page 166 TUDBNT TIVITffiF _ MDl FOOTBHLL U__9 1 Football D O C 3 Page 168 1((DL The Team Laun, Capt R. E. Becker C., R. T. Duncan L. H. Davis R. H. Jenkins Q. B. Fosdick R. G. Grubb L. G. Hunzelman R. G. Kelly L. G. Scott F. B. Bannick Q. B. Wyland C. Bowlsby R. G. Kriz R. T. Van Pelt F. B. Triplett L. E., L. T. Reed L. E. Von Lackum R. E. Schedule, 1916 Iowa 31 ; Cornell 6 " 17; Grinnell 7 " 24; Purdue 6 " 0; Minnesota 67 " 13; Northwestern 20 " 19; Ames 16 " 17; Nebraska 34 Schedule, 1917 October 6 Cornell at Iowa October 13 Nebraska at Lincoln October 20 , Grinnell at Iowa October 27 Wisconsin at Madison November 10 South Dakota at Iowa November 27 Northwestern at Evanston November 24 Ames at Iowa Football 1 Page 169 1CUJL Coach Howard H. Jones Football COACH HOWARD H. JONES. COACH JONES came to Iowa in the spring of 1916 with an en- viable reputation both as a football player and as a coach. In the years 1902-3-4, he played on the team at Phillips Exeter, and in 1905-6-7, was a member of the Yale teams which dominated the East at that time. After graduation, he coached successively at Syracuse, Yale and Ohio State Universities, finally returning to Yale in 1911 as their first salaried coach. After coaching at Yale for a year, he decided to give up coaching, but through untiring efforts on the part of the Iowa Athletic Board, he was persuaded to come to Iowa in 1916. Since taking over the reins of the Iowa teams, Coach Jones has made a home for himself in the hearts of all Iowa students. He is a man who shows absolute impartiality in his choice of men, and who will not stand for a minute ' s loafing on the part of any player. " Any man can go through a hole, if the line can make one for him, " says Coach Jones, and he builds his teams with this end in view. Last season he was handicapped by having to teach the team a new system, but in spite of this, the season turned out to be a success. Given suitable material, and with the indomitable will and spirit of the coach imbued in this material, there is no goal unattainable for future Iowa teams. ci o i e Page 170 The 1916 Season TH E general feeling among students and followers of Iowa athletics is that the 1916 season was in every sense satisfactory. The State Championship, lost to Ames the year before, returned to its customary habitat after one of the greatest fights ever put up by an Iowa team. Although Iowa was ranked seventh in the Conference standing, this does not show her relative strength. The two games lost were to high-class teams, one of which has been conceded to be as great a scoring machine as has ever been assembled in the West. At the beginning of the year, Coach Howard Jones was confronted with the per- plexing problem of building a team, handicapped by the lack of big, active men. But he set to work with the material at hand, and with a co-operative response from the men, he welded together a team which was a real credit to Iowa and a tribute to Coach Jones ' ability to instill football knowledge and a fighting spirit into the men with whom he worked. At the beginning of the season there was an abundance of fast, shifty men, who, although of more than ordinary back-field abil- s ity, were small. Jones is pri- m marily a line coach and a great believer in the theory v]P., that with a stone-wall line to H open holes and repel the at- tack, a mediocre back-field man can gain ground. Coach Jones, however, got down to football fundamentals, and before the season was over had developed a number of real stars. Captain Laun developed into one of the most accurate and consistent punters that Iowa has ever seen, gaining many yards with his precise placing of out - of - bounds punts. Davis, captain-elect for 1917, had only one equal in the number of field goals kicked during the season. It was dangerous to allow " Davey " to get anywhere within the thirty-five yard line. Jenkins, who was not able to make the team the year before, advanced under the coaching of Jones and landed a berth at quarter. One of the " shiftiest and headiest players, " is what sport writers said about him, and to prove this, Jenkins ran back a punt 95 yards in the game against Purdue, dodging practi- cally the entire Purdue squad and registering a touchdown. This was the longest run from a caught punt made in the country during the 1916 season. Becker, who has played but one year of varsity football, was given a place on every All- Western team, and was awarded a position on EckersalFs All-American. Becker was a tower of strength in every game and it seemed impossible for his opponents to keep him from going through the line to break up plays and block kicks. The spirit among the men was especially good due to the confidence placed by all in the fair method and clean sportsmanship of Coach Jones. The man who made the varsity was the one who knew the most football and played it all the time. Men who during the early part of the season were on the third string fought their way to places with the regulars, and proved Jones ' faith in them, and their right to the cov- eted positions by playing good football the remainder of the season. Coach Jones is building from the ground up and with his extensive knowledge of football, his ability to handle men, and the spirit of clean sportsmanship and fairness, for which he stands, Iowa can be expected to take her place among " the powers that be " in the football world. The student body and those interested in Iowa athletics have a world of confidence in the silent, intense, get-results-method, of Coach Howard Jones. M. A. KENT Assistant Coach NELSON A. KELLOGG Manager of Athletics Football Page 171 THE CORNELL GAME MENDENHALL " Mendy " made a touchdown on the first Iowa play of the season. His running at all times was extremely deceptive, and time after time he would dodge tackier after tackier for long gains. Cornell, 6; Iowa, 31 Iowa ' s offensive machine. Duncan made many long runs, his running proving pecu- liarly deceptive and effective. In the third quarter Coach Jones began to give the subs a chance to show what they could do and before the end of the game most of the likely material had been given a trial. Even after the regulars had given their places to the second string men, it was only upon a few occasions that Cornell was able to make first down. Except for a short time in the last quarter, when they made their only touchdown. Cornell was never within Iowa ' s twenty-five-yard line. Cornell ' s touch-down came as a result of three short passes which brought the ball within striking distance of Iowa ' s goal. On a fluke play they skirted Iowa ' s end for their only six points of the game, the at- temped goal proving a failure. All through the game the temperature stood around 84 degrees, causing the players to suffer extremely from the heat. When the whistle blew at the end of the game, the hot, tired fighters of both teams were glad it was over with. The opinion expressed by those who saw Iowa trim Cornell in the first game of the season, was, that the Hawkeyes looked better than they have ever looked at the beginning of any past season. The line, which was a constant source of worry and weakness the year before, showed a wonderful improve- ment, raising great hopes and anticipation in the breasts of Iowa rooters. With an ex- perienced, fast set of backs and a stone- wall line, the Hawkeyes began what gave promise of being one of Iowa ' s most suc- cessful football seasons. The scoring started on the Hawkeye ' s first play, when Mendenhall ripped off a seventy-yard run through an open field, counting Iowa ' s first touch-down. Davis kicked goal. Before the end of the quarter the Old Gold backs twice carried the ball within the thirty-yard line, giving Davis two tries for a field goal, the second one of which he made good. In the second quarter the substitution of Hammond and Duncan for Mendenhall and Davis did not impair the effectiveness of McKEE Shifted from end to tackle, " Casey " showed that he had found his natural position. He was at his best in opening up holes for the back-field men, and always carried the fight to his opponent. Page 172 Football Page 173 THE GRINNELL GAME Grinnell, 7; Iowa, 17 When two or three yards were needed for a first down, " Scotty " was usually the one called upon to make the gain. As a defensive player he showed at his best, always being in every play, no matter where it was directed. Having defeated Cornell by a safe mar- gin, the Hawkeyes entered the struggle against Grinnell determined to keep their record clean. Stray stories bearing the news that Grinnell expected to defeat the Hawkeyes only made the wearers of Old Gold fight harder. It was a clean, hard- fought game from the time the teams lined up for the kick-off, until the whistle blew at the end of the last quarter. Iowa began by playing a defensive game and for the first few minutes were pushed by the Grinnell backs. An unsuccessful pass on the Iowa ten-yard line probably saved a touch-down. Iowa was then given the ball on the twenty-yard line. A forward pass from Laun to Davis, and some brilliant open field running by Mendenhall gave the Hawk- eyes their first touch-down. In the second quarter Duncan replaced Mendenhall, and Jenkins went in for Bannick. With Jenkins at quarter, the Hawkeyes continued to romp through the Grinnell defense, Jenkins gain- ing considerable ground by his sparkling re- turn of punts. The first half ended, 10-0 in Iowa ' s favor. In the third quarter neither team seemed to have the advantage, both sides reverting to a defensive game which resulted in very little ground gaining. At the beginning of the last quarter, Iowa took the ball on downs on the Grinnell twenty-five-yard line. Again the Hawkey backs began to show their old form. On the first play Duncan covered half the distance to the goal. On the next three plays Scott and Duncan carried the ball around the end for Iowa ' s last touch-down. Davis kicked goal. At this point Coach Jones substituted freely. Grinnell ' s lone touch-down came in the last quarter as a climax to some of the most brilliant and spectacular playing of the afternoon. Five successive forward passes, all of them successful, were utilized in putting the ball over. The game ended with the Hawkeyes leading 17-7. DUNCAN Starting out as a substitute halfback, Duncan stepped into Mendenhall ' s shoes when the latter was injured, and filled them for the remainder of the season. His running with the ball was ex- tremely deceptive, with a peculiar twist that made him hard to tackle, and his defensive play was just as good as his offensive. It goes without say- ing that his place will be a hard one to fill next season. Page 174 iUJl Football Page 175 333QI1C1L Football THE PURDUE GAME Purdue, 6; Iowa, 24 JENKINS " Jenk " broke into the lime-light in the Purdue game, when he broke the Conference record of the year by returning a punt 95 yards for a touch- down. As a quarterback he proved to be a very successful find. His speed in open field and his cool, lever-headed judgment in managing the team gave him a regular position at quarter. one of Laun ' s punts which Abreil fumbled. The ball was put into play on Purdue ' s six- teen-yard line and on the first play Duncan evaded the entire defense, and although tackled, fell over the line for the second touch-down. The final quarter began with the score 17-0. Very early in this period, after repeated line drives to the thirty-yard line, Captain Laun grabbed one of Scott ' s forward passes on the ten-yard line and car- ried the ball over for Iowa ' s final touch- down. Davis added another point by kick- ing goal. The Boilermakers ' only score was made in the last quarter when they carried the ball twenty-five yards by the aerial route, placing it within striking distance of the Iowa goal. By line smashes, Allan drove through the defense for Purdue ' s sin- gle touch-down and only score, the attempt at goal being blocked. The showing made by the Hawkeyes was very satisfactory, and the concensus of opinion was that by the following Saturday the team would be able to hold the Gophers to a low score or perhaps break the " hoo- doo " which seemed to follow the Hawkeyes whenever they invaded Northrup field. The first conference game, played with Purdue on Iowa field, October 21, gave the Iowa team a real conception of what they were able to do. With a combination of strong offense and a defense which with- stood the hardest hammering of O ' Donnell ' s backfield men, Iowa outclassed the Indiana Boilermakers on every turn, winning by a score of 24 to 6. The line which seemed to be the hoodoo the year before, held twice when Purdue had carried the ball to the ten- yard line. It consistently opened holes in the defensive line for the Iowa backs. The scoring started for Iowa in the sec- ond quarter, when Jenkins, the shifty Iowa quarterback, received one of Huffine ' s punts on the ninety-yard line and in one of the most sensational runs of the year sprinted through the entire defensive team for a touch-down. Davis kicked the goal. Early in the third quarter, after Davis had lo- cated the pigskin between the uprights from the twenty-eight-yard line, Becker recovered 1 O 1 GRUBB One of the most aggressive players on the team when aroused. With his huge bulk, he stopped many an attempted gain through the line. Page 176 KM O 1 Football in Football THE MINNESOTA GAME Minnesota, 67; Iowa, the Iowa team was wonderful, and it was hard to see how they could be beaten back as they were. But weight and strength overcame determination, and the team was forced to swallow a bitter defeat. The rooters who had a2companied the team on the invasion left the field crest- fallen. " I don ' t see how they did it, " and " The team fought every minute, " were the two expressions voiced by the disappointed lowans. The reports in the Natural science audi- torium spread gloom throughout the stu- dent body. Again and again would the mes- sages read, " First down Iowa holds. Sec- ond down Iowa holds. Third down Iowa holds. Fourth down Minnesota makes first down. The students were aghast. " How can they do it? " they wondered. Little did they realize that probably no team in the country could have beaten Minnesota that day. Playing his first year of collegiate football, Becker showed such class that he was picked for the All-American, All-Western, All-Conference and All-State teams. His play at all times was brilliant, owing to his extreme aggressiveness. His v ersatility showed itself when he was shifted from center to tackle, where he performed just as well as before. With two weeks ' rest, the Iowa team in- vaded Gopherdom with a determination to avenge the defeat of the previous year. They were accompanied by a large number of rooters and the band. But disappointment was to come. Facing as formidable a team as the west has seen in many years, the Iowa team fought des- perately, but to no avail. Under the smash- ing drive of the crude but powerful North- erners, the lighter team withered, though gamely and with unflinching spirit. Time after time would the Iowa line hold taut for two and even three downs, only to be smothered on the fourth by a brilliant for- ward pass or a slashing drive that simply could not be stopped. The fight shown by TRIPLET! With his 190 pounds. " Trip " stopped nearly every play directed at him. Late in the season he was shif ted to tackle, where he played just as well as he had at end. He was generally the first man down under punts, and very seldom allowed a man to dodge him. 1XO T Page 178 THE NORTHWESTERN GAME Northwestern, 20; Iowa, 13 DAVIS Captain-elect Davis covered himself with glory by drop-kicking more goals than any other player in the country during the past season. He was a wonder at receiving forward passes, and always gained ground when carrying the ball. As a defensive player he m-as at his best, always solving the attack of the opposition as soon as it started. When the Hawkeyes trotted out on the gridiron at Evanston to battle in their last Conference game, for a place among the " Big Five, " they were greeted by the largest crowd ever assembled on that field. The team, with few exceptions, was in prime condition, and even before the whistle blew to begin the game, the Iowa rooters leaned forward in keen anticipation, as the team moved up and down the field with the pre- cision and strength of a mammoth engine, Iowa got the " jump " on Northwestern and led at the end of the first half by a score of 7 to 0. The Hawkeye touch-down came early in the first quarter. Laun punted over Northwestern ' s goal line and the Pur- ple started scrimmage on their own twenty- yard line. They fumbled and Laun recov- ered. In the next three plays, aided by a penalty, the ball was carried to Northwest- em ' s one-yard line. On the second play Scott plowed through the defense for six points. Davis kicked goal. All through the remainder of the half both teams fought desperately to add to the score, both play- ing a more spectacular offensive than de- fensive game. When, however, the whistle blew for the end of the first half, the score still stood 7 to 0. In the second half Northwestern came back strong and the Hawkeyes were unable to withstand the consistent battering of the Purple backs. The gains were not long, but twice in the third quarter and once in the last, the Purple team marched down the field from the kick-off, plowing their way through for two touch-downs. After the first half Iowa failed to score again by the touchdown route. In the third quarter Davis located his first field goal after Northwestern had held on the twelve- yard line. Again in the first part of the last quarter Davis scored by booting three more points. Iowa, desperate, tried for- ward pass after forward pass, but failed to score. The defeat was a hard one, but with the Ames game only a week off a determined bunch of fighters showed up on Iowa field the next Monday for the final week ' s work- out before the " scrap " with the Aggies. Starting out the season as a substitute. Reed, by his hard and consistent work, won a place at end. He was especially good at covering punts. With two more years to play, he should indeed make a name for himself. O 1 8 Page 179 THE AMES GAME Ames, 16; Iowa, 19 stand on the east side to do their part in humbling the confident Aggies. From the time the whistle blew to begin the battle, until it blew at the end of the last quarter, the outsome was uncertain. For a time Iowa would lead only to have the Aggies forge ahead again. From the spectator ' s standpoint the game was full of thrills and tense situations. " The hard- est fought game I ever saw, " was heard on every hand. The first half was, for the most part, a punting duel, Laun having the edge on Sloss of Ames. It was by this means that the Aggies were pushed back to their own one-yard line. Sloss then punted from be- hind the goal line out of bounds on his own sixteen-yard line. Failing to make first down, Davis of Iowa dropped the pigskin squarely between the uprights for Iowa ' s first score. The quarter ended 3-0. LAUN It can be said that, as a punter, Captain Laun did not have an equal in the state and very few in the west. His kicks were not only long, but were placed with such accuracy that the opposing quarterback very seldom had a chance to run them back. Shifted from halfback to end, he showed such an aptitude for the position that he was picked for the All-State team. Never, since Ames and Iowa have con- tended for football honors, was Ames more confident and at the same time Iowa more determined to win than on the morning of November 18th. Ames had won the State Championship in 1915, and they were de- termined to retain the title another year. Comparative scores, however, gave Iowa an even break, and it was with a real " Beat Ames " spirit that the Iowa team trotted out on the field to battle for the Champion- ship of Iowa. It was Homecoming for the Ames Alumni, and the mammoth bleachers on the west side were filled with Ames followers. Hundreds of Iowa followers took their FOSDICK One of the hardest charging men on the line. Bob was always in the thick of it, and saved many a long gain by his sure tackling. He was often down under punts as soon as the ends, and aided greatly in the interference. O 1 8 Page 180 The second half was very evenly fought. In the first few minutes of play by line plunging and an end run by Davis, the Aggies scored their first touchdown, adding another point by kicking goal. Score Ames 7, Iowa 3. For the next few minutes the pigskin hovered near the middle of the field neither team gaining much ground. About the middle of the quarter Jenkins returned a punt to mid-field. Line smashing and a fifteen-yard penalty on Ames carried the ball to the twenty-two-yard line. A forward pass, Laun to Davis, placed the ball on the one-foot line, Duncan going over for a touchdown on the next play. Davis of Iowa kicked goal. Score: Iowa 10, Ames 7. The third quarter opened with no noticeable change in the line-up. Iowa kicked off to Ames who in return punted over Iowa ' s goal line. The Hawkeyes put the ball in play on the twenty-yard line. In the exchange of punts which followed the ball hit an Iowa man and Ames recovered. By a series of line plunges the Aggies carried the ball to Iowa ' s one-yard line. Here Iowa held, forcing Davis of Ames to fall back for a drop kick, which was successful. Near the end of the quarter Tucker of Ames fumbled in the middle of the field, Duncan recovering and racing fifty yards for a touchdown. Davis again kicked goal. The quarter ended with Iowa leading by a score of 17-10. In the final quarter Iowa played a great defensive game. Ames being on the offensive for the greater part of the time. Except for a touchback in the early part of the quarter, when Fosdick blocked a punt behind the Aggies ' goal line, Iowa did not score again. With a nine-point lead against them, the Aggies began a bewildering siege of forward passes, and in this way carried the ball over for a touch-down. Davis failed to kick goal. With only a few minutes to play. Ames again began to rain forward passes into Iowa ' s territory. Duncan inter- cepted a long pass and carried it back to the middle of the field, where the game ended. Score: Iowa 19. Ames 16. It was a silent, defeated throng that left the west bleachers after the battle was over. On the Iowa side, the Old Gold fol- lowers, crazv with joy, snaked danced around the field, filling the air with yells which to the dejected and defeated Aggies sounded like a funeral dirge. The " Old Iowa Fights " spirit had asserted itself and HUNZELMA.N the Hawkeves were again State Champions " Honey " was followed by bad luck- all season. First he suffered a broken hand which kept him out for two weeks, and in the Ames game he broke his ankle and was laid up for the season. He made up lor his lack of size by his ability to -olve a play and move quickly to the point of - attack. Football mcLjciL Page Football TT Page 182 1U7JL THE NEBRASKA GAME Nebraska, 34; Iowa, 17 KELLY A star from last year ' s freshman team who made good. His tackling was deadly, and he never failed to open up a hole. With two more years to play, he should develop into a wonderful player. touch-downs were made by the Cornhuskers during this period, which ended with the score 10-20. For a time in the third quarter neither team seemed able to gain. The Iowa team did not gain in the exchange of kicks, as Captain Laun had been taken out because of injuries. Toward the end of the period a Nebraska halfback fumbled the ball, and Von Lackum. who had taken Laun ' s place, picked it up and raced forty yards for a touch-down. Score: Iowa 17, Nebraska 20. In the fourth quarter the light Iowa team seemed to weaken before the attack of the much heavier Cornhuskers. After consist- ent gains, the Nebraskans succeeded in scoring a touchdown. The ball then changed hands several times with Iowa losing ground on each exchange of punts because of Laun ' s injury. With the ball on Iowa ' s thirty-yard line and a minute left to play, the situation became desperate. A long for- ward pass was attempted, but it was inter- cepted by a Nebraskan, who dodged his way back for a touchdown. Soon afterward the game ended, and Iowa was defeated. Score: Nebraska 34, Iowa 17. When the Iowa team trotted out on the gridiron November 25th they were greeted by the largest crowd of rooters ever assem- bled on Iowa Field. The entire west bleach- ers rose up en masse as the team appeared. On the east side, a solid surging mass of eager followers rose up as the Cornhuskers romped on the field. This was Homecoming Day, Iowa ' s last game of the season, and for the first time in four years the Hawk- - eyes were given more than an even chance to win. The day was ideal, just warm enough for the spectators and just cool enough for the players. The whistle blew, the teams lined up, and the game began. With a power that could not be stopped, the Hawkeyes swept down the field for a touch-down, after hav- ing gained forty yards on three exchanges of punts. Before the quarter was over, Davis booted a beautiful field goal from the forty-yard line, making the score 10-0 in favor of Iowa. The second quarter started out much the same as the first, but gradually the Ne- braska team strengthened and began to wear down the lighter Iowa team. Three WYLAND Because of the many good backiield men, Vyland was shifted to the line. Kept off the team at first by an Ail-American man, he gained a berth when Becker was shifted to tackle, and showed that he was no mediocre player. His passing was a feature of every game. Football o i e Page 183 Football Page 1S4 Fred H. Becker PLAYING his first year of collegiate football, Becker has made a name for himself that cannot be disputed. He is light, but what he lacks in weight he makes up for by an irresistible aggressiveness that sweeps everything before him. It is very seldom that a man playing his first year of " big football, " can literally fight himself to a place on the " mythical All-American " and All-Western teams. It is a record that is unparalleled in Iowa football annals, and it is safe to say an exceptional one in any case. Becker combines with his unusual bodily activity a corresponding activity of brain which enables him to solve a play before it is fairly started. During the past football season he rendered great aid to his teammates by moving quickly to the point of attack and bolstering up the threatened parts of the forward wall. When the referee blew his whistle and the men disentangled themselves from the piled heap, Becker was certain to be found near the bottom. As some might say, he is a " smart " football player, which is only another way of saying that he possesses together with his other good points, that rare gift, the football player ' s instinct. The followers of Iowa football are expecting great things from Becker, and under the expert guidance of Coach Jones, who has already done so much to make Becker what he is, he should develop into one of the greatest players that Iowa has ever had the good fortune to claim. " Becker of Iowa is given right tackle. He played practically every line position this year, but no matter where he was placed, his work was a feature. He was strong and powerful and quick to size up opponents ' attacks. He seldom failed to open holes for the backs and was on top of the play all the time. " Eckersall, in Chicago Tribune. Eckersall ' s AJ1- American FIRST TEAM Baston, Minnesota L. E. West, Colgate L. T. Dadmun, Harvard L. G. Peck, Pittsburgh C. Black, Yale R. G. Becker, Iowa R. T. Herron, Pittsburgh R. E. De Hart, Pittsburgh Q. B. Berry, Pennsylvania L. H. B. Harley, Ohio State R. H. B. Wyman, Minnesota F. B. Football Page 185 CIO 18 Football WEARERS OF THE I. Chas. E. Laun Fred H. Becker Elwood J. Davis F. C. Duncan Robt. E. Fosdick Frank Grubb Harry Hunzelman Albert P. Jenkins Leo J. Kelly Leland Mendenhall Howard McKee Ronald G. Reed Homer W. Scott Orle Triplett Guido Wyland THE FRESHMAN SQUAD I |2| MEN Edwin G. Bannick Deloss H. Barber Clifton A. Bowlsby Frank Kriz Ross VanPelt Kenneth Von Lackum Diddy, Peck, McDonnell, Dawson, Oren, Cantrel, Hartman, Dethlefs, Rath, Dunnan, Miller, Barron, Kelly, Wherry. Stribley, Adams, Lane, McNichols, Brown, Simmons, Block, Cumberland. Donnelson, Egan, Johnson, Reimer (captain), Shulkin, Cannella, Rosel, Barron (coach). 9 1 8 " Page 186 Football Home Coming IT WAS Homecoming season, and hundreds of Old Iowa Alumni had come back home. Young graduates just entered in business, with the fire of enthusiasm bright in their eyes, middle aged men with confident, conservative step, observing all with knowing look and tolerant smile, older alumni once more made young by visiting the scenes of their youth, and individuals of various stations in life thronged through the streets of Iowa City, mingling with the jubilant students. Brightly colored pennants, flags, streamers, bunting, all manner of decoration in old gold and black fluttered high above the pavement, and from posts and trees. The University was prepared to entertain its many guests. Guides conducted them about the campus and pointed out the interesting new and old buildings and the excellent museum displays. In the evening of the first day an alumni banquet was spread in the capacious University armory. About five hundred alumni, students, and guests attended this first annual Homecoming banquet, which, judging from the com- ment that followed, will become a permanent feature of the celebration. Attorney Rush C. Butler of Chicago, a prominent alumnus, was toastmaster, introducing Sena- tor Lafe L. Young, President W. A. Jessup, and W. I. Atkinson, a former football star and speaker of the last house of representatives in the general assembly, as speakers of the evening. From the banquet the guests went to a wildly demonstrative mass meeting in preparation for the Nebraska-Iowa football game. The center section of the Natural Science Auditorium had been reserved for them. " Doc ' ' Chase, a dynamo of pep, led the meeting, setting off the band and introducing the speakers between outbursts of cheering. Captain Laun, Davis, Jenkins, and Duncan spoke briefly but decidedly for the team. Charlie Parsons, " Chick " Kirk, Captain Mumma, and Coach Jones were the speakers. A mammoth snake dance through the streets following the meeting, showed the old grads that the Iowa Spirit was undiminished. Meetings, conferences, and general social affairs took place the next morning, and in the afternoon Iowa met Nebraska in a hard fought and intensely interesting foot- ball game. Though the score did not please the thousands of loyal lowans who fol- lowed every move of the contest, the work of the team was by no means unsatisfactory. The Hawkeye Hippodrome, featuring the Dixie Piccaninnies and including enter- tainment by the noted Gold Dust Twins, the Men ' s Glee Club, a Male Quartette, and " Uncle Eben ' s Ebony Ethiopians " furnished amusement for the evening of the last day. The newspaper men ' s convention held in connection with the Homecoming was unusually successful. More men from big dailies were present than in previous con- ferences, and the interest was manifestly keen. Melville E. Stone, general manager of the Associated Press, was chief speaker. Prominent newspaper men of Iowa, in- cluding Senator Lafe Young, of the Des Moines Capital, also addressed the meetings. Senator Young ' s caustic remarks showed the effects of the election just past. Cali- fornia was one of his chief aversions. " The farmers of this country ought to be boiled in oil, " was one of his cheering statements, and a few moments later he declared, " The average college president ought to be shot at sunrise. " This latter was said in con- trasting Iowa ' s president with the " average. " Nearly a hundred men attended the convention. The two days of Homecoming were busy days, but they were glad ones, and their memory will remain vivid in the minds of those who were present. Page 187 Page 183 ItPl Basketball Basketball Review of the 1916-17 Season THE basketball season of 1916-17 started out auspiciously. Indications were that Iowa was going to have another successful season, for the whole 1915-16 squad was on hand, with the exception of Von Lackum, who had been lost through graduation. But in spite of the abundance of material, it was seen from the early season games that it was going to be a task to find a forward to work with Captain Bannick. Laun, Beyer, Berrien, and Duncan were all tried in this position with Berrien showing up the best. The team was handicapped by an injury to Button, which kept him from playing with his old time skill until late in the season. In the face of these difficulties, the team attained considerable success. Captain Bannick was declared ineligible at the close of the first semester, just at a time when the team was reaching its point of highest development. This had a somewhat demoralizing effect on the men, and for a time destroyed the effectiveness of the entire team. Jenkins, who Jiad previously played a guard position, was shifted to forward to work with Berrien. After becoming accustomed to his new position he showed real forward ability with the result that the team rallied again and worked to- gether like a well oiled ma- chine. Just after the loss of Ban- nick the men went to Ames to battle against one of the strongest basket ball teams that Ames has ever had. The result was that Ames, for the first time in the basket ball relations between Ames and Iowa, administered a decisive defeat to the Hawkeyes. Iowa from this time on was considered a negligible quan- tity as far as the State Championship was concerned. The next week Kent took his men to Grinnell to meet the rejuvenated Scarlet and Black " tossers. " With a dis- play of fight and teamwork the Hawkeyes swept their op- ponents off their feet and finished just two points ahead of the stunned Grinnellites. Iowa in a position where she could battle for the State Championship in the game with Ames on the 27th of February. With the odds greatly against them, the team got together and with a wonderful display of " fight " and determination succeeded in winning the State Championship. The game was fast and furious, from the blowing of the first whistle, to the long looked for and welcome bang of the gun which announced the end of the game and the realization of another State Championship. The two teams were very evenly matched, but the will and determination to win was just great enough to give Iowa a victory by the narrowest margin. Due to the many difficulties encountered, the season did prove altogether successful from the standpoint of games won and lost. Taking all things into consideration it can be said, however, that the team did remarkably well. Too much credit cannot be given to Coach Kent, who met the many discouraging situations and held the team together in the face of almost certain defeat. The fact that the men were able to stand the fast and furious pace in the many hard games in which they took part, is a tribute to " Jack " Watson ' s ability to put men in the proper physical condition. COACH M. A. KENT TRAINER " JACK " WATSON This victory again placed Page 190 n Schedule, 1916-17 December 15 Iowa 35, December 19 Iowa 39, January 6 Iowa 15, January 9 Iowa 28, January 12 Iowa 12, January 19 Iowa 7, January 20 Iowa 17, January 24 Iowa 15, January 27 Iowa 19, February 9 Iowa 24, February 16 Iowa 12. February 19 Iowa 15, February 23 Iowa 15, February 27 Iowa 17, March 2 Iowa 19, March 10 Iowa 15, State Teachers College 15 Lombard College 11 Chicago 22 Cornell 13 Indiana 21 Indiana 12 Purdue 19 Northwestern 22 Grinnell 16 Chicago 17 Ames 24 Minnesota 39 Grinnell 13 Ames 15 Minnesota 31 Northwestern . . 18 Basketball THE BASKETBALL SQUAD Kent, coach; Jack Watson, trainer. Olson, Gillis, Brown, Hausler, Eggleston, Beyer, Ticktin. Jenkins, Schiff, Dutton, Von Lackum. Berrien. 32OLQDE Page 191 Basketball The 1916-17 Team EDWIN G. BANNICK Captain Bannick, playing his last year of collegiate basketball, strengthened greatly his reputation of being the greatest basketball player ever developed at Iowa. His shooting at all times was marvelous, and it is certain that he was the best long shot in the Conference. His free- throwing was uncanny in its brilliancy, and many a vic- tory can be traced to his performances from the foul line. His floor work and dribbling were every bit as good as his shooting. CLIFFORD BERRIEN Berrien, captain of last year ' s freshman team proved to be the one man who could work with Bannick. With his speed and quick, dodging dribble, he seemed to be everywhere at once. At times when Bannick was guarded so closely that he could not get many shots, Berrien in- evitably came through with more than his share of field goals. With two more years to play, he should prove a bulwark of strength. WILLIAM L. DUTTON Handicapped by an injured foot for the greater part of the season, Dutton could not show the form that he had shown for two years previous. Though tipping the scales at only 140 pounds, and standing only 5 feet 9 inches in height, it was very seldom that he failed to outjump his man at the pivotal position. He was best at defensive play, though he usually succeeded in scoring a few goals himself. 0.1 Page 192 The 1916-17 Team ALBERT P. JENKINS Handicapped by sickness and injury during the whole of last season, " Jenks " had no opportunity to show his ability as a basketball player. This year he was again kept off of the team during the early part of the season because of the fact that he was playing sub-guard to two exceptional men, Von Lackum and Schiff. When Bannick was declared ineligible, Jenkins was shifted from guard to forward, where he showed unlocked for and unusual ability. Jenkins is fast on his feet, strong, and remark- ably cool under fire. With another year in his new posi- tion he should play one hundred per cent better basketball, which means that he will be ranked with the select. Basketball MERRILL OLSON Olson, also from last year ' s freshman team, showed himself to be a player of no mean ability. He was used both at center and forward, and played both with the same degree of skill. With two more years to play, he should have no trouble in landing a regular berth on the team. LOREN D. SCHIFF " Red " was a veritable demon at standing guard. Time and again would he break up the opponents ' teamwork, and start the ball down the floor toward Iowa ' s goal with his snappy passing. Fast on his feet and clever, it was seldom that his forward got many shots at the basket. Schiff has played his last game for Iowa, and it goes with- out saying that his place will be a hard one to fill next year. 01 Page 193 Basketball The 1916-17 Team KENNETH VON LACKUM Playing at running guard, Captain-elect Von Lackum always held his opponent to a low score, and rarely went without contributing to the Iowa total. His dribbling and passing were the outstanding features of his play. In the latter part of the season he showed the same ability at free-throwing that his brother had shown before him. With another year to play, Von should make a name for himself that will endure. O 1 8 Page 194 FRESHMEN BASKETBALL Freshman basketball this year has shown several coming stars. The team offered the varsity more strenuous opposition than any freshman team of recent years. Cotton, Brigham, and Pyles were probably the most consistent performers. MEN RECOMMENDED FOR ' NL MERALS LEON BRIGHAM HENRY J. PRENTISS KENNETH COTTON ARTHUR PYLES LEWIS BOUMA HENRY ANDERSON KARL KEPLER Brigham, Prentis s, Bouma. Anderson, Kepler, Chehak, Pyles, Cotton. Basketball Page 195 INTER-DEPARTMENT BASKETBALL The Engineers, champions of 1915-1916, again succeeded in wresting titular honors from the other contestants. The team played a good brand of basketball throughout the season, and was never in great danger of defeat. A great deal of interest was shown in the games, due largely to the activities of Director Schroeder and the inter-department managers. According to the precedent set last year sweaters were given to the mem- bers of the winning team. THE SCHEDULE Pharmics 14, Graduates 15. Laws 35, Graduates 5. Engineers 34, Laws 4. Engineers 31, Pharmics 2. Liberal Arts 22, Medics 7. Liberal Arts 19, Laws 14. Engineers 32, Liberal Arts 16. FREESE KLATT JOHNSON BENDA SMID HOLMES O 1 Page 196 KDF Trick D O U H HI o i Page 198 irol Review of the 1916 Season AT the beginning of the 1916 track season, Trainer Watson was confronted with the difficult task of building a winning track team from a mass of inexperienced material, due to the exit the season before of men who had won many points for Iowa in dual, conference and state meets. The difficulty of Jack ' s position was apparent to those who were in close touch with track affairs, for the new men had to be handled carefully and brought up to a point-getting caliber through a long, careful seasoning process. A long-needed addition to the men ' s gymnasium was made when the new cinder track was installed in the basement. This proved to be a great improvement over the hard, muscle-stiffening cork track in the armory above. Shortly after the holidays, the long period of condition- ing got under way and the cinders were kept continually loose by the spikes of about 100 hopefuls. When the weather permitted, the men ad- journed to the outdoor oval ready for hard work. Tryouts were held for the half and four-mile relay teams to represent Iowa at the Drake relay classic held in Des Moines during the early part of April. This meet, always one of the fastest of its kind in the country, was exceptionally so at this time, and Iowa, with two comparatively inex- perienced teams, succeeded in placing fourth with her four-mile quartet. The next meets were with the Go- phers and the Drake Goslings. In both of these duals Iowa was forced to take the short end of the score. Jack then set to work pointing his men for the annual st ate meet held in Des Moines. Ames, doped to fight it out with Drake for first place, won by a comfortable margin, due to their well-balanced team. Drake failed to pull the number of points expected and finished a good number of points behind the Aggs. Grinnell, due to the individual efforts of the sensational Hoyt, nosed out Iowa for third place. The season, taken as a whole, was not a successful one, but practically all the men were new, there being no all-around stars who could come to the front in various events. The basis was, however, laid for a well-balanced team for ' 17. Much prom- ising material sprang up, notably Grubb in the discus, Powers in the mile, Triplett in the quarter and half, Bannick in the dashes, Schell in the two-mile, and Prudhon in the half. Dutton came into his own in the state meet and boosted the state record in the discus to a point where future weight men will have to shoot high and far to hit it. ' " Dutty " was fittingly chosen to captain the track team for the next season. He is unusually light for a weight man, yet he makes up for this by remarkable form and a fighting spirit which has been shown again and again in both basketball and track. We look forward to a state championship under " Dutty ' s " leadership, and with another season of Watson ' s careful and highly efficient system of training we have reason to expect it. GARRETSON Captain DUTTOX Captain-elect Page 199 Tracfc Varsity Track 1916 JACK WATSON, COACH PERSONNEL OF 1916 TEAM HARTMAN Mile ; two mile POWERS Mile SCHELL Two mile MARASCO Mile AVERY Mile GEE Two mile TRJPLETT 440 ; half mile ; mile relay PRUDHON Half mile PARKER Broad jump and hurdles KENWORTHY Hurdles; pole vault BANNICK Dashes and half mile relay GRUBB Discus and shot put MARTIN Discus GARRETSON (Captain) Discus; shot, and javelin DUTTON Discus; pole vault, and broad jump JENKINS Dashes and half mile relay SPANGLER Dashes and half mile relay WALLEN Shot put MORTIMER Mile relay WADDELL 440 and mile relay PAGE 440 and mile relay BURKE . . . Dashes and half mile relay o i Page 200 Track Iff I 1 1CDJJ Cross Country Team Jamison, Gee. Pillars, Schell, Marasco. Entered in THE WESTERN CONFERENCE CROSS COUNTRY MEET Held at THE UNIVERSITY OF PURDUE November 25, 1916 O 1 8 " Page 202 1CDJ1 jf rr 1 . i o i e Page 203 1CJJ1 Track WEARERS OF THE I LAWRENCE DUTTON J. F. GRUBB H. W. HARTMAN TOM MARTIN Louis PARKER J. L. POWERS, JR. ORLE TRIPLETT ALLEN WALLEN " I " 2 MEN F. H. GlLLILAND E. J. AVERY HAROLD SCHELL E. T. BURKE ED. BANNICK H. J. GARRETSON Page 204 H.I.BU33 Basfball 8 Baseball 1U7I THE SQUAD Kent, coach; McGrath, Dodge, Heston, Jarvis, Ericson, Harbison, Knapp, Ticktin, Beecher, Leighton, Beyer. Kaufman, Miller, Frank, Clough, Imhoff, Foster, captain; Davis, Von Lackum, Cassutt, Nemmers, Deardorf. April 26 Iowa 2 ; April 28 Iowa 1 ; May 1 Iowa 8; May 3 Iowa 3 ; May 6 Iowa 1; May 9 Iowa 5; May 16 Iowa 8; May 17 Iowa 5; May 20 Iowa 8; May 23 Iowa 3; May 26 Iowa 4; May 27 Iowa 0; May 30 Iowa 7; June 2 Iowa 2; June 3 Iowa 2; SCHEDULE Emporia 1; Chicago 3; Normal ; Cornell ; Cornell 3 ; Ames 4; Wisconsin ... .12; Chicago 4 ; Waseda 2; Wisconsin 0; Purdue 6; Indiana 3; Grinnell 2; Ames 3 ; Grinnell 1 ; at Iowa City. at Iowa City. at Iowa City. at Iowa City. at Mt. Vernon. at Iowa City. at Madison. at Chicago. at Iowa City. at Iowa City. at Lafayette. at Bloomington. at Iowa City. at Ames (11 innings). at Grinnell. Page 206 1((DL Review of the 1916 Season KENT ' S squad of baseball hopefuls looked good when they reported for practice early in the spring. Deardorff, the reliable southpaw of the season before, was back in the harness and going better than ever. A few acquisitions from the Freshman squad looked like the real thing, and with a good supply of veterans around which to build a team, prospects looked rosy for a successful season. But doping out anything in the line of athletics has been relegated to the light occupation of sports, and the predictions made at the beginning of the 1916 baseball season seem now to have been extremely light and fanciful. Deardorff performed in his usual stellar fashion, but " Lefty " could not pitch all of the big games, although he did assume the roll of " Iron Man. " A long list of scoreless innings does not win baseball games. A look at the batting averages will show that only one man hit consistently during the whol e season. Unfortunately, he came to bat only a few times during a game. The season opened with a defeat administered bv the Maroons, in which Iowa trailed the short end of a three to one score. In the next game with Wisconsin, the Hawkeyes found their batting eyes, but the Badgers were prepared for just such an emer- gency and got into the spirit of the occasion by stacking up twelve runs against eight of the Hawkeyes. Iowa then went to Chicago for their third start, and, profiting by their former defeats, were able to nose up the Maroons by a five to four score. The next week the Hawkeyes went to Madi- son, and blanked the Badgers three to nothing. Here, Iowa ' s big nine victories ended, Purdue beating them six to four, and Indiana three to nothing. The race for the state title ended in a muddle, with no one having a clear claim. Iowa split even with both Ames and Cornell. In some of the final games of the season, and especially in the last one with Ames, the team was handicapped by injuries and sickness, so that the nine which was beaten by Ames, after an eleven-inning struggle, represented about sixty-five per cent of Iowa ' s normal strength. The great trouble, however, with the team all season was the fact that the men who had clouted the ball consistently the season before, failed to deliver when hits meant runs. The team fielded like big leaguers and finished the season with an average of .981. The season, taken as a whole, must be classed as an ordinary one from the stand- point of success in winning big games. The prospects for next year are fair. A num- ber of veterans will be lost by graduation, but there are some good men stepping in from the Freshmen squad. This would seem like dope; but since the business of doping must go in spite of Ring Lardner, we must have our little fling. Gillis, a Fresh- man pitcher, looks like a find, and if the way he performed against Davenport last spring is any -criterion, should step into the gap left by the departure of Deardorff. The schedule for 1917 is one of the best and at the same time one of the heaviest that Iowa has had for some time. The number and quality of the games scheduled at home should, in a measure, satisfy the growing demand of the rabid ones. Clough, the peppery little third baseman, will captain the Hawkeyes for the sea- son of 1917. He has played a consistent, heady game for two seasons and has all the qualifications for a successful leader. Baseball CLOUGH Captain-elect FOSTER Captain Page 207 p I r ( K FIELDING I: ' 1 4?rn] -a r-- ' " NAME P.O. A Von Lackum 15 1 Jarvis 1 J AVERAGES 1 E. AVERAGE .1000 .1060 .1000 Newland 1 .1000 Kerwick 33 4 1 .973 Miller 118 2 4 .963 Foster 116 20 6 .957 Knapp 3 16 1 .950 Hanson 22 20 4 .913 Deardorff 7 17 2 .923 Frank 29 3 2 .914 Harbison 9 1 1 .909 Clough 11 29 9 .816 Imhoff 18 26 10 .815 McGrath 2 2 1 .800 Ticktin 3 1 .750 Davis 3 3 4 .600 Dodge 2 2 .500 Team 392 149 48 .981 f BATTING ${S 2s; ; AVERAGES P NAME A. B. Ticktin 1 H. AVERAGE 1 .1000 Cassutt 2 1 .500 Kerwick 53 17 .321 Miller 50 14 .280 Hanson 48 13 .271 Clough 46 11 .261 Von Lackum 35 8 .229 Harbison 51 11 .212 Frank 12 2 .166 Imhoff 44 7 .159 Deardorff 40 6 .150 Dodge 20 3 .150 Knapp 15 2 .133 Foster 36 3 .084 Davis 6 .000 McGrath 8 .000 Beecher 2 .000 Erickson 1 .000 .000 Team 492 99 .209 8 Page 208 iroi Page 209 WEARERS OF THE I H. E. CLOUGH FORREST DEARDORFF WAYNE FOSTER E. G. HARBISON WALTER HANSON ELDON IMHOFF M. D. KNAPP JOE M. KERWICK H. 0. MILLER J. K. VON LACKUM " I " 2 MEN JOHN DODGE 0. L. FRANK 9 1 Page 210 MDJL MINQR-ATHLtTlfS Athletic The Department of Physical Education THE department of Physicial Education embraces one of the largest departments in the university. The staff of instruction is not large, but practically the entire body of male students takes some work here. The gymnasium was remodeled and an addition added a year ago, and at the beginning of this year two new assistants were engaged. E. G. Schroeder, director of all physical training, has proved himself capable of taking complete charge of the department, and it has been largely through his efforts that the many steps forward in the line of a better physical education have been made possible. Assistant Director Wheeler has shown in his two years at Iowa that he is far above the average as a teacher in gymnasium work. Last year the gymnasium team which JL he built up from green material, missed being champions of the state by six points. Mr. Wheeler also helps in the regular gymnasium classes and assists with the freshman basketball squad. Wright, better known as " Pat, " is serving his first year here. He is teacher of boxing and wrestling, and because L of his ability and good nature, his classes are always crowded. Seventy-five men take boxing lessons twice a A B h week and besides the regular wrestling team which he k jj l coaches, many other men work out on the mat. This phase jKH|fl f the department is gaining a stronger foothold every day. Armbruster, who is also in the department for the E. G. SCHROEDER firgt yeari has charge of the swimming pool. He is a swimmer of rare ability, and through his instruction almost every freshman, who, at the beginning of the year was unable to swim, has now mastered the rudiments of the art. Armbruster has created much interest in swimming, and through his efforts an organization has been formed, called the " Eels. " It is the plan of this organization to hold outdoor exhibitions in the Iowa river as well as pre- senting fetes in the pool. These men, who form the staff of instruction at the gymnasium, have introduced many other things besides those outlined. Fencing has made its debut and has been taken up with eagerness by a few men of the university. A leaders ' class has been organized for the express pur- pose of giving men individual training in the work of leading gymnasium classes. This is an advanced course, but the class is full to overflowing. Tennis is gaining great headway each year, and so far twelve courts have been built. Competition is keen among the students as well as the faculty members in this game. Indoor hand- ball courts were constructed in the gymnasium last year, and great enthusiasm has been evidenced for this sport. L F. L. WHEELER 8 Page 212 ilCLM Although the gymnasium is principally a place for the students of the university to receive a physical education, it is not used exclusively by them. Almost every man on the faculty takes one or two workouts during the week, and many of the professors are so enthusiastic over the opportunities which the gynasium affords that at some time during each day they may be found there. On certain days of every week the main floor is re- served for these men, and on these afternoons, if one should go to the gymnasium, he could in all probability see an exciting, sweat-producing game of volley ball. Every afternoon the handball courts are used by faculty members and at the end of the first semester of the past year competition had become so strong in this game that it was necessary to hold a tournament. The swimming pool is also reserved one afternoon each week for the " profs, " and the directors give instruction to those who are unable to swim. In the spring and fall, tennis is the instructors ' game, and each year a tournament is staged. Last year Professor Van der Zee carried away tourna- ment honors. An individual locker room and an apparatus room were constructed last year for faculty members. In addi- tion to this, a regular class has been formed which takes systematized workouts under the guidance of Assistant Director Wheeler. The department of Physical Training is meeting a constantly growing demand, and under the careful super- vision of Director Schroeder and his assistants, is creating a wholesome and healthful interest in all forms of gym- nasium work, both among faculty members and the stu- dent body. Athletics DAVID A. ARMBRVSTER PATRICK WRIGHT T 8 Page 213 THE GYM TEAM IN 1913 the first real gymnasium team was organized at the university. That year the men did not make much of a showing against the older teams of the state, but they proved that a gym team was a good thing at the university and that it was destined to be a permanent athletic organization. Since that first year the gym- nasium teams have been making rapid strides forward. In 1914 and 1915, Iowa won first place in the state meets, Fanton, one of the men on the team, carrying away individual honors. In 1916, second place was won, and Captain Henry Bender came within one-tenth of a point of winning individual honors. This year the state meet was held at Grinnell, with Ames, Grinnell, Luther, and Iowa competing. Luther won first place, and Iowa was again given second. Paul Bender, of Iowa, however, received individual honors. Assistant Director Wheeler has been coach for the last two years, and although his teams have only won second place, yet he has brought them to a much higher level than any previous team has reached in gymnastic work. Many exercises which a few years ago seemed impossible are now done with ease, and those which were used in state meets have been thrown in the discard as not being difficult enough. Much of the material with which Wheeler has had to work has been inexperienced, but every one of the team has practiced consistently and faithfully, with the result that a high standard has been set for future gymnastic teams at Iowa. Kriz, captain; Young, P. Bender, H. Bender, Kuehnle, Ewen, Wheeler, coach. Page 214 1U71 BOXING AND V R E S T L I X G FOR the first time in the history of the sport at Iowa, boxing is under the super- vision of a skilled instructor. Pat Wright, who has charge of both boxing and wrestling, has proved in his first year that he has a thorough understanding of both sports. The popularity of his regular classes in boxing has grown until it has become necessary for him to give more time to them than was at first intended. The wrestling team of the past season was composed almost entirely of green material and because of this handicap was not able to make the showing made by the Iowa teams of the past few years. Captain Parrott was the only veteran on the squad. In the match with Ames, Iowa was defeated by the score of 33 to 7, Jensen being the only Hawkeye to throw his man or to gain a decision. In the match with Nebraska the team was more successful in the matter of winning points, but was forced to bow to the Cornhuskers who carried away the long end of a 27 to 14 score. Captain Parrott and Harbison both threw their men in this match. These same two men emerged Conference Champions in their respective weights and gave Iowa a good fourth in the Western Conference standing. Captain Parrott won his decision by two straight falls, while Harbison all but threw his man. He clearly outpointed him, however, although he was outweighed almost twenty pounds. One of the big events in Iowa athletic history took place when she played host, for the first time, to the Western Conference Wrestling, Fencing, and Gymnasium teams on the 23rd and 24th of March. Practically all of the " Big Nine " schools to- gether with the larger colleges in this and adjoining states were represented. It was a feast for the lovers of gymnastics, fencing and wrestling, and will long be remem- bered as one of the biggest athletic events ever held at Iowa. Athletics Parrott, captain; Francis. Schroeder, director. Alexander, Jacobsen, Harbison, Wright, coach; Page 215 S W I M M I N G UNDER the direction of instructor Armbruster, swimming has been making rapid progress during the past year. It was made cumpulsory for every first year man to take swimming and at the end of the first semester practically every Freshman had mastered the rudiments of the swimming art. This year for the first time in the history of swimming as an organized University activity, a swimming team was organized and a meet held with Ames in the Iowa pool. This first encounter was lost to the more experienced paddlers from the State College. It has been the means, however, of laying the basis for greater activity in the direction of arousing a real interest in the acquatic sport at Iowa. A recently formed society called the Eels, is the outgrowth of a club of men who acted as life savers on the Iowa river last year. These men have organized for the purpose of creating more interest in swimming. In the fall and spring they act as life savers on the river. Every man in order to become a member of this group must pass an examination to prove that he is an able swimmer and must be recommended by some one who is already a member. The need of instruction in swimming has been demonstrated time after time, and the enlarging of the athletic activity of the University by including swimming is sure to meet with considerable favor. Miller, Pillars, Young, Jacobson, Eastburn, Stoner, Hanapel, Tyler, Rauck, Deppe, Glatz, Armbruster, coach. O 1 8 Page 216 METl Athletic J3J3TODE Athletics TOM Wornens ' Athletics at Iowa THE use of a girls ' gymnasium as large and as well equipped as the one completed last year is the realization of a dream un- thought of fifteen years ago by the girls attending the University. In the year 1900, Miss Mabel Morgan organized private classes for girls and women in Close Hall, then a men ' s gymnasium. These classes were a novelty and became so popular among the students that the University introduced an elective course in physical education with Miss Morgan as Physical Director. Classes were conducted, for the time being, in the basement of the Hall of Liberal Arts; but the growth of the work and its increas- ing importance made more suitable quarters necessary. Accordingly, in 1902, the basement of Close Hall was rented and equipped with baths. Here, the Woman ' s Depart- ment of Physical Education was housed for the thirteen years from 1902 to 1915. Valbory Kostman succeeded Miss Morgan, and the work of the department progressed rapidly. In 1904, Dr. Mary K. Heard, Dr. Clark Mighell, and Dr. Leora Johnson offered their services grat- uitously to this work. These phy- sicians have acted as consulting ALICE WILKINSON BATES practitioners since that time and have added much to the educational value of the course. In July, 1907, Alice Wilkinson Bates, the present head of the depart- ment, was elected as Physical Director of the Woman ' s Gymnasium. During her first year, baseball and field hockey were added to the course. Since that time extensions have been made in other directions and the progress of the department has been marked. Page -218 ICO)! Gymnastic dancing and heavy apparatus were added in 1908 and 1909; and in the same year a group of girls especially interested in athletics formed an " I " club, now known as the " Iowa Woman ' s Athletic Association. " This organization has had for its purpose an active co- operation with the Department of Physical Training in the promotion of health, physical efficiency, and athletic accomplishment. Formerly, a certain number of points were requisite for membership, But now any woman in the University may become a member. Active membership offers the privilege of competing for the emblems offered by the Associa- tion. As the result of the untiring efforts and enthusiastic personality of Mrs. Bates, an assistant was granted. Within the next few years Miss Hupp, Miss Wilmarth, Miss Lyons, and Miss Roberts were assisting in the Department. The inadequacy of the quarters in Close Hall made the building of a woman ' s gymnasium as a separate institution imperative. As soon as a legislative appropriation could be obtained the new building was started. Those who took physical education before and after the change can appreciate the conveniences and facilities now afforded. The University opened the new Woman ' s Gymnasium last year, 1915-1916. It provides three teaching floors, a large swimming pool, rest and remedial equipment, as well as lounge and study rooms for the students. A kitchenette has been fitted out and occasional parties and spreads are provided to foster a democratic and social spirit among the students. The quarters are now such that five physical directors can conduct classes in the same hour, working in the three gymnasium floors, the remedial room, and the swimming pool. ! 1 8 - Athletics I. W. A. A. OFFICERS GRACE ROBERTS President KATHARINE DIGNAN V ice-President RUTH HORTON Treasurer GERTRUDE GRIMES Secretary MEMBERS Bessie Wiar Helen Hull Irene McConnell Agnes Dawson Marjorie Ellis Eula Van Meter Edythe Saylor Lillian Prentiss Constance Chapman Merle Eggleston Doris Kellar Ruth Jones Cliffe Harlow Agnetha Kirketeg Emma Nelson Florence Peterman Verna Iliff Elsa Dethlefs Susan McCurdy Elizabeth Potratz Ethel Blythe Margaret Dicken Jean Moore Chloris Shade Rose Reeve Marguerite Brueckner Gertrude Grimes Grace Roberts Ruth Horton Anne Hobbett Bessie Braig McConnell, Dawson, Peterman, Ellis, Whitney, Iliff, Van Meter, Dethlefs, Hobbett, Saylor. McCurdy, Brueckner, Chapman, Eggleston, Braig, Kellar, Wiar, Jones, Potratz, Harlow, Blythe. Dicken, Kirketeg, Nelson, Grimes, Roberts, Horton, Moore, Prentiss, Shade, Hull, Reeve Page 220 1COJI BASKETBALL Athletics Every year, at the end of the basketball season, class teams are chosen from the girls who turn out for this sport. A tournament is held to decide the cham- pionship of the inter-department teams. These games, held in the gymnasium, furnish a stimulus to women ' s athletics here at Iowa, and create a good natured rivalry between the members of the classes as well as those on the teams. All of the games this year have been closely contested and intensely interest- ing from the side lines. After an exciting series of contests, the freshmen suc- ceeded in carrying away the loving cup. Basketball, together with other branches of women ' s athletics, is proving a great factor in developing a spirit of fellowship among those participating. It is a game which is enjoying a constantly growing popularity. The girls look for- ward with great expectation to these contests of friendly rivalry; for in addition to the physical benefit derived, it affords a chance for wholesome recreation. Basketball, as much as any other game, has been instrumental in bringing out the representative girls from the various organizations. Viola Clary, forward; Adele Kimm, guard; Marian Dyer, running center. Margaret Ulrick, forward; Helen Hull, center; Miriam Brueckner, guard. " inr Page 221 Athletics TROPHIES w TRESSIE E. SEXSMITH win the coveted seal as A trophy always adds interest and enthusiasm to any contest. In this department we find a cup given to the class that wins the basketball tou rnament for the year; a cup for the winning class in the field hockey tournament for the year, and a cup for the winner of the spring tennis tournament. In addition to this, the girls who win points in the vari- ous sports, by making a class team or taking a certain amount of elective work, receive arm bands in the University colors and bearing the class numerals. Emblems symbolic of the sports are added as the points are won. A star on the arm band indicates the winning of the seal. This seal is awarded by the I. W. A. A. to all women making 75 points, 55 of which represent athletics, and 20 elective classes. Among the requirements for the winning of the I. W. A. A. are an academic standing of an average grade and the right attitude toward hygienic living and good sports. Miss Tressie Sexsmith is the first of the present class to it was offered for the first time last year. Page 2-22 Athletics Page 2 3 KdJL HOCKEY Hockey has come to take an important place in the girl student ' s life at Iowa. It affords every one an opportunity to take part in an invigorating, playful sport in which the spirit of good-natured rivalry, brought about by inter-class games, lends intense interest. The interest and enthusiasm shown in it last fall was evidenced by the large number of upper class students who took part in the practice games and by the hard- fought battles for the championship. A large number of rooters were present to wit- ness the championship game, which was won by the " Sophs, " led by " Killarney " Sheridan. This sort of athletics, out in the open, stimulates a friendly competitive spirit not only in hockey, but in all out-of-Soor University sports. It is this interest whic h is doing so much to advance the good work being done in the women ' s department of physical training. CHAMPIONS Florence Eggleston, left full back; Susie Sheldon, right half back; Bertha Roewe, left half back; Belva Swalwell, right full back; Bell Shepard, right inside; Rose Reeve, center half back; Bessie Braig, left inside; Etta Coulter, right wing. Myrtle Eckstein, goal; Lillian Sheridan, center; Gretchen Kane, left wing. ; O 1 Page 224 SWIMMING Athletics The swimming pool is a popular resort for a large number of University women, and many interesting and exciting things occur during the class hours. Heroines dive for lost rings and combs, and spitting, sputtering beginners utter their watery thanks. A few venturesome nymphs brave the deeper waters by way of the diving board. The room containing the swimming pool is one of the most attractive in the new women ' s gymnasium. It is large and airy and is lighted on three sides. To this is added a comfortable height, a feature which in the construction of many pools is entirely overlooked. Wise provision has been made for perfect sanitation at Iowa. A refiltration plant has been installed, insuring perfect sanitation, and as a precautionary measure a life saver has been provided to be on duty during all hours that the pool is open. Adjoining the pool is the shower room, containing forty-four showers of the latest design. This room is finished in marble, with terrazo floors. The dressing rooms just off from the showers are beautifully finished in oak. These accommodations are all connected with a large main locker room, where 504 lockers have been erected. Here there is an office for the matron, where locker keys, towels and bathing suits furnished by the University are given out. On this floor there is also a large room finished in white tile and equipped with hair dryers for the swimming enthusiasts. A laundry room provides for the sanitary care of bath- ing suits. 1 Page 225 Athletics Page 226 Dramatic The University Players THE amalgamation has at last taken place. The University Dramatic Club and Pandean Players are no more. In their stead, the University Players, an entirely new and separate organization, makes its bow to the school. For many years the union of the two clubs had been contemplated, but just the best method of accomplishing this rather delicate reorganization was a matter of some deliberation. The older members of each organization, while they felt down deep in their hearts that it was the better thing to do, discouraged the change simply because they had become attached to their own group and disliked to see it broken into. Joint committees from both clubs finally met to give and take what concessions they could and would. Progress was slow and difficult. Both sides dreaded giving up their names, and it was soon discovered that a new one must be found if matters were to continue smoothly. A logical compromise resulted: " The University Dramatic Club " contributed the first part of its name, " The Pandean Players " furnished the last. A joint meeting followed at which the members of each club acquainted themselves with their former rivals. Officers were elected and committees appointed. The play committee immediately set out on a long search for a presentable production. Many manuscripts of all types were given careful consideration, but some objectionable features always pre- vented them from being accepted. The cast was either too large or too small, and in many cases the setting was impracticable. The club felt that it would rather be more deliberate in the selection of its initial production and put on something truly worth while and at the same time something in which all of its members would take a vital interest. Early in February, The University Players saw an opportunity whereby they might be the means of bringing to Iowa City one of the highest types of plays on the road this season, and at the same time accomplish a two-fold purpose by putting itself on a firm financial footing and by becoming a more unified body through the common interest involved. Accordingly, the president signed a con- tract with the booking agent of Stuart Walker ' s Portmanteau Theater, bringing this highly praised entertainment to Iowa City under the auspices of The Uni- versity Players. Page 228 The club feels that it should not limit its activities as heretofore to the pro- ducing of plays, but should, if possible, be the means of bringing attractions of the highest type to Iowa City. Although little has been done in actual play producing, The University Play- ers feel that they have done something to further dramatics in the University. Most of the members realized before the amalgamation took place that practically a year would have to be sacrificed in making such a decided change. Next year, however, should see a new era in Iowa dramatics, for the old Dramatic Club- Pandean feud will by then be a thing of the past and the new organization can commence its activities unhampered by the detrimental rivalry resulting from two organizations striving for the same end. The University Players should, and it is believed will, contain the best that Iowa has to offer in histronic ability. ; v . i x 7 V -. , ; - t. -31 Page 229 o i ei Dramatic THE UNIVERSITY P L A ' Y E R S OFFICERS ARTHUR KROPPACH President MARGARET MUSSETTER Vice-President HOMER ROLAND Treasurer ARCHIE MACVICAR General Manager LUCILE WALDRON Secretary FREDERICK Cox Master of Properties Griffin, Caswell, Erickson, Smith, Naeckel, Hoffman, Reams, Thurston. Rigler, Blythe, Cox, Schmidt, Jenkins, Waldron, Roland, Mussetter, Kirk. Davis, Heberling, Richards, Scales, Kroppach, Yetter, Madden, Scarff, Hatcher, Dancer. 9 1 8 Page 230 KDE RflPHlC TII7P PLTISOC 8RTS Art O 1 lUJJL Art Graphic and Plastic Arts THE Department of Graphic and Plastic Arts, of the College of Liberal Arts, offers a course covering four years and taking up in the order named, drawing, painting from still-life, decorative design, and drawing and painting from life. During the first year charcoal is the medium used, and the time is devoted to outline drawing, tone study, and cast drawing. Although when he enters into his second year work the student takes up color-study, his training in drawing continues along with his new field. He merely draws with different mediums and interprets in color pastel, water-color and oil. At this time, too, some special attention is given to composition. Decorative Design and Historic Ornament comprise the third year work. In Decorative Design the principles of space and mass relation, balance, harmony, rythm, color-values, the study and conventionalization of natural forms and their adaptation to practical prob- lems are considered. In the life drawing of the fourth year, drawing, in charcoal, from the head, comprises the first semester work, and painting from the head, the second. Besides the regular work of the department, as outlined, a short course of three semesters is arranged for students of Home Economics. In the first two semesters instruction is given in drawing and painting, and construction drawing, with lettering. The latter enables the student to make working drawings and to understand working drawings and house plans. The work in drawing and painting stimulates visualization, lays the foundation for later ex- pression of good taste, and prepares the stu- dent for the third semester ' s work in design. The work offered here, as in any art school lays no claim to being a study of " Fine Art, " since it is as impossible to expect a student to be a " Fine Artist " without a thorough mastery of drawing as it is to expect him to write poetry in any language without a fundamental knowledge of that language. It sets his mind to working through stimulating it by direct vision for before he can draw an object cor- rectly he must think it correctly. Little by little, led by specialists who have devoted years of study to solving these problems, educators are awakening to the unfortunate l ack of balance in the average individual ' s education. From his earliest training beginning with the kindergarten and continuing through college the child learns to rely for his knowledge upon what his teachers and his books tell him. He thinks in terms of word symbols spoken and written. PROF. C. A. CUMMING O 1 8 Page 232 I CD I On the other hand, study through direct visualization tends to establish in the student sincere habits of thought honest, individual, constructive. Most certainly his mental activities need some such balance against the oftentimes flimsy, insincere study with which we are all familiar. For example; a student pursues the study of some subject for a period of time, and manages, by reading over the given assignment just before each recitation to " get away ' ' with the daily work. Then comes the final exam- ination over this subject. He crams. With extreme caution he retains the recently acquired knowledge until he reaches the class-room and successfully passes the exam- ination. This may be the last thought he gives to the subject, unless it is to give thanks occasionally that he is through with that much of his education. This sort of study always exists, to a greater or less degree, depending upon the individual. To balance against this, if he studies drawing, he simply must think things through for himself; he develops habits of thought which result in independent investigation. He goes on observing form, action of light and shade, color, and so forth once he has been directed toward this line of constructive thought. And it is an actual fact, proved by experience, that his skill in drawing grows, rather than diminishes, even though long periods elapse during which his hand manipulates no medium conclusive evidence that the study of graphic and plastic art is intellectual, and has come into its own when it has been granted an accredited place among the liberal arts. THE OFFICE Page 233 CAST ROOM STILL LIFE ROOM Page 234 DESIGN ROOM FREEHAND DRAWING I " a i 1 . O 1 Page 235 Art 3KDI Page 236 ims - 1F fltt CRT Publications Publications THE 1918 HAWKEYE FRANK J. MARASCO Editor HORACE C. HINKLEY Business Manager WITH each succeeding year, the demand for a better University annual becomes more insistent. The student body is demanding as the years go Dy, a book that is in every sense more beautiful in its makeup, and more refined and sincere in its content. The Hawkeye has ceased to be a mere catalogue of events and of the departmental activities centering about the Uni- versity and has come instead, to be an expression of University life, a unity endeavoring to embody within its apparently cold, lifeless pages some bit of the finer things for which the University stands. Someone has said that the Uni- versity is a great collection of ideas contributed by men who have been able to visualize their ideals and make their dreams for a great educational institution become vital, tangible realities. It is this constantly unfolding ideal that we have tried to suggest in this year ' s book. This may or may not be embodied within this volume, but we have made the attempt to extend the challenge to future books hoping that they will continue to grow and keep pace with the ever increasing standard which the University is setting. We believe that it is a work which is worthy of the best in anyone and one which if truly sincere will contribute its mite toward the making of a greater and stronger Iowa. I RANK J. MARASCO HORACE C. HINKLEY Page 238 THE HAWKEYE STAFF FRANK J. MARASCO Editor-in-Chief HORACE C. HINKLEY Business Manager DEPARTMENT EDITORS VIRGIL M. RANCHER Liberal Arts Editor ALBERT JENKINS Football and Basketball FRANK PETERSON Football RAY LEONARD Track, Baseball, and Minor Athletics GLADYS COON Women ' s Athletics ALAN HERRICK Men ' s Forensics EDA KRAUSHAAR Women ' s Forensics JOSEPHINE SCARFF Dramatics WILLIAM WEHRLI Society A. G. BROWN Military FLORENCE ROBINSON Alumni, Faculty and Music HAROLD XEWCOMB Fraternities ANNE WEISSINGER Sororities HARVEY HINDT Clubs ETHEL BLYTHE Christian Activities IRENE ANDERSON Graphic and Plastic Arts ART EDITORS MOLLIE CRUIKSHANK VIVIAN LAMBERT IONE BLISS MARK FLANDERS WILLA TURNER HUMOROUS EDITORS KATHARINE MITCHELL GLADYS SHOESMITH EARL HALL FRANK COY DOROTHY PAULUS JEANE RICHARDS LESTER AUSTIN CHARLES SMITH Jenkins, Cruikshank, Wehrli, Coon, Hancher, Robinson, Hall, Weissinger, Herrick, Mitchell, Scarff, Coy, Richards, Austin, Anderson, Marasco, Kraushaar, Leonard, Paulus, Shoesmith, Peterson, Flanders, Turner, Hinkley, Blythe, Brown, Lambert, Smith, Newcomb. O 1 Publications Page 239 i Publications COLLEGE EDITORS ROBERT A. PETERSON College of Medicine REX STONER College of Dentistry STANLEY NEWELL College of Law HUGO A. KEMMAN College of Applied Science JOSEPH SEVEREID College of Pharmacy GEORGE E. KREPELKA College of Homeopathic Medicine VIRGIL M. HANCHER College of Liberal Arts FRANK J. MARASCO Editor in Chief STONER HANCHER KEMMAN MARASCO NEWELL PETERSON SEVEREID 1918 " Page 240 COLLEGE MANAGERS LEON BEARDSLEE College of Medicine PLUMER L. EGERT College of Dentistry W. E. HOSSFELD College of Law MALRICE C. MILLER College of Applied Science BENJAMIN ROGERS College of Pharmacy CLARE V. LAWTON College of Homeopathic Medicine HORACE C. HINKLEY Manager ROGERS MILLER LAWTON HOSSFELD KREPELKA BEARDSLEE EGERT HINKLEY o i Publications Page 241 Publications THE DAILY IOWAN BOARD OF TRUSTEES Faculty Members C. H. WELLER, Chairman MARK F. BOYD E. S. SMITH Student Members MARY KINNAVEY, Secretary RAY C. CLEARMAN HAROLD H. NEWCOMB FLORENCE TEAGER W. J. McCHESNEY, Treasurer MEMBERS OF STAFF Editorial Business Editor-in-Chief HOMER G. ROLAND Business Manager H. S. DAVIDSON Managing Editor W. Earl Hall Advertising Solicitors Elmer G. Krue- Sports Editor W. H. Chamberlin ger, Robert Hammer Associate Editors Thomas Murphy, Bookkeeper Warren A. Craven Mark Flanders, S. A. Mahuran, W. C. Circulation Manager L. P. Holt Richardson. Circulation Assistant Harry Zirbal Assistant Editors Frank Coy, Harold Newcomb, Ray Leonard, W. E. Klawans, Alan Nichols, Harry Sheppard. Copy Readers Mildred Whitcomb, Helen Heberling, Rowena Wellman, Anne S. Hooley, W. E. Klawans, Marjorie Peters. Reporters W. W. Andrew, Stella Clearman, H. H. Hammer, John Hungerford, Carl Judson, Agnes Kingsbury, H. H. Newcomb, Dora Williams, Florence Teager, W. C. Richardson, Edward Bryan, Frank Coy, June Hawkins, Gretchen Kane, Grace Rob- erts, Edythe Saylor, Ray Leonard, Florence Steece, Florence Zurawski, P. S. Mc- Donald. Richardson, Nichols, Flanders, Newcomb, Shepperd, McDonald, Murphy, Klawans, Hall. Roberts, Chamberlin, Whitcomb, Hungerford, Saylor, Judson, Clearman, Leonard, Kingsbury. Coy, Hawkins, Andrew, Kane, Roland, Zurawski, Bryan, Williams, Teager, Hammer. Page 242 KWJL The Daily lowan THE DAILY IOW AX, formerly owned by persons who handled the business and pocketed the profits, now belongs to the student body and is entirely in their control as the result of a change made in the spring of 1916. The student body is represented by a board of trustees, or directors, composed of three faculty members appointed by the president, and two seniors and two juniors chosen in an all-University election last spring. Hereafter student members will be elected by paid-up subscribers. The board is incorporated and the incorporation carries the liabilities and other responsibilities for the student body. The editor-in-chief and the business manager are chosen by the board. They name their assistants. The editor receives $250 a year, the business manager the same, and assistants smaller amounts. Most of the actual reporting is handled by the University Xews Service, a separate organization which is an adjunct to the work in journalism. Editorial conduct of The Daily lowan is under the direction of the editor, supervised by the board. That the Daily lowan is succeeding under the new system is self-evident. Mem- bers of the faculty and others say that, measured by the standards of good journalism, the daily is now in its best year. It covers the news of University life better, its material is more carefully prepared, it has a better typographical appearance, it reaches the subscribers more regularly, and it has a higher general tone. HOMER G. ROLAND Editor-in-Chief H. S. DAVIDSON Business Manager Publications Page 243 Publications The subscribers are securing greatly improved service at a reduced subscription rate and six instead of five issues weekly. In spite of the heavy increase in cost of production, the business management has thus far been able to meet obligations. Reports of the finances of the paper are made monthly by the business manager to the board of trustees, and the accounts audited by the University Senate Board of Auditors. These reports are published so that all students may know the exact man- ner in which the finances are being handled. Recognition has been given The Daily lowan by the President of the University by permitting it to publish all notices given out from that office for the " Official Weekly Calendar. " The Daily lowan belongs to the students, but it serves the interests of the faculty as well. If it does not grow progressively better, it will be because the students and faculty members are not co-operating with the immediate builders to make it better. BOARD OF TRUSTEES Prof. Weller, Prof. Smith, Clearman, Teager, Newcomb, Prof. Boyd, Kinnavey. Page 244 ICDJI THE IOWA ALUMNU S PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA ASSOCIATION THEODORE A. WANERUS. EDITOR EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE W. O. FINKBINE, ' 78, L. ' 80 EUCLID SANDERS. ' 74, L. ' 76 .... J. J. McCONNELL, ' 76 CARL F. KIEHNLE, ' 81, L. ' 82 ROBERT J. BANNISTER, ' 01, L. ' 03 GEORGE S. WRIGHT, ' 89, President THEODORE A. WANERCS, ' 10, M. A. ' 12, Secretary Des Moines Iowa City Cedar Rapids Denison Des Moines Council Bluffs Iowa City Page 245 [UJl THE 1919 HAWK EYE MEL J. HICKERSON Editor-in-Chief FREDERIC Cox Managing Editor JOHN W. EDGE Business Manager HICKERSON Cox EDGE 111 O 1 Page 246 IU7JL Forensic Forensic MEN ' S FORENSIC COUNCIL OFFICERS V. M. HANCHER, Zetagathian President ROY BURNS, Philomathean V ice-President A. G. BROWN, Irving Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS PROFESSORS GLEN N. MERRY, H. C. HORACE AND JACOB VAN DER ZEE ASSOCIATE SOCIETY REPRESENTATIVES CYRIL SAUNDERS Philomathean ROTHMER SCOTT Philomathean HAROLD NEWCOMB Irving HORACE HINKLEY Irving EMSLIE HUTCHEON Zetagathian HOWARD MAWDSLEY Zetagathian Newcomb, Hutcheon, Saunders, Mawdsley, Hinkley, Scott, Brown, Hancher, Prof. Horack. Prof. Merry, Prof. Kay, Prof. Van der Zee, Burns. o i e Page 248 fit WOMEN ' S FORENSIC COUNCIL OFFICERS VERONICA MURPHY President ETHEL GOULD V ice-President MARJORIE PINKHAM Secretary OLA BLAGG Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS M. A. WlLLARD, AND PROFESSOR GLEN N. MERRY ASSOCIATE SOCIETY RERESENTATIVES SARAH LEWIS Octave Themet HENRIETTA RATE Erodelphian MARY HUEBNER Hesperian MARY KINNAVEY Hesperian MARGARET MUSSETTER Hesperian DORA JENSEN Athena CATHERINE BURNS Whitby Pinkham, Jensen, Gould, Willard, Prof. Merry, Huebner, Lewis. Burns, Murphy, Mussetter, Rate, Kinnavey. Page 249 IOWA - MINNESOTA DEBATE Decision, Two for Iowa. Dezember 8, 1916. PROPOSITION: Resolved, " That the federal government should own and operate all railroads in the United States, constitutionality granted. " Denied by Iowa. JUDGES Affirmed by Minnesota. PROF. C. D. HARDY Northwestern University ATTORNEY V. R. LOUCKS Chicago ATTORNEY J. J. JEFFRIS Madison, Wisconsin HARRIS BROWN HANCHER MAWDSLEY o ie Page 250 IOWA - ILLINOIS DEBATE Decision, Three for Illinois. December 8, 1916. PROPOSITION: Resolred, " That the federal government should own and operate all railroads in the United States, constitutionality granted. " Affirmed by Iowa. Denied by Illinois. JUDGES PROF. A. B. WHITE University of Minnesota JUDGE ROBERT OLMSTEAD Rock Island, Illinois MR. GEORGE PALMER Chicago, Illinois WILSON LEMLEY BURNS HERRICK 9 1 Page 251 JwJL IOWA NORTHWESTERN DEBATE Decision, Two for Iowa. April 28, 1916. PROPOSITION: Resolved, " That the United States should grant the Philippines their immediate independence (within four years). " Denied by Iowa. Affirmed by Northwestern. JUDGES JUDGE J. A. BALDWIN Chicago, Illinois ATTORNEY E. R. BLISS Chicago, Illinois JUDGE THEODORE BRENTANO Chicago, Illinois HANCHER WILSON Page 252 ( (CDJI UNIVERSITY O R ATORICAL Forensii ORATIONS 1. VERGIL M. HANCHER, Second Prize " World Citizenship " 2. F. J. BROWN " The Other Three Fifths " 3. A. A. KEEN " Quo Vadis Domini " 4. W. E. HUTCHEON " A New Field of Justice " 5. WM. DIXON " The Owners of Mexico " 6. L. G. ACKERLEY, Third Prize " World Leadership " 7. D. A. ARMBRUSTER, First Prize " The True Spirit of Pan-America " 8. GLADYS FIE " The United States ' Storage Batteries " PRIZES First place: $25, Medal, and Expenses to N. O. L., May 4. Second place: Expenses to Hamilton Contest, March 23. Both representatives are eligible to Delta Sigma Rho. D. A. ARMBRUSTER Representative at N. O. L. VERGIL M. HANCHER Representative at Hamilton Club Contest. O 1 Page 253 I Forensic CLASS CONTESTS 1916 ROY BURNS HAROLD MERRY ROY BURNS, First Place " The Submerged Nation " E. KROEGER " The Man Behind the Child " FRANCIS BROWN " The Cry of a Nation " LELAND ACKERLEY " The Modern Monroe Doctrine " FRESHMAN DECLAMATORY CONTEST 1916 For the SAMUEL LEFEVRE Prize 1. HAROLD LEVIS " The Death Penalty " 2. W. S. JOHNSON 3. JOHN W. EDGE 4. HARRY REAMS " John Brown " 5. ELLSWORTH TIBBETS " The New South " 6. ARTHUR SEATON 7. HAROLD MERRY, First prize, $20 " The Plea for Cuba " 1 9 1 8 Page 254 INTER- SOCIETY CHAMPIONSHIP DEBATE Decision, Two for Zetagathian. PRELIMINARY DEBATE Decision, Two for Philomathean. Affirmed by Philomathean. January 18, 1917. November 23, 1916. Denied by Irving. FINAL DEBATE Decision, Two for Zetagathian. Denied bv Philomathean. January 18, 1917. Affirmed by Zetagathian. PROPOSITION: Resolved. " That federal legislation should be enacted providing for compulsory arbitration of all labor disputes in the United Statt- PHILOMATHEAN TEAM SANDY HUNTER O 1 HEREICK Page 455 ZETAGATHIAN TEAM WELLS HUTCHEON MAWDSLEY IRVING TEAM MlSHLER RATE NEWCOMB O 1 Page 256 FRESHMAN A N D SOPHOMORE DEBATES FRESHMAN DEBATE Affirmative Negative Philomathean vs. Irving Decision: Three for Philomathean. Zetagathian vs. Philomathean Decision: Two for Zetagathian. Irving vs. Zetagathian Decision: Three for Zetagathian. SOPHOMORE DEBATE Question: " Resolved, That the State of Iowa should adopt a unicam- ral system of legislation. " PHILOMAT HEAN IRVING vs. TEAMS H. C. SPERRY Leader F. WALSH Leader J. JOHNSON H. BOTTGER J. EDGE E. RATE Decision: Irving Two; Philomathean One, IRVING TT ZETAGATHIAN TEAMS F. WALSH Leader H. LEVIS Leader H. BOTTGER w. DIXON E. RATE M. MELROSE Decision: Three for Zetagathian. O 1 8 867 WOMEN ' S INTER - SOCIETY CHAMPIONSHIP DEBATE WOMEN ' S LITERARY ACTIVITIES The convention of the girls ' literary societies of the colleges of Iowa held last year, gave added zest and enthusiasm to forensic work. The history of women ' s forensics was traced from the first organization at Upper Iowa, to those of the present day. Reports were made, ideas exchanged, and plans made for intercollegiate contests to be held in the future. Our new society, Athena, has done active work this year. She has entered all the contests held during the year: the artistic reading and extemporaneous contests, and the debate for which a silver loving cup is offered as first prize. The forensic council this year proposed an excellent plan to promote good com- radeship among the girls and to improve the standard of literary work. Each society sends in a member to visit each of the other four societies at their regular programs. At the next meeting of the society, she reports on her visit, criticizing each number of the program rendered and mentioning details of interest, which her society might use to advantage. Hesperian, Whitby, Erodelphian, Athena, and Octave Thanet have all had an interesting and profitable year and will continue to uphold the established standard of women ' s forensics. OCTAVE THANET ETHEL VERRY VIOLA HAGGLAND AMBER HARRIS Page 258 ERODELPHIAN VIOLET BLAKELY LOUISE SWANSON EDNA WILSON HESPERIAN MARIAN DYER HELEN THORNTON ROMOLA LATCHAM o i Forensics VIVIAN DRAPER EVA MILLER WHITBY BLANCHE PIERCE ATHENA MARIE SCHMIDT o i GLADYS FIE ANNAMAE HEIDEN Page 260 ARTISTIC READING CONTESTS ARTISTIC READINGS HARRIET FRANKER, Hesperian " Hagar " MARGARET MUSSETTER. Hesperian " Mam ' selle " ALICE HATCHER. Octave Thanet " The Americanizing of Andre Francois " LOUISE SWANSOX. Erodelphian " How the La Rue Stakes Were Won " LVCII.E FARXHAM, Octave Thanet . First Alice Hatcher Second Margaret Mussetter Honorable Mention Lucile Farnham - ALICE HATCHER " Cl Q 1 8 Page 261 Forensics MDL PHILOMATHEAN OFFICERS BENJAMIN I. MATHER President ERNEST W. HUNTER V ' ice-President DAVID A. ARMBRUSTER Recording Secretary HARRY SHULTZ Corresponding Secretary ELLSWORTH J. TIBBETS Treasurer MEMBERS Freshmen Sophomores C. Anderson Chester H. Barger Glenn Beers Fred Egan Roscoe Eyerly Thomas Harrison Walter Kester Louis D. Killinger Rufus Morse Norman Sherwin G. Adamson H. Thomas Harry Schultz Harold Sandy Cecil Simmons Albert Winter G. Williams Floyd E. Paige Leland Hopson Rufus B. Culver H. Thompson Glen B. Eastburn E. Smith John W. Edge Hugh Sperry Thaddedus Hungate A. Stephenson F. Johnson Ellsworth J. Tibbets W. Johnson Juniors L. F. Austin E. F. Benhardt Roy Burns C. H. Brush John Collins Allan A. Herrick C. Johnson G. Thomas C. E. Saunders Rothmer Scott David A. Armbruster Seniors Benjamin I. Mather Ernest W. Hunter N. Adamson Benhardt, Edge, Eastburn, Sandy, Eyerly, Sherwin, Shultz, F. Johnson, Winter. Harrison, Brush, Saunders, Beers, Anderson, W. Johnson, Herrick, Smith. Merris, Thompson, Adamson, Stephenson, Killinger, Egan, C. Johnson, Austin, Simmons, Hungate. Barger, J. Johnson, Tibbets, Hunter, Mather, Armbruster, Scott, Burns, Morse. JOE Page 262 KDI OCTAVE THANET OFFICERS MARGUERITE BRUECKNER ELSIE CUTLER . . . . VIOLA HAGGLUND . . . MARJORIE PINKHAM . . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Freshmen Irene Batcher Miriam Brueckner Anita Cole Eugenia Cressinger Vera Durst Clarice Knudson Agnes Johnson Frances McCall Julia Martindale Florence Reynolds Faye Tolliver Ethel Verry Minnie Crooks Juniors Bernice Cole Lucile Farnham Elsie Heiden Gladys Kirk Eda Kraushaar Etheland Meardon Willa Quist Marjorie Pinkham Ruth Sailor Lucile Douglass Sophomores Stella Clearman Viola Hagglund Amber Harris Alma Harris Doris Keller Sarah Lewis Eugenia Stribe Blanche Tudor Susie Sheldon Audrey Hart Eula Van Meter Seniors Marietta Abell Mary Dunn Marguerite Brueckner Elsie Cutler Alice Hatcher Kraushaar, Stribe, Reynolds, Pinkham, Cutler, Dunn, Tolliver, Batcher, Durst M. Brueckner, Hagglund, Sheldon, Kirk, McCall, Lewis, Verry, Johnson, Sailor A. Cole, A. Harris, Meardon, Hatcher, M. Brueckner, Kellar, Farnham, B. Cole, Knudson. Page 363 Forensic IRVING OFFICERS H. B. BLANCHARD ALVIN FARRIOR . HAROLD NEWCOMB THOMAS GARDNER R. M. MAYNE President Vice-President Treasurer Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Freshmen Robert Ray Aurner E. M. Blanchard William Cambier Harold Chamberlin Maurice Hoare Leo Linder George Rehm Frederick Steiner William Witte Juniors A. G. Brown F. J. Brown H. P. Cross F. V. Emmert James E. Franken Tom Gardner Robert Hammer Horace Hinkley MEMBERS Hugo Bottger Frederick Cox Bert Dungan R. M. Mayne Edward Rate Harry Reams Harold Rigler Charles Hoeven James Hollingsworth Harold Jobes Melville H. Miller Harold Newcomb Robert Rockbill Wolf E. Klawans Sophomores William J. Shaw La Verne Smith D. R. Young E. Peterson Albert C. Wilcox Floyd Walsh Ralph Winsler Seniors N. E. Baker H. B. Blanchard J. Bergman Alvin Farrior Ralph Fritz Carl Judson W. V. Knoll Wayne McMillan William Prottsman Simon Skeels Frank Van Nostrand Hammer, Miller, Steiner, Linder, Peterson, Rehm, Winsler, Cox. Frank, Skeels, Jobes, Baker, Bergman, Aurner, Cross. Hollingsworth, Prottsman, Bottger, Hoeven, Peterson, Rate, Hamill, Emmert. A. Blanchard, Hindt, Cambrier, Franken, Klawans, Rockhill, F. Brown, Hinkley. Judson, Rigler, Newcomb, Farrior, H. Blanchard, Mayne, Gardner, Van Nostrand, A. Brown. Cl Q 1 8 Page 264 ERODELPHIAN OFFICERS FLORENCE MCCOLLISTER LILLIAN FILEAX . . DOROTHY CAVE . . . LAURIXE WILSOX . . Lucile Becker Edith Browning Lela Blanchard Katherine Dayton Elizabeth Dorcas Eldora Haines Alice Hinkley Corinne Hamill MEMBERS Freshmen Esther Graves Margaret Hayes Gladys McCaslin Florence Sears Helen Shoesmith Florence Strub Louise Swanson Mabel Turner Juniors Ethel Blythe Charlotte Moody Consuella Hanna Marie Morrison Katherine Townsend Gladys Coon Lillian Filean Veda Hindt Henrietta Rate Gladys Shoesmith Anne Weissinger Adelaide Blvthe Mary Mitchell Elma Forbes President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sophomores Josephine Berrien Violet Blakeley Dorothy Cave Lucile Matyk Irene Hitter Grace McGee Edith Smith Seniors Vera Barnes Myrtle Utley Florence McCollister Ruth Rath Lucile Waldron Arena Waiters Townsend, Hayes, Dayton, Chase, Browning, Moody, Dorcas, Swanson, Filean Taylor, Blythe. Murrison, Anderson, Hindt, Blanchard, Dondore, Cave, H. Shoesmith, M ' itchell McCaslin, Weissinger, Hinkley, Coonan, McCollister, Turner, Barnes, Watters, Haynes, Zimmerman Waldron, Berrien, Utley, G. Shoesmith, Rath, Rate, Wilson, McGowan, Blakeley, Coon ci o i e Pge Itpl Forensics Z ETA G AT H I A N OFFICERS JOSEPH A. POLLOCK President R. W. LEMLEY V ice-President W. J. WEHRLI Recording Secretary CARL FISCHER Corresponding Secretary W. EARL HALL . Treasurer Arlo D. Adams Harry Coon Frank M. Cotton William G. Crane Harry Christiansen Dwight C. Ensign MEMBERS Freshmen Benjamin Goldman Richard W. Nelson Oral Thorburn Donald C. Hutchison Ellis James Paul Lovegren Tennis Megorden Eugene Murray W. Arthur McNichols Arthur G. Pyles Edwin W. Piburn Wilmer Rosel Hermann E. Rachut G. W. Short S. A. Schlueter James Cruikshank Witt Dixon Luther Erickson C. M. Fischer L. G. Ackerley C. J. Biederman V. M. Hancher J. I. Anderson Sophomores C. W. Gotke M. C. Melrose Delbert M. Halverson Peter H. Peterson Irving H. Knudson A. J. Seaton Harold Merry Carl A. Wackerbarth W. E. Hutcheon Henry J. Kroeger R. W. Lemley Juniors Roy Mortimore Howard L. Mawdsley Seniors Joseph A. Pollock Earl W. Wells Harold Williams H. W. Wormley W. J. Barron H. S. Wright Harold Levis J. Mel Hickerson Howard S. Snedaker R. J. M. Steussey W. J. Wehrli Arlen J. Wilson Crane, Halverson, Knudson, Erickson, Mortimore Wackerbarth, Pyles, Kroeger, Adams, Anderson, Steussey, Melrose, Biederman, Levis, Merry Piburn, Brown, Peterson, Lovegren, Thorburn, Gotke, Moeller, Williams, Megorden James, Goldman, Ensign, Wells, Snedaker, Roselle, Rachut, Murray, Nelson McNichols, Mawdsley, Hancher, Wehrli, Lemley, Wilson, Hall. Hutcheon, Cotton, Hickerson 1918 Page 266 1COJL HESPERIAN OFFICERS FRANCES BARNHART President PRUDENCE HEBERLING Vice-President CLARA WELLER Secretary MARGARET MUSSETTER Treasurer MEMBERS Freshman Gladys Haberly Irene Barrett Frances Cronin Gertrude Murphy Harriet Franker Yetive Taake Mary Rice Rosalie Martin Marian Dyer Juniors Sophomores Julia Bryant Evelyn Gager Lula Gray Esther Hauck Margery Heberling Helen Hummer Marjorie Peters Ethel Roe Edythe Saylor Helen Slavata Clara Weller Julia Wade Marie Harbert Romola Latcham Helen Thornton Seniors May Disert Genevieve Evans Prudence Heberling Alma Kroeger Florence Messerli Mildred Miller Elizabeth Potratz Lucy Scales Dorothy Paulus Sylvia Cochran Corinne Howrey Avis Wood Agnes Anderson Frances Barnhart Katherine Dignan Hermione Ellyson May Kinnavey Pauline Reynolds Vlasta Shimek Margaret Mussetter Mildred Whitcomb Loretta Wicks Florence Freeman Haberly, P. Heberling, Beim, M. Heberling, Dyer, Andersen, Sweigert, Barret, Reynolds Taake. Potratz, Shimek, Wade, Evans, Rice, Howrey, Paulus, Latcham, Cronin Franker, Hauck. Barnhart, Huebner, Cochran, Harbert, Peters, Roe, Weller, Bryant, Kinnavey Paule, Gray, Martin, Slavata, Kroeger, Dignan, Mussetter, Hummer, Thornton, Wood T1TF Page Z67 Forensic W H I T B Y OFFICERS VERONICA MURPHY BLANCHE SHELLADY LOTTIE KENSINGER GLADYS FIE . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Freshman Bess Goodykoontz Ruth Holmes Helen Larry Marguerite Schnell Florence Volkmer Evelyn Walker Juniors Rosetta Byers Vivian Draper Glayds Fie Julia Johnson Lottie Kensinger Blanche Pierce MEMBERS Vava Brisbane Beneta Buxton Ruth Chamberlain Etta Coulter H. Dorweiler Minnie Ehlert Corinne Forsee Sophomores Hazel Geiser Neva Gordon Cornelia McKee Lucile Sawyer Elizabeth Thomas Francis Thornton L. Dorweiler Seniors Coey Custer Mamie Jongewaard Angie Maxon Veronica Murphy Grace Reams Blanche Shellady Hertha Stebbins Florence Teager Genevieve Thornton Goodykoontz, Teager, L. Dorweiler, Coulter, Larry, Gordon, Buxton, Custer, Schnell Forsee, Ehlert, H. Dorweiler, McKee, Murphy, R. Thornton, Chamberlain, G. Thornton, Volkmer, Byers Holmes, Geiser, Pierce, Kensinger, Reams, Fie, Draper, Johnson, Walker, Stebbins, Jongewaard o i e Page 26 i cm ATHENA Forensicj OFFICERS VERA WHEELER LETA DILLAVOC JEAN MOORE . President V ice-President Secretary MEMBERS Freshman Beryl Brandmill Hattie Goody Helen Holmes Evastine Lust Helen Mackintosh Lillian Nelson Florence Newlove Marie Rubelman Hilda Schmidt Juniors Jessie Adams Lucile Culver Margaret Dicken Hanna Drexel Emily Fisher Lea Heiden Jeane Moore Marie Schmidt Margaret Sihler Sophomores Myrtle Armstrong Mama Boone Eva Colbornson Susan Maxwell Annamae Heiden Eva Miller Gladys Presson Geneva Wiles Rose Reeve Seniors Ola Blagg Leta Dillavou Marguerite Reece Dora Jensen Pauline Bassarear Vera Wheelock Bassarear, Miller, M. Schmidt, Culver, Mackintosh, H. Schmidt, Newlove. Presson, Wiles Holmes, Rubelman, Jensen, Moore, Reams, Armstrong, Colbornson, Nelson, Adams, Fisher Brandmill, Dixon, Drexel, Blagg, Dillavou, Wheelock, Reece, Sihler, L. Heiden, A. Heiden 1 O 1.8 Page 269 Forensics ItDI FRESHMAN AND SOPHOMORE CONTESTS 1917 Freshman Declamations HARRY CHRISTIANSEN " Plea for Cuba " BENJAMIN GOLDMAN " A Vision of War " ALBERT WINTER " Mark Antony ' s Funeral Oration " THOS. Q. HARRISON, JR " Cuba Must Be Free " FREDERICK E. EGAN " Elaine, the Plumed Knight " CHESTER H. BERGER " The New South " FLOYD E. PAGE " Call to Arms " W. S. ANDERSON " The New South " GEORGE MASSELINK " Crime, It ' s Own Detector " EARL W. WELLS " The New South " H. G. SANDY " The Unknown Speaker " ARLO ADAMS " A Plea for Cuba " L. R. BOUMA " The New South " GEORGE W. SHORT " Lincoln " Sophomore Oratorical HAROLD MERRY " The New Patriotisir " HAROLD LEVIS " The Japanese Bogie " T. L. HUNGATE " The Mission of America " E. F. RATE " The Hour of Victory " JUAN J. VALDEZ " Philippine Independence " E. J. TlBBETS " Compulsory Arbitration " ALAN NICHOLS " Preparedness and Peace in the United States " WILLIAM DIXON " The Owners of Mexico " o i e Page 270 Society O 1 Freshman Party Society r FRE.3HMAM ROBERT R. AURNER Committee ROBERT R. AURNER GLEN BEERS DEWEY BISGARD EVELYN BRACEWELL CLARENCE W. GRIEBELING ELEANOR LEE Chairman ADOLPH REINBRECHT JOHN HARRY SHEPPARD KATHRYN TAYLOR L. R. VAN ALSTINE E. LOYAL Voss HENRY W. WORMLEY Van Alstine, Griebeling, Bisgard Sheppard, Voss, Wormley, Reinbrecht Lee, Aurner, Taylor, Beers, Bracewell Page 272 Sophomore Cotillion HOWARD M. DANCER . Chairman Committee FRED H. BECKER ALLISON R. COLLARD HOWARD M. DANCER RALPH MOVER ROBERT ODLE HARRY REAMS RONALD G. REED HAROLD RIGLER PHILLIP SOUERS HUGH SPERRY HAROLD L, THOMPSON JACK V. TREYNOB HAROLD C. WALKER CHARLES F. YOUNG Mover, Reams, Sperry, Souers, Rigler Collard, Odle, Dancer, Becker, Thompson t x ri ' : v Page 27S Junior Prom H. C. HINKLEY Chairman Committee LELAND ACKERLEY JOHN J. BLEEKER PAUL CASWELL ELWOOD J. DAVIS HORACE C. HINKLEY ALBERT P. JENKINS ERNEST R. JOHNSON THOMAS M. MATHER BARCLAY J. MOON LAURENCE G. RAYMOND PAUL RICHARDS CHARLES A. SMITH Raymond, Mather, Davis Smith, Johnson, Caswell, Bleeker Ackerley, Richards, Hinkley, Jenkins, Moon 9 1 Page 274 Military Ball FLOYD PHILBRICK Chairman WARD BATES JESSE L. BEER R. D. BEER A. G. BROWN- THOMAS GARDNER ROBERT M. GRAHAM R. H. GRIFFIN Committee J. A. HOLLINGSWORTH ERNEST JOHNSON A. L. JONES CARL JUDSON L. B. MILLER M. H. MILLER THOMAS F. MISHOU FLOYD PHILBRICK LAURENCE G. RAYMOND F. W. SMITH J. F. SPROATT REGINALD TOMPKINS T. P. TREYNOR ERNEST WILLS Hollingsworth, L. B. Miller, Brown, M. H. Miller, R. D. Beer Gardner, Mishou, Johnson, Wills, Judson, Griffin Sproatt, Raymond, Jones, Philbrick, Graham, J. L. Beer, Tompkins 9 18 Page 275 Society SENIOR HOP L. E. LlNNAN Chairman Committee FLOYD AUSTIN EDWIN G. BANNICK WILLIAM BRUSH GEORGE L. DIXON JOHN J. FOARDE LOWELL FORBES WARREN H. FOSTER WAYNE J. FOSTER F. V. HALEY GLEN IRELAND RUSSEL W. LEMELY LUKE E. LINNAN WAYNE C. MARTIN D. D. REYNOLDS LOREN SCHIFF W. H. Foster, Ireland, Haley, Martin, W. T. Foster, Dixon, Bannick Brush, Lemley, Foarde, Forbes, Linnan, Austin, Schiff, Reynolds ]C1 9 1 8 Page 276 Society Page iT7 Society O 1 Page 278 LiCJJJL Military jOUrr Captain Morton G. Mumma IT IS with great satisfaction that the University of Iowa welcomes the return of Captain Morton C. Mumma as commandant of cadets. During; his former services in that capacity at Iowa, 1910 to 1912, Captain Mumma won for himself lasting friendship among both the cadets of the regiment and the faculty of the University. When, in the fall of 1916, the Captain began his second detail at Iowa, a few of the cadets of 1912 remained on the campus but many new names were to be found on the roster of the faculty. Within a few weeks, however, the cadets of 1917 had learned to respect and admire the capable, genial man in olive drab who was in charge at the armory; and the new members of the faculty had come to know why Captain Mumma had not been forgot- ten during his four years ' absence from the Uni- versity. Captain Mumma is a graduate of the United States Military Academy at West Point. While there he distinguished himself in athletics and social affairs, and managed his class annual, " The Howitzer. " After graduation he saw active service in Cuba and the Philippines before he was detailed for service at Fort Des Moines in 1907. In 1909 he came to the University of Iowa and served here as Commandant of Cadets until September 1, 1912. After leaving here he went to Sea Girt, New Jersey, and from there to Can- ada where he shot in the International Palma match. After several months of border service with the Fourteenth United States Cavalry and temporary duty at Washington, D. C., and Fort Perry, he sailed for the Philippines in April of 1914. On June 15, 1916, he joined General Per- shing ' s column in Mexico and on June 20 was sent with the relief column to rescue the Carrizal survivors of the Tenth United States Cavalry. Captain Mumma remained in Mexico with General Pershing until within two weeks of his arrival at Iowa last September. Since his graduation from West Point, Captain Mumma has made a phenomenal record as a marksman. For thirteen consecutive years he has qualified as " expert rifleman and pistol shot. " Four times he has been a member of the National Cavalry Team; twice on the Dryden Trophy Team; twice winner of the Dissapeen Revolver match; three times winner of second place in competition for the Peters ' Trophy, and twice winner of the gold medal in the national individual match, setting in 1907 a new record score. While in the Philippines he won gold medal s in both rifle and pistol matches, was state revolver champion of Iowa in 1908, 1909, 1910; was three times a member of the national pistol team, won the Cavalry Cup in the President ' s match of 1912 and was three times a member of the American team in the International Palma Trophy Matches, being captain of the team in 1913. In all he has won since 1913 a total of eighty-six medals and prizes in marksmanship. Under Captain Mumma ' s capable supervision the work of the military department is being steadily improved in scope and efficiency. Having already won the respect and co-operation of both the students and faculty, the captain is perfecting at Iowa a cadet regiment of which the University may well be proud. Cl 9 1 8 Page 280 KDl Sergeant Wm. De Forest Rahming OX November 26th, 1886, William De Forrest Rahming enlisted for service in the United States army and was assigned to the Fifth Cavalry. Between that date and 1910 he served seven consecutive enlistments, rising to the rank of Regi- mental Sergeant-Major. When in 1910 he was retired from the service with the Eleventh Cavalry, General James Parker wrote of him: " I have found him in every respect an ideal subordinate; respectful, careful, reliable, neat and intelligent in handling papers, a fine clerk and good at handling men. " General Parker certainly knew the Sergeant well, for his six years ' work at Iowa have shown the truth of the General ' s characterization. Ser- geant Rahming is always at his post of duty in the Armory, looking after the innumerable and complicated reports of an ever changing and growing regiment of cadets. Few people realize the great amount of clerical work which the Ser- geant handles, or appreciate the faithful ac- curacy with which this work is dispatched. In addition to keeping all the records for a regiment of nearly eight hundred cadets, Sergeant Rahm- ing this year handled thousands of dollars worth of shoes and other clothing, looking after the en- tire consignment without a hitch. Iowa has been very fortunate indeed to have had for so long a time the faithful services of this gruff, capable, and good natured army man. Military tn 1((JJL Military FIELD AND STAFF OFFICERS MORTON C. MUMMA Commandant of Cadets FLOYD PHILBRICK Colonel of Cadet Regiment JESSE BEER Lieutenant-Colonel PAUL ROCKWOOD Major, First Battalion CARL JUDSON Major, Second Battalion LAURENCE RAYMOND Major, Engineer Battalion R. M. GRAHAM Captain, Hospital Corps MARTIN BURGE Lieutenant, Hospital Corps F. A. QuiNN Second Lieutenant and Battalion Second Lieutenant and Battalion Supply Officer EUGENIO SOLIDARIOS Solidarios, Burge, Graham, F. A. Quinn Raymond, Rockwood, Philbrick, Mumma, J. Beer, Judson Page 282 KdJL COMPANY C A PTAINS Military M. H. MILLER Company A L. B. MILLER " B ERNEST JOHNSON " C ARTHUR JONES " D A. G. BROWN " E F. W. SMITH " F WARD BATES " G JAMES A. HOLLINGSWORTH " H TOM GARDNER " I ERNEST WILLS .... " K Gardner, Johnson, Wills, Hollingsworth L. Miller, Smith, Brown, Jones, Bates, M. H. Miller Page 283 O 1 COMPANY LIEUTENANTS R. H. GRIFFEN, First Lieutenant .... Company A LELAND G. ACKERLEY, First Lieutenant . B LUTHER ERICKSON, Second Lieutenant . B GLEN B. EASTBUBN, Second Lieutenant . C EDWARD RATE, First Lieutenant .... D WOLF E. KLAWANS, Second Lieutenant . D R. D. BEER, First Lieutenant E W. H. HEWIKER, Second Lieutenant . . E E. R. PETERSON, First Lieutenant ... F GEORGE WILIMEK, Second Lieutenant . . F J. L. ALTHOUSE, First Lieutenant ... G THAD HUNGATE, Second Lieutenant ... G HAROLD M. JOBES, First Lieutenant ... H WM. G. VANDERSTEEG, Second Lieutenant . H CLAUDE L. SEVERIN, First Lieutenant . . I REGINALD TOMPKINS, Second Lieutenant . I THOMAS MISHOU, First Lieutenant ... K ALLISON COLLARD, Second Lieutenant . . K Eastburn, Tompkins, Wilimek, Collard Hewiker, Hungate, Erickson, Vandersteeg, Klawans, Mishou Griffin, Severin, Peterson, L. Ackerley, Jobes, R. D. Beer, Rate, Althouse o i Page 284 iror BUGLE CORPS Military O. E. VAN DOREN Instructor PORTER KELLEY A. L. JONES HERMAN BARKER DWIGHT STEVENSON LLOYD JENSEN V. HARLAN R. M. BRIDGES ALVIN ANDERSON FLOYD PAIGE FRANK RAW B. LA Doux ELLIS JAMES J. C. NAUGHTON PHILLIP HARTMAN HERMAN RACHUT HOWARD SNEDAKER Kelley, Jones, Barker, Stevenson Jensen, Harlan, R. M. Bridges, Anderson, Paige Raw, La Doux, James, Naughton, Van Doren, Hartman, Rachut, Snedaker Page 285 HOSPITAL CORPS OFFICERS ROBERT M. GRAHAM Captain MARTIN BURGE First Lieutenant HARRY BURNS Second Lieutenant H. L. THOMPSON Sergeant, First Class T. J. IRISH Sergeant P. S. SMITH Sergeant K. G. ELLSWORTH Sergeant Ellsworth, Turner, Morrison, Moen Tyler, Olson, Dagger, Hess, Reed, Rogers Sharp, Rutherford, Louis, Gillespie, Severeid, Wierks, Hemping Barrett, Sweeney, Thompson, Burns, Graham, Burge, Longley, Meierkord, Miller Page 286 Military ' x o o o i ICOJI RIFLE TEAM Pirce . . . Hinkley . Kuhlman Case Cox Harper . Hammer Ozanne . PROFESSOR E. A. WILCOX President HORACE C. HINKLEY Captain SERGEANT WM. DE FORREST RAMMING . . Secretary-Treasurer 186 187 189 189 175 189 184 171 174 185 1829 182.9 171 175 185 130 173 188 184 193 185 188 1822 182.2 177 181 170 179 187 189 181 186 189 182 1821 182.1 167 179 175 185 170 169 184 189 187 192 1797 179.7 171 170 179 165 181 175 152 181 182 186 --1742 174.2 163 168 172 175 173 182 187 174.3 157 170 164 170 172 177 167 173 188 171 1709 170.9 150 155 160 157 164 169 150 157.8 Denotes First-Team Men. Case, Hammer, Ozane, Kuhlman Price, Hinkley, Sergeant Rahming, Prof. E. A. Wilcox, Harper, Cox Page ' 2S On the Border Military GENERAL FUXSTOX GEXERAL ALLEX GEXERAL PARKER SINCE the founding of the State University of Iowa in 1847 no period of national crisis has found the University slack in the performance of its duty to the nation. When Lincoln called for volunteers in 1861, 124 out of the 177 then at Iowa re- sponded to the call leaving their books to take up the stern work of war. From that day to this students and graduates of Iowa have been conspicuous, not only on the roster of the state militia, but also in the muster rolls of the regular army, a number of Iowa alumni serving at the present time as commissioned officers in the regular service. _- Military T 0 T Page 290 When in the summer of 1916, the Natio nal Guard of the state took its place along the Mexican border, the University was represented in every unit of the Iowa brigade. There were in all more than one hundred students and alumni who " did their bit with the Iowa troops along the Rio Grande. The part played by the men was, however, very much more important than this number would seem to indicate for a majority of the men held offices of some rank. Students and alumni of Iowa furnished the Iowa Guard with one colonel, one lieutenant-colonel, two majors, eleven captains, twenty-two lieutenants and nearly forty non-commissioned officers. Among this list of men were Colonel Norman P. Hyatt of the Second Iowa Infantry, Lieutenant George Ball of the First Iowa Infantry, Major Ralph P. Howell jof the First Iowa Cavalry, Major William Jepson of the Medical Corps, Captains Edward A. Murphy and Thomas A. Beardmore of the First Infantry, Captains A. C. C. Johnson and Robert B. Pike of the Second Infantry, Captain Rollin E. Humphrey and Clifford Powell of the Third Infantry, Captain Byron Goldthwaite and James C. MacGregor of the First Iowa Cavalry, Cap- tain James C. Oakes of the First Battalion of Iowa Field Artillery, Captain Lou E. Clark of Company A Engineers, and Captain Frank L. Lowe of the Medical Corps. The majority of Iowa students who saw service on the border were enlisted in Company A, Iowa Engineers, recruited at Iowa City. The roster of the Company lists one alumnus, seven former students, and nineteen men who are at the present time students in the State University of Iowa. Following is a list of these men: Alumni Lieut. Charles W. Gallaher Student Lieut. Vernon G. Gould Lieut. Oliver F. Porter Sergt. George A. Atkinson Sergt. Robert Showers Sergt. George L. Spencer Corporal Arlo E. Brown Corporal Lewis L. Leighton Corporal Everett L. Hain Corporal Edwin L. Paintin Corporal Raymond J. Phillips Corporal David Gallaher Private Michael Cornwall Private Harry G. Click Private William C. McCarthy Private St. Clair B. Moore Private Allen Wallen Private Elvin M. Cole Private Rex R. Harrington Private Arthur G. Young Former Students Capt Lou E. Clark Sergt. Justin H. Trundy Sergt- Frank J. Bowen Sergt. Frank L. Kane Corporal John F. Sueppel Private Laurence R. Fairall Private John D. Freyder 23J3LQC1E ; ...- i Military 3ml BORDER " W. - V w A- . - 1 ' - i{ 3S Page 292 IlCDJI The enlistment of S. U. I. students was not, however, confined solely to the Engineer Company. In a letter written from Donna, Texas, Neil C. Adamson, L.A., ' 17, says : " Six graduates, four students, and two former students, making a total of twelve men, are doing their bit of the Mexican border patrol with the First Iowa Cavalry. The Major, three Captains, the Adjutant and six ' non- coms ' of the squadron are Iowa University men. Thus the success of our organization depends a great deal upon S. U. I. sons. " The men carried into their service on the border the true Iowa spirit, a spirit which made itself manifest in duties faithfully performed and in a cheerful acceptance of the very trying conditions. In a very interesting dis- cussion of border life, Everett L. Hain, Iowa student and corporal in Company A, Engineers, says in part: " The army is the place to get a real education. ' In line ' you get some of the best schooling of your life although you may not realize it at the time. First of all you learn how to obey orders from higher sources, and when I say obey, I mean obey in the strictest sense of the word. This is necessary to fit one to command later, whether it be in the army or in civil life. Then it gives you the self confidence and the backbone which one needs all through life. " People are persistently pointing out the demoralizing effects of army life, but my experience has taught me that it makes more men than it ruins. If a fellow has the real " stuff " in him, army life is the best means of bringing it out. Look at the tre- mendous impetus given the business of this country by the discharged soldiers of the Civil War! They almost made the West and gave the East such a waking up as it has never dreamed of before. " Remember, it takes a strong mind, a strong body and a strong heart to be a soldier, and the way home is always by the front and not by the rear. " The University of Iowa has also been represented in one other phase of border service, the work of the army Y. M. C. A. George T. Hemmingson, L.A., ' 16, was chosen by the National Committee of the Young Men ' s Christian Association to serve as an army secretary at Fort Sam Houston. The work of the Y. M. C. A. has now become a recognized part of army life. This organization provides entertainment for the men, furnishes opportunities for study, and carries on relief work of various kinds. On the border the Y. M. C. A. provided free movies, lectures, and concerts and encouraged all sorts of athletic contests. Classes in history, economics, mathematics, Bible study, languages, and business were or- ganized. Free libraries were opened in each camp: special provision was made for the comfort of the sick; free station- ery and writing room, banking, and postal facilities were provided; and many other helpful services were ren- dered to the boys who followed the flag. A ranking Colonel in the United States army recently said: " The Y. M. C. A. has been a boon to me, both in foreign and in the home i lHI HHBI HHHE service. The organization is a splendid one and the secretaries are efficient and conscientious men. " Iowa is glad to have given one of her recent graduates to this form of service on the border. Page 93 PROSPECT ON June 3, 19K5, Congress passed a bill which, among other things, provided for the establishment of Reserve Officers ' Training Corps at the various colleges and universities where military training is being given as a part of the regular instruction. The purpose of the act is to standardize the military instruction given in the schools and to make more adequate use of the thousands of men who are annually receiving this training. On March 1, 1917, the War Department established an infantry unit of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps at the State University of Iowa. This change in the military status of the University will make great changes in the military department. From now on the work will be closely supervised by the Federal Government, and the requirements of the War Department as to the number of hours drill, exemptions and courses of instruction will be met. In the near future the University will be supplied with about $45,000 worth of war equipment, including rifles, machine guns, shelter halves, and in short, everything which goes to make up a complete equipment. Cadets will no longer have to pay for their uniforms as these will also be furnished by the government. All cadets who continue to drill after com- pleting the required two years of instruction, whether as commissioned or non-com- missioned officers, will receive a small amount of pay from the War Department. These cadets will be expected to attend one student training camp during their college course and after completing the four years of instruction will be given commissions in the Officers ' Reserve Corps or be allowed to enter the regular service. In time of war these men will be used as officers of volunteers, and they will hold the rank of second lieutenants. This method of utilizing the military training which is being given in colleges and universities was first used in England and proved its worth in the present great war. About 1910 the English Parliament established Officers ' Training Corps in the principal universities of the United Kingdom and when war broke out in 1914 England drew her first 25,000 new officers from this source. To meet the needs of a rapidly expanding military department the State Legisla- ture has been asked for an appropriation of $125,000 to provide a new armory for Iowa. The new building to be erected on the block south of the present Armory will be used solely for military purposes and will be 200 feet wide and 400 feet long, being so constructed as to furnish an unobstructed, well-lighted drill floor. Plans are under way, also, for adding two troops of cavalry to Iowa ' s cadet regiment. In the spring of 1916, D Company, First Regiment of Scabbard and Blade, was organized at Iowa. Scabbard and Blade is a national honorary organization among cadet officers, having for its purpose the furtherance of interest and efficiency in mili- tary affairs among the cadets of American colleges and universities. " D " Company is now well established. During the year the activities have been broadened, and its place in the cadet regiment is assured. This organization is rapidly becoming an important factor in raising the standards of military training at Iowa. Page 294 IlUJlL Music The School of Music SINCE the School of Music has been made a department in the College of Liberal Arts, there has been a great increase in the registration for courses in the depart- ment of music. Formerly, in order to study music, it was necessary to follow either a fixed course of study planned to emphasize this particular work, or to take a very small amount of music in connection with other courses. Since the change has been brought about, music may be chosen as a major in the Liberal Arts course, an inducement which has attracted many students who before were kept away because of restrictive requirements and limitations in courses of study. Now a great number are working for the degree of Bachelor of Music, while many are taking parts of the work as electives in connection with other courses. Each department has experienced a decided growth within the past year. This is especially true of the department of voice, due largely to the prac- tical laboratory method adopted by Professor Hays. In his laboratory method Mr. Hays uses a machine which reproduces the singer ' s voice so that one may carefully study its various qualities. Through this the department has gained great popularity and so general has become the interest that professional singers and teachers all over the country, hearing of Mr. Hays ' unique plan, have come to his studio to make records of their voices, for by this means they can criticize their own singing in a way which is not possible by any other method. The increased interest in musical activities and University musical organizations is evidenced by the fact that a great many more students than could be used, tried out for places on University musical organizations. Eighty-six men competed for places on the Men ' s Glee Club, while more than sixty girls tried for the Girls ' Club. The competition among the musical applicants for the University Band was even more severe than in the first two cases men- tioned. Both Men ' s and Girls ' Clubs have appeared be- fore large audiences in home and out of town con- certs. The work of both has been above the ordi- nary, keeping pace with ever advancing high musical standards set by Professor Hays. The tone work and interpretation of both clubs has been especially noteworthy; the team work approximating perfection. The men ' s organization, during the Christmas v acation, took the longest trip ever made by an S. U. I. Glee Club, singing both in Minneapolis and St. Paul. In both places the work of the men was highly commended for its finish and tone quality, being ranked on a par with the best clubs in the country. The two Glee Clubs make up the Vesper Choir, an organization which furnishes music for special occasions and for Vesper services which are held each month. The work of the band and orchestra under the excellent leadership of Professor Van Doren cannot be too highly praised. The University Band has given several fine concerts and has been faithful at all athletic contests. The University can be justly proud of the showing made by this organization in comparison with bands from other schools. PROF. W. E. HAYS Page 296 T(flj)J MEN ' S GLEE CLUB W. E. HAYS . L. E. DODD . R. M. MAYNE I. H. KNUDSON G. E. DAVIS . Director President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Manager First Tenors Ernest L. Bright Horace C. Hinkley G. Emerson Davis Harold Thomas Robert Rockhill George Harden Frank Marasco Calvin Besore First Bass Roy M. Mayne Irving Knudson Bryan C. Conditt Vernon Cone Carl Erickson Marcus Mullany E. G. Krueger Second Tenors James Doornink Glen Kaufman H. H. Ervin William J. Brush Stanley Newell Robert R. Aurner Norris Simonson Keith Diddy Second Bass Arthur Kroppach L. E. Dodd A. M. McMahon Ross Key Robert MacGregor Harold V. Rasmussen W. Earl Hall Ross E. White Harden, MacGregor, Knudson, Aurner, White, Simonson, Key, Hall, Krueger Hinkley, Kroppach, Erickson, Rasmussen, Diddy, Doornink, Besore, Marasco, Newell Rockhill, Bright, Kaufman, Davis, Thomas, Hays (director) , Mayne, Dodd, Cone, Ervin Page 297 GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB First Soprano Alice Hinkley Amanda Hix Marjorie Brinton Frances Gilchrist May Disert Kathryn Taylor Mabel M. Maloney Elaine McKee Second Soprano Alberta Gruber Sadie Devine Mona F. Goodwin Mai ' ian Cruver Margaret Wallen Clare Feldhahn Jessie Adams Corrine Hamill Isabel Blodgett Director Professor W. E. Hays Second Alto Gladys Coon Agnes Johnson Margaret Mussetter Florence Brownell Anne Weissinger Florence McCollister Marguerite Brueckner Eda Kraushaar Accompanist Ruth Wilkins First Alto Margery Heberling Jean Moore Margaret Sihler Clarice Knudson Vera Barnes Susie Sheldon Gertrude Lorenz Ada Maxon Elsa Dethlefs Mollie Meyers Wallen, Feldhahn, Meyers, Heberling, Adams, Hamill, Disert Kraushaar, Hicks, Cruver, Brinton, Gilchrist, Professor Hays, Maxon, Dethlefs, Wilkins Brownell, Devine, Weissinger, Barnes, McCollister, Sheldon, Lorenz, Brueckner, Goodwin Hinkley, Coon, Moore, Johnson, Gruber, Mussetter, Sihler, Knudson O 1 8 Page OROANFZATfONS Tml IXSLODE 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 1905 Delta Chi 1912 Theta Xi 1912 Phi Kappa 1913 Alpha Tau Omega 1916 Sigma Phi Epsilon 1917 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 1906 Delta Sigma Delta, Dentistry 1914 Phi Delta Chi, Pharmacy 1913 Honorary Fraternities Phi Beta Kappa 1896 Si gma Xi 1900 Delta Sigma Rho 1906 Tau Beta Pi 1909 Phi Delta Kappa 1909 Sigma Delta Chi 1912 A. F. 1 1916 Local Fraternities Phi Zeta Epsilon 1914 Pi Omicron 1916 Apollo 1916 Page 300 PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Charlton, Button, MacVicar, Raymond, Garfield, Dancer, Parrish, Reynolds OFFICERS THEODORE G. GARFIELD President J. L. PARRISH V ice-President D. D. REYNOLDS Secretary F. B. CHARLTON Treasurer MEMBERS Shannon B. Charlton Sigma Nu David A. Dancer Delta Tau Delta William L. Dutton Kappa Sigma Theodore G. Garfield . ..- Phi Kappa Psi Archie MacVicar Beta Theta Pi J. L. Parrish Phi Delta Theta Everett M. Raymond Sigma Alpha Epsilon D. D. Reynolds Alpha Tau Omega 1 .8 Fraternities Page 301 Freshman Pan-Hellenic v if f9 Willits, Van Meter, Leonard, Van Alstine, Sheppard, Richard, Rath, Long OFFICERS J. HARRY SHEPPARD President WILLIAM LEONARD V ice-President CLAUDE RICHARD Secretary REX VAN ALSTINE . Treasurer MEMBERS William Leonard Phi Delta Theta Herbert Long Delta Tau Delta Gordon Rath Kappa Sigma Claude Richard Alpha Tau Omega J. Harry Sheppard Phi Kappa Psi Rex Van Alstine Sigma Nu Horace Van Meter Beta Theta Pi Henry Willits Sigma Alpha Epsilon O 1 8 Page 302 Inter- Fraternity Council Fraternities Stoner, Raymond, McGuire, Thurston Diven, Austin, Eichorn, Taber, Wilson Carpenter, Cannon, Forbes, O ' Donoghue, Kopp OFFICERS WILBUR D. CANNON President LOWELL L. FORBES Secretary R. E. TABER Treasurer COUNCIL Lester Austin Sigma Phi Epsilon Sam V. Carpenter Psi Omega Chas. Carter Phi Delta Chi Nu Sigma Nu Phi Rho Sigma Phi Zeta Epsilon W. J. Foster Wilbur Diven F. F. Wilson Harold E. Stoner Alpha Tau Omega L. E. Linnan Phi Kappa J. V. Moses Theta Xi John Tobin " Delta Chi Everett Raymond Sigma Alpha Epsilon H. C. Harper Acacia C. J. Thurston Kappa Sigma A. Mac Vicar Beta Theta Pi E. A. Kopp Phi Kappa Psi R. H. Parrish Phi Delta Theta Pressy H. Frank Sigma Nu A. F. O ' Donoghue Phi Beta Pi Homer McGuire Apollo Club Wilbur D. Cannon Delta Tau Delta Lowell L. Forbes Phi Alpha ueira R. E. Taber Delta Sigma Delta Page 303 Fraternities 3KDI Beta Theta Pi Bewsher, Macrae, Holmes, Ouren, Benton, Rossen H. Miller, Mullarky, Hosford, Doerr, Woodward, R. Miller, Van Meter McKee, Duncan, Hill, Garretson, Thuenen, Mac Vicar, Bisgard, Souers H. Ouren H. Miller D. Macrae C. Benton H. Hosford G. Holmes H. Rossen 1920 J. Mullasky E. Doerr R. Miller 1919 P. Souers 1918 G. Woodward 1917 F. Duncan B. Hill H. Thuenen Fratres in Facultate H. Van Meter D. Bisgard A. Weinrich B. Matthews F. McKee A. Mac Vicar F. Bewsher C. B. Wilson R. E. Rienow R. M. Perkins J. H. Scott Chapter Name . Founded at Iowa Colors . Alpha Beta 1866 Pink and Light Sky Blue O 1 Page 304 frol Phi Kappa Psi Fraternities I M 1 I f I Boysen, Sheppard, Reed, Hammer, Greenwood, Hossfeld, McKee, Addison, Rogers Brown, Cohrt, Bleeker, Dorr, Lovegren, West, Safely, Dixon, Dunn, Hungerford Boggs, Hartinger, Barrett, Cooper, Struck, Garfield, Lyon, Goodrich, Kopp, Gilchrist J. Harry Sheppard Glen Greenwood Shourds Rogers Ronald G. Reed Herbert H. Hammer John Hungerford, Jr. 1918 Alfred V. Boyson William E. Hossfeld Howard M. McKee James A. Addison Newman Dorr John J. Bleeker Howard A. Hartinger 1920 Paul Lovegren Charles Dunn 1919 Leo Cohrt Homer Brown Sidney R. Boggs Fred C. Gilchrist Richard Lyon Hermann Struck Arthur E. Barrett Edgar J. Goodrich Edward Kopp 1917 Charles H. Safely Theodore G. Garfield Forest F. Cooper Leonard A. West George L. Dixon Fratres in Facultate W. G. Raymond G. G. Benjamin G. W. Stewart F. B. Whitney H. C. Horack Chapter Name Iowa Alpha Founded at Iowa 1867 Colors Lavender an d Pink Page 305 Fraternities L Delta Tail Delta Markley, Cotton, Ellsworth, Morton, Hilliard, D. Dancer, Voss, Lonsdale, Tipton Mcllree, J. Cannon, McClow, Devereaux, Schiff, W. Cannon, H. Kass, Clark, Ristine Randkley, Strub, E. Feeney, Kords, Miller, Severin, Mishou, A. Feeney, A. Kass H. Dancer, Kuehnle, Kroppoch, Mosier, Snell, Long, Cox, Filcher 1920 B. C. Hilliard E. L. Voss A. R. Kroppach L. A. Rader H. H. Mosier Carl Strub Henry Kass H. B. Pilcher W. D. Cannon J. T. Lonsdale Vierl McClow H. Long Wayne Markley C. F. Kuehnle R. C. Kords A. C. Fedderson David Dancer L. D. Schiff A. G. Kass 1919 Fred Cox C. B. Randley H. M. Dancer Vance Morton 1918 C. L. Severin M. C. Miller 1917 D. G. Hunter F. G. Clark B. M. Snell R. H. Ristine T. C. Devereaux J. I. Cannon K. P. Cotton T. F. Mishou E. R. Tipton A. J. Feeney Chapter Name . Founded at Iowa Colors . Omicron 1880 White and Gold Page 306 ItDI Phi Delta Theta . f ? ' f . f f ' t. Fraternities Trusler, Stockman, Norris, Grimm, Parrish, Leonard, McKee Grissell, Aschenbrenner, Johnson, Gross, Griebeling, Woodrow, Hutchison Huizenga, Conn, Kipp, Vincent, Matlock, Bone, Young E. Matlock R. Woodrow C. Young H. C. Trusler 1920 C. Griebeling F. Huizenga 1919 D. R. Kipp W. A. Johnson H. L. Gross W. C. Leonard W. F. Stockman D. G. Grimm D. Hutchinson 1918 L. McKee G. B. Norris 1917 L. Parrish E. Conn V. Vincent R. Bone Z. R. Aschenbrenner Graduate Student E. G. Grissell Fratres in Facultate W. A. Hosford - D. M. Brumfiel Chapter Name . Founded at Iowa Colors . Iowa Beta 1882 Azure and Argent O 1 8 Page 307 Fraternities Iffil Sigma Chi 1 ! 3 1 1 $ 11 V 9 Sf r ' ? Livingston, Crawford, Bornholdt, Bates, Healy, Wherry, Grant, Byers Schneider, Wilson, Brown, J. V. Treynor, Griffith, Murphy, Nugent, Lomas, Wiley, Goodwin Jenkins, Allison, T. P. Treynor, Lindsay, Mather, Good, Edwards, M. Lindsay, Althouse, Norris James H. Wiley Ralph L. Good Carol H. Goodwin 1920 John A. Schneider Lewis Byers Herbert C. Bornholdt Marcus Lindsay William Griffith Charles C. Allison J. O. Brown Mark A. Healy S. E. Wherry J. M. Bryan Ward B. Bates 1918 Albert P. Jenkins T. M. Mather T. C. Murphy L. C. Nugent C. D. Grant 1919 Thomas P. Treynor Jason V. Treynor J. L. Althouse 1917 G. L. Livingston J. R. Lindsay M. D. Lomas S. M. Edwards R. H. Crawford C. R. Wilson Fratres in Facultate Prof. F. C. Ansley Dr. N. G. Alcock Prof. P. Hunt Dr. F. C. Titzell Prof. S. H. Bush Dean D. O. McGovney Chapter Name Alpha Eta Founded at Iowa 1882 Colors . Gold and Blue i e Page 308 MfDl Sigma Nu Fraternities t Dethlefs, Kinney, Torstenson, Jones, Norris, Hiatt, M. Foster Killins, W. H. Foster, McWaid, Manning, Donaldson, Barlow, Moon, Bernard, Block Odle, Shreeves, Holbrook, Frank, S. Charlton, W. J. Foster, Stillman. Byington Finch, Clovis, Van Alstine, Newcomb, McMillan, F. Charlton, Gabrio 1920 W. O. Byington T. J. Gabrio Walter G. Bernard George Finch Kenneth Kinney Paul Shreeves Frank B. Charlton Morgan Foster L. R. Van Alstine Arthur L. Jones Harold H. McWaid Claude M. Clovis Nansen Torstenson Tom T. Norris 1919 Wendell Killins Flavius Donaldson Robert Dethlefs Marshal Barlow Lawrence Block Herbert A. Manning 1918 Robert Fosdick Stewart Hiatt Warren Foster Barclay J. Moon Weare H. Holbrook Harold H. Newcomb Shannon B. Charlton Winifred H. Watters 1917 Robert G. Odle Pressy H. Frank Walter M. Stillman Arthur H. Gunderson Wayne J. Foster Wayne A. McMillan Chapter Name Beta Mu Founded at Iowa 1893 Colors Black, White and Gold O 1 Page 309 Fraternities Kappa Sigma M 1 M-t Reinbrecht, Cook, Becker, Naeckel, Gorman, McHarg, Thurston Sh, Ti a T e " ' f Ja C bs ' ath - Br derson, Dubel, Witham, Sturges, Hartman Shaw, Umlandt, Sims, McDonald, Clark, Vanderwicken, Schroeder, Bailey Button Adolph Reinbrecht Gordon Brandon Rath John Charles Gorman 1920 Donald A. Jacobs Carl Umlandt Arthur R. Simpson King Vanderwicken Vernon J. Schroeder Andrew Donaldson 1919 Philip Carl Hartman Fred H. Becker Erwin George Naeckel Edmond M. Cook Carl Brooks Sturges 1918 Paul Hubert Caswell Leonard Roscoe Clark Henry Burt Witham Clarence J. Thurston Francis Edw. McHarg Charles Dwight Shaw Marcus Dubel Bernard F. Broderson Wm. Lawrence Dutton 1917 Dan Wood Baily Othmar Luce Chapter Name Beta Rho Founded at Iowa 1902 Colors Scarlet, White and Green Cio i eHr === Page 310 Acacia Crary, Wolford, Johns, Krensky, McDonald, Von Berg, Arrasmith Remore, Craven, Wiseman, Besore, Shaw, Konvalinka, Beck, Cochran Peterson, Hanemann, Patterson, Clement, Conditt, Kirketeg, Holt, Harper, Fenlon 1920 E. L. Von Berg H. S. Krensky H. H. Remore P. S. Cochran C. F. Besore L. K. Fenlon G. F. Patterson J. Johns T. F. McDonald G. F. Kay Lorin Stuckey C. W. Wassam O. E. Klingaman C. F. Anslev 1919 L. E. Wiseman W. J. Shaw C. G. Hanemann R. J. Crary W. W. Arrasmith 1918 W. Craven G. Wolford L. P. Holt F. R. Peterson 1917 0. J. Kerketeg H. C. Harper W T . J. Brush Graduate Student B. C. Conditt Fratres in Facultate C. F. Kurtz R. A. Stevenson " F. C. Ensign F. J. Konvalinka D. H. Osborne A. O. Thomas C. W. Keyser A. W. Hixson E. A. Wilcox E. Faris R. B. Wylie Pres. W. A. Jessup Dr. John B. Gregg Fratres in Honorary Geo. L. Schoonover Thomas H. Macbride F. W. Craig A. C. Clement Judge Utterback Pres. Walter A. Jessup Newton R. Parvin Chapter Name . Founded at Iowa Colors . Iowa Chapter 1909 Old Gold and Black jcorr Fraternities Page 311 Fraternities MDL Sigma Alpha Epsilon .trr? t f t f Cornell, Hotz, Woolverton, Diddy, Long, Weis, Knox, Price Powers, Reams, Aurner, Kerwick, Barnett, Riley, Dahl Willits, Hamilton, Raymond, Bennett, Johnson, Meredith, Droney, Brigham 1920 Robert R. Aurner Keith Didy Leon Brigham Brinton Knox Everett Raymond Ernest R. Johnson George Barnett Harry Malloy Henry Willits Harry Dahl Orville Dranly Owen Meredith Warren Statler Lester Powell Joseph Kerwick Ben Wolverton Byron Riley Alfred Weis 1919 Harry Reams Birge Elder 1918 Walter Hanson Ward Bennett John Foarde Clarence Hamilton Ira Cornell Dan Price Robert Hotz Harley Hotz 1917 Robert Fenlon Fratres in Facultate Wilber J. Teeters C. E. Seashore F. B. Sturm J. J. McClintock R. L. Kuever R. B. Kittredge M. A. Kent J. H. Hance W. L. Myers T. R. Gittins F. E. Holmes Chapter Name . Founded at Iowa Colors .... Iowa Beta 1905 Purple and Gold Page 312 1CD1 Delta Chi Fraternities 1 Eichorn, Crow, Shellady, Coster, Larimer, Cunningham, Englebert, Remer Patzer, Younkin, McKee. O. Smith, Christman, Bailey, Gjerset, Kelly, Peckham I. J. Barren, Turner. Bannick, Fatten, J. W. Tobin, Gilliland, Farnham, Laun, C. J. Smith L. P. Tobin, W. J. Barren, Schaeffer, Hausler, Moyer, Ady, Cecil Wm. J. Barron Albert Ady Ralph Bailey John Coster Charles Crow George Kelly 1920 Chas. Peckham Robert Larimer George Schaeffer Carl Tiessen 1919 Frank Patzer Cloyde Shellady Donald McKee Louis P. Tobin Leo Engelbert Oral Smith Charles Christman Lloyd Cunningham Gildra Kirschner Leland Hausler J. C. Eichhorn R. T. Remer 1918 Maurice J. Gjerset John W. Tobin Joe. W. Turner Everett K. Jones Howard W. Younkin C. J. Smith Ralph Moyer O. K. Fatten F. L. Gilliland G. L. Farnham Charles E. Laun Edwin G. Bannick R. G. Cecil Irving J. Barron Chapter Name Iowa Chapter Founded at Iowa 1912 Colors Buff and Red Page 313 Fraternities Theta Xi Lister, Thomas, Skuttle, Weber, Brown, Altfillisch, Schell, Ireland Raw, Potter, Owen, Bailey, Coles, Raymond, Wood, Berrien, H. R. Miller Moses, Valentine, Collard, Schwob, Heistermann, G. B. Miller, Kelley, Shaffer, Shelmidine, Cutter Irving M. Skuttle Paul Brown Frank H. Raw Irving J. Weber 1920 Marshall L. Potter Will H. Coles Merrel Bailey Porter A. Kelley George F. Shaffer D. Everett Shelmidine John A. Wood 1919 Allison R. Collard Glen R. Cutter Carlton N. Owen Clifford Berrien F. Miles Valentine 1918 Harold W. Schell G. B. Miller H. R. Miller 1917 Donald A. Lister G. W. Thomas John W. Altfillisch Glen B. Ireland Lawrence G. Raymond John V. Moses George C. Heistermann Frank M. Thul Chapter Name . Founded at Iowa Colors . Xi 1912 White and Light Blue 1 8 Page 314 Phi Kappa . M 1 1 Rock, Beecher, E. L. O ' Connor, Brady, Harney, Scanlon, F. Foley Garvin, Wright, Murray. Gordon, J. Foley, Kelly, Altfillisch, Morgan McCarthy, Linnan, Sanner. J. O ' Connor, Imhoff, Collins, Fenton, Cunningham Vogt, Hoffmann, Walsh, Lee, Brucher, Dalton, Nockels, Rohret 1920 J. T. Brady F. L. Foley H. M. Harney G. S. Scanlon L. J. Garvin E. L. O ' Connor H. J. Hoffmann P. A. Wright J. J. Collins R. W. Lee H. J. Dalton 1919 J. A. O ' Connor V. L. Nockels H. W. Vogt L. E. Linnan F. W. Walsh R. J. Fenton W. J. Brucher 1918 G. C. Murray J. A. McCarthy T. S. Cunningham Charles G. Sanner W. L. Beecher 1917 W. J. Altfillisch E. E. Morgan L. C. Rohret C. F. Gordon E. J. Rock G. J. Shuell L. J. Kelly E. A. Imhoff Chapter Name . Founded at Iowa Colors . Iowa Delta 1914 Purple, White and Gold Page 315 Alpha Tau Omega r .Tf . f f 1 1 1 ft. . 1 1 ft f it Stoner, McNichols, C. Richard, P. Rishard, Olson, Clearman, Douglass, Paule Ludeman, Beers, Ritchey, Walker, Webb, Wilson, Lorence, Reynolds, Hill E. Chamberlin, Garlock, Lemley, Ewers, Leighton, Talley, Rogers, Smith, Fountain H. Chamberlin 1920 G. B. Beers F. Garlock E. Chamberlin M. W. Webb C. P. Richard G. Ewers F. N. Wilson 1919 H. C. Walker H. E. Stoner M. A. Olson A. G. Nichols B. F. Ritchey ' W. A. McNichols 1918 P. B. Richard R. W. Clearman D. G. Douglass W. H. Chamberlin W. H. Paule G. R. Ludeman L. A. Lorence 1917 A. L. Talley D. D. Reynolds J. D. Rogers G. R. Hill N. E. Smith R. W. Lemley R. C. Fountain L. L. Leighton Fratres in Facultate A. H. Holt J. L. Laughlin H. W. Coffin T. A. Wanerus Chapter Name Iowa Delta Beta Founded at Iowa 1915 Colors . Blue and Gold Page 316 Sigma Phi Epsilon FraternitU f f 1 1 1 1 Wencel, Pillars, H. Bridges, G. Sward, M. Bridges, Frederick, Martin, Alexander Newell, Scott, Townsan, Hunter, McMahon, Turner, Franken, Mather, Meinzer Owen, Burns, Armbruster, Austin, Jessup, C. Sward, Lewis, Gardner, Hinkley, Kenworthy, Ewen 1920 Harold Bridges Merlyn Bridges 1919 Linwood C. Gardner Gilbert G. Sward Herbert Pillars Cecil E. Ewen Lester F. Austin Roy Burns James E. Franken Paul Alexander W. Ernest Hunter Clarence R. Townsan Rothmer A. Scott Frank J. Marasco David R. Armbruster 1918 Horace C. Hinkley Bruce Kenworthy Bryan K. Martin 1917 Frederick H. Meinzer William E. Owen Cecil W. Sward William Wencel Benjamin I. Mather Graduates Andrew M. McMahon Ralph E. Turner H. Stanley Newell Fratres in Facultate Pres. W. A. Jessup O. E. Klingaman C. F. Kurtz E. E. Lewis J. T. Frederick Chapter Name Founded at Iowa Colors Iowa Gamma 1917 Purple and Red 8 Page SIT Fraternities 1U71 Phi Zeta Epsilon f 6 Wills, Prince, Helming, Abrams, E. Snyder, Haas, Newberg Davis, Anderson, Sifford, Axon, Durfee, Ross, Gardner, McFarland Adams, Smith, Parson, L. Snyder, Schreiber, Griffin, Wiese, Bassett, Lloyd 1920 John Parson Don W. Axon 1919 W. C. Abrams Ray Gardner 1918 F. F. Wilson J. E. Davis E. F. Snyder R. H. Griffin 1917 H. F. Helming H. E. Schreiber M. A. Prince L. L. Snyder Graduate W. H. McFarland Jesse Wiese Duke S. Durfee H. M. Smith H. L. Anderson E. C. Wills Founded at Iowa Colors 1914 Maroon and Pearl Gray O 1 Page 318 Pi Omicron Fraternities . M " ,. t 1 1 Cox, Guernsey, D. Ackerley, Smith, Porter Cross, Pillard, Stuckey, La Doux, Jolidon, Nicolaus, Jensen, Johnson Bailey. L. Ackerley, Nichol, Hammer, Jacquis, H. Cross, Frymoyer, Seaton, Armear 1920 Eldon Cox Myron Jolidon Chester Bailey Burness La Doux Leo Nicolaus Arthur Seaton Bruce Axmear Ray Pillard 1919 Neil Frymoyer 1918 Robert Hammer John Jacquis 1917 James Cross Graduates Hugh Guernsey - H. H. Smith Howard Stuckey Lloyd Jensen Leland Ackerley Delos Ackerly Sam Johnson Harry Cross Oliver Porter Cleo Nichols Founded at Iowa Colors . 1915 Purple and Gold O 1 Page S19 Fraternities Apollo Club I t 3 I I f ? ? Westenberg, Triplett, Smith, Grubb, Colvin, McGuire, Markle Suchomel, Leonard, Owen, Byer, Yarcho, Romine, P. Bender Randall, Kerwin, Prudhon,- Irwin, Hammond, Jacobson, Jenson, H. Bender Roscoe Markle Everett Leinen Raymond Yarcho Wayne Prudhon Paul F. Smith Henry A. Bender Orle F. Triplett 1920 Carter Hamilton Bruce Lee 1919 Leon Hammond Harold Irwin 1918 Paul F. Bender Alfred B. Owen Ray Leonard 1917 Frank Grubb R. L. Colvin Harry Westenberg William Adams Lawrence Randall Michael Kerwin Roy Jensen Homer McGuire Otto Byer Harold Romine Grover Jacobsen Founded at Iowa Colors .... 1916 Pu rple and White 1 O 1 8 3 " Page 320 Scabbard and Blade Fraternities Jones, Miller, R. Beer, Brown Sproatt, Wills, Mishou, Raymond, Griffin J. Beer, Philbrick, Capt. Mumma, Lieut.-Col. Ball, Walker, Judson Fratres in Honores Lieut.-Col. George W. Ball, 1st Inf., I. N. G Maj. Ralph P. Howell, 1st Cav., I. X. G. . Capt. Morton C. Mumma, llth Cav.. U S Capt. Robert T. Phinney, 20th Inf., U. S. A. Capt. Frank L. Love, Hospital Detach., I. N G. Capt. Henry G. Walker, 54th Inf., I. N. G. . Iowa City, Iowa Iowa City, Iowa Iowa City, Iowa Fort Bliss, Texas Iowa City, Iowa Iowa City, Iowa Fratres in Urbe 1st Lieut. Vernon G. Gould, Company A, Engineers, I. N. G. Fratres in Universitate Cadet Colonel Floyd Philbrick Cadet Lieut.-Col. Jesse L. Beer Cadet Maj. Carl Judson Cadet Maj. Laurence G. Raymond Cadet Capt. John F. Sproatt Cadet Capt. L. B. Miller Cadet Capt. A. G. Brown Cadet Capt. A. L. Jones Cadet Capt. Ernest Wills Cadet 1st Lieut. F. F. Mishou Cadet 1st Lieut. R. H. Griffin Cadet 1st Lieut. R. D. Beer Cadet 1st Lieut. T. P. Treynor Founded at Iowa 1916 Page 321 Fraternities A. F. I. Turner, Hamill Kroppach, Duncan, Foster, Bannick, Roland Van Nostrand, Lemley, Clearman, Racker, Sward, Gunderson LEONARD RACKER President FRANK E. VAN NOSTRAND Secretary-Treasurer Edwin J. Bannick Floyd A. Duncan W. Lawrence Dutton Wayne J. Foster E. A. Adams Scott Anderson Irving J. Barron Clinton Brann Members Arthur H. Gunderson W. Keith Hamill Arthur R. Kroppach Russell W. Lemley Charter Members Ray Clearman A. C. Davis R. S. Grossman Tom E. Martin Honorary Member Prof. F. M. Foster Leonard Racker Homer G. Roland Cecil W. Sward F. E. Van Nostrand H. W. Hartman Melvin Muckey John Sheehan Ralph E. Turner Founded at Iowa 1916 Page 322 Phi Alpha Delta tf f, J? ? , ? I f I J . ' ! j t M v? 7 -%- Fraternities Hicklin, Landers, Seydel, Schluter, White, Jones Hancher, Forbes, Haynes, Hamill, Remley, Hall, Kroppach Wilson, Mendenhall, Doolittle, A. Nelson, Hayes, Goodrich, K. Nelson, Getty Sayers, Nichol, Campbell, Ayers, Linnan, Beecher, Wehrli V. M. Hancher Xorman Landers Jr. Ross E. White Clyde E. Jones H. M. Remley E. R. Hicklin O. L. Schluter L. L. Forbes A. Kass 1920 W. Earl Hall 1919 Keith Hamill Arthur R. Kroppach Arlen J. Wilson 1918 Robert L. Getty Harold C. Nichol 1917 S. L. Haynes L. L. Mendenhall A. Nelson A. Feeney Fratres in Facultate H. F. Goodrich W. J. Wehrli Clyde Doolittle K. Nelson Luke Linnan Andrew Fedderson G. L. Hayes George Campbell William Beecher Chapter Name . Founded at Iowa Colors . Hammond 1908 Purple and Old Gold Page 323 Fraternities IvD)r Phi Beta Pi .1 I 3 ; .? 3 r I I ! I J t Fisher, Ely, Lacy, Olson, Paradise, Campbell, Graeber Bingaman, Witte, Cannon, Nevin, O ' Donoghue, Berry, Dvorak Howard, Buchanan, Ryan, Martin, Beardslee, Walker, Reed, Adams 1920 F. E. La cey V. C. Graeber M. E. Witte E. J. Campbell F. C. Bingaman J. Dvorak C. H. Cords J. E. Ryan C. V. Fisher L. L. Ely H. R. Olson B. Berry 1919 J. L. Cannon A. F. O ' Donoghue L. G. Howard 1918 G. W. Adams A. L. Beardslee 1917 R. A. Buchanan W. G. Walker J. E. Reed J. L. Nevin H. E. Martin J. A. Paradise Fratres in Facultate Dr. Royce Dr. Meyers Chapter Name . Founded at Iowa Colors . Pi 1905 Green and White O 1 8 Page 324 Phi Rho Sigma Fraternities Stanton, Paige, Bryan, Graham, Bretthauer, Burge, Burns Gillett, Broderick, Fiesler, Knight, Schell, Barlow, Phillips Gibson, Cullison, Harding, Hofmann, Diven, Maytum, Yoder, Butts Patrick, Rock, Shyder, Hornaday, Woolverton, Morgan 1920 C. G. Bretthauer A. W. Bryan H. L. Stanton J. H. Butts Walter Fiesler P. E. Gibson M. Burge H. Burns H. H. Barlow R. M. Gillett B. F. Woolverton R. M. Graham C. K. Maytum L. E. Patrick D. B. Harding E. E. Morgan 1919 F. Patterson W. E. Peschau I. E. Rock R. M. Cullison 1918 C. Broderick W. R. Hornaday W. P. Hofmann B. L. Knight 1917 Wilbur Diven R. T. Paige A. D. Phillips G. Shuell D. C. Snyder E. T. Voigt E. C. Yoder J. T. McClintock Henry Albert C. S. ' Chase Clarence Van Epps W. L. Beve Fratres in. Facultate A. L. Grover H. L. Scarborough Paul Reed W. T. Boiler M. W. Witte J. B. Gregg V. G. Alcock A. T. Bailey L. A. Nelson E. S. Strong E. W. Watts E. G. Schroeder Chapter Name . Founded at Iowa Colors . Mu 1902 Scarlet and Gold Page S25 Fraternities KCDJL Nu Sigma Nu Risser, Dahl, Avery, Conn, L. K. Fenlon, Ingham, Saley Powell, Crawford, McConkie, Mellen, Scott, W. H. Foster, R. L. Fenlon, W. H. Von Lackum Mansfield, Kerwick, W. J. Foster, Gunderson, Sieg, Donnelly, West, Hiatt R. A. Peterson, Bannick, R. F. Peterson, J. K. Von Lackum, Dixon, Moon, Davis J. M. Kerwick G. L. Dixon J. K. Von Lackum W. H. Foster L. Leighton L. K. Fenlon E. J. Avery L. D. Powell 1920 F. R. Peterson H. W. Dahl B. J. Moon 1919 E. H. Conn D. H. Saley W. L. McConkie R. L. Fenlon 1918 R. G. Mellen W. H. Von Lackum W. L. Donnelly 1917 R. S. Hiatt E. G. Bannick W. H. Davis H . W. Scott L. West R. H. Crawford R. A. Peterson E. D. Risser A. H. Gunderson P. G. Ingham J. M. Mansfield W. J. Foster H. L. Sieg Chapter Name Founded at Iowa Colors . Beta Delta 1906 Wine and White Page 326 iroi Phi Delta Phi Fraternities Snyder, Addison, McDonald, O ' Connor, Theunen, Clark, Tipton, Hoffman Thornell, Hartinger, Charlton, Frank, Duncan, Matthews, Hunter, Sitz, Safely Harper, Perkins, Horack, Wilcox, Garfield, Bordwell, Newell, Wilson, Murray Richard A. Hartinger Donald G. Hunter Edward O ' Connor Theodore G. Garfield Harold F. Theunen E. Raymond Tipton Kent H. Thornell Dudley O. McGovney H. C. Horack 1918 Stanley Newell Edward F. Snyder Shannon B. Charlton George Murray 1917 Herbert E. Sitz Chas. H. Safely Fred G. Clark Floyd C. Duncan Fratres in Facultate Percy Bordwell Elmer A.. Wilcox Ralph Otto T. F. McDonald James C. Addison Frank Wilson Herbert J. Hoffman Pressy H. Frank Hugh C. Harper Harold D. Matthews Rollin M. Perkins Jacob Van der Zee Chapter Name . Founded at Iowa Colors . McClain 1893 Wine and Pearl Blue Page 327 Fraternities Sigma Delta Chi % jft A f ? ? 1 f t f f M m. m r . Weller, Chamberlin, Flanders, Cleannan, Murphy, Marasco, Stuckey Newcomb, Rader, Caswell, Van Nostrand, Hamill, Hall, Stevenson, Roland 1919 F. E. Van Nostrand (Law) Keith Hamill (Law) Harold Newcomb Paul Caswell Homer Roland C. H. Weller Theodore A. Wanerus J. H. Scott 1918 Earl Hall Thomas Murphy 1917 Harold ChamberJin Fratres in Facultate Lorin Stuckey R. A. Stevenson Conger Reynolds L. A. Rader (Law) Frank Marasco Ray Clearman (Law) Mark Flanders O. E. Klingaman C. F. Kurtz Founded at Iowa Colors .... 1912 Black and White 91_8 Page 328 Ivul Psi Omega Fraternities Meier, Findahl, Collis Dress, Carpenter, Johnson, Ilgenfritz, H. Johnson, Colgan, Frampton Snyder, Butterfield, Jacoby, Haley, Ericson, Singleton, Sorenson, De Yarman Rasmussen, Summa, Ruwe, Hardin, Balmat, Williams, Layton, Volland, Luce, Stanton 1919 Harry Witt Snyder H. G. Johnson Oscar Kress Hugh F. Ilgenfritz Clay Singleton Leland R. Johnson Norman T. Findahl Otto Sorenson 1918 William Balmat Curtiss Layton K. E. Williams H. Ward Fonda J. D. Hardin Geo. W. Ruwe R. A. Rasmussen L. A. Hollingshead 1917 A. Floyd Austin Clarence C. Collis Archie R. Butterfield Charles C. Calgan Sam V. Carpenter Lester DeYarman Forrist V. Haley Glen J. Meier Edwin M. Stanton Harold B. Kremer Gordon C. Luce A. E. Ericson R. H. Jacoby Harris B. Frampton Dr. R. H. Volland Dr. Richard Summa Fratres in Facultate Dr. H. J. A4tfillisch Dr. Lester J. Allison Dr. Erling Thoen Dr. V. Van Zele Chapter Name . Founded at Iowa Colors . Gamma Mu 1906 Blue and White Page 329 Fraternities Xi Psi Phi Harper, Reinking, O ' Donnell, Hasek, Scott, Kelson, E. S. Smith Jack, Moore, Whitney, Hruska, Maytum, Nye, Bell, Ehred Roup, Berner, Ostroot, Clough, Stanton, Newton, R. V. Smith, Strone, Hansen Piercy, Penrose, Weber, Mooney, Woodward, Wikeen, Kadesky, Carey, Pinneo, Peterson E. W. Harper Earl O ' Donnell Clayton Moore Cecil Maytum William Hruska Cletus Stanton A. L. Peterson Harry B. Pinneo M. R. Carey J. A. Dr. E. S. Smith 1919 Everett Jack Harry M. Ehred Merl Ostroot 1918 Stanley Bell H. Berner M. G. Roup 1917 Alfred Hansen H. J. Piercy B. W. Newton William J. Strone C. M. Woodward L. Kadesky Ivan Hasek J. R. Wikeen W. D. Scott Roger Mooney Walter Kelson Max E. Reinking W. G. Whitney Nye H. E. Clough Fratres in Facultate Dr. R. V. Smith Dr. C. B. Penrose Dr. B. A. Weber Chapter Name . Founded at Iowa Colors .... Epsilon 1913 Lavender and Cream 8 Page 330 irol Delta Sigma Delta Fraternities 1 I Wold, Nygren, McMichael. Mills, Lande, Entriken, Barstow, Jess, Egert, Feese Leidigh, Phelps, Bryant, Tanner, Blair, Scarge, Wilson, Gillett, Baines, Arnold Drain, Ewen, Molyneux, Sterling, Darby, Noland, Spence, Tabor, Rogers, Foss, Whiteside Wigdahl, Wright, Cornell, Parrott, Haberle, Ervin, Dayton, Humiston, Kahlee F. Jess M. B. Feese P. J. Blair H. S. Wold M. D. McMichael E. Entriken R .W. Barstow 1919 E. Arnold I. Cornell F. Haberle 1918 P. L. Egert D. H. Phelps K. Bryant R. Savage 1917 H . E. Nygren A. Tanner M. Mills C. L. Drain P. R. Laude S. G. Ewen R. E. Leidigh R. W Noland O. K. Parrott . H. H. K. Dayton A. Humiston M. Kahlee R. C. Gillett V. F. Barnes W. C. Darby S. A. Foss R. t. Taber M. E. Whiteside A. B. Wigdahl J. E. Wright Ervin Fratres in Facultate Dr. R. W. Rogers Chapter Name Gamma Gamma Founded at Iowa 1914 Colors Turquoise and Garnet 333LQDE Page 331 Fraternities Phi Delta Chi f . M. ' l Weber, Sweeney, Odle, Currier, Meierkord, Meister, Chehak Y. Doden, Marks, Walker, Grimm, Severied, Fuller, Wierks, Louis Chase, Dunlap, H. M. Doden, Teeters, Stewart, Karslake, Kuever, Tierney Hemping, Byers, Rollins, Carter, Ryan, Gillespie, Rogers 1918 Benj. C. Rogers Yula Doden Leonard Meierkord Joseph Severeid Milo Chehak Clarence Wierks Tom H. Gillespie John P. Norman Lewis William Hemping Alvin Rollins Sweeney Frank S. Weber Robert Odle Harvey P. Currier Edward Meister Dr. C. S. Chase Dean W. J. Teeters 1917 Ralph Marks Ried B. Walker Harold Grimm Neil Fuller Roscoe Stewart Fratres in Facultate H. F. Doden W. J. Karslake Harold Tierney John Byers Charles Carter Earl Ryan R. A. Kuever H. L. Dunlap Chapter Name . Founded at Iowa Colors . Nu 1907 Old Gold and Dregs of Wine Page 332 Tau Beta Pi Fraternities Barber, G. R. Hill, Heisterman, Raymond, J. B. Hill, Thomas, Tisdale Imhoff, Ford, Kuhlmann, Sward, Ireland, Moses, Lambert, Lorens MEMBERS Fratres in Facultate Dean W. G. Raymond B. J. Lambert B. P. Fleming S. M. Woodward A. H. Ford J. B. Hill G. Keller W. E. Tisdale Fratres in Universitate C. W. Sward Glen Ireland Eldon Imhoff G. R. Hill H. K. Kuhlmann H. Barber G. W. Thomas J. V. Moses George Heisterman Frank Kolar Paul Lorens Founded at Iowa Colors . 1909 Seal Brown and White Page 333 Fraternities ITOI Phi Delta Kappa OFFICERS M. J. WILCOX President J. W. MEYER V ice-President W. N. ANDERSON Treasurer E. RITTER Secretary D. C. PACKER Corresponding Sec ' y W. A. Jessup H. C. Dorcas R. M. Stewart Fratres in Facultate R. H. Sylvester D. H. Boot Irving King E. E. Lewis Ernest Horn C. R. Aurner F. C. Aurner H. W. Anderson W. N. Anderson E. J. Ashbaugh W. E. Beck C. F. Franzen H. A. Green C. 0. Gregory Fratres in Universitate H. C. Hines R. C. Kelly P. S. Kingsbury L. F. Mead H. F. Martin C. H. Moore A. M. McMahon P. C. Packer J. L. Packer E. Ritter O. Walters T. A. Wanerus P. E. McClennahan M. J. Wilcox J. L. McCrory Page 334 Delta Sigma Rho S. K. Stevenson Percival Hunt H. F. Goodrich Guy Aldrich D. A. Armbruster A. G. Brown Roy Burns B. C. Condit Francis Degnan Iowa Chapter Established 1906 Fratres in Urbe H. G. Walker Fratres in Facultate L. H. Racker O. K. Fatten Glen N T . Merry Fratres in Universitate Carl Erickson Benjamin Frank Theo. Garfield Orville Harris Vergil Hancher Russel Lemley H. C. Nichols C. B. Isaac R. M. Perkins G. C. Albright Benjamin Mather Andy Meyer George Murray Frank Seydel Arlin Wilson Arben Young Fraternities Page 335 Fraternities _i(CD L Phi Beta Kappa OFFICERS JACOB VAN DER ZEE President GEORGE W. STEWART Vice-President BERYL G. HART Secretary-Treasurer C. F. Ansley Mrs. Ray Aurner G. G. Benjamin W. P. Bordwell D. E. Clark H. L. Dodge H. C. Dorcas J. H. Dunlap J. T. Frederick H. F. Goodrich Beryl Hart E. Unda I. Hamren Mrs. H. C. Horack Sarah Hutcheonson Helen B. Loos Florence Magowan Fratres in Facultate F. E. Haines A. H. Holt H. C. Horack Percival Hunt C. H. Ibershoff C. W. Kayser A. R. Krehbiel G. T. W. Patrick J. N. Pearce R. M. Perkins Bessie Pierce A. Wilcox C. Conger Reynolds Jane E. Roberts E. W. Rockwood S. B. Sloan E .D. Starbuck G. W. Stewart R. L. Stewart E. N. S. Thompson Jacob Van der Zee Hertha L. Voss C. H. Weller B. Wilson Fratres in Urbe Ruth Magowan Mrs. A. G. Smith Ethyl E. Martin Mrs. Leroy Spencer Katherine Paine Mrs. Anna D. Starbuck Mrs. E. W. Rockwood Mrs. M. H. Teeuwen Mrs. C. E. Seashore Mrs. Mabel M. Volland Leonora Arndt S. B. Charlton Dorothy Dondore C. F. Franzen Fratres in Universitate Ruth Gallaher T. G. Garfield M. L. Hansen P. S. Helmick H. C. Hines V. A. Heersch A. M. McMahon P. R. Rockwood R. E. Turner Page 336 KDJ Sigma Xi D. H. Boot Earl Grissell Iowa Chapter Botany Marguerite Robert B. Shimek W. E. Rogers V. H. Young R. B. Wylie Joyce Crowell A. W. Hixson John Dunlap A. H. Ford E. J. Cable J. Hance R. P. Baker Henry Albert Louis Baumann A. H. Beifeld G. B. Gregg Chemistry W. J. Kar slake Franklin Mortimer E. W. Rockwoo i W. K. Kullman G. X. Pearce Paul Rockwood Engineering B. P. Fleming J. B. Hill F. G. Higbee G. J. Keller Theodore Schou B. J. Lambert W. G. Raymond U. B. Hughes G. F. Kay Geology W. H. Schoewe Washburn Shipton Mathematics W. E. Beck Sarah E. Cronin Floyd S. Yetter Medicine C. P. Howard J. J. Lambert T. Ingvaldson J. T. McClintock Benjamin Kramer H. J. Prentiss Harry Jenkinson Arthur Steindler Max Witte A. O. Thomas A. C. Trowbridge O. H. Truman F. A. Stevens C. Van Epps Ewen McEwen C. D. Baskett Physics F. C. Brown H. L. Dodge P. S. Helmick E. W. Stewart E. Dersham A. R. Fortsch V. A. Hoersch L. P. Sieg W. E. Tisdale Andrew McMahon L. E. Dodd Associate Members College of Applied Science Glen Hill Glen Ireland Cecil Sward Eldon Imhoff Hans Kuhlmann Psychology E. E. Faris C. E. Seashore Esther Gaw R. H. Sylvester Zoology G. L. Houser " A. W. Lindsey T. T. Job C. C. Nutting H. F. Wickham Elsewhere in University Chas. Gallaher T. H. Mac Bride Resident in the City Mrs. F. A. Stromsten Mrs. O. H. Truman Harold Barber Robert M. Browning B. H. Bailey LaForest Buchanan A. J. Cos Mabel C. Williams Dayton Stoner F. A. Stromsten Henry Bender Minnie B. Habicht R. M. Cullison Associate Members College of Liberal Arts Xorma L. Haller Caroline McGuire Rudolph Jordan Waldemar Xoll W. V. Knoll Wm. G. Prottsman College of Medicine Wayne J. Foster H. G. Moerschel Vlasta Shimek Hertha Stebens M. T. Morton Fraternities Fraternities The Order of Artus Honorary Economics Fraternity Founded 1913 Established 1917 OFFICERS MARION J. STOOKER President CLARENCE R. TOWNSAN Treasurer HOWARD B. BLANCHARD Secretary Honorary Members Professor Isaac A. Loos Professor Norris A. Brisco Professor Paul S. Peirce Members Clarence R. Townsan Merle R. Thompson Russell W. Lemley Marion J. Stooker Forest F. Cooper Howard B. Blanchard Clayton W. Welter George T. Hemmingson William A. Wencel 8 Page 338 Fra ItDl rtrtrt r rtr e rt trtr rt ri rn r rt r r ri rt t rt r r i i rrt rrrr r rt rt rrt r t ttrr iirtr rirtrtrt r r 1 1 r i (tiitttrt r t tt trrt rrrsr rc ri ri trtrsri II ritittt t f tt rtri f tr r t ri i t 1 1 1 r i f t 1 1 ' t t r tr itlti i Girl O 1 Page 339 Iowa Girl f M ' iit iririrt .-.. ' " nrrrtirrf r r rt vim trtt Tr rt rirt titSi " Vftriri ' ii -- .- 1 1 T I ft I . i i i i f i k v vi 1 1 jrt i it (i is f t r i ri r 1 1 1 tit 1 1 i ' " . m mm m m ir-w -w --- w i i M t i ri r i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ! i i f 1 1 1 1 c f i t rt i t 1 1 Page 340 rtw t rtrtrtrt rtrt r it fc-- . _ _ - r t r t ri r t r r r f ri r r i r rtrt rirt i r t rt r 1 1 1 r ri rrniti r rt r t t ri ttrirrtirtr t (irtri tt 1 1 f t r 1 1 r rt rtiiffttri r t t r ( tvrtrt rir(trtr ft 1 1 1 r tr t rt 1 1 Tinr rt r r f rt rtrt ttrt rrttitrtri r rrt r 1 1 1 tt i r t r f i tll r i i i i i i t r i I t I::!?:;: oCirI Page 341 Iowa Girl ! 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Page MI,; iirtrtrtr rrrirtrr fit i r rt r 1 1 tri t rtrtrt rt rtrtn t r t r t r r tri tn r i 11 ' rrt ttrt t r r f r t r t r t rrt rit t vt rr t tf tri trrt rt _ tr rtct rtri r 1 rrrrfrt t r r t t rtrt rtrtrtrttt i Girl o i Page 343 rt ri tt i r r f 1 1 c i Iowa Girl rifrfffirrH r i r r t r r r. ri. i 1 1 1 r r tti rtrtri t - ltttrtt ! tl Kill - rtt rtt ri i fttsi t ctrt ' rfttt f t tt ' 1 1 1 1 i i i r t r t ft t f rtrt ft rt ft rt rt r tr rftrt 1 1 1 f 1 1 i . t i . i t ri f f rt i r ri 1 1 1 1 i ::::::::: Page 344 1U71 i o i Sororities Sororities Pi BETA PHI KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA DELTA GAMMA DELTA DELTA DELTA ACHOTH ALPHA CHI OMEGA ALPHA Xi DELTA DELTA ZETA ALPHA DELTA Pi GAMMA PHI BETA ALPHA THETA Page 846 rmi Woman ' s Pan-Hellenic Council Lynch, Waldron, Cornwall, Fuller, Barnes Stump, Cruver. Cole, Hatcher, Waterbury, Ellyson, Richards, Roberts Evans, Bryant, Prentiss, Miller, Shoesmith OFFICERS LUCILE WALDBON President ALICE HATCHER Vice-President VESA BARNES Treasurer MEMBERS Vera Barnes - . . . . Alpha Delta Pi Gladys Shoesmith .... " ..... Alpha Delta Pi Marian Cruver Pi Beta Phi Gladys Stump Pi Beta Phi Lucile Waldron Alpha Xi Delta Julia Bryant Alpha Xi Delta Lillian Prentiss Kappa Kappa Gamma Ruth Cornwall Kappa Kappa Gamma Katherine Roberts Delta Gamma Jean Richards Delta Gamma Irene Miller Alpha Chi Omega Flora Fuller Alpha Chi Omega Chloris Waterbury Gamma Phi Beta Hermione Ellyson Gamma Phi Beta Genevieve Evans Del ta Delta Delta Clara Lynch Delta Delta Delta o i e Page S47 J Sororities Holbert, Weissinger, E. Cotton Phillips, Moss, Joeckel, L. Metcalf, R. Cummings Rogers, Lee, Beemer, Hoffman, Holster Stump, Walters, Dayton, Barr, Davy Huebner, Strub, Martin, Fisher, Cruver Monk, A. Cummings, H. Cotton, Smith 8 Page 348 iror Sororities Iowa Zeta Chapter FLOWER Wine Carnation FOUNDED 1867 COLORS Wine and Silver ESTABLISHED 1882 Mrs. W. G. Raymond Mrs. A. G. Smith Mrs. B. F. Shambaugh Mrs S. A. Swisher Mrs. G. W. Ball Miss Helen Donovan Mrs. J. H. Dunlap Mrs. Chas. Davton Katherine Dayton Eleanore Lee Florence Strub Margaret Davy Allie Mae Fisher Alice Hoffman Ruth Cummings Alice Cummings Sorores in L rbe Mrs. Geo. Ball Mrs. Thesle Job Mrs. E. S. Browning Mrs. Jack Hinman Mrs. Geo. O ' Brien Miss Effie C. Patch Miss Estaline Wilson Miss Betty George Sorores in Universitate 1920 Etna Barr Charmion Holbert Fae Rowley Harriet Cotton Elizabeth Cotton Dorothy Ann Monk 1919 Gladys Stump Edith Smith 1918 Miss Evelyn Marston Miss Beth Brainard Mrs. H. F. Goodrich Mrs. R. D. Perry Mrs. Laure Donnell Mrs. E. F. Wickham Miss Himena Hoffman Miss Merle Harding Mary Moss Florence Joeckel Marion Metcalfe Rosalie Martin Winifred Holster Mary Huebner Lucile Metcalfe Anne Weissinger Adele Rogers 1917 Natalie Phillips Helen Beemer Marian Cruver Arena Waiters J33LQOL Page 349 Sororities Nash, Blackmar, Loos, Newcomb, Reimers McGrew, Yates, Coast, McClain, Disert Chase, E. Neasham Beim, Miller, Prentiss, Meloy, Ornton Mercer, O ' Connell, Cornwall, McKee, Evans, M. Neasham Kime, Scarff, Brownlee, Mitchell, Gabbert 1 O 1 8 = Page 350 IlCDJl Beta Zeta Chapter FOUNDED 1876 ESTABISHED 1882 FLOWER Fleur de Lis COLORS Light and Dark Bine Mrs. P. Bordwell Mrs. W. D. Cannon Mrs. S. C. Carson Mrs. G. Albright Miss Katharine Close Mrs. S. L. Close Mrs. M. T. Close Mrs. W. P. Coast Alice Reimers Grace Meloy Elizabeth Xeasham Margaret Xeasham May Disert Katharine Mitchell Marian Kime Gwendolyn McClain Annette Xewcomb Sorores in Urbe Mrs. H. H. Ford Miss Ada Hutchinson Mrs. E. W. Rockwood Mrs. E. B. Wilson Mrs. B. T. Lambert Mrs. W. T. McChesney Mrs. Robt. McCollister Miss Carrie Mordoff Mrs. Henry Marrow Sorores in Universitate 1920 Florence Gabbert Ophelia Sliller Rowena Evans 1919 Beatrice Blackmar Adelaide Nash Helen Brownlee 1918 Josephine Scarff Marjorie Coast 1917 Ruth Mercer Alice Willard Mollie Cruishank Miss Mary Mrs. H. G. Mrs. W. J. Miss Helen Mrs. R. C. Mrs. P. S. Mrs. W. W Mrs. C. P. Paine Plumb Karslake Loos Kelley Pierce . Mercer Howard Margaret Yates Helen Ortor Cristabel Loos Lillian Prentiss Ruth Cornwall Miriam Chase Elaine McKee Edith O ' Connell Beatrice Beim Page SSI IIUJl Sororities Nelson, Records, Mansfield, Mailandt, Moss Yetter, Madden, Hull, Tinley, Wade Rowe, Dixon, Roberts, Russell, Taylor Mallory, Keith, Barnhart, Cohcrane, Hill Dixon, Thompson, Rath, Quarton, Richards Robinson, Emanuelson, Hanna, Baxter, Grotwohl Page 352 if JWl FOUNDED 1S " _ FLOWER Cream Rose ESTABLISHED 1886 COLORS Bronze, Pink and Blue tororitir Mrs. Eleanor Briggs Mrs. Chappell Mrs. Coffin Mrs. Walter Davis Mrs. Chas. Duteher Mrs. Samuel Hayes Mrs. C. Horack Miss Edith Koontz Consuello Hanna Mary Dixon Margaret Taylor Sorores in Urbe Mrs. Myrtle G. Kohl Mrs. E. Weidnar Mrs. Royal Mrs. Cora Morrison Miss Ruth Magowan Mrs. John McCollister Mrs. Puckett Miss Mary Saunders Mrs. Hal Stewart Sorores in Universitate 1920 Katherine Records Helen Moss Helen Nelson Mrs. F. Stevens Miss Mabel Swisher Mrs. F. B. Sturm Miss Bertha Willis Miss Florence Magowan Mrs. Lambert Miss Esther Swisher Mrs. Frank Whinery Helen Rowe Edith Dixon Ethel Mailandt Evlae Mailandt Dorothv Robinson Louise Keith Julia Wade Dorothy Hull 1919 Helen Grotwohl Muriel Russell Marian Marquardt Genevieve Tinley Margery Madden Florence Quarton Louise Manatrey Jean Richards 1918 Helen Hill Ann Cochrane Phebe Baxter Elizabeth Mallory Mildred Mansfield Edna Emanuelson Dorothy Yetter 1917 Ruth Rath Katharine Roberts Frances Barnhart 018 Page S58 Sororities Dempsey, F. Robinson, Clary, Richardson, Younkin Lynch, Blodgett, Taake, Stapleton, Hutchinson Pfannebecker, Baird, Hamill, Rice, M. Heberling, Evans, Bell M. Robinson, Carpenter, Eichorn, Rock, Bracewell, Beam Lansing, Stong, Gray, Chesebrough, Morgan, Magowan Shumwar, Forbes, Sears, P. Heberling, Beal Page 354 Sororities Phi Chapter FOUNDED 1888 ESTABLISHED 1904 FLOWER Pansy COLORS Silver, Gold and Blue Mrs. Ethel Van der Zee Mrs. Verne Records Betty Schiltz Dorothy Eleanor Brale Mabel Ruth Eichorn Corinne Hamill Yetive E. Taake Lulu Belle Gray Helen Marv Rock Loleta Carpenter Margaret Chesebrough Nell Baird Grace Pfannebaker Sabina Irene Stapleton Sorores in Urbe Ann Rock Mrs. Mabel Busted Mrs. Wilma Hoar Sorores in Universitate 1920 Helen Mary Younkin Dorothy E. Stong Isabel Blcxfgett M. Viola Clary Evelyn Bracewell 1919 Elizabeth B. Beam Marjorie M. Heberling 1918 Claire Vaughn Lynch Florence A. Robinson 1917 Katharine M. Hutchinson Maysie Morgan Genevieve V. Evans Blanche Dempsy Florence Schneider Etta Gristle Mrs. Gladys Taylor Mary E. Rice Florence Sears Florence Ethel Steece Marie M. Bell Eunice Wolcott Ethel Richardson Prudence M. Heberling Helen Lansing Jeannette Magowan Esther Lucile Fiester Florence Zurawski Ll O Page 855 Sororities Blythe, Jameson, Lundt, Sheldon Douglass, Nelson, Crabbe, Walker, E. VanMeter Williams, Graham Z. Van Meter, Guthrie, Spaulding, Batty Mouser, Weineke, Clearman, Greve Page 358 Smratia FOUNDED 1910 FLOWER Lily of the Valley Beth Chapter ESTABLISHED 1910 COLORS Sapphire and White Mrs. F. W. Kracher Dr. Mary K. Heard Mrs. Lorin Stuckey Sorores in L rbe Mrs. O. E. Van Doren Mrs. W. F. Boiler Mrs. W. E. Beck Mrs. F. A. Stromsten Mrs. V. W. Bales Jane E. Slavata Mrs. Elmer Williams Susie Sheldon Helen Graham Helen Batty Theckla Lundt Ethel Spaulding Bernice Greve Sorores in Universitate 1920 Alida Guthrie 1919 Margaret Wieneke Audrey Hart Walker Eula Van Meter 1918 Mabel Crabb Lulu Jameson Lucile Douglass 1917 Emma Nelson Stella Clearman Zoe Van Meter Hazel Mouser Adelaide Blythe Dora Williams O : v- " Sororities f f f Fuller, Freeman, Roberts, Maloney, Taylor Miller, Ford, Lingenfelter, Utley, Grundland, Gross Carter, Weller, Dignan, Ward, Forbes Welter, Noble, Hanck, Howrey, Gates, Messerli Murphy, Martindale, Thompson, Bacon, Gunderson Paule, Albright, Kirk, Ritter, Smith, Cobb Page 358 iroi Sororities Sigma Chapter FOUNDED 1885 FLOWER Scarlet Carnation ESTABLISHED 1911 COLORS Scarlet and Olive Green Agnes Flanagan Sorores in Urbe Mrs. J. H. Hance Miss Florence Hier Mrs. L. L. Myers Miss Nina Shaffer Sorores in Universitate 1920 Blanch Gnjss Lela Lingenfelter Julia Martindale Helena Ward 1919 Elma Forbes Esther Houck Irene Ritter 1918 Viola Grundland Gladys Kirk 1917 Mary E. Gates Irene Miller Dorothea Panic Grace Roberts Florence Messerli Myrtle Utley Edythe Bacon Carlotta Carter Mamie Ford Kathryn Taylor lone Noble Martha Gunderson Clara Weller Flora Fuller Frances Cobb Katherine Dignan Florence Freeman Mabel Maloney Gertmde Murphy Mary Jane Smith Corinne Howrey lone Thompson May Welter Page S59 Sororities Inman, Coulter, Young, Irwin, Waldron, Gilchrist Coonan, A. McCollister, Seiffert, D. Schaefer, Morrison, G. Schaefer Winterfield, Saunders, Byrnes, Burke, A. Thoman, O ' Keefe Wicks, Dallas, O ' Grady, Dunham, Bryant, Kinnavey Byrne, F. McCollister Brinton, Neil, Dethlefs, Anderson, E. Thoman, Springer Page 360 Sororities Alpha Xi Sigma Chapter FOUNDED 1893 FLOWER La France Rose ESTABLISHED 1912 COLORS Light Blue and Gold Sorores in Urbe Mrs. A. Byington Miss Anne McCollister Miss Gussie Evans Mrs. Frank Love Mrs. Floyd Walker Margaret Burke Helen Cotter Mary Anderson Julia Brvant Sorores in Universitate 1920 Ursula Dunham Ruie Neil 1919 Lorene Byrnes Gertrude Schaefer Roth Young Anne Thoman Madeline Coonan Esther Thoman Mildred Irwin Kathleen O ' Grady Mazel Byrne Mildred Brinton Mildred Coulter Blanche Inman Mary Kinnavey Florence McCollister 1918 Mary Dallas Elsa Dethlefs Frances Gilchrist 1917 Marguerite Saunders Elizabeth Springer Lucile Waldron Marie Morrison Margaret O ' Keefe Meta Seiffert L oretta Wicks Ruth WilMns Ethel Winterfield O 1 m Sororities 1CP1 McGovern, Matyk, Keller Dunn, Hatcher, Lichty Cole, Johnston, Roberts O 1 8 " Page 362 Delta Zeta Sororities Iota Chapter FOUNDED ESTABLISHED 1913 COLORS Nile Green and Old Rose FLOWER Killarney Rose 1920 Ethel Verry 1919 Doris Keller Lucile Matyk Helen Johnston Helen Holmes 1918 Bernice Cole Florence Lichty 1917 Mary Dunn Ruth Gray Alice Hatcher Florence McGovem Sorores in Facultate et Urbe Jane Roberts Florence L. Joy Buda Keller o i Page! Sororities Rate, Stewart, Cave, Shoesmith, Grimm, Moody Millett, Barnes, Osborn, Barnes, Gardner, Mclnerney, Dorcas Leo, Struck, H. Shoesmith, Swain, Davenport Abell, Roberts, Swanson, Heiden, Coon Filean, Berrien, Iliff, Sheridan, Cook Barnes, Boyd, Hamren, Patterson, Hindt, Carroll Page 364 KDr Alpha. Delta Pi FOUNDED 1851 FLOWER Single Violet Mrs. Ethel Denton Mrs. Marv Eldred Alpha Beta Chapter ESTABLISHED 1915 COLORS Light Blue and White Sorores in Urbe Miss Clara M. Dailey Miss Mary Lee Miss Unda Hamren Phyllis Patterson Marjorie Boyd Martha Struck Florence Davenport Josephine Berrien Beth Barnes Verna Iliff Lillian Filean Gladj-s Coon Sorores in Universitate 1920 Marie Millet Elizabeth Dorcas Lucretia Swain Helen Shoesmith 1919 Dorothy Cave Lillian Sheridan Magdelena Grimm 1918 Charlotte Moody Edith Stewart Veda Hindt Jess Gardner Miss Tacie Knease Mrs. W. L. Schenck Lydia Hamren Louise Swanson Salina Barnes Elsie Heiden Xaomi Osborne Hulda Robertson Marjorie Cook Gladys Shoesmith 1917 Vera Barnes Florence Mclnerney Marietta Abell June Leo Regina Carroll in Sororities fmgi Sororities Wright, Bergman, Ellyson, Davis McKee, Porter, Hoover, Haynes Sayer, McCaslin, Louis, Gage Turner, Loewenstein, Waterbury, Schmidt Miller, Bates, Parker, Patzer Q Q 1 8 Page 366 Sororities FOUNDED 1874 FLOWER Carnation Rho Chapter ESTABLISHED 1915 COLORS Seal Brown and Fawn Mrs. Robert Carson Helen Bergman Eva Wright Anita Woodcock Helen Davis Sorores in Urbe Dr. Ivy F. Titzell Sorores in Universitate 1920 Joyce Parker Gladys Lover Elizabeth Bates Miss Nina Louis Florence Bell Dorothy Gage Gladys McCaslin Aldura Haynes Imogene Porter 1919 Helen Schmidt Chloris Waterbury Edythe Hoover 1918 Louise McKee Blanche Patzer 1917 Etta Loewenstein Hermione Ellyson Frances Turner Mildred Miller Sororities Sawyer, A. M. Maxson, Robinson N. Williams, A. G. Maxson, Hobbet, Pinkham, E. Williams Byers, Harges, Randolph, Stahl, Christenson E. Williams, L. Williams, Roewe, Gustafson, Macintosh Vogel, D. Williams, Stribe Page 368 Alpha. Theta. FOUNDED 1916 FLOWER Shasta Daisy COLORS Wine and Mauve Mrs. Charles Baker Sorores in L rbe Mrs. R. A. Kuever Mrs. F. G. Higbee Sorores in L niversitate 1920 Helen Macintosh Ludema Williams 1919 Esther Christenson Bertha Roewe V. Lucile Sawyer Anne Hobbet Martha Robinson Eugenia Stribe Edith Vogel Ethyn Williams Ruth Gustafson Erma Hargis Mabel Randolph 1918 Margie Pinkham Rosetta Byers 1917 Ada Maxson Graduates Gail Stahl Gwyneth Williams Delphia A. Williams Angie G. Maxson Nesta L. Williams O 1 Sororities 1U71 Staff and Circle Ruth Rath, Anna Klingenhagen, Alice Hatcher, Florence McCollister Jeanette Magowan, Agnes Anderson, Lucile Waldron, Grace Reims Gwendolyn McClain, Arena Watters, Dorothy Paule, Ethel Gould Page 370 VIVIAN LAMBENT SSBS Clubs O 1 Clubs Y. M. C. A. CABINET OFFICERS GUY V. ALDRICH . . RAY W. CLEARMAN BENJAMIN I. MATHER D. RICHARD YOUNG . GLENN EASTBURN . General Secretary President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Ralph A. Fritz Howard Mawdsley Ray Wycoff CABINET MEMBERS Fred Johnson Walter Kitson Alvin Farrior Allan Herrick Francis Brown Alfred G. Brown Ellsworth Tibbetts George E. Greer S. K. Stevenson Prof. Emil Boerner L. D. Koser Prof. A. W. Hixon Ray W. Clearman Benjamin Mather ADVISORY BOARD Glenn Eastburn D. R. Young Prof. J. H. Dunlap Prof. N. A. Brisco Prof. George F. Kay Dean W. G. Raymond Dean W. J. Teeters Prof. F. H. Potter Prof. G. W. Stewart T. A. Wanerus Prof. E. A. Faris Prof. R. B. Wylie President W. A. Jessup Mather, Herrick, Kitson, Mawdsley, Farrior Wycoff, A. G. Brown, F. V. Johnson, Fritz, Clearman Page 372 V. Y. C. A. CABINET Clubs OFFICERS Miss MARY ANDERSON General Secretary ARENA WAITERS President JEANNETTE MAGOWAN V tee-President ETHEL BLYTHE Secretary BERNICE COLE . Treasurer Xelle Baird Dorothy Paulus Anne Weissinger Florence McCollister Mrs. H. W. Coffin Mrs. R. B. Wylie Mrs. E. W. Rockwood Mrs. C. H. Weller Mrs. Nettie Lake CABINET MEMBERS Gladys Coon Elsie Cutler Katharine Townsend Vera Barnes ADVISORY BOARD Mrs. F. X. Freyder Mrs. W. R. Whiteis Mrs. W. J. Teeters Mrs. F. E. Goodell Mrs. N. A. Brisco Adelaide Blythe Grace McGee Gwendolyn McClain Helen Grotewohl Dr. ZeUa S. White Mrs. M. Fisk Miss A. M. Klingenhagen Mrs. W. A. Jessup W J Weissinger, Townsend, Cutler, McGee Grotewohl, McCollister, Barnes, McClain, A. Blythe Magowan, E. Blythe, Watters, Anderson, Cole, Baird, Coon Page 37 Clubs THE FRESHMAN COMMISSION OFFICERS GLADYS MCCASLIN President KATHRYN DAYTON Secretary ETHEL VERRY Treasurer MEMBERS Kathryn Dayton Marguerite Davy Rowena Evans Louise Swanson Margaret Hayes Margaret Burke Ethel Verry Florence Gabbard Mary Dixon Esther Graves Mary Rice Esther Zimmerman Gladys McCaslin Bess Goodykuntz Anita Cole Marian Dyer Graves, Zimmerman, Davy, Evans, Hayes, Rice, Dyer, Swanson Anderson, Gabbert, Dayton, McCaslin, Verry, Cole, Rowe, Burke, Dixon 9 1 8 " Page 374 EDDA LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Clubs JULIA JOHNSON WILLIAM LUTHER ERICKSON HANS LEE LUELLA LARSON . . . President V ice-President Treasurer Secretary Agnes Anderson Annette Anderson Christopher Arthur J. I. Anderson O. A. Christenson Clara Everson Luther Erickson Minnie Frydenborg Delbert Halverson Anna Hobbet Agnes Johnson Julia Johnson Agnetha Kirketeg O. J. Kirketeg Dean C. E. Seashore MEMBERS Henrietta Knight Christian Kongshoj Luella Larson Carl Liabp Helen Liljequist Hans Lee Hilda Lundin Caroline Madsen Mae Morrison Albert Mathre Hart Nelson Norman Nelson Elma Olson Irving Osmundson HONORARY MEMBERS Henning Larson Selid Overland Anna E. Peterson Ed. R. Peterson Eli Peterson Carl Sandall Joseph Severeid Susie Sheldon Knute Sparre Florence Swanson Perry Thompson Arthur Van Sent Rosa Lee Wright Wick Whitaker Carl G. F. Franzen Athun, Christenson, Larson, Hobbet, Sheldon, Olson, Anderson, Morrison, Madsen, Liljequist, Thompson O. J. Kirketeg, Whitaker, Overland, J. Johnson, Kongshoj, Ed. Peterson, Severeid, Osmundson, Van Sent, Erickson Everson, Frydenborg, A. Peterson, A. Kirketeg, Wright, Swanson, Annette Anderson, Lundin, Julia Johnson, Knight Page 75 Clubs HAHNKMANIAN OFFICERS DON H. NEWLAND President EULA PARKER V ice-President BETHEL BEALS Secretary BLANCHE ANDERSON Treasurer NELLIE LUNDY S. of A. F. C. TITZELL Critic MEMBERS Hattie Hunt Marion Smith Delia Green Mattie Muller Louisa A. Wilken Clare V. Lawton George Krepelka Mabel V. Makepeace Nellie Lundy Don H. Newland Blanche Anderson Dorothy Glise Bethel Beals Eula Parker Helen Trundy Edith Hamlin Trundy, Muller, Krepelka, Anderson, Parker, Wilken, Lawton, Smith, Glise Beals, Makepeace, Hamlin, Newland, Lundy, Green, Hunt Dr. Rohrbacher, Dr. Cogswell, Dr. Titzell, Supt. Moritz, Dr. Hazard, Dr. Bywater, Dr. Schenk 9 1 8 Page 376 TRAILERS CLUB Clubs OFFICERS LVCILE CULVER President ELSIE MILLER Vice-President ESTHER FONDA Secretary XEVA GORDON Treasurer MEMBERS Marie Schmidt Hilda Schmidt Annamae Hieden Leah Hieden Lulah Bennett Neva Gordon Ruth Houlton Etta Coulter Eva Coulter Elsie Miller Mable Wartchow Vivian Draper Caroline McGuire Edith Potter Helen Macintosh Lucile Sawyer Audrey Hart Esther Fonda Carrie Fonda Blanche Pierce Lucile Culver McGuire, Sawyer, M. Schmidt, E. Coulter, Macintosh Etta Coulter, Bennett, Wartchow, C. Fonda, A. Hieden, H. Schmidt Potter, Gordon, Miller, Culver, E. Fonda, Draper, Pierce " 8 Page 377 iros Commerce Club Clubs OFFICERS MARION J. STOOKER President RUSSEL W. LEMLEY V ice-President B. C. CONDIT Treasurer HOWARD B. BLANCHARD Secretary FACULTY ADVISERS N. A. BRISCO, C. W. WASSAM COMMERCIAL CLUB REPRESENTATIVES EARL BROWNING, HENRY NEGUS, W. 0. COAST MEMBERS Loren Schiff Arthur Buchanan Rothmer Scott H. C. Hinkley H. H. Farr E. H. Colbert H. W. Statler W. H. Hewicker Roy Burns George Wilimek Howard Davidson A. D. Farrior R. E. Turner C. W. Wassam Earl Browning J. P. Johnston C. A. Bowlsby H. P. Currier Dwight Stevenson C. Arthur H. A. Nemmers A. D. Stewart M. E. Jolidon F. E. Sieben T. L. Li Carl Kuehnle Cliff Cooper H. F. McGuire H. B. Pilcher Wilbur Cannon L. A. Porter Clarence Kuhn A. W. Smith F. Wiegman A. A. Black Clyde Kuhn L. E. Wiseman Edward Rate Clarence Townsan R. I. Winders Newman Dorr A. V. Boysen R. G. Reed T. B. Homan A. C. Wilcox R. A. Misbach A. S. Rice W. P. Wolf F. Cox W. A. Craven Harold Merry F. Sheldon A. L. Jones K. G. Ellsworth Harold Newcomb Carl Wackerbarth R. A. Yarcho Clayton Welter H. L. Thompson E. Hoffman Russell Lemley M. J. Stooker N. A. Brisco H. B. Blanchard Schiff, Buchanan, Scott, Hinkley, Farr, Smith, Colbert, Statler, Hewicker, Burns, Wilimek, Wiegman Davidson, Farrior, Turner, Stevenson, Arthur, Nemmers, Stewart, Jolidon, Sieben, Li, Kuehnle, Cooper, McGuire, Pilcher Cannon, Porter, Kuhn, Black, Kuhn, Wiseman, Rate, Townsan, Winder, Dorr, Boysen, Reed, Homan Wilcox, Misbach, Rice, Wolf, Cox, Craven, Merry, Sheldon, Jones, Ellsworth, Newcomb, Wackerbarth, Yarcho Welter, Thompson, Hoffman, Lemley, Stooker, Brisco, Blanchard, Wassam, Browning, Johnston, Bowlsby, Currier Ci o i eJ Page 378 3KD! Newman OFFICERS FLORENCE McGovERx President U. BEECHER Vice-President J. BLODGETT Secretary JULIA WADE . Treasurer Clubs MEMBERS L. E. Linnan Eileen H. Galvin Mable Whitney Merilla Shields Ruth Rogers Edith O ' Connell G. Van Wagenen Florence Leininger Florence Strub Pauline Tobin Helen Brum Elizabeth Spies Emma Wesely Genevieve Wesely George Scanlon Josephine Weiss Pat Wright G. Thornton M. Shuelf J. A. Schneider Anna Mae Sweiger Martha Struck Edith Sook Leonard Rohret George Rehm E. H. Ries Margaret Rafferty C. O ' Brien Elizabeth Lynch Rosalie Martin Margaret Murphy Gertrude Murphy Beatrice McManus Anita Bakewell Pauline Reynolds Florence McGovern Hazel Roth F. P. Quinn Katharine Mitchell Gretchen Kane E. J. Rock A. X. Huber J. A. Fosselman J. J. McSwiggin E. F. Lieb George Murray Bess Whittaker Anna Doffing J. E. Friezinger A. Wienricht Marc Mullany Evelyn Montgomery Eugene Murray Joe Mullarky John McLaughlin Grace Meloy Mae McSwiggin Marie Millet George Killinger L. D. Killinger S. Kuhr Mark Healey George Hummer Ora Houser R. B. Hess R. Fenton M. Hamilton F. Foley L. M. Fitzgerald F. Egan Frances Cronin Magdalene Coonan J. J. Canella John Collins D. Conwelly J. Brady Irene Barrett Isabella Blodgett Loretto Bryan Mabel Brogla Marguerite Rohret Lucille Becker Floyd Walsh Catherine Mullin Mary Duma V. L. Nockels Julia Wade F. Thornton Ellen O ' Brien Mary Hasley Florence Freeman F. Flaherty Doris M. Davitt Evelyn Bowen Sadie Wfutney Harry Malloy B. G. Riley U. Beecher McCarthy, Swift Foley. Thornton, Rohret, Martin, Becker, Coonan, Sook. Reynolds, Lee, Murphy, Madden, Thornton, Cahill Wade, Cronin, Hummer, Bakewell, Blodgett, Strub, Murphy, Thornton, Kinnavey, Fleming, Leininger Murray, Beecher, Wright, O ' Connor, Rev. W. P. Shannahan, Brady, Dunne, Collins, Scanlon Page 370 CZufcs IVY LANE OFFICERS CHARLES BENIGN . ELIZABETH MALLORY HELEN LOUISE Moss HOWARD M. DANCER President " Francis Barbara " Secretary Treasurer Phoebe Baxter Beatrice Blackmar Charles Benton William Byington Anne Cochran Harriet T. Cotton Kathryn Dayton Howard M. Dancer Newman Dorr Morgan Foster MEMBERS William Griffith William R. Johnson Edward A. Kopp Carl Kuehnle, Jr. Christabel Loos Edith McGrew Elizabeth Mallory Marian Metcalf Dorothy A. Monk Lucile Metcalf Helen Moss Tedford W. Miles Joe Mullarky Adelaide Nash Horace Ouren Florence Quarton Elizabeth J. Scarff Thomas P. Treynor Jack V. Treynor E. Loyal Voss Dorothy Monk Kopp, Dorr, Byington, Griffith, Kuehnle Scarff, Metcalf, Dayton, Dancer, Mallory, Nash, Quarton Loos, McGrew, L. Metcalf, Cochran, Moss, Cotton, Monk o i e Page 380 SPHINX CLUB Clubs OFFICERS H. F. THCENEN President JAMES ADDISON Vice-President LEBOY A. RADER Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS William O. Coast Dr. D. H. Osborn Dr. Frank L. Love William W. Felkner Dr. C. S. Grant Dr. H. Morrow- Harold Thuenen Donald G. Hunter Arthur J. Feeney Wayne Foster Robert Crawford Jo e Kerwick Le Roy A. Rader James Addison Dan Bailey Charles C. Benton Edward O ' Conner Herbert J. Hoffman Andrew C. Feddersen Lawrence Dutton Thomas Mather Donald Grimm Charles R. Wilson C. R. West Mather, Grimm, Wilson, Addison, Hunter, Foster, Hoffman Feddersen, O ' Conner, Dutton, Thuenen, Rader. Feeney, Bailey Page 381 1((DL Clubs ATHELNEY OFFICERS DOROTHY DONDORE President WAYNE MACMILLAN Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Prof. C. F. Ansley Dorothy Dondore Alice Hatcher H. Weare Holbrook W. H. McFarland Wayne Macmillan Dorothy Paulus Roger Sergei Florence Teager J. Horace Van Nice McFarland, VanNice, Holbrook, Sergei Paulus, Ansley, Dondore, Hatcher, Macmillan, Teager Page 382 LATIN CLUB Clubs OFFICERS AGNES REINEMUND President MARGUERITE GRADY Vice-President NELL WILLS Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Prof. F. C. Eastman Prof. F. H. Potter Prof. F. M. Foster B. M. Woolsey Agnes Reinemund Nelle Wills Marguerite Grady Elsie Sisson Pauline Bassarear Maude Brownell Rosetta Byers Bernice Cole Margie Pinkham Rose Edie Helen Huckins Anne Bodensieck Mr. Kennon Conrad Staehling Bassarear, Byers, Sisson, Edie, Huckins Grady, Reinemund, Pinkham, Brownell, Cole, Wills Foster, Woolsey, Eastman, Potter 1 O 1 8 Page 383 Clubs MARSHALL LAW OFFICERS FRANK WALKUP President A. L. YOUNG V ice-President R. W. ZASTROW Secretary HARRY WESTPHAL . . Treasurer MEMBERS Wilbur Altfillisch C. W. Barlow C. F. Besore R. R. Cerney Ray Clearman J. B. Cross Clyde Doolittle U. F. Dubbert L. W. Frost George Gill H. G. Guernsey Orville Harris Will Hayek F. F. Hoffman O. J. Kirketeg W. W. Jewell O. R. Larson Norman Landers Leland Mendenhall J. W. Morrasy H. H. Hosier W. M. Murphy Arthur Nelson F. O. Parrish Leonard Racker Norwin E. Smith William Sheridan Harry Westphal Frank Walkup A. L. Young R. W Zastrow 1 V r? I i 1 1 J 1 1 I ' M Westphal, Parrish, Walkup, Nelson, Clearman, Gill, Hayek Mendenhall, Zastrow, Harris, Sheridan, Landers, Kirketeg, Jewell, Barlow, Guernsey Dubbert, Doolittle, Murphy, Hoffman, Morrasy, Young, Altfillisch, Smith, Gross O 1 8 Page 384 COSMOPOLITAN CLUB OFFICERS G. J. FERRIERA President FLORENCE PETERMAN V ice-President RAYMOND MISBACH Treasurer W. E. JOHNS Secretary MEMBERS Leonora Arent Alexander Bastron J. Bergman Eugene Berry Arthur Brown Y. Chikaraishi Nora Clay Lucile Culver Lamberto Daing V. DSamonon Vivian Draper Pres. W. A. Jessup Guy V. Aldrich Mary Anderson G. G. Benjamin David H. Boot Sudhindra Bose Norris A. Brisco Anna Doffing G. J. Ferreira Benjamin Frank P. A. Harris B. S. Jain W. E. Johns M. Kubo T. L. Li Evaitine Lust Melville Miller Raymond Misbach J. H. Miyasaki Jose Negron Ruth Nissen Mabel A. Paull Florence Peterman Henrietta Rate Paul Rockwood Simon Samonte E. S. Soriben Mildred Taylor W. Vandersteeg Hazel Walker K G. Khorozian Jose Zadrazil J. J. Valdez Milner Murphy T. Matsushima G. S. Margosian C. Kongshoj Kiichi Koda M. G. Knodle Ada M. Rink Blanche Pierce Clarence R. Hanson HONORARY Prof. E. D. Starbuck Prof. P. S. Pierce ASSOCIATE Mary G. Chawner Clara M. Daley J. I. Cheskis E. A. Faris Sara Hart Dr. Mary K. Heard F. W. Kracher Bessie A. McClenehan Helen Katz Nina Shaffer Mrs. Helen Whittaker B. F. Shambaugh B. Shimek May Shuck Mrs. E. D. Starbuck Charles B. Wilson Draper, C. Kongshoj, Culver, Pierce, Knodle Nissen, Negron, Vandersteeg, Frank, Jain, Barry Rink, Mrs. Whittaker, Doffing, Lee, Rate, Clay Kubo, Lust, Johns, Ferriera, Taylor, Misbach, Peterman. Bergman O 1 Clubs Page S85 ITOI Clubs MENORAH SOCIETY Constituent Society of the Intercollegiate Menorah Association OFFICERS CLARA GOLDBERG President BARNETT WALLMAN Vice-President MICHAEL S. PRECKER Secretary-Treasurer BENJ. S. SHARP Journal Editor DR. BENJ. KRAMER Member of Council HELEN KATZ Members of Council HONORARY MEMBERS MARY ANTIN Scarsdale, New York JUDGE PHILIP J. BREGSTONE Chicago, Illinois DR. ABRAHAM HOLTZBERG Davenport, Iowa DR. EUGENE MANNHEIMER Des Moines, Iowa UNIVERSITY MEMBERS Grace Altschuler Maurice Bernstein Mary G. Chawner Clara Goldberg Minnie Goldberg Benjamin Goldman Esther G. Henkin Dr. Frieda Hirschberg Helen Katz Dr. Benjamin Kramer Mrs. Benjamin Kramer M. Irving Lutz Michael S. Precker Benjamin S. Sharp Barnett A. Wallman Page 386 FEAIl RE ECTION FEATURING THE EXPLOJTS-Or-THE - FAMOUS TRAVELER Humor iUiiiiimiiimiMiiimiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiJiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHtiimiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiH FOREWORD CLASS of 1916, Faculty, Students and Otherwise of Iowa, we are about to show you the Other Side of Col- lege Life. It would be Folly to expect Applause. Fool- ish to Court Tolerance; the best we can hope for is Forbear- ance. Remember the Words of the Prophet, " Thou shalt not kill. " It is only behind the power of this Commandment that we would dare present what is to come, for strange as it may seem, life is just as dear to us as it is to the mentally balanced. The foregoing pages have presented the Sigma Chis in their drinking clothes and the Tri Belts in their post mer- idian makeup. In our section we wish to give the morning After Effect. The Sigma Chis have lapsed into a temporary coma-like sobriety; the Tri Belts have washed their com- plexion from their faces and once again College Life takes on a dark brown or drab aspect and all unite in singing " This Life Ain ' t What It Seems. " Ours is a quiet humor far removed from the slap-stick variety enjoyed by the Neophytes of Greek Society; a humor of the gentler sort such as was indulged in by the later Caesars at the expense of the early Christians. The Photos which you have submitted perhaps with fond ideas of how you would look in Print have been fitted at times into life itself rather than Utopia, and your light, like that of the Christians of old, has been allowed to shine out to illume the dark corners of College Life. iiiilililllllllililllillllliiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiuiiniiiiiiiiiilililililiiiiililililiiiliiii iimuminnni mimiiiiiiimiHHiMmiHiiliiimimimiHiKiimiT 9 1 8 Page 338 HOW Humor STEP UP friends. See the M. T. Kaig travelogue get the seats while the get- ting is good. (Don ' t block the aisle, Mr. Gallagher.) This show is recommended by all of the faculty members. See the latest photographs of all of the leading fraternities and sororities. Obtain all the latest slander. (Thanks, Mr. Dancer.) Only ten minutes now until the big show commences. M. T. Kaig pictures with all of their wonders. Behold the latest curiosity of the world the Phi Psi unpaid-for castle on the Rhine. Music furnished with the entire show. Back seats for fussers only. No chorus girls ' specialty, as the Achoth girls refused to appear this evening. " How many did you say, Mr. Stokes? " " Yes, Mr. Cannon, there are plenty of back seats left. " Your last chance; the door closes in two minutes. " No, Mr. Brisco, the tickets are not six for a quarter. " The door slams and we are now settling back in our seats with a sigh of relief and enjoy- ment. If the girl next to Mr. Cannon will stop her blushing and giggling, we will proceed with the show. 1 O 1 8 Page 389 Humor The Camera Man Begins His Trip up Dubuque Street The camera man begins his trip up Dubuque street. This spacious lobby with the padded arm chairs is Racine ' s Cigar Store. Those four fellows in the corner of the room are Sigma Nus, debating whether to make Racine ' s or Kirk ' s their chapter home. The man fishing in his pocket for " E Pluribus Unum " is Albert Diddy drinking to the health of his Sig Alph brothers. Yes, those are all Sig Alphs helping him. Now the scene shifts to the corner of Close Hall showing the monthly meeting of the Cosmo- politan Club. The question before the assembly seems to be: " A. T. O. organized and got a house, so why not we? " AT THE. DELIA ETA FORMAL Now we see the Music Hall where the Delta Zetas are giving their formal. Yes, party dresses are required but one doesn ' t have to send flowers. And now for the film of North Clinton street, which will show some of the oldest and best known sleeping quarters in the city. The first scene is the ruins of the Phi Delta Chi house. Their fire last winter is considered the greatest success of the year both financially and socially. Practically every sorority girl in town was present and two of the men are even reported as stepping out in evening attire, although it was entirely an afternoon affair. This frame building of ancient lineage is the Gamma Phi Beta sorority, founded by Sis Petty during her spare time in the summer months. The couple going up the steps, ]C1 9 1 8 Page 390 arm in arm are Don Macrae and Joyce Parker. (Will the orchestra please strike up " Here comes the Bride, " or " Nobody Knows What A Fool I Am. " Joyce thinks that it is horrid of Bob Lindsey to keep the swing so long, and Don is beginning to get peeved himself. But we leave them to their domestic troubles and proceed. P. A. D. This new building to the right is the P. A. D. house, the home of the " Iowa Law and Order League. " Notice the three fellows plugging their ears. Clyde Doolittle must be singing. That animal chained to the porch is Sayers, otherwise known as the " Bull Pup. " The fellow with the huge entry book is Bill Wehrli figuring out how much he lost on the attempted Boysen election. Yes, little girl, Bill would have been a nice ornament to the Prom committee, but the fickle goddess ditched him just as he had his lips pursed. Hall seems to be interested in the Pi Phi annex as he is gazing through the window singing " Pray For the Light to Go Out. " Here, little boy, you run down and tell the orchestra to stop playing, " Beautiful Eggs. " It is not appro- priate. Cl 9 1 8 Page 391 Beta and Xi Psi Phi Humor This corner greatly simplified the expense of this tremendous movie production as a panoramic view took in four great places of note. You see the Beta House; a call for Johnny Snyder brought a voice from the deep saying that he was out rushing a Tri Belt freshman. Ladies and gentlemen, to such an intelligent audience this picture needs little explanation. This ancient of ancients, this antique of antiques, was estab- lished by Noah as an Annex to the Ark. Noah built it on a bluff. And so it has stood, an example to its members. Nationally, its aim is to outnumber the Masons, but locally its keynote, like that of the Triangle Club, is exclusiveness. Freshmen often stop here several days to get their bearings before pledging some other fraternity. " Bubbles " Mac Vicar and Francis Bewsher are planning some vaudeville stunts for the edification of the freshmen girls. All the upper classmen in the audience have no doubt seen them in their day. We regret that we can go no further, but what a national inspector cannot find we despair of unclosing. The Beta family skeleton is kept in darkness and it is reported that the initiated linger and lurk in the subterranean depths while the freshmen mow the front lawn. Each year the chapter holds a formal dinner dance where Joe Mullarky ' s good looks are the talk of the evening. If we had some of their punch here we could tell why Theodore Roosevelt, a prominent Beta alumnus, was called " The Big Stick. " Page 392 1CP1 SECRETS The large brick mansion across the street is a very good view of the X. Y. Z. hotel. The membership of this organization is absolutely limited to one hundred and fifty- nine active men. Baseball material is especially sought and the ex-baseball captains could fill that side porch for a group picture. But Nuf Sed. ' ' ' L ' ' ; ,.t i " Cl: 9 S. A. E. and Currier Hall Humor For your next attention we have the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity. Films of this or- ganization are rather hard to secure because of the danger involved to the apparatus. (Par- don the old excuse.) The Sig Alphs gave a masquerade party in the recent past and some of the girls attending declared rude things that the heavy masquerades were becoming to the boys. It is reported that a Delta Gamma made this remark, but we all know that the Sig Alph happy home is the Pi Phi House. Clair Hamilton is doing his best, however, to find new quarters for the freshmen, and already has a well-worn path to the Tri Belt House. That heavy chain and ball affair worn by the freshmen is a safety clasp on their pledge pins to prevent further invasion by General Sigma Chi and his band of outlaws. The whole chapter, you see, is sitting on the front porch watching the sun set. The film flickers, the shades are pulled down, and we pass up Currier Hall with many a sigh. All of our pictures of this building were censored because the operator wore too short sleeves at a recent formal party. H LU O 1 8 Page 394 Reel-Two at A. T. O. Behold, gentle onlookers, the most gentlemen-like fraternity on the campus, the Karnak Club, lately dubbed Alpha Tau Omega. The rise of this organization has been phenomenal, and time spent here in reviewing their record is well spent. This year they added another freshman class presidency to their shield and the scholastic record of the fraternity did not suffer by such a strenuous political campaign. One of the innovations of this fraternity is a house mother. In spite of this, authors, flinch, checkers, and chess may be played if the participants obey ten o ' clock rules. Mr. Russel Lemley, the idol of the Kappa Freshmen for his Chaplin-like dancing, is one of the products of this type of training. No, madame, that funny little thing THE A.t.O. (, V sticking out of the window is not a bullet. That belongs to Homer Roland. It ' s his head. Homer is a molder of public opinion here at the University. He writes editorials for The Daily lowan when they can ' t get other advertisers to fill the space. Davidson, also, used to be on the lowan Mismanagement. At that time, to insure the appearance of his article within reasonable time, a writer had to give the grip to the printer ' s devil. But times have changed since Pi Omicron and P. A. D. wormed in. " We have one athlete in our midst " is one of the rushing arguments formed round the person of Olson. " We are also in Pan-Hel, " " Speak to Clearman, the president of the Y. M. C. A., he ' ll answer you. " The big question before the fraternity this year is the advisability of a formal party. You see those men coming up the streets from all directions are bill collectors trying to fix up the debts for last year ' s initiation party and installation advertising. Page 395 Kappa Sigma What ' s that, sir? Mr. Degnan was whispering to the lady across the aisle and your voice was drowned out. Oh, yes, this is the Kappa Sigma house. I nearly missed it. We don ' t know much about the place so will quote from a Pi Phi ' s diary: " Kappa Sigma, known locally for the size of their house and the size of their meat bill which they contracted two years ago. Between Button and Becker they think themselves to be primarily the athletic fraternity of the school. " Probably a few of you know Caswell although he isn ' t so well known at Iowa as he was as the valedictorian of his class at Denison. He stepped into the place left vacant by Tom Shea. See the man coming down the street. Goodness! but doesn ' t he look like Louis the XIV. about to enter the Tuilleries. It isn ' t though, for Louis is dead. It ' s only Bobbie Aurner going out after the washing. 8 Page 396 1U7JL Sigma Chi Ladies and gentlemen, our scene now changes from the modern dwelling of the Kappa Sigs to the ultra-modern stone huts of our cliff-dwelling aristocracy. Following the proverbial instructions these people founded their house upon a rock and it has taken many rocks to keep them there. The Sigma Chi house is the large concrete structure. This chapter is still mourning the loss of Ned Lutz, his flannel shirt and mustache. The dignified gentleman with the turkey-like strut is Murphy, Sigma Delta Chi and associate editor of The Daily lowan. Livingston and his parted haircut set off the chapter to the tune of thirty-five cents every two weeks. Another instance of the high cost of Livingston. Next to the attraction of their house location, the record of Jenkins is the redeeming qualification of this organization. You know he is junior president, quarterback, forward on the basketball quintet, and dashman on the track squad. Some qualifications one must admit. Other great men of this bunch are Mather, often called the Sigma Chi fussing ideal; and Marcus Lindsay who is uphold- ing the prestige of his brothers by stepping out and becoming yell master the first year. Small town boys are often pledged to this organization take a look at Treynor. As a member of the instructional staff his duties call for that attempted intelligent look. However, Nature refuses to hide her handiwork, even behind a Chaplin mustache. Hear the strains from the piano? Bryan, the pledge from Chicago is demonstrating his musical ability. Around him are grouped the committee of pledges whose duties require them to ascend to the roof garden and lift the canopy of high heaven with festive song. Page 397 Phi Kappa Psi and Sigma Phi Epsilon You ask what this large unpaid-for brick structure is? Why that is the home of the organization recently made extinct by the passage of the Webb-Kenyon law. The boys sure went and done it when they put up that castle didn ' t they? But then, why shouldn ' t they? Just look at Garfield. He should have a house by himself or at least a room in the detention ward. That modest breast plate that Boysen is hiding behind is the Phi Psi " bawdge. " Other prominent Phi Psis are Ronald Reed, who won his " I " this year and Casey McKee who won his " I " with an 0. U. attachment. Casey now seeks greener pastures. We must not forget to mention Woodrow Wilson, a more or less prominent alumnus who believes in the abolition of fraternities. Their formal this year was the event of the time. If you don ' t believe it ask the seventeen Delta Gammas that were there. (The rest of the chapter was out of town that night.) What ' s that, Jack? Two Kappas and an Alpha Xi? Well, maybe you did but that ' s no excuse for casting a shadow on this picture. We ' ll talk that over after the show. But now let ' s look at the Sigma Phi Epsilon family skeleton. The operator doesn ' t know how far this film will go as Marasco and Hinkley are members of this organization as well as of the National Board of Censorship. The boys playing horse shoes in the side yard are some of the most noted men in school affairs. They consider this game regular " frat " stuff. But what are their indoor sports? Well, Bobby Burns is one of them. Wolford was heard to remark that if Bobby ' s opinion of himself had been put in an elephant that elephant would have been unbearable. The styles in Iowa City can ' t hit the pace with Larchwood fashions and Burns even gets style plates from the best underwear establishments in the United States. Of course it may be the ladies ' pic- tures he wants in the latter case. Page 398 1(171 But what in the world is Benjamin Mather doing? Boys, he ' s smoking a Camel. Oh! That ' s all right, he ' s asleep and doesn ' t know anything about it. Let ' s hope that he doesn ' t wake up with the habit. Dutch Meinzer eats here, it is said, whenever the Kappas fail to give him a handout. At the time this picture was taken you can see that he was still wearing his newly acquired pin, but wherever it is now we know it could cover no truer heart than hisn. Scotty? Yes, here ' s your man now bless his heart he ' s looking over last year ' s Hawkeye hunting for a picture of a good-looking nurse. While there ' s life there ' s hope with Rothmer. After three years at Iowa he still pursues his quest. Did you know that this bunch entertained Francis Nielsen at a recent dinner? Some gang- eh, Archibald? But why waste film on this aggrega- tion. PiPhi A feeling of awe prompts us to pass by this next place of worship but the pictures are taken and our duty is clear. The Pi Phis are the most aloof sorority on the campus. Why? Why because. Only Betas, Sig Alphs, Kappa Sigs, and like intellectual com- panions may apply unless Kid Beemer gets on a democratic streak and dates with some Delta Chi. In spite of the fact that the Pi Phis have two good girls, freshmen have been known to choose Johnson street rather than North Dubuque as hibernating quar- ters for the winter. Delta Sigs Across the street we have the Delta Sigs who stepped into the limelight this year by putting on a formal. Fourteen Alpha Delta Pis were present and later gave Art Page 399 Humor TOM Sterling and Stanley Ewen a vote of thanks for their lovely time. Nice " Work of Art " wasn ' t it? Frequently the Delta Sigs give barn dances in their house which is admir- ably fitted for the purpose. Usher, will you give that little girl some candy. There, there, my child, what Oh yes, I see. That ' s only a picture, it can ' t hurt you. Beside, McCullough is a harmless sort of a fellow. He shouldn ' t affect you that way. We have an extra section of film showing the Phi Delta Thetas striving to pay up the debts of past years. Unless the audience indicates by their applause that they would like to see it we will pass on. I ' m sorry, Mr. Higbee, but you were the only one that clapped. Before we go any further with the show I would like to request the gentleman who is sitting in the front row of the gallery to stop dropping those peanut shells over the railing. What! he refuses. Little boy, will you run out and tell the manager to give Mr. MacMillen back his dime. Between the peanuts and the hosiery he is displaying over the railing his presence is quite disturbing to the ladies below. Thank you, little boy. Sigma Nus Oh, Mr. Operator . . . can ' t you do something to wake up the audience. There that ' s better. Now, good people, if you will kindly give us your attention for a few more minutes we will show you the home of the Sigma Nus and then you will be glad to leave. What! is there nobody home at this place? Yes, here comes our old friend Newcomb with his pad and pencil. You know, since Scoop Fairall gave up the man- agement of the Daily lowan the duty of mixing up the head lines has fallen to this worthy successor. In this new capacity Harold J. has been given the exclusive priv- ilege of electioneering at the Junior election poles. Now ain ' t that nice for Harold? Fosdick put another prop under the waning prestige of this group in his football work last fall. However, all of the best men have outgrown this parental home and have been admitted to membership in the Nu Sigma Nu house on Dubuque street. Pi Omicron We pass on to the Pi Omicron house, founded by the Ackerly brothers and Harold Place. " Oh, where are our other members? " seems to be the general cry. As Mr. Hunt of the English department would say: " They have went home " for an extended vaca- tion. It was given out by the publicity committee of this fraternity that they were considering Delta Upsilon, but the trouble was that D. U. wasn ' t considering them. 1 9 1 8 Page 400 Nu Sigma Nu This white house of wide dimensions, sheltered from the wicked wings from the north end by the staunch Lutheran church, is the Nu Sigma Nu house. This structure marks the resting place of the great has-beens of University circles. Much as the old soldiers ' home now cares for the veterans of the Civil War, there are many of the old gridiron heroes and basketball stars who have found a final resting place behind those innocent looking glass doors. It is here that we may find the famous Von Lackum family, big chiefs in athletics and owners of many cars. Here Joe Kerwick has excluded himself from the world of sport and can cultivate his hair lip unmolested. Here also Peterson has forsaken the rush and anxiety of Acacia life to seek an ulti- mate M. D. far from the chatter of Achoths. Dixon, a former assistant to Professor Reinow, also gave up a good job to install himself in this bunch, so why say more. Since there are no more worlds for them to conquer on the athletic fields, their present aim is to make their number of " A ' s " equal the bunch of " I ' s " gathered at idle moments during their prep days. Phi Zeta Epsilon Now we see a reproduction of the famous Phi Zeta Epsilon club. Were this not a movie, we would doubtless have heard Snyder ' s Little German Band entertaining the imprisoned nurses in the isolation hospital across the way. Ladies and gentlemen, it is customary in showing a picture such as this to display a group of the inmates on the porch. Heaven forbid that we get all this bunch together at one time so we will bring them forth singly. First this stocky-pigeon-toed youngster with the broad grin and green shiit is the mighty Davy of football fame. If a picture could talk, Davy would make his customary mass meeting address, " I ain ' t got nothing to say except that we ' re going to beat them farmers tomorrow etc., etc. " and would retire still grinning. It is hinted by some one that this place was founded to give Mucker Wills and Si Lloyd a loafing place. Gee! we nearly forgot to mention Shocky Ross and his new Hupmobile. Shocky is the boy who used to amuse the mass meeting crowds last fall with his funny faces. Too bad for Shocky that they forgot to cheer. Next and last we are now looking upon the rosy countenance of Wilson, who will some day reform the politics of this wicked world. He feels t he responsibility now. But why keep this bunch from their music lessons? Page 401 Humor Delta Delta Delta We must introduce this bunch that way, as they get peeved at Tri-Delt you know it is so handy to mix their letters with those of the Triangle Club. We must admit that this chapter has some far-sighted leaders look at the 9,765 continued in our next pledges. The head liners on this role of honor are the names of Irene Stapleton, Mazie Morgan, Mabel Eichorn, " Bud " Dempsey, and Helen Rock. The Acacias and Phi Zeta Epsilons are making strenuous efforts to rush this house this year. We must hand it to them for the way in which they out-Kappaed the Kappas in their formal. They will be able to use that as a strong rushing argument next year. It is rumored that the qualifications demanded of all freshmen are that they be abl to dance, play the ukelele, and never date a man unless he wears a frat pin. In a pinch a Pi Omicron or Commerce Club pin will let a man by. Every girl must attempt to pass her work some of the time and aspire into the high realm of D ' s and C ' s. The chapter prides itself on the matrimonial successes. Last year they had the prettiest weddings but let them tell about it as they did in their " Delta Delta Delta Trident: ' ' " Already Cupid has found his way into our house and has pierced the hearts of many of our girls with his deadly arrows. Notice the imposing list of seven Phis under Engagements. After all this, do you wonder that people greet us with, ' Where did you get that smile? ' However, we feel more than repaid, for the old ' Delta Pep ' won for us eighteen fine girls. And ten of them are blondes ; an unusual thing in our chapter. " We hate to leave, but we must be on our way. The shades of night were falling when the camera man was here and we warned him that this film had the National Board of Censorship to get by, so he had to tear himself away from this expansive porch. 01 PROMINA! KAPP V? THE Kappa Kappa Gamma Here we are at the Kappa House, the oldest sorority on the campus. All the best girls in the school are reported to be considered by the Kappas, even if the " Blank Twins " do belong here. Katherine Mitchell and Mollie Cruikshank contribute the brains to this organization. Anna the cook and Josephine Searff give forth the good looks. " A formal every year in four " is the motto of this chapter. One was held this year. Possibly you might have heard of it. Queer coincidence, is it not. that these formals always come on leap year? Witness the following from the " Kappa Key: " " As for engagements and matrimony here, too, we really do shine! For marriage has removed from our midst Cornelia Prentiss, who has become the wife of Harold Shrauger, Sigma Nu. And not more than two weeks ago Norma Owen was married to Jesse Howell, Beta Theta Pi. The list of girls who were added to the ' engaged ' class last year is really too long to print. " Delta Gamma Now, ladies and gentlemen, conies the next fifty feet of film devoted to the Delta Gamma house. The family entrance to this institution will be found in the small cottage to the rear on Johnson street. That style-show model answering the telephone Page 402 in a feministic voice is Rader. Jean Richards must be a little late this evening. Those gentlemen draping the porch swing are Phi Psis. As you know, they date only with Delta Gammas. Did we hear some one ask if Edna Magnilson is engaged? We don ' t know. Ask her. We could give a whole reel to this sorority, but want to keep on good terms with the Kappas. So, " Onward, Mr. Operator! " As the camera man was passing the Psi Omega house, the boys on the porch were smoking Home Runs, and the Dents ' fog is responsible for the small section of clouded film. JfUOPPACH Delta Tau Delta This large tenement house with the flag upon it is the abode of the Delta Tau Deltas built for twelve men but accommodating forty Tau Delts. Looking beyond the congestion of Fords in the foreground we see Voss, the demon dancer of the Fresh- man class. Dancing stands for a great deal in this chapter. We quote from the " Delta Tau Delta Rainbow: " " This year the averages of the fraternities will be published for the first time, and we hope to show those interested that we also have industry and brains along with our other good qualities. ' ' The most prominent event along social lines was the big Pan-Hellenic ball, in which we were well represented. Of course, with these warm spring days upon us, we can not help keeping up the social end of things with a dance at the chapter house now and then. " TO 1 8 Page 403 Humor However, this was written before Ellswoith, the Apollo pledge, forsook the Nurses ' home dances. Pilcher is inquiring for his rouge. He must have a date to-night. The two tall gentlemen are the Dancer brothers, one of whom is now occupying the back seat in the show with Miss Neasham. The Pi Phis recently voted him the best-looking man in school. A good-looking car does add lots to a man ' s appearance. In Max Mayer ' s fire, four dress suits were burned, so the Tau Delts are postponing their formal till the insurance man comes around. -CLVB Apollo Club We ascend the hill and take cognizance of the Apollo Club, gym rats and peti- tioners for T. K. E. Giubb, Triplett, Jacobson, and Hammond yes, even the Bender boys are members of this eating club. They rival the Tau Dejts in the fussing line and the number of Fords they keep in front of the garage. Perhaps a dance will be given by this fraternity, but we think not. Stringed instruments and athletic talk furnish most of the amusement of this group since Colvin departed and cut short the personally conducted tours to the Alpha Delta Pi house. That serious looking young gentleman on the porch is " Goat " Leonard, whom Professor Brisco has recently urged to give up the study of psychology and join him in his search for the impudent young man who talked back to him in the Liberal Arts building. Page 404 Delta Chi We will now have a slight change of scenery. We will take you out amidst the silvan glens and the rolling pastures of the Delta Chi farm. After penetrating the forest in the foreground we will show you a close-up of the chapter house, that ancient brick structure from which you see the smoke rising in the distance. This vicious looking purp at the gate is Trouble, the pride of the Belt lodge. Those eleven men over in the sheep pasture are freshmen aspiring to make records like their frat broth- ers, Bannick, Laun, and Barron. " Joe Turner " is making a nomination speech, pro- claiming that " Old Taylor is the most ideal candidate for County Tuner. " Turner has friends in Rock Island, but not in Iowa City. The R. F. D. wagon stopping at the mail box is hauling away a bunch of invitations for the Formal party that will be held in Cedar Rapids during the week of the stock show. Every year this crowd goes to town and has a regular time. The pensive youth picking daisies is Farnham. He and Dr. Wassam have signed up with Mr. " Jones ' Chautauqua for the coming summer. You wouldn ' t think to see his angelic face and form like Adonis that he has a bitter past. Sad but true, traditions have it that in the good old days when all of the Hawk- eye men came from Sanborn, Iowa, when the editor ' s troubles were few and his remuneration great, this poetic youth successfully learned to manipulate the machine and reaped a harvest of golden shekels. We would like to give this plot of green more space in our picture, but as they would not invite the photographer in to lunch, he was forced to journey back to town for his mid-day meal. Page 4C5 3KDI Humor Alpha Chi The next place of note is the Alpha Chi Omega sorority. Alma Forbes, who belongs here, was chosen as one of the Iowa girls. The Alpha Chis certainly have come up in standing in the last two years. Think of it, one of the girls is engaged to a Tau Delt with a Cadillac Eight. No wonder they all take rides now and then. Young Bobby Aurner seems to like to come to this place perhaps " She is the reason. " Alpha Delta Pi Let ' s to the abode of Unda Hamren, the queen of our movies, under whose watch- ful eye the group known as Alpha Delta Pi has grown and prospei ' ed. Last year these girls became weary of looking into the back door of Currier Hall and when they re- turned this fall they sent their trunks up to this near colonial mansion at the end of Iowa avenue. Just a moment, please. Pardon this blurred image. Marietta ' s walk was too much for our anistigmat lens, to say nothing of the operator. All right, she ' s gone down to work now andjse can proceed. Yes, she has a fine position. Verna II but, friends, the clocks are striking ten and Currier Hall is a long way from here. We have yards more of this stuff, but it ' s only of the Acacias, the Phi Kappas, the Alpha Thetas, the Kapp Alpha Nus, and the like. You can see them in any good fossil museum in the country and I can tell from the girl sleeping on Mr. Hollings- worth ' s shoulder that you want the rest at home. Page 400 1 CD;1 Dedicated to Jimmy Barry, the Ancient Keeper of the Potato Field Hu Do you recognize the Irish lad clutching his " Jimmy " pipe and standing at atten- tion with his trusty lawn mower? This rare print of Jimmy Barry was made just after he came over from the " Quid Sod " seeking new fields to cut. Here you see Jimmy in his working blouse and rolled cuff trousers. The pipe which he clutches so firmly in his orifice is still in his possession, and he swears that his attachment to it is becoming stronger as the years roll by. Jimmy used the above picture as the means of securing the position as expert lawn mower. This system of submitting retouched likenesses is still in vogue among university graduates and near graduates who are tired of life and want to secure positions as teachers in country schools. It was through this picture that Jimmy secured the office of " Keeper of the Iowa Pasture, ' 1 a position which he still holds. When Jimmy heard that they were wearing grass dresses in Hawaii, it was with great difficulty that he and his lawn mower were kept at Iowa. Page 407 Humor Here is our Anna as she was and as she is. One lamp at the Mid-Victorian pro- duction shows beyond a doubt that hers was a life destined for great things. Get out your own baby picture and read your future. These two had a tight squeeze getting by the censor and as you see have not quite recovered. We had to compromise with the board and entitle the group, " A Married Couple. " FRESHMEN STUFF. Eva Wright, Gamma Phi, is asked by Tau Belt frosh if she knew Jimmy Barry. She responds that she met him at an A. T. O. party. Enterprising Belt freshman thinks he will pull a good one, and asks which one of Old Jimmy ' s legs had rheumatism in it. Much silence. Page 408 JLU7JZ The Old Art (Note: Most any man around Iowa will remember, when reading this, how well he thought he got away with the innocent little freshman co-ed to whom he handed the following line of conversation. And I ' m sure every little co-ed will at once recognize the following monologue of the man.) NO, IT wasn ' t such a bad movie, but I don ' t care much for the shows they give us here. While I was in " Chi ' ' last winter I saw so many really good shows that I guess I was spoiled. " " Yes, Reichs have a real nice place but the service is rotten (thinking of that last twenty cents in his pocket) and anyway the moon is so grand this evening that I ' d much rather take a walk. " Dandy pockets you have in your coat. No chance for your hands to get cold, is there. " You ' ve never been out here before? Most all the lovers hit for the park bridge. Fine place ! " Oh yes, it is a bit dark. (Happy thought.) But your eyes will light up the way. " This sure is a treat for me. You see I ' m not much of a lady fusser. This is the first date I ' ve had for a long time, but it sure won ' t be the last if you ' ll let me come back. " Yes, I like to watch the water too. Oh, come now! I was really afraid you might fall over into the water. " Getting fresh? (Gets poetic?) Oh, far be it from me to do a thing like that. " Thirsty? Well we can go over to t he pavilion and get a drink. (Good-bye twenty cents.) " What? Well I can ' t help it, these paths are so narrow. And anyway, you dont ' care do you? " Oh, don ' t worry. I haven ' t been here all these years for nothing. I never got a girl in late yet. " What did you say your first name was, Thalia? Oh, you Goddess! Would 1 8 Page 409 you mind if I call you " Tha-1-i-a. " (Expressed with much emotion and a longing look at the moon.) All the girls I know have such common names. " Me? Oh, I live at Bingville. You didn ' t? That ' s strange. It ' s really quite a decent place. " Yes, this is a nice school, but I think I ' ll go east next year. No, to Yale or Harvard. I ' m not sure which one, yet. " Guess the Governor ' ll let me take the car along too. No, the roads are so fierce here and it rains so much it wouldn ' t hardly pay for the little time I ' d get to use it. " I suppose you can hardly wait for vacation, at least most freshmen can ' t. You ' re not going home ! Gee, I really hate to go myself then, that is, of course, unless you ' ll write to me. " There ' s always so many dances and parties at home and the girls just insist on my being there. An awful bore! " No, it isn ' t late, but we can start back. I ' d do most any little thing to please you. " You ' ve got to study? You ' re out of luck. I haven ' t opened a book for two weeks. " Sure! My profs think I ' m a ' regular ' student. Manly art of bluffing, you ' ll soon learn it. " Here we are! Back just on time. Didn ' t I tell you I never got a girl in late. But this evening has gone so fast I almost lost track of the time. " I ' ve had a perfectly grand time. It ' s a great treat to get to go wa lking with a girl like you, Thalia. " Why not? Just once please! " I ' ve had such a wonderful time that I ' m coming back real, real soon if you ' ll let me Good night! " 018 Page 410 -THE- Editor ' s Note: We have just received a review of the latest books by Norris A. Brisco placed before the unsuspecting public. Below are given the publisher ' s reviews on the volumes translated from the original Japanese, Bohemian, Esquimeaux and Hunyak. Efficiency as I Practice It This short treatise of some 5,000 pages tells of the author ' s experience in the prac- tical application of the new gospel. It describes in the language peculiar to no other author, the modern lighting systems in his classrooms, the division of the students in his classroom to secure the most efficient work male and female, further subdivided into the white, black, and yellow. He elaborates further upon the subject of fire pre- vention, defining the phenomena fire as a mixture of oxygen and things. Many of his statements are naked truths, containing facts which cannot be dis- puted. " There are two kinds of experiences, " he says, " the necessary and the unnec- essary. " We quote briefly, " Men are coming to realize the importance of the human element in business. The human element is an essential factor. In fact the human element is the most important factor in production. Business men are coming to accept the human element as the greatest element. As the years go by the human element is receiving more attention. " When the typist reached this point the human element became inhuman in its insistence and he refused to go any further. Page 411 Humor Feb. 31, 1916. Right Here in My Room. My Dear Mr. Marasco: I was telling the girls the other night I think your humorous staff this year is perfectly horrid. Why, everyone on it is normal in one or more respects, excepting Charles Smith. Now there ' s a reason for this and I propose to tell you and future editors of the Hawkeye how to get a humorous staff that is screamingly humorous. Heretofore the wrong basis has been used in the selection of this staff. It should be drawn from those persons in the University who are humorous themselves either in their looks or in their actions. But to do this it may be necessary to leave the junior class and even the liberal arts college. I am therefore submitting a list of persons whom I think should be worthy candidates for these humorous positions for reasons which I shall outline: I nominate for the executive board : " Pierp " Rader, freshman law, Delta Tau Delta by initiation and Delta Gamma by constant visitation, for the position of joker-in-chief. Can anyone suggest a huger joke? Charlie Smith, Delta Chi, for the position of assistant joker-in-chief, on account of his admittedly great acquaintance with the inner workings of all the sororities and the humor in the manner which he has gone out after some high-up political offices. (He will be used only in case the chief joke goes stale.) I nominate for the subordinate jobs: " Waddie ' ' Davis, on account of his pidgeon toes. Art Kroppach, Delta Tau Delta, on account of his humorous social propensities. " Swede " Wilson, Sigma Chi, his high batting average with the women. His high game to date has been with the D. G. ' s. Harold Chamberlin, ability to make people think he ' s busy when he ' s loafing. Russell Lemley, ability to combine successfully society and forensics. Walter Bedell, formerly Pi Omricon, alumni advisor on what not to do. Ernest Johnson, S. A. E., just funny. Herb Hoffman, that beau-oo-oo-tiful voice. Atwell Tally, A. T. O., the prominent jaw which would enable him to serve as spokesman for the staff. Roy Burns, Sigma Phi Epsilon, his ability to say nothing in a peculiar manner. Hawkeye Humorous Staff Pick Out Your Friends O 1 Page 4T2 KIDL 9 1 Page 413 Time 8:10 A. M. Place 213 L. A. Dramatis Persons Pro- fessor Patrick and his somnolent Class in His- tory of Philosophy. (The class sleeps. Prof. Patrick takes roll.). Prof. Patrick " I want to read to you a little arti- cle from the Atlantic Monthly. Everybody who is interested in Alcohol should pay particular at- tention. This is an " EYE OPEN- ER. " Whereupon the class woke with a start. After looking around the room vainly, the painful conclu- sion was forced upon them that their ears " had de- ceived them so with a weary anathema upon fig- ures of speech, they sank back into the second lap of their hibernation. Stuckey in Sociology Classes " Mustaches are a sign of criminals; a return to savagery. " The next day he publicly apologized to Pilcher. From a Page in Chuck Laun ' s Diary Sunday Night Took Helen Younkin to Movie. Monday Went to Nurses ' Home. Tuesday Ditto. Wednesday Ditto. Thursday Wrote letter to Mary and talked with " Casey. " Friday Went to Nurses ' Home. Saturday Mabel called up for date, but was busy. Sunday Had a date with Helen again, but wish I could have seen my little nurse. Sharp: " I can ' t fight; I ' m a pacifist. " Page 414 jRra Shoot ' Em, Kid " MR. TURNER PLAYING BALL. Two Schools AMES Iowa State college has recently purchased a young Ayrshire bull from the Ayrshire herd at High- land farm, Bryn Mawr. Pa. IOWA CITY The Fine Arts association of this city announces that some of the best painters of the country will be represented in the exhibition which is to be given here in January. All the pic- tures to be shown are from the collection ex- hibited at the Chicago Art Institute last fall. Church Notes Next Sunday evening there will be given a lecture by Ralph E. Turner, a graduate student in history at the State University. Mr. Turner will deliver his lecture on " Socialism. " This lecture has been delivered before nu- merous audiences and is said to be one of the most scholarly efforts ever put forth in the field of progressive serial organization. Mr. Turner enjoys the reputation of possessing one of those brilliant minds that searches everv- thing and finds everything. As a student of history and literature he is unsurpassed. He is a student of the finer things in life and thinks, speaks and lives with a poetic spirit. No one should miss this opportunity of hearing Mr. Turner. Leslie Farnham. An Impressionistic Impression of Prof. Plum Page 415 Humor KDX 7 ALL XI PSI PHI ' S ATTENTION!! The first Tuesday of every month has been set aside for A CHAPTER REUNION Come and meet the freshmen. Many of them do not know you. Try to call them by their first names. THE CHAPTER HOUSE IS LOCATED ON CLINTON STREET OPPOSITE CURRIER HALL AND THE BETA HOUSE. THE DELTA CHI ' S announce the establishment of their SANITARY DAIRY at their PLACE on Bowery Street. Also a good crop of wild hay from our front lawn for sale. GAMMA PHI BETA (Sorority) We are now prepared to handle family washings. Greatest care exercised in washing the finest and most delicate fabrics. If you leave your frat pin on your shirt, you do so at your own risk. Cl O 1 8 Page 416 AIN ' T IT A GRAND AND GLORIOUS FEELIM? WITH ApoUj ies TO jplNES " REGISTER OCTOBER 17. 1916 i MO NES REGISTER OCTOBER 31816 AFTER AMES HAS BRAS ED ALL FALL ABOUT WHAT SHE IS GOING TO DO TO IOWA AND S VED HER " BEST PLAYERS .JUST TO BEAT X0WA- I . . ,4MS la O4 ; .-. VNB after XOWA ' S qoaiand We ' re goino. to A MES.X.Oct ee Jones andDav s wrrc Kept out of Whif ? Th ro Q yc n s noc 1 (NES " REGISTER NOVEMBER is )9is Otf JM o t n s " Sn n Aa l (ev Of OMm.T , fOAY 04VIM,VV. f. rft l THEN WHEN IOWA JOURNEYS TO AMES WITH LITTLE HOpE AMES FAVORITE IN BIG CLASSIC IOWA SCORES DECISIVE VICTORY OVERAWES THWUJNS onri. BUT " RETURNS HOME r cyaAr, TP low HAS SM Ul CHANCE OF V OOY Y CTORIOUS . ....- . . - ,- OH-H- " AIN ' T IT A GR VND AND GL - " RlOLS FEELJH ? x " J? " j t J3 f " TYA TIPPY- O 1 Page 417 Just Imagine (Please Don ' t) Mrs. Bates Cheering up a freshman. Prof. Pierce With a wig. Dean McGovney Working in a butcher shop. Mr. Patterson Singing in " Carmen. " Dean Seashore Acting as a soda-fountain clerk. Miss Shaffer Smiling at anything but the news that you have a fine. Mr. Benjamin Talking in a whisper in the library (or anywhere else). Prof. Bush Baldheaded. Prof. Hauser Acting as a barber ' s assistant. Dean Klingenhagen Skipping lightly up the hall. Prof. Ansley Serving as yell leader at a football game. Prof. Piper Insulting a lady (at a round-up). Prof. Lewis With mutton-chop whiskers. Prof. Shambaugh Shoveling coal. Prof. Wassam Breezing into a country grocery store to install a line of patent fly catchers (with a majestic manner) . Prof. Sloan Taking Anne Cochran to the senior hop. The Follies of 1916-1917 Boysen-Wehrli-Newcomb election ticket. Ames Victory celebration. Pi Omicron petitions Delta Upsilon. Phi Psi ' s build a new " lodge. " I. W. A. A. holds manless dances in Woman ' s Gym. Kappa Formal. Ditto Tri Delts. A house divided against itself. Alpha Theta founded. Cosmos C lub " accepts " Sigma Phi Epsilon. Annette Anderson going back to the class room after her muff, which she had forgotten, and meeting Mr. Hunt with it, said : " Oh, Mr. Muff, may I have my Hunt? " 01 8 Page 418 iCDI Page 419 Ain ' t Nature Wonderful Humor As one gazes at the above he feels that here is perfect happiness. Notice the look of grinning admiration with which Bobby, or rather Mr. Burns, gazes at the better half of the picture. Some strange quirk of the writer ' s imagination makes him, as he squints at above, think of sparrows. Not that these two people are to be thought of as birds, not Bobby at least, but the inward voice says tweet, tweet, little sparrows, and so sparrows it must be. Onward Christian Soldiers GOING TO LAKE GENEVA LOVE IS A HARD ROAD. Synopsis. Ed Bannick and Irene Stapleton are engaged. Sunday night is a standing date. Act I. Bannick goes to Chicago with basketball team and misses train. Act II. Bannick asks Delta Chi brothers in Chicago for a good excuse. Act III. Irene receives following: " Dear Irene: Missed train; delayed on account of big snow storm. " Ed. Act IV. Ed Bannick is seen wearing his own pin for a week and remarks that a woman never could see a good joke. 9 1 8 Page 420 2 bent brass paper clips half of piece of gum with the paper off three or four green and red strings 1 key three pieces of candy (red) 1 part of lead pencil Sand and clay on the bottom of pocket check book Moving picture coupons (beauty contest) 1 dime 2 pennies bott le of violet ink part of blotter 1 fountain pen. Found in the pocket of Elizabeth Springer, February 20, 1917, by F. Cox, when obtaining a pencil from the above pocket- One day a visitor in the design room of the Graphic and Plastic Arts Department pointed to a sheet of drawings from sea life, and exclaimed, " Oh, what is that? " The instructor, seeing her interest, explained at length about motifs for design. The visitor interrupted. ' Yes, but what is that one with the long, stringy arms? " The instructor again obligingly replied: " That ' s an octopus. " The visitor, with a gleam of appreciative understanding in her eyes, replied quickly: " I thought I recognized him. We had octopus soup at Currier yesterday. " One day Mrs. Caywood thought that her work in design was going badly and she said to Mr. Patterson that she was sure she was going to flunk the course. " Well, " said Mr. Patterson, " just ask your husband if it is considered the polite thing to flunk a faculty man ' s wife. " Page 421 1071 Humor The first day that the Life Class in the Graphic and Plastic Arts met, Mr. Patterson posed the model. He had a hard time getting her head in the desired posi- tion. Finally he said, " Hold your head still and lower your right ear a trifle. " After class, one of the students suggested to him that as the model was a human being, it would be a physical impossibility for her to hold her head still and move her ear around at will, but if she were a cat or mule it would have been different. " Well, " said Mr. Patterson, " she might have done it. She seemed rather mulish. " Contrary Mary Just before the sophomore cotillion some girl called up Glen Miller and said she was Mary Rice, and told him she was very sorry that she couldn ' t go to the cotillion, as she didn ' t have anything to wear. After she hung up, he thought the matter over and then called up Mary Rice. " Say, Mary, " he said, " you better go to the cotillion. Just wear any old thing. " In view of the fact that Mary Rice had a brand new dress for the occasion, wouldn ' t it be interesting to know what she said? Bunny Wassam, calling roll in Textiles, came to Dorothy Kuneman ' s name. After pondering over it for some time and scratching his head in perplexity, he shouted out: " Say, Dorothy, what ' s your last name? " Page 422 Pep or Nine Years at Ames BY GOSH! Editor ' s Note: Have you noticed the care-worn " Oh, what ' s the use " look on the faces of freshman English instructors? Now and then, if one observes closely, he may see a strange, meditative smile steal over their pale faces as they walk along mumbling to themselves in strange, incoherent fashion. Read the following Freshman English theme and the great mystery will be explained : There are several kinds of Pep, all interesting yet different. Now, before we go any further, I suppose it would be proper to give my version of its meaning. PEP IS THE SPIRIT AND LIFE OF ANY BEING OR THING. This may and may not be a correct definition, but it will do. We will all acknowledge, even to the " English Instructors, " that this word is not the prettiest sounding word in our language, but what is beauty of sound when a word such as Pep, meaning so much, yet taking up such a small amount of space. It was my misfortune a few days ago to hear an instructor say, " Of all the words I detest, Pep is the greatest. " Now I am quite sure in saying that this instructor did not mean exactly what he said, as it is a positive fact that, if he was attending a football game, and at a critical moment an Iowa man made a spectacular run for a touchdown, it would be a safe wager that this instructor would be one of the most peppy fans on the bleachers. So, I believe that this man, hating this word as he does, still has a secret admiration of it fully as great as any possible. The different kinds of Pep I have chosen are, The student ' s, The real stu- dent ' s, The girl ' s, The professor ' s, and lastly my Pep for Iowa. THE STUDENT ' S PEP. The student ' s Pep, I believe, should come first because of the relation of Pep to college life. By a student, I mean a fellow who is not a sissy, yet gets his work, and still finds time to enjoy himself. The student ' s Pep may easily be seen at any athletic engagement or after any victory of great importance. The celebration after the Ames game last fall shows the result of this great little word, and its effect on the student. I believe that without exception that there is not an instructor in the University that does not secretly admire the student ' s Pep, and wishes many times they were back where they could do the same thing. THE PEP OF " THE REAL STUDENT. " Although the Pep of the " real student " is decidedly lacking, it should not be over- looked. By a " real student, " I mean a fellow who is a sissy, a bookworm, and one who as yet does not know the ways of the world, let alone those of college life. The so- called Pep of this sort of student is a detriment to the University and I believe a dis- grace to mankind. The way life is now there is no excuse for these fellows, and to use the proper slang expression, the quicker their mother lets them be untied from their apron strings the better off they will be. To have a university there must be Pep, to have Pep there must be athletics, and to have athletics there must be something back of them, and it stands to reason that such fellows as these never backed anything, let alone athletics. So again I will say that these students should be compelled to go where they will not interfere with the people wishing to support a school as it should be supported. THE PEP OF THE GIRLS. Standing by itself and decidedly different from any other is the Pep of the girls. Their Pep is such that it is hard to explain. Men of the past and of the present have solved great problems and have invented great devices, but it is safe to say that no 9 1 8 Page 4i3 ITOl one has ever solved the question of girls ' Pep. We all acknowledge that girls have great Pep, but when it comes to explain it, things are different. Take for instance agirl at a baseball game, she seems very interested and full of Pep, but in a few minutes that idea is gone, as she will remark that she does not like the coach because one of the poor subs is a whole lot better looking than the first baseman. Such is the Pep of the girls, but at that we all admire them for it. THE PROFESSOR ' S PEP. The professor ' s Pep is one of the unsolved mysteries of the age. I have seen some professors set at games, never batting an eye, when everybody else was cheering for victory. It does not seem possible that they could be so dignified, but they are. An instructor is different, he is more human and should not be classed along with the professors. Now I acknowledge that professors do not mean to be so stiff and over- bearing as they really are, but with their title, such a little thing as Pep should never be encountered except with reference to their great work in life. MY PEP FOR IOWA. My Pep for Iowa is different from most students in the school. I suppose you wonder why. WELL, FOR NINE YEARS I LIVED AT AMES. I went to grade school there and then graduated from high school. In my NINE YEARS OF LIFE IN AMES I RECEIVED THE AMES PEP, AND AS ALL AMES PEOPLE ARE, I LEARNED TO HATE IOWA AS ONLY AN AMES MAN CAN. After coming here to school, I tried to get interested in Iowa, but try as I would, it was a complete failure, NINE YEARS OF HATRED WAS TOO MUCH FOR A FEW WEEKS OF PEP. At the football games, I found myself repeatedly hoping for Iowa to lose, and it seemed a great joy when they did. After the Ames-Iowa game last fall, my Pep for Ames began to die, and now, though there is lots of Pep for Ames in my system, Iowa seems better to me every day, and I suppose by the end of the year, my Pep for Ames will be practically gone, and for Iowa what it should be to every Iowa man. But taking all things into consideration, both for and against, CAN YOU BLAME ME? A Medical Clinic in Dream Hospital By a Super-Senior Kink " Wuh-wuh-woooooh, Mr. Brown, will you read your history? " Stude Mr. E. P. Feathers, referred by Dr. Leghorn, Poultryville, Iowa. Entrance complaint Nervousness and large feet. Family History Mother and father living and well. Grandparents all dead of old age. Second cousins all happily married, some afflicted with children. Uncles and aunts well-to-do tut tight. No history of trembles, jujes, ainhum, or Schistosoma japonicum vel cattoi. Social History White male, 30 years of age, baker by trade. Single, no children. Born in Poul- tryville and has always lived there. Travels every morning to the general store and while there moves about enough to keep in the sun in winter and in the shade in sum- mer. Admits alcohol and tobacco when he is lucky enough to beg some. Habits are fairly regular and he does not think he works to excess, (lives on his uncle). Does not care for politics and scorns woman suffrage. Past Medical History Thinks he has had all the diseases of childhood, at least nobody at home has had anything that he hasn ' t. Has not had rheumatic fever, but has had the " rheumatiz " frequently. His friends tell him that he has the hookworm, but it has never caused o i ejr Page 424 iro 3X3LOOL Page 425 him any worry and he does not wish treatment for this. His double chin came on years ago, but has never given him any trouble. Once when he was courting a girl, her father attacked him and spoke sharply to him. At this time his eyes protruded, he felt nervous and shaky and his heart went too fast. Since then, whenever he encoun- ters her old man, the same symptoms return. He becomes, at times when he attempts to work, morose, introspective, and rebellious, when he begins to sweat. At these times, he gets tired, weak, rheumatiz, short-winded, or something that makes him quit. His appetite is good and he always eats all he can hold. He sleeps well and is nor nervous unless someone nags him or offers him a job. At times he has thought he was paralyzed while sitting in the warm sun in springtime, but could always move if it were really necessary. He has had several accidents. Twice his chair has been pulled out from under him while he slept, or perhaps it slipped, and he has missed several meals. The last meal he missed was exactly two months ago today at dinner time. Has had no operations. He does not know whether he has had dengue, beri-beri, psitocosis, sprue, or mountain sickness, but he thinks he may have had them all. He worries somewhat over the way his uncle and aunt run their household, but never tries to correct them. He has been told that his feet are large. Present Illness His present trouble really began with his encounter with the father of the girl he tried to court. He was so wrought up at this time that ever since then when he meets this man the same symptoms of tremor, tachycardia, and bulging of the eyeballs occur. He comes to the hospital for treatment, but not so that he can retaliate. P. X. Physical Examination The patient is a white male of about stated age. He is extremely fat. Head is fat, on percussion is woodeny. There is no sign of hydrocephalus. (Kink interrupts to correct the pronunciation " HydroKEFlus " ) . Jowls and double chins are contin- uous and hang down like an apron, over the sternum. Chest is negative. Heart is rapid in paroxysms. No murmurs. Pulse is rapid. There is not a sign of capillary pulse. Kink ( " Wuh-wuh-you mean caPILL ' ry Pulse? " ) The abdomen is soft and flabby, and proportionately large. On pressing it there is no sign of pain, on striking it the breath is held slightly, on kicking it there is a faint but distinct grunt. His stomach outlines are large. Responses to questions, stimuli, and reflexes are sluggish. His skeletel muscles seem normal. Kink ( " Agane and agane, I have asked you to pronounce that word skleetle muscles. " ) Kink " Now, Mr. Rankin, what is your diagnosis? " Rankin " Why, dear Dr. Howard, that is very simple. I should be very stupid if I should miss a diagnosis with three or more cardinal symptoms. It is, from the tremor, tachycardia, and exophthalmos, with the swelling over the front of the neck and the attacks of weakness, surely nothing but Grave ' s disease. Kink " How about the large feet? " Rankin " They are unusually large. " Kink " You have missed the whole thing. With the large feet, somnolence, occa- sional exophthalmos, mental depression, and the associated fact of his size, there is but one thing you can think of. That, Mr. Rankin, is Acromegaly. BIG BEN BZZZZZZZZZ BING . That infernal alarm-clock. 9 1 Page 426 1U71 Page 427 Humor Only a Dream Last evening I was talking With Prexy Burns now old and gray Who told me of a dream he had To while the time away. While snoozing in his office A vision came to view, He saw an angel enter Drest in garments white and new. Said the angel, " I ' m from heaven The Lord just sent me down To bring you up to glory And put on your golden crown You ' ve been a friend to every one And worked hard night and day; You have doctored many thousands, And from few received your pay. So we want you up in glory, Just leave your work to Shade Who ' ll scare them all to thunder And marry some pretty maid. " So Prexy an d the angel Started up toward glory ' s gates But when passing close to Hades The angel murmured " Wait. " I ' ve got a place to show you; It ' s the hottest place in hell; Where the ones who never paid you In torment always dwell. " And behold the doctor saw there His old patients by the score, He beckoned then to Stribley Who was peeking through the door. They collected then the money That to Burns had been his due, Escaped from Hades, back to earth To have a time or two. The angel followed after Telling them the pearly gates to see But our Prexy only muttered, " This is heaven enough for me. " Page 428 Jawn Miyasaki " Doctor, if you adhesions have, how would you know those adhesions were there, when you cannot find them? " Dr. Rohner " You ' ll have to say that again. Can ' t hear well to- day. Just had my eyes dilated. " Dr. Beye " Mr. A very, how would you prove that tuberculi bacilli were present? " Sparrow " Innoculate a domestic animal I think. " Dr. Beye " What kind of a domestic animal, a pig or a hog? " Extra Curricular Activities " Jelly " Hansman trying to catch a running board. Peter Herny knitting a hood for a " Tin Lizzy. " Bennett under a car looking for the horse power. Rankin thumping chests in a trunk factory. Hornady looking for Knight in the morning. Squeak Secoy (after testing heel-to-toe muscle control on patient in ward walk) " Now will you please touch your left heel to your right nose please? ' 1 Humor Page 429 Humor Dr. Howard " Now a w-w-will you please repeat this after me: ' Round the rugged rock, the ragged rascal ran. ' " Patient " Round the ragged rock, the rugged rascal grabbed and kissed her. " Liberal Arts Newlywed (rushing into Whetstones) " Help! Quick! I want something for a fever. My wife has a fever of a hundred and fifty degrees. Bob " That ' s impossible. Who said so? " L. A. N. " Well the doctor said she has a temperature of a hundred and a half. " Dr. Prentiss " Mr. Hanna, what is the relation of the external carotid artery to the vagus nerve? " Hanna (ready to give up the ship) " I-I think the external carotid gets its blood supply from the vagus nerve. " Scene Chemistry Building. Time 11 A. M. Dr. Rockwood enters. 11:11 A. M. to 11:59 A. M. Rockwood quizzes himself. 11:59:30 ' A. M. Dr. Rockwood, " Well, we will take this up after we ' ve considered something else next time. " 12 M. Students gone. Page 430 Slip on an Arrow collar, And a heliotrope cravat; Stick a Pall Mall in your face, And don a derby hat. Then buy a dozen roses, And a bunch of Yucatan; You ' ll look like holy Moses, But we should give a (darn). Dance the first and last with wifie, Ball the Jack till things look red; If this fails to cure your sickness, You ' re dead! by gad, you ' re dead! Humor Page 431 Classics in Expression " De diaphragm am shamrock shape. But ah don ' t know what shape a shamrock am. " " No, no, Mr. Beardslee. Not sixty p ' cent death rate. No, more like two p ' cent; yes, two p ' cent. " Jawn Myasake " Now you see doctor, I don ' t know but I think he needs a plastic operation. " Dr. Alcock " Mr. Myasake, what do you mean, a plastic opera- tion? " Jawn " A plastic operation is one in which you use a plaster paris cast after it. " Dr. Howard (holding still tuning fork to patient ' s chest) " Now a ' will you take a deep breath. " The fairer sex of today are well instructed in the manly art of self defense. If you don ' t believe it ask Wiems, the star fusser. Feb. 13, 8:26 A. M. Stribley is assessed 50 cents by Dr. Howard for the privilege of listening to a metalic tinkle in a case of pyo- pneumo thorax. N. B. Hearing Stribley cancel rotation date for the week end, Dr. Howard refunds to Stribley in full. Dr. Osborne " Mr. Shade, discuss the abdomen in relation to how can you divide it? " Shade (turning a shade grayer) " I think the abdomen is divided into four thirds. " 918 Page 432 1((DL Humor An Ode By the Freshie Medics Then here ' s to physical chemistry The darling of the gods. The measurement of things in dreams Philosophy of suds; Mass action where there is no mass; The phase rule and the law Of ivhatsoever might occur Or what you ever saw. Read carefully, my boy, because Old Keg may not want Even to think of half the text He ' ll tell you that he can ' t Spare all the time to bother with The personality And ways of stuff. Then he will talk About free energy. lonization is a theme that Rules him like a lion. He ' ll break all rules of chemistry To satisfy an ion. I used to think theology Was rather rough on doubt But chemistry with ions, has Theology knocked out. " LI o i e Page 433 RDI Humor Dean to Gillespie If you stepped on spirits of nitro- glycerin, I suppose in your case there would be one more angel (only a supposition, however). Rogers Well, if Rooney is not already with us this morning. Rooney Yes, I stayed here all night. Kuener Where did we get the title for " Hartshorn liniment? " Chehak Why from Mr. Hartshorn. Webb (to Tom getting in at 10:30) Tom ' s been fussing. Tom Oh, no ! Tom hasn ' t been fussing? IRELAND Dunlap Meierkard, how about the action of alcohol and grape juice? Meierkard Oh, it mixes in all proportions. Dr. Chase What is lard? Vande Brake A gummy exudation. I ' m the guy what put the " P " in white pepper. Dean Now symptoms of hydrocyanic acid is the breath coming in " barks. " Sueppel What kind of barks? Dean Wild cherry bark. Chehak What ' s a vegetable sponge used for? Dean Scratching your back. Dean (after asking every member in class what the antidote for a certain poison was, and getting no re- ply). My, this is the most inhumane class I ever had. Jimmy " My Little Sweetheart, " play this. Dr. (to patient) You are suffering from clergy- man ' s throat. Patient The hell I am. NORWAY o i e Page 434 ItDI Things Against the Lord ' s Will For Sweeney to be a pessimist. " Severied not to open the windows. " Rooney not to come in late. " Meierkard not to be called up while in the laboratory. " Morrison to move fast. " Gillespie to have his " time beat. " " Windsor not to blow something up. " Sidener to forget those dear nurses. " Rollins to go fussing (he ' s married). " Jamison to concentrate on a small volume. " Rogers to forget his first love. " Chehak and Lewis not to visit high school occasionally. " Doden to live long enough to have gray hair. " Weiss not to blush when a pin falls. " Hemping not to say, " by heck. " " Hess to get away from the Hygea No. 11. " Weirks not to live UD to his name. Miss Cooper Will someone kindly wake Suep- pel up? Dunlap to Windsor Now can you state the law of combining weights in English? Chehak What ' s the dose of soft soap? Dean to Morrison They have Botany in I. C. H. S.? Morrison I didn ' t take it. Dean to Junior What is aromatic spirits of animonia used for? Junior To sober up stew-dents. Miss Jamison What did you get in that test? Joe Somewhere between C and D. Dean Well one of our members has left us. It seems as though he should have stayed for the first lap. Gillespie It was probably " Dunlap. " Page 435 Humor Last Will of the Senior Law Class Being conscious of an existence that is about to terminate, and the dissemination of this body as a physical unity, we deem it necessary to make fitting and proper prep- arations for the inevitable. Realizing that numerous and valuable gifts and powers of appointment to many offices lie within our disposal and that such appointments and dispositions should be made, We, the Senior Law Class, known as the Class of 1917 of the Law School of the State University of Iowa, being of safe, sane and unprejudiced state of mind, of sound memory and of equitable and disposing disposition, make and declare this our last will, wish and choice of all things, hereinafter named; and we hereby revoke all instruments or inclinations which may have existed heretofore. 1. It is our desire and wish that all feeling of disappointment and resentment on the part of the unfavored or disfavored be set aside. We, the Senior Class, have, after mature deliberation and careful consideration, disposed of the specific gifts within the power of our bestowal, to the hereinafter named legatees. Those who are unprovided for by this instrument, we trust will seek consolation, not in any feeling of lack of qualification, but rather in their good fortune in having escaped the burdens and responsibilities which must necessarily accompany any rich gift. 9 1 8 Page 436 2. We give and bequeath the office of " Handsomest Man " to that exponent of beauty, Theodore Michels, who stands by the consensus of opinion, pre-eminently qualified to assume the duties and burdens of this office and to fill the same with all honor to his testators. But in case of default on his part, we bestow the favors of the office on Floyd Philbrick, who might have received first consideration had it not been that his semi-annual mustache occasionally partially concealed his true qualifications. To provide for a possible lapse in this office because of default in our prior appoint- ments and realizing the extreme importance of having this office filled at all times, we nominate and confer upon W. L. Beecher, " Ted " Haynes, H. D. Matthews, Harold Thuenan, Bruce Snell, the right to succeed in the order named if necessary. 3. After mature deliberation of the merits of all parties eligible, it is our desire that the office of " Best Student " shall descend to Leland Mendenhall, and fully appre- ciating the rights and qualifications of others to this important office, we designate Arben L. Young and Otto Schluter jointly to be his successors. It is also our wish that the outlines and notebooks of the aforesaid legatees be preserved in the archives of the University (especially Young ' s notebook on the Yearbooks) as a tribute to the high standards of the testators. 4. To the care and guidance of Kirketeg, we give and bequeath the destiny of the office of most " Persistent Fusser. " By his active participation and research along such lines he has shown all of the necessary fitness and ability to continue such office. As a recognition of the faithful service of O. K. Patton, we wish to designate him as first assistant and that Lowell Forbes and Edwin Hicklin shall act as advisers to the same. We herein wish to expressly deny all rights and claims that Floyd Duncan or H. D. Matthews may have to this office because it has become the unwritten law of this jurisdiction that only those who engage in fussing activities in Iowa City shall qualify, fussing to any nearby city or cities not being considered within the spirit of eligibility. (These gentlemen have been excluded advisedly in spite of their efforts by fre- quent trips to the Alpha house, to bring themselves within the limits of this legacy.) 5. The honorary medal bestowed on the best " Bluffer " is hereby bequeathed and pinned to Herbert Hoffman, whose efforts and indomitable courage in the designated vocation have been crowned with unparalled success. To console other distinguished bluffers who have shown marked proficiency in this pursuit and who should be rewarded, it is our will that Grant Hayes and Art Feeney shall occasionally be allowed to look upon the aforementioned medal and that E. R. Tipton and Norvin Smith shall be accorded the rare privilege of polishing the same. O 1 Page 437 Humor 6. As a mark of distinction to one who has clearly distinguished himself so that he stands head and shoulders above his nearest competitor, we give and devise the rights and privileges of " Class Freshman " to Art Feeney, to hold a life estate therein with full power to appoint a successor. Other candidates to this office, namely Ben Frank, W. J. Altfillisch, and " Whitey " Royal, were fully considered, but their chances for this honor ' were greatly hampered by maturing influences of the study of law, which seemed only to increase the qualifications of the aforementioned appointee to this office. 7. We regret that the office of the " Most Popular Man " must descend to our pos- terity without the appointment of a future incumbent. The testators, realizing the honor attached to this office, desired that the appointee be selected by the class at large. Accordingly an election was held, at which each member of the class present received one vote, obviously his own. In view of this perplexing situation, we give and bequeath to the entire class, the privileges and emoluments of this office, each person sharing according to his own opinion. 8. In default of the presence of the weaker sex in our midst from which to select an incumbent to the office of the " Most Popular Girl, " and realizing that this office must be filled, we desire that the following " pink-cheeked " persons, Kent Thornell and D. D. Reynolds, become temporary appointees of this position, but on the condition that if one Jessie Smart returns to the Law School it is expressly provided that the appointment to the aforesaid persons shall be void and shall thereupon be vested in the aforesaid Jessie Smart, to her and her successors forever. 9. We herein wish to expressly provide that the office of chief " Knocker " be forever declared vacant, and it is our wish that all successors to our estate shall be forever precluded from asserting any right to the same. 10. Recognizing the superior ability and fitness of Mr. Stillman as proved by his past service in the capacity of professional chaperon and escort of " Dean Anne, " but having no appropriate office at our disposal, the testators can assure him of our love and continuing esteem and the wish that his future years may be successful in his chosen vocation. 11. It is with the deepest regret that we are unable to bestow any material legacy upon the late Walter Bedell, but inasmuch as his departure from this Uni- versity life has preceded our own, we can only honor his memory. 12. Having no preference for the office of " Most Popular Professor, " now that Mr. Goodrich has gone the way of all good men, we give and bequeath an undivided moiety, ;in this office to all members of the Law faculty, to have and to hold in fee simple to them and their successors forever. 13. The residue of our property and powers of appointment, whatever they may be, or whatever we may afterward acquire, we give and bequeath to trustees to be held in trust for all those who have any feeling of disappointment or dissatisfaction, be- cause they go unprovided for by express gifts in the will. IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF, we, the Senior Law Class of 1917, have hereunto set our hand this first day of April, nineteen hundred and thirteen. SENIOR LAW CLASS, 1917. Signed by the testator as his last will in our presence. Page 43S) Selected Cases Editor ' s Note : The following cases have been carefully selected from a wide range of reports, with the view of showing to the student a few of the fundamental principles governing the contortions and antics of the law in its erratic course through the Field of Time. The editor begs to acknowledge the generous assistance rendered by reference to Farnham on the " Ins and Outs of Bluffing; " Addison on " Anything But the Law; " and Scannell on " Fexal Shrubbery. " The editor is especially grateful to the firm of Alder and Garfield, to whose excellent library we were given free access. (Signed) GEORGE C. MURRAY. (In God we trust) In re O ' Connor 114 J. Jam J. 640 Edward O ' Connor, white, arraigned on a charge of making life miserable for twelve United States senators, and of hunting skunks without a license. Plea: Guilty, and don ' t care who knows it. Sentenced to keep his mouth shut for ten minutes, or a thousand dollars. Defendant became unconscious at the end of seven minutes, and has not as yet fully recovered his normal state of idiocy. Appeal. Wilson, J. : Although it is a general rule that equity will not do a vain thing, we feel that this case calls for an exception, and that we must do O ' Connor. Defendant sentenced to the rock p ile for life. Happy New Year, Ed., and many of them. State vs. Young. 3 year book 71. Arben L. Young, alias Outline Oswald, alias Grinding Grover, is charged with repeatedly and continually violating the child labor laws by perusing his books over sixteen hours per day. Defendant seeks a change of venue to the Law Library in order that he may finish memorizing the code while counsel are impanelling the jury. Mo- tion denied. Defendant pleads an irresistable impulse to study. Medical experts called in by the State testify that except in the case of James McCarthy, this disease has never been recognized by the medical profession. Dutcher, Davis, and Feeney, counsel for the State (who ' d a thunk that Art could ever have passed a bar? We remember him when he wore short pants). Abie Erbstein, counsel for the defendant. All of Us, J. : The court has been deeply moved by the arguments presented in this hearing. Our cup of joy goes on a rampage when we think that this reprobate has at last been brought to justice. Surely his conduct merits him nothing short of the guil- lotine. McDonald vs. Children of Iowa City, 109 East Bleachers 76; see also B. H. Frank ' s, " Assinine Aspirations, or Why I Expect to be a Great Man. " Page 36. Mr. Theunen will lead the jury in, " Oh, Where is My Wandering Boy Tonight? " and " Will There be Any Bars in My Town? " Page 439 Humor Carlton vs. Fields 41 Any Old Class 203. Action for trespass quare reputation fregit. The plaintiff in this action is a young man of comely qualities, inimitable demeanor, and simple country ways, and has for lo these many years carefully nursed and developed his reputation as a remarkable scholar. The jury that said Charlton ' s reputation had proved itself of Phi Beta Kappa sorority caliber. Into this happy setting came the defendant with all the cruelty of a member of the Triangle Club, and did so wilfully and maliciously injure the plaintiff ' s reputation as to make it of little or no use to him. The jury have found that Fields is not a member of the Phi Alpha Delta fraternity but that he has other faults equally as bad. Defendant puts himself on the country. Plaintiff objects because that ' s where he lives. Perwibrich, J. : Obviously, the defendant has shown very poor spirit in answering up every time Charlton spills the beans . (Cain vs. Abel, 14 Serpent, 22; McDonald vs. The Daily lowan, 9 Quitem, 217.) This is truly lamentable in view of the fact that said Charlton has twice answered questions correctly, namely, in property and evidence, respectfully. The law is always very zealous to protect infants and insane persons (McDonald vs. Handsm " Old Stuff, " 43). We believe that the same principle should be extended to anyone coming from Rolfe (this state). Nine Rahs for the plaintiff. Savage Man vs. Bone. 13 Somewhere in Class 23. Action for infr ingement of patent right. The parties have agreed to the following statement of the facts. Savage Man, the holder of the patent in the present case, has from time immemorial been accorded the exclusive privilege of performing his tasks, " more or less, " as will be found recorded in Kipling ' s poem entitled, " What Chu May Call It, " beginning somehow or other and ending with the words, " more or less. " One Bone, the defendant in this case, in utter disregard of well known exclusive privilege of said Savage Man, butu also much to the mortification and scandalization of his fellow students who have acquired a right to lateral support in said Bones guiding principles. To this action the defendant pleads, first, cruelty to dumb animals; second, coverture. Judgment for plaintiff. Appeal. Bordwell, J.: It is clear and all, that defendant cannot prevail on his first plea. It is well recognized that a man ' s physical status is no defence to the invasion of an- other ' s civil rights. (Bedell vs. Reinow, Reinow 47.) Besides, equity cannot ignore its maxim, " A hair on the head is worth two on the brush. " Since if the defendant be given the verdict there will be no one for the court to stick, public policy demands that the defendant be held. Clearly defendant ' s second plea of the overture will avail him nothing in view of the fact that he had the last clear chance to avoid such a catastrophe. Kass et al vs. Fire. 174 Iowa, 1,532,003. A. G. Kass, D. G. Hunter, A. Fedderson, and L. A. Rader, plaintiffs in this action, charge the defendant with having maliciously destroyed all their wearing apparel, to-wit: one suit apiece, their stiff collar, shirt, shoes, and a necktie. Plaintiffs seek to recover damages not only for the value of the aforesaid wearing apparel, but also for the expense they were put to in purchasing barrels, and for the untold injury to their social prestige. Defendant puts in a counter claim for indecent exposure. Arguments of the counsel omitted by the order of the National Board of Censor- ship. The Court adjourned until the afternoon, to shoot a stick of pool, and also to look the matter up in Hoyle. Per Curiam: This case presents so many difficult and perplexing questions, that we shall send it back for a new trial. Page 440 lUJJL (Reprinted by permission from the Iowa Law Bulletin, Vol. 2, page 7421.) PUBLIC OFFICERS CONFLICTING CLAIMS TO OFFICE. ADMISSIBILITY OF EVIDENCE. This was an action prosecuted in the name of the State on relation of one Hunter, to try the title of the defendant to the office of handsomest man in the Junior Class of the University of Iowa Law School. From the record it appears that the defendant was duly elected and entered upon the duties of his office which consisted of attending the Junior Prom and other social functions. As a defense to the action, defendant pleaded his election together with affidavit of one Thomas McDonald, seatmate of the defendant. The state offered to prove that the ballotbox was stuffed and that the defendant had none of the qualifications for said office. Held that such evidence was properly rejected by the trial court. State ex re . Hunter i s. Charlton, 16 Rolfe, 429. This case presents many interesting questions. With regards to the first objection . raised by the relator that the ballot box was stuffed contrary to the statute, the court referred to In re Horack, 2 Fac., 69. In that case the same objection was made to the election of one Claude Horack as the most popular member of the Law faculty, in that one Clarence Eichhorn interposed three ballots for his favorite candidate but the Court held that as he was bound to win in any event, that such conduct was not within the spirit of the statute. The same point was raised in Duncan rs. Mendenhall, 11 Dai ly Page 441 lowan, 3, where plaintiff contested defendant ' s title to the office of best athlete; Feeney vs. Snell, 80 Lbs., 71, where plaintiff contested defendant ' s title to heavyweight honors. The same rule was adopted in Steinberg vs. Smart, 6 Femme, 1, which involved the title to the office of most popular girl. A novel case in point is that of Clearman vs. Addison, which was suit in equity in which the court was asked to determine the proper claim and to the office of best student. Plaintiff offered evidence to show that the de- fendant, Addison, had not purchased a book during his entire course. The Court, speaking through Murray, J., says: " He who comes into equity must come with clean hands and an empty head. We therefore think the plaintiff should have judgment. " It must be noticed that some cases have held the other way on this point. In McCarty vs. O ' Connor, 179 Wind., 29, plaintiff was allowed to oust the defendant from the office of best bluffer on proof of his superior qualifications. In spite of the conflict on this point the better authority seems to be with the principal case and the Court therefore rightly held that the defendant, Charlton, was duly elected to the office of handsomest man and that the evidence offered by the state at the instance of Hunter was inad- missable. Note. Since this decision, the case has been set for rehearing. Evidence has come to light disclosing that Charlton may be a Frenchman due to so much gesticulation while reciting in bills and notes. Evidence has also been found that he is commonly known as " Riddle " alias " The Human conundrum. " These facts may have some bear- ing on the rehearing. LIGHT OCCUPATIONS AM ESTOPPEL YATfHING TITLE Page 442 1CJJ1 B. L. T. (Apologies to Chicago Tribune et al.) Special Bulletin for Law Students Freshmen laws provide the follow- ing sensational dispatch: State Uni- versity of Iowa Law College, Friday, Jan. 19. Special. Dean D. O. Mc- Govney of the law college dismissed his freshman class in contracts at exactly noon today. Iowa Fraternity Supports Members Iowa City, Iowa The Phi Alpha Delta fraternity, the membership in which is limited to negroes, has been given third rank among Iowa State university Greek letter societies in point of scholarship. A unique fea- ture of the fraternity is that every member must work his way through college and when one member loses his position through circumstances not under his control he is supported by the fraternity until he finds an- other job. The members of the Delta Tau Delta fraternity have often expressed deep rgret that Burt Kass was not christened " John " by his parents. In spite of this lack of aforethought on the part of Hurt ' s ancesters, some of the " Delts " at present disregard this mistake and call him " Jack " anyway. The following lines were penned by one of their number and handed to their editor with the above explana- tion: Burt says that he is not to blame, His hands are clean in equity; He did not choose his hateful name, But got it by heredity, Back in his helpless infancy, And now he ' s brought to a sorry pass, It makes him mad as a speckled bass, That " Jack " is now his alias Poor Jack-Kass. Boarding: House Law The law student is apt to sit at your table, there is always at least one Law Student there. They talk. Law seems to be this: A man shoots a gun at a lamp post, thinking it is a policeman. He is hung for murder. Query: Can gas company recover damages for the dent in the post. The law says it doesn ' t know. The law student does. Ask him. Torts ; Mai Pros Goodrich You say that the plaint- iff succeeded in the former action in which he was defendant. Now what was this action brought for? Freshie Law For malicious execu- tion. Bordwell Mr. Murphy, mention one form of Common Law convey- ance. Murphy A fee simple. Charlton (in Equity class) " The poor woman promised to make an- nual payments of $5,000 and $7,000 respectfully, so the court refused to grant pacific performance. " Bad Eggs McGovney In a clairvoyant case, would the sittings with a clairvoyant be good consideration for a contract? Ackerley (scratching his head) No, I hardly think them settings would be consideration. Prof. Horack Well, Mr. McGovney, so you think you can tell us how many grains of sand it takes to make a pile? McGovney Yes, it takes a heap. Humor o i e Page 443 Benedict ' s Club Motto: Arnold vs. Arnold, 170 So. W. Rep., 489. " A little confessed, a little endured, " A little forgiven, and all is cured. " BOARD OF TRUSTEES.... THE FACULTY (Including Mr. Goodrich) Charter Members: F. A. Walker, Paul Scannell. Associate Members: Stub Barren, Hal Mosier, Ralph Bone (recently initiated). Pledges : McDonald, Michels, Duncan, Forbes, Fedderson, Stribe (suspected of being secretly initiated). Freshman (in Students ' election) I have a proxy here, will I be permitted to use it? McGovney Well, our Constitution says nothing about proxies and since they were not allowed at common law, I shall rule them out. Page 444 Lamentations of the Freshmen Class For hardly had the freshmen laws gathered together in September, 1917, than one Percy Bordwell rose up and saith to them : " Verily I say unto you, ye of little understanding, it shall be easier for a camel to go through the knee of an idol than for you to pass introduction to Real Property. " Now some thought they were possessed of a vested knowledge subject to be divested on exam. And others had hope of a future state of intelligence but feared that their estate would fail to vest. And yet others were reconciled to a tendency in ignorance after possibility of learning extinct. Then it came to pass as Percy had spoken. And there was sorrow and tribulation among many, while others who had safely crossed the burning sands wetted their whistles with lubricum linguae and sang right merrily : Hail, hail to A in fee, Remainder to the heirs of B. But against those who had fallen by the wayside, judgment was entered for their ignorance and they went their way in sadness. The earliest reported case of ejectment is said by Professor Wilcox to be, In re Jonah. Goodrich Mr. Kroppach has your recent illness had anything to do with your being late to class this morning? Kroppach Dat am the reason. 233TODE Page 445 LAW JUBILEES KING JAMES ' VERSION. REVISED VERSION. Humor Matthews Gentlemen be seated! Matthews What is the matter with you Mr. Rawson, aren ' t you feeling well? Rawson No sah, Captain, I ain ' t feel- ing well, I had a terrible dream last night and I ain ' t got over the defects. I dreamed that all the railroads blew up in the sky and then they all began com- ing down and then they all got down, ' cept one that was the Rock Island, it was three hours late. Caswell Captain, do you know why all the pretty girls leave home? Matthews I suppose it is because of the bright lights, the music, etc. Caswell No, no, no, no. I am the rea- son. (Nothing in King James ' version cor- responds to this.) Kroppach Ah, see a submarine. Rawson Naw, that ain ' t no sub- marine, that ' s the top of Dean McGov- ney ' s head. (At this point the advocates of the King James Version send out an S. O. S. call. Never had they beheld such edu- cated feet.) Matthews " Introducing Mr. Hicklin. " Hicklin sings while Kroppach does the hoola dance amid interruption by Mr. Rawson. (King James turns over in his grave at this point.) Matthews " Introducing the Novelty Quartette. " They sing and respond to an encore after some deliberations among themselves. (No such artist appeared with the original company.) Mr. Matthews now dedicates the Jubi- lee to a greater Iowa. Song " Old Gold. " Curtain. Capt. Otto Gentlemen be seated! And what is the matter with you Mr. Horack. aren ' t you feeling well? " Lew Fields Horack " No sah, Cap- tain, my girl done left me just cause I saved her life. You see she was work- ing at Max Mayer ' s and when they had their fire I put a board up to the window and she slid down on it and saved her life and then she left me. Capt. Otto Well, how was that? Horack Well, how did I know the board had a nail in it. Horack Captain, I done got a new job. You see I am boarding house in- spector and do you know I find that all of the first year law students don ' t get home till twelve thirty. Now the reason for this is that they like this agency course so well that they stay in the library and study. " Chauncey Alcott McGovney " No, no, no! I AM THE REASON! Capt. Otto " Introducing Mr. rich. " (Mr. Goodrich sings.) Good- McGovney (business of putting his hand to his brow and peering over the audience) " I see submarines, too! " Capt. Otto " Introducing Mr. Wilcox. " Harry Lauder Wilcox does the Highland Fling amid tumultuous applause, demon- strating that he is an artist in the feats of Terpsichore. Capt. Otto " Introducing Mr. Bprd- well. " Percy Caruso Bordwell sings while Horack basely imitates Mr. Krop- pach amid interruptions by Mr. Wilcox, which was no imitation of anything we have ever seen. Mr. Perkins now addresses Mr. Otto, voicing jokes which we cannot safely re- peat here. (Perish the thought.) Capt. Otto " Introducing the Novelty Quartette. " They sing and respond to encores after equal deliberation among themselves. Capt. Otto " Introducing Mr. Hor- ack. " Prof. Horack demonstrates that he can bone on other things beside law. Capt. Otto now does likewise. Song " Old Gold. " Curtain. O 1 8 Page 446 Rogers What was that technical name given to roaming at night. I mean the little deer. (Discussing Dr. Musk.) Dean to Rooney Good morning. Sueppel What is a vehicle? (For all he knew a carrier, four wheels or two wheels.) Dean (discussing suicide from carbolic acid) We have lots of people who, want- ing to commit suicide, take paris green, knowing that it ' s good for killing bugs. Dunlap to Chehak Tell it in your own language. Severeid Tell him in Bohemian. Dean " Isn ' t that right? " Sueppel Yes. Dean Well, we have proof of it now. Willie What is the anecdote for Phenol? Jimmy I can ' t get the farm out of this farmal- dehyde. Senior (after sound of shattering glassware in laboratory) Did you break something? Junior Yes, I broke some sad news. Hess I can ' t find the tar on this tared dish. There was a junior who became rather bored. Was told to " take this one and go to the board. " With a muttered " by joul " and a heart full of fear, He simply answered the roll call " right cheer. " Since nothing else " under God ' s Kingdom " would do, He picked up his book to try something new. In his " see what I mean " and " do you understand, " Unknowingly, his graft had been made there and then. Humor Hess and Boerner Morality Committee O 1 Page 447 STEP RIGHT UP This was posed ' specially for the Hawkeye. The Dent Who calmly seats you in a chair And hoists you up into the air, As if he didn ' t have a care? The Dent! Who makes you open wide your maw And thrusts within a large sized paw, And starts to hammer and to saw? The Dent! Who makes you see the stars by day In fact the whole blamed milky way, For all of which, you have to pay? The Dent! Who, with your mouth so wide, you know Through life that -way you ' ll surely go, " A little wider, " whispers low? The Dent! Who, when he ' s drilled into your brain, Until you ' re mighty near insane, Humanely asks, " Are you in pain? " The Dent! Revenge is sweet! You ' ll see the day, It may not now be so far away, Your molars, too, will sure decay! Oh Dent! THE MAN WHO CAN. He smiles. He knows that he ' s havin ' his pitchur took. Harding (examining a mucus slide) ' ' There ' s not bacteria in this slide. " Dr. Smith (looking carefully) - " No, there ' s not. " Dr. Thoen Is that Johnson ' s absorbent cotton you are using? Anderson Johnson ' s nothing, it ' s mine. 9 1 Page 44S - ' k. T RBI Page 449 Humor M-CA 5B OF.FIRC TAKE T4A b)N r. FIRE CHAR I TON. ALC K i N D Nugent Are you going out for football next fall? Williams That depends upon conditions. Dr. Prentiss What are pocchionian bodies? Staves They are sand bodies. Dr. Prentiss Perhaps yours are but mine are not. o P m GOT TO HAND IT TO THOSE DENTS. Dr. Jennings (quizzing) Give two non-metals Freshman Air and alimony. MERRY (MARY) SUNSHINE AND HER THREE BROTHERS. Cl O 1 8 Page 450 ANNOUNCEMENT Having successfully demonstrated his immunity to innoculation with bacillus typhosus, the famous Typhoid Mary of New York has con- sented to become the bride of Dr. Typhoid Rue. Miss Hasley has become an ar- dent POST IMPRESSIONIST and has made a special study of posts, in- cluding iron, telephone, fence, and Saturday Evening posts. She declared in a recent interview that she was firmly convinced that the POST AGE was coming and that it wouldn ' t be long before we would all be STAMPED as POSTERS. She cited as proof of her statement the great increase in the consumption of POST-UM. In the accompanying photo Miss Hasley is seen embracing one of her favorite posts. Humor This is Miss Hasley whom you see across the page. She is bid- ding her favorite post goodbye. WHERE? Where can a man buy a cap for his knee, Or a key for a lock of his hair? Can his eyes be called an academy, Because there are pupils there? In the crowns of his teeth what gems are found, Who travels the bridge of his nose? Can he use when shingling the roof of his mouth, The nails in the ends of his toes? Can the crook of his elbow be sent to jail? And if so, what did he do? How does he sharpen his shoulder blades? I ' ll be hanged if I know. Do you? 5- -V, BEFORE TAKING. Page 451 MD Humor Dr. Grover (quizzing) Give a classification of bacteria. Harvery Cocciacae (long pause) . Dr. Grover Now think of all that you have forgotten. Ex- cuse me, that would take vol- umes. Dr. Summa (pacing up and down the laboratory) " Some- body ' s gas is getting away. " Junior (innocently) - - Yes, that ' s so. The Budhauser boys in their hic citing comedy dram-atized by themselves Dr. Summa Dr. Weber, let me have that large key of Joe ' s. Senior (after Summa had left) What is that big key for? Dr. Weber It ' s the key to heaven. Senior What business has Summa with it? AFTER. 1 8 Page 452 1CJ7J1 Humor Dr. Alberts How can smallpox be prevented? Miss Hastings Smallpox can be prevented by fascination. Hr dT if C-sj. PV METALLURGY. Under what conditions is gold released most easily? Taylor Marriage. THE CAUSE OF IT ALL. Complaining Freshman Dr. Weber, the fellows at my desk are swearing awfully. Dr. Weber The hell they are. Page 453 Page 454 Humor Somebody Get a Brick Saxton You ' ve been sitting too much still this semester Kuhlmann Well, then next semester I ' ll move more around. Dean Raymond (in contracts)- What is the difference between an executor and an administrator? Sward An executor executes, and an administrator administrates. Waiter (at Bon Ton) What ' ll you have this morning? Freshman Breakfast, sir. Prof, (in freshman math.) " In taking up the study of Trigon- ometry we shall deal with one kind only Plane Trigonometry. Mr. Smith what other kind is there? " Smith (with an inspiration) " Fancy. " Cherniack (freshman L.A., after the Law Jubilee) Are the engi- neers going to give a show too? Prof. Dodge (in Electrical Measumements) Now, you want to be careful when you work the second problem. About one-half will ob- tain an answer that is many times too large, while the other half will obtain one that is many times too small, and if you should happen to get the right answer I can easily prove to you that you are wrong. 8 Page 455 StDI Humor .1 O 1 8 Page 456 1((JJ)L Humor 1 You are perhaps wondering what this perfectly good Banquet picture is doing in the Humorous Section when it should be adorning the dignified pages of the " Regular Section. " It occurred to the editor that it was an unusual thing to see a " bunch " of Engineers stop eating long enough even to have their pictures taken. You will notice the look of surprise on Mr. Kemman ' s face and the hungry gaze of Mr. Swanson. Mr. Sharp is registering watchful impatience. The glasses have water in them. Professor Kittredge " Mr. Blietz, how would you find the velocity of a river at 6 10 its depth? " Albert " Well, I would measure it at 4 10 and at 8 10 and from these find the velocity at 6 10. " Owing to the delicate nature of Mr. Op-fell ' s extensive correspondence from mem- bers of the faculty, he had requested the Dean that he be given a private mail box. Professor Holt " In leveling, how much should the reading be corrected on account of the earth ' s curvature? " Victim (hazily) " Oh, I guess about " Professor Holt (reprovingly) " Please do not use the word ' guess, ' hereafter. An engineer never GUESSES he ESTIMATES. " WE DON ' T GETCHO. At the head of a list of exam questions: " Please separate by two feet or as much MORE as your experience would consider necessary. " Page 457 Humor Page 458 ENGINEERS SHOWN TO BE MENTALLY ABOVE THE L. A ' S FRESHMEN TESTS REVEAL ALSO THAT MEN ' S MINDS EXCEL WOMEN ' S. Figures to Be Used in Advising Stu- dents Engineers Were Better Than L. A. ' s in Every Test But Women Beat Men in One. Humor Freshy to " Wills " : " You better give Blessing a girl ' s part in the show. He won ' t need any dresses. " Prof. Grimes to Calc Class: " Well, 111 be cow-kicked by a jassack. " Opfell in Drawing Class: " Why not use asbestos for piston rings, they won ' t burn out. " Prof. Higbee takes his annual joyride. He has the freshies class in Descrip. Walker is taking extra work in English. He slapped Prof. Larson on the back in a familiar way, and said, " Hello, Spike. " Freshy at Engineers ' Dance: " Say Pete, ain ' t we going to have any square dances tonight? " Huffman and Toinby go to all the High School basketball games. Whafs the attraction, boys? They say Huffman has sore eyes, too. We believe Johnson knows who was hanging around the Nurses ' Home last fall. " How about it Herman? " The professor was slightly peeved. A canvass of half the class had failed to elicit a satisfactory response to a simple question. Finally, in desperation, he said: " Again, I repeat, what is the commercial unit of electric power, Mr. Jones? ' ' Jones awoke from his snooze with a start, upon hearing his name called and queried, " The what? " Professor beamed at him approvingly and remarked: " Quite right, Mr. Jones, the watt. It is apparent that you have studied your lesson. " " The hell I have, " murmured Jones drowsily, as he settled down for another nap. English Professor " Mr. Brown, please give an illustration of an ambiguous sen- tence one which may be interpreted in two way. " Brown (after profound meditation) " The cowboy threw the bull. " Professor " Er I see your point. Quite right. " Can anyone inform us why the Sophomores go early to their classes on the third floor Physics Hall? Clue Could it be due to the interest in Fine Arts? O 1 Page 459 Humor KDI Page 460 PERHAPS it has never occurred to you that many of the student activities are made pos- sible only through the willing co-operation of the merchants of Iowa City. Scarcely any University affair of note is carried out by the stu- dents without asking these same merchants to contribute their support, and in many cases this aid is the financial balance weight without which student affairs would sink below the possibility of undertaking. Among such activities is The Hawkeye. Each year the staff solicits advertisements from the businessmen, and each year the same merchants come to the aid of the book. In view of the fact that the advertisers are practically always the same men, the problem of repay ing them for their interest is simple and resolves itself into a ques- tion of friendly reciprocity. Patronize those who have made the students ' interest part of their own. They have the live stores and invariably carry the best lines. This year we have mingled the jokes and the advertising. Look over this section; read the jokes; and get better acquainted with those who advertise; they have something to say which is worth making a mental note of for future reference. Page 461 1FTI .-: A. D. C urtcty Uranb Suitable clothes nowadays are the armor of aggressive men. Many victories are won with the help of clothes that are enough better than the rest to carry the final winning point in the contest. lirwtb (Ehtttf will help you win many a victory in school and in after life. You ' ll find all that ' s new in these clothes and the Furnishings to go with them here. 0Ilntlfttt0 C Page 462 BROWN ' S SMOKE HOUSE W. O. L. BROWN Proprietor end Manager Dear Mr. Editor: I am sending you a picture of me and my new camera. Santa brot it to me for Christmas and a ukelele. How do you like it? Have you a camera? Good- bye. Gladys Coon. Dear Gladys: I think your camera is hot stuff. Take it with you on your vacation and you will always have it. I had a camera once, but it died. Write again. Eddy. Page 463 THE IOWA DAIRY LUNCH HOME COOKING Three Doors North of the Interurban Station Page 464 Is Charlotte Moody ? WHY ASK? There can be no doubt that this is the end of a perfic-hic day. That black thing above is gloom which is rapidly being dispelled under the influence of this sunny person. THE UNIVERSITY OOK VTORE CABINET NO. 60 Before furnishing your office, get our catalog from your dealer. It shows a most com- plete line of operating and Mechanical Cabinets, Labora- tory Benches, Waste Receiv- ers, Drinking Glass Cabinets, Operating Tables, Switchboard Mountings, etc. CABINET NO. 94 We allow a liberal cash discount or our goods can be combined with Chairs, Engines, Switchboards, Cuspidors, etc., and sold on one contract on easy monthly payments. THE AMERICAN CABINET CO, Rahway, N. J. Two Rivers, Wis. Page 466 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. The Nubian race no longer has a neck scissors and hammer- lock on " crap-shootin. " This picture procured at great expense and loss of life shows that even co-eds succumb to the inborn love for chance. Notice the tense expression on the faces of those who have staked their collateral that the lady on her knee will or will not go. Page 467 Remember this W will give better service, last longer and help you more in your studies than any other writing implement. It is an economy. Waterman service extends everywhere. Prices: $2.50 upwards. Sold at the Best Local Stores L. E. Waterman Company, 191 Broadway, New York The largest assembly ever photographed. Yale-Harvard Football Game FINE INKS AND ADHESIVES For those who KNOW Higgins ' Drawing Inks Eternal Writing Ink Engrossing Ink Taurine Mucilage Photo Mounter Paste Drawing Board Paste Liquid Paste Office Paste Vegetable Glue, Etc. Are the Finest and Best Inks and Adhesives Emancipate yourself from the use of corrosive and ill-smelling inks and adhesive and adopt the Higgins Inks and Adhesives. They will be a revelation to you. they are so sweet, clean, well put up, and withal so efficient. At Dealers Generally CHAS. M. HIGGINS CO., Mfrs. Branches: Chicago, London 271 Ninth Street Brooklyn, N. Y. Page 463 SCIENCE, LITERATURE AND THE ARTS ESTABLISHED 1874 Page 469 Let us Kelp in arranging the equipment, furnishings and decorations of )our nev? offices, a service Which vJe are rendering the profession Without cost or obligation. Our experience in this ork -Will enable us to be of assistance to ;pou in solving these problems,b$ drafting detailed plans and offering suggestions to fit 2?our particular case. " Fifa-fae Modern Dental Office Plans " our book, explaining this service in detail, together With interesting catalogs of Columbia Dental Equipment, vJill be sent With our compliments upon receipt of request and dealer ' s name. THE RITTER DENTAL MFG. CO. Rochester, N. Y. Ned York Chicago Philadelphia Page 470 HOTEL WELLINGTON Des Moines, Iowa EUROPEAN 5th Grand Are. OFFICIAL Conveniently located to the business, financial, theatre and shopping districts WITHOUT BATH 75c to $1.50 RATES WITH BATH $1.50 to $2.00 Modern and up-to-date Cafeteria in connection Table service if desired Popular prices Parties and Banquets a specialty A WONDERFUL COMBINATION SIZE- POWER-ECONOMY THE MEN WHO DO ARE THE MEN WHO CHEW Page 471 CRANE CO. MANUFACTURERS OF STEAM PLUMBING GAS and WATER SUPPLIES 600-602 E. Fourth Street DAVENPORT IOWA IF YOU ARE LOOKING FOR GOOD GROCERIES AT REASONABLE PRICES TRY Be A Nurse Earn $15 to $25 ptfr week Thousaiidsnretaldnpup tliis r-ttn genial. on. Offer unusual so- . ,nh nnt.iKt 1 " . Ksccilmi incniur. Any uoni.m MI IS or ov.-i can It-am ijiil) 1 .- - LEARN AT HOME i .Di.l ' f ' rkiii . -, will p-isini;i]ly iii ' -tnift you. av- jflli training yt-t siv " idl( t ol ' tiinc. Tii ' ti ' Mi: small monthly ]iayiiinits. Send 32 IMCOD pages ..-. c.ita- system. Glassman Brady Phone 820, 821 or 822 TAKE ONE WITH YOU ON YOUR VACATION Page 472 FALK GRIMM $17.00 STYLE PLUS CAMPUS TOGS, FITFORM, PALM BEACH SUITS STETSON, GUYER, ROELOF HATS ECLIPSE AND MANHATTAN SHIRTS VASSAR, ROXFORD, GLOBE UNDERWEAR ALPHA SIGMA SIGMA, DAWSON CHAPTER GEORGE DAWSON, President GEORGE DAWSON, Vice President GEORGE DAMTSON, Secretary GEORGE DAWSON, Treasurer SEASON ' S GREATEST SONG SUCCESS You Are Not Going B ye Bye Tonight. Sung with Great Success by Mrs. Marker Accompanied by S. U. I. Nurses, Delta Sigs and others. Page 473 Here ' s another picture taken in the dead of night by our photographer. It ' s title is " hooked. " You will notice that Ernest and the young lady are in the customary attitude of those being hooked together for the rest of life ' s journey. We are not sure who did the hooking. In this case it seems to be Hunter although Herrick is performing the ceremony. The doleful expression on Herrick ' s face seems to show that he has been hooked up also, for the lady has formerly been his steady com- pany. The only thing in the picture worth hooking is in the back-ground and seems to have been left unnoticed. High Glass MILLINERY De Bevoise Brassieres GAMP ' S Abdominal Belts FIT GUARANTEED East of First National Bank Phone B 444 CORSET IOWA CITY, IOWA. Page 474 SMARTEST AND MOST EXCLUSIVE MILLINERY AT RIGHT PRICES ADAMS SISTERS 126 E. Washington Street CTBIU.S! Paps 4TS cm WHERE OOOD GET TOGETHER Soda fountains, all smokers ' necessities at both stores. Pool and billiard parlors in connection with our new store. Corners on Dubuque and Washington Streets. Page 476 IOWA CITY SHINING PARLORS JAMES MAVRIAS. Mr. No man or woman can be drested up and wear dirty shoes. The only place for proper blocking of hats and polish- ing of shoes is the IOWA CITY SHINING PARLORS Pocket Billiards. Tobacco and Ci art IS EaM W.,hinton Si. DO YOU WANT A JOB LIKE THIS WHILE OTHERS ARE CLAIMING QUALITY WE ARE GUARANTEEING IT The biggest little Jewelry and Optical store in the city. My hundreds of satisfied customers are my best ad for perfect fitting glassss and mountings. I duplicate any lens or rims. The best Watch repair department in Iowa City. Try me and be a satisfied customer. Jeweler and Optician I. FUIKS 242 E. Washington St. Page 477 FRATERNITY AND CLUB PINS MADE TO ORDER HANDS SON Jewelers and Opticians IOWA CITY, IOWA REMEMBER! AFTER EVERY MEAL THE SKIN YOU In Drugs Quality js more important than in other lines WHITING ' S PHARMAACY ON DUBUOUE ST. Page 478 PERSONAL SERVICE " T all times, it gives me pleasure to see a well dressed man. Yhen you order a suit, I will assist you to select a pattern that will become you ; design it according to the latest model and have it conform with your figure. After the garment is cut, I personally supervise every detail until the suit is ready for delivery. Personal service from the moment you enter the store until the suit leaves, is what customers appreciate. JOSEPH SLAVATA 107 SOUTH CLINTON STREET IOWA CITY, IOWA Page 470 PICTURE OF A GIRL SMILING PICTURE OF A GIRL HOTEL JEFFERSON IOWA CITY FIRE PROOF SAFETY, COMFORT, SERVICE EUROPEAN $1.25 and Upward Page 480 UNIVERSITY TYPEWRITER Co. THf5 15 AM EXCELLENT hi OTtBOOK OET A+ STUDENTS WHO TYPEWRITE THEIR. NOTES UP-TO-DAT N.CADAMSON - -- -PROPRIETOR PHONE -B.14Q1 : ..- Jimmy has smoked for seventy-one years. Why not join his class? Pipes, Tobacco, Candies and Smoker ' s Accessories DISTRIBUTORS OF Flor De Jetties, 5c Cigar La Meloda, lOc Cigar A. R. Kirk Cigar Store Successor to Purcell Brothers OLLIE HUNGERFORD ' S Billiard Academy 9 Brunswick Balke ' s Best Tables 9 KLING DESIGN The Kind that all Champions Use In connection with BUNT KIRK ' S Page 483 Dear Mr. Editor: Here is a picture of me and Arena that you can put in the Hawkeye. We have on our new hats and Arena has her muff . How do you like us? Hoping to see our pictures in print soon and you are the same, Yours truly, Anne Weissinger. Dear Anne and Arena: You girls are certainly some dolls. That ' s right, Anne, always wear your rubbers, and you will do well. Write again. Eddy. A HANDFUL OF FILM CARTRIDGES in ore pocket, a Kodak in the other, and you are equipped for a picture-taking tour of the world LET US SHOW HOW SIMPLE IT IS TO KODAK HENRY LOUIS 124 E. COLLEGE Page 484 EM PROFESSOR NOAH. L,OTt SOLVES THE BURNING QUESTION Buy what COAL best suits your furnace. Don ' t be slotc to seek advice. " Quality and Sudden Service " go hand in hand with " HA WKEYE7S " price. If you have any COAL troubles tell us about them. Perhaps tee can help you. J innber (Company Telephone 43 E. of P. O. Page 485 COMMERCIAL SAVINGS BANK Does a General Banking Business YOUR ACCOUNT SOLICITED HENRY NEGUS, President FRED L. STEVENS. Vice-President GEORGE W. DVORSKY, Cashier BEAUTIFUL IOWA RIVER SCENES Page 488 W. A. GAY CO. MEAT MARKET 216 E. COLLEGE ST. IOWA CITY, IOWA PHONE 61 t Behold the radiant love and joy on the Y Secretary ' s face as he composes a son- net to that which made Milwaukee famous. We print this to remove the opinion that Mr. Aldrich is not human. Page 487 JNO. V. KOZA LOU H. KAUFMANN IOWA CASH MARKET DEALERS IN FRESH, SALTED AND CURED MEATS BUY WHERE YOU CAN BUY CHEAPEST WE LEAD IN LOW PRICES AND SELL ONLY BEST QUALITY YOUR PATRONAGE SOLICITED J.O.TAYLOR FINE CONFECTIONERY We make our own Ice Cream and Sherbets. All kinds of Cool Drinks at our Fountain. Try our Famous Root Beer. Hot Drinks in Season. J. O. TAYLOR 16 S. CLINTON STREET Page 488 PROUDFOOT, BIRD RAWSON ARCHITECTS FOR THE STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION 810 Hubbell Building Des Moines THE MEMORY LINGERS 57 VARIETIES! TAILORING CLEANING REPAIRING PRESSING FABIAN SORIBEN THE DEPENDABLE CLEANER 121 South Clinton St. Phone 93 GOODS CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED FREE Page 489 ODD MOMENTS WITH GREAT MEN On the left we have Fred H. Meinzer who, it is reported, is pledged Kappa. In the center is Freshy Bridges who has yet to become famous. On the right Clarence Townsan, mem- ber of faculty and charter member of Or- der of Artus. DOVE SISTERS 114 SOUTH CLINTON STREET IOWA CITY, IOWA TKe Tailor of F. l.rA. OUR-HOBBY-IS-TO-PLEASC Page 490 REICHARDT ' S IOWA CITY BOTTLING WORKS CHAS. S. HAIN, Proprietor Manufacturer of CARBONATED DRINKS OF ALL KINDS Temperance Brew Colfax Mineral Water Malted Milk Carbonated Beverages 420 SO. LINN ST. QUALITY AND SERVICE PHONE 41 HIMOROUSEDITOR ' SCHAIR IN THE LIBRARY DURING THE HAWKEYE SEASON THREE (3 GIRLS HAVING THEIR PICTURES " TOOK " Page 491 PERSONAL SERVICE SHOULD BE THE GREAT FACTOR IN DETERMINING WHERE YOU DO YOUR BANKING THIS IS THE BANK OF PERSONAL SERVICE Special attention given to student accounts and student business. We have every facility and earnestly solicit your patronage. You will be satisfied with our way. Citizens Savings Trust Company Corner Dubuque and College St. Established 30 Years MURPHY Livery, Cab and Limousine Service at all Times C. A. MURPHY PROPRIETOR PHONE 13 203 S. CAPITOL Page 492 Burkley Imperial Hotel For the College Public Ball-room and Banquet rooms all on ground floor Rooms $1.00 With Bath $1.50 THE PORT OF MISSING MEN Jefferson Billiard Hall and Barber Shop Under the Jefferson Hotel C. A, SCHMIDT Page 493 F. J. STRUB SON Ready-to-wear Clothing, Floor Coverings, Household Furnishings. PHONE 89 118 -1201 2-122 S. CLINTON ST. COLLEGE GIRLS AT REST RUNSWICK ILLIARDS ARBERING OWLING GEORGE HANLEY, Proprietor 121-123 IOWA AVENUE Page 494 S. S. White Equipment Combination " C " (PATENTED) Is distinctive, compact, complete and sanitary- meets every requirement of the up-to-date practice Comprises the S. S. White Diamond Chair and Equipment Stand No. 3. The Diamond Chair provides every position and movement essen- tial to the comfort or convenience of the patient and operator with unexcelled ease and range of adjustment. All positions for operating on upper or lower teeth obtained with one movement of the head-rest. It combines strength and lightness of construction with symmetrical proportions that show artistic as well as mechanical excellence. Perfectly balanced, the Diamond Chair is easily tilted at any desired angle, and when set is rigid in all positions and at any height. The S. S. White Equip- ment Stand No. 3 economizes the operator ' s time and the office space, is sanitary in construction and designed for long, hard service. It includes a self- cleansing Spiral Flush Spittoon; S. S. White Electric Engine ; Glass Aseptic Table No. 3; Connections for Gas and Compressed Air; Movable Electric Light and an extra electrical connection for any device operating on full voltage. The water is piped directly into the base of the Stand, thus eliminating unsightly and unsanitary hose or tubing. A remova- ble plate at base makes the part o easily accessible. FOR SALE BY DENTAL DEALERS EVERYWHERE THE S.S.WHITE DENTAL MANUFACTURING CO. " Since 1844 the Standard " PHILADELPHIA Our New Catalog of " Modern Dental Equipment ' ' illustrates and describes our entire line of Equipment Combina tions. ASK FOR A COPY OUR EQUIPMENT SERVICE Let us assist you in designing ' your office. Blue print plans furnished and color schemes suggested without charge or obligation. Page 495 Lilley College Uniforms Caps, 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 Vergil Hancher is allowed to have his picture in this section because of his marvelously adroit way of dis- posing of olive seeds after they have been peeled. Raymond Misbach, famous Iowa athlete. He is the holder of many Conference and state records in drop-the-handkerchief and mumbel- de-peg. Page 496 Hawkeye PORTLAND Cement Iowa ' s Standard Brand Hawkeye Portland Cement Go. Des Moines, Iowa We were exceptionally fortunate this time in get- ting two great lowans on one picture. If you don ' t believe it ask Garfield and Safely. It is this type of men which puts a fraternity on the map and in the poor- house at the same time. Ralph H. Griffin is shown here posing for his Hawk- eye picture. He lives at the Scabbard and Blade House and is a member of the Honorary Phi Zeta Ep- lison fraternity. Page 497 FITZGERALD ' S BOAT HOUSE TRADE MARK REG CANOES AND ROW BOATS Remember the Mid-River Trip LAUNCH PARTIES TO ALL POINTS ON THE IOWA RIVER Page 498 Clever Pressers for Classy Dressers Cleaners that Clean, Clean Suits to order, $18.00 and up T. DELL KELLEY The Reliable Cleaner 211 East College Street WE PRINT DANCE PROGRAMS, FANCY CARDS OR ANYTHING THAT IS CLASSY IN THE LINE OF " NIFTY " PRINTING We Specialize in COLLEGE PRINTING Try us Kohl Schaedler QUALITY PRINTERS State Bank Bldg. Phone 83 Iowa City, Iowa A snap shot of Art Krcppach tak- en the year of the big wind. Mr. Kroppach will be remembered as the president of last year ' s Junior class and springer of last year ' s jokes. Page 499 LUSCOMBE ' S PHOTOS OF QUALITY WE FRAME YOUR PICTURES AMATEUR PHOTOS Page 500 Here is Mr. Benjamin Mather, who got his start in oratory by addressing envelopes. PHI BETA KAPPA AND SIGMA XI KEYS AT LOWEST PRICES We can furnish you with CLASS PINS of any class, at $1.00 O ' Brien ' s Jewelry Store Iowa City, Iowa Opposite Engleit Theatre L. K. HURD TENTS, AWNINGS, PORCH CURTAINS 216 S. CLINTON STREET, IOWA CITY, IOWA PHONE BLACK 1763 Page 501 Irish ' s Business College ji it n ii--ii-4i -ii mi u ffif ff ' fr f . " -ft -ti ![?- II n JJJ JJ Si tt llllll iflfif ' M jut {HL l tf ' Hif ' fifi i ' ti.u-u u i! inuiujf.jiJi4i.jL y-t, ' -f t ' .lJfl-fi-ff-pJ, ' -f l ' -rf.ft.ff-ff.ft-f -t ' -f JJ.if.ii-ii-fi-,,-t. ' -i ji i.ti-tj-ii-uif-H jj -u-u-t; -v-if=if=fFff ff ' J$M44Ji if if it ir n 1 1 ii 11 n n ii tlMlf U Jl fi (! tf V -ft U It U.-lf-U-ff-nM-H v !r i iL{i-H-tLtt uw JU1JL1LU It U U U HUM U II III U II H It It- ' l vffTHHHt H fp f ft ffiff ft tt f tt t- : ' " ' f ' ' ' ' JULIL rf-fi-ff J JfJf -ft-? -? im iitiii tt-frff- jLMM- ff ff1f W EXECUTED BY ELIZABETH IRISH ON A REMINGTON TYPEWRITER ? 4LM44 Jt (Llt Jf J 4L ' f n II tbJJJLU ' ff ' ff ? 7f ?T NEW PROCESS LAUNDRY COMPANY Iowa ' s Highest Grade Launderers, Dyers, French Dry Cleaners TheHomeof Quality and Service 211-213 Iowa Avenue, Iowa City, Iowa 116-118 N. 3rd St., Cedar Rapids, Iowa PHONE 294 AMERICAN LAUNDERERS FOR AMERICAN PEOPLE SEE THE I OPEN EN 1 MEINECKE CATGUT IS STERILIZED SEE THE CLOSED END I - THE GENERAL WAY of preparing Catgut is to sterilize it with one end of the Tube open. After sterilization the Tube is han- dled several times in order to put in the necessary storing fluid and for the purpose of sealing the Tube. While careful manipulation may reduce to a minimum the chances of contamination after sterilization, yet the possibility remains. With the " Meinecke " Method in- fection after sterilization is impossible because the sterilization takes place after the Tubes are sealed. THE MEINECKE WAY m- - is to sterilize the Catgut after the Tube is sealed, and there is, there- fore, no possibility of contamination after sterilization. This advanced method (which is patented) has been rendered possible by the discovery of Toluol as a stor- ing and sterilizing fluid. Temperatures in excess of the most rigid bacteriological requirements preclude the possibility of the sur- vival of any germs, while the three separate and distinct culture tests, lasting 21 days, to which each lot of Catgut is submitted, provide an ex- ceptional " margin of safety. " Prepared with the " Asceptic Conscience " MEINECKE Cr COMPANY 66-70 PARK PLACE, NEW YORK Miss Dethlefs would have won great fame if the Alpha Xi Delts had been allowed to put on their stunt at the All Fools Jubilee, but (strange as it may seem considering who they were) even the censors blushed when the stunt was put on for their approval. In the picture Miss Dethlefs may be seen as soon as the gentleman of color gets out of the way. Page 503 YOUR FRIENDS CAN BUY EVERYTHING YOU CAN GIVE THEM EXCEPT YOUR PHOTOGRAPH NEWBERG ' S STUDIO Page 504 Copyright Han Schatfner Man JUST THE RIGHT PLACE FOR IT AND AN EXACT FIT There comes a time you know- when there ' s only one particular place to have one particular thing; and when fit is important. When it comes to clothing and furnishing this is the store. COASTS ' The home of Hart Schaffner Man clothes Page 505 Prompt and Courteous Attention to Our Customers ' Needs ALDOUS SON STORE, 18 S. CLINTON ST. GREENHOUSE CHURCH AND DODGE STREETS EUGENE JOHNS, IOWA 1918 We were exceptionally fortunate in catch- ing Gene as he was on his morning walk. In the picture he may be seen by stepping to the corner and looking north. Johns has won much fame at Iowa at Rotation and is also widely known in the fighting circles. H. A. STRUB CO. MOST COMPLETE LINE IN THE CITY DRESS GOODS AND SILKS HOSIERY AND UNDERWEAR MILLINERY SEE US BEFORE YOU BUY. WE CAN PLEASE YOU H. A. STRUB CO. Page 506 FINANCIAL STATEMENT OF 1918 HAWKEYE CASH RECEIVED Sale of Books S 17.63 Advertising (Personal) 27,474.90 Advertising (Commercial) 10.40 Editors for privilege of flunking all their work 7,862.45 Societies (Eugenics, Humane, etc.) 472.30 Fraternities and Sororities .30 Contributions for slamming faculty 1,000.00 536,783.77 CASH DISBURSEMENTS Engraving, Printing and Binding S 24.60 Lawsuits caused by Feature Section 55,000.00 Hospital bill for Feature Editor 6,749.42 Cadet regiment for guarding Hawkeye Office 47.20 To Beauties for use of their pictures .05 Coke and Camels ' for Feature Staff 4,962.50 Deficit made up by good will. 566,783.77 .529,945.79 IF IT IS A NEW STYLE YOU ' LL FIND IT AT BREMER ' S GOLDEN- EAGLE Outfitters for Men and Young Men from Head to Foot IOWA CITY, IOWA Page 507 TOWNSEND ' S DUPLICATE PICTURES of any of our half-tone reproductions in this issue of the Hawkeye can be had at reduced prices at the Studio. TOWNSEND ' S STUDIO OPPOSITE THE CAMPUS Page 508 30 CLINTON ST. TEXT BOOKS Drawing Instruments Dissecting Sets Loose Leaf Leather Note Books EVERYTHING THE STUDENT NEEDS For the Class Room and Laboratory A Full Line of Spalding Sporting Goods, Iowa Banners and Jewelry OUR PRICES THE LOWEST JOHN T. RIES In the Book Business in Iowa City Since 1871 OFFICERS President: W. M. Davis. Vice-President: Frank C. Carson. Cashier: Geo. L. Falk. Assistant Cashiers: J. A. Shalla, C. B. Grain, H. P. Nicking. DEPOSITS $2,400,000.00 Most Flexible Sa vings Department. Accepting deposits of the smallest denomination. Pays 4% interest on monthly aver- aged balances, computed every six months. SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES for rent at nominal prices. On the merits of our EFFICIENT SERVICE we invite you to become one of our patrons. Johnson County Savings Bank Page 509 " Stand Pat " for KL EN-HtilD If your grocer should tell you that some other bread is " just-as-good " tell him that you know better. is in a class by itself. There can be no sub- stitute. It is just as pure as home-made bread } just as clean and digestible, and more economical because mother ' s time is worth much to her family. It takes the place of mother ' s bread, but nothing can take the place of KSF.N-ntilD Bread. We and Sc loaves at all grocers OA ' KLAND BAKERY y right 1913 The Opera Confectionery TONY L. MARLAS, Proprietor CANDIES, ICE CREAM, CIGARS AND LUNCHES Phone Black 501 IOWA CITY, IOWA Page 510 4 x. x ' 4 | I I t I i 4 4 4 4 4 I I 4 4 I 4 Gorcvrxvdjvds A4ier Jior ! LOOK back over the past years and ask yourself what other Engraving Institution, specializing in college annuals, has wielded so wide an Influence over the College Annual Field? Ask yourself if College and University Annuals are not better to- day because of BUREAU PROGRESSIVENESS and BUREAU INITIATIVE? You know that the BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, Inc. inaug- urated the system of Closer Co-operation with college annual boards in planning and constructing books from cover to cover. Our marked progress in this field commands attention. Our establishment is one of the largest of its kind in this country. Our Modern Art Department of noted Commercial Art Experts is developing Artistic Features that are making " Bureau " Annuak Famous for Originality and Beauty. And again, the help of our experienced College Annual Depart- ment is of invaluable aid. Our up-to-the-minute system, which we give you, and our Instructive Books will surely lighten your Burden. A proposition from the Natural Leaders in the College Annual Engraving field from an organization of over 150 people, founded over 1 7 years ago, and enjoying the Confidence and Good Will of the foremost Universities of this country, is certainly worth your while. Is not the BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, Inc., Deserving of the Opportunity of showing what it can do for - YOU? BUREAU of ENGRAVING, INC. MINNEAPOLIS - MINNESOTA | i 4 4 j ft if [ 4f l 4 [ (I I 4( t Page 511 Our experience, standards of workmanship and facilities are such as to recommend our product to trie buyer of printing who wants his vJork done tastefully, appropri- ately, and at reasonable cost. If it is a piece of printing that is to be gotten out particularly well send it to us. This book is a sample of our work. The paper used In this annual is a high-grade enamel book stock, especially adapted for printing college annuals. ADVERTISER ' S INDEX ARCHITECTS Proudfoot, Bird Rawson 489 .510 BAKERS Oakland Bakery BANKS Citizens ' Savings Trust 492 Commercial Savings 486 Johnson County 509 BILLIARD HALLS Ollie Hungerford 483 Jefferson Billiards Bartering 493 James Mavrias 477 Racine ' s 476 BOWLING The Brunswick .494 BOATS Fitzgerald ' s Boat House 498 BOOKS SUPPLIES Ries ' Book Store 509 University Book Store 481 BOTTLING WORKS Iowa City Bottling Works 491 BUSINESS COLLEGE Irish ' s Business College 502 CAFETERIA Iowa Dairy Lunch. .464 CLEANERS DYERS Fabian Soriben 489 New Process Laundry 503 T. Dell Kelley 499 CEMENT Hawkeye Portland Cement Co 497 CLOTHING FURNISHING Coasts 505 Bloom Mayer 462 Falk Grimm 473 Golden Eagle 507 Mike Malone 490 M. C. Lilley Co 496 Joseph Slavata 479 F. J. Strub Son 494 H. A. Strub Son 506 COAL LUMBER Hawkeye Lumber Co 485 CONFECTIONERS Opera Confectionery Reichardt ' s 491 J. O. Taylor ..488 DENTAL SUPPLIES American Cabinet Co 466 Ritter Dental Mfg. Co 470 S. S. White Dental Mfg. Co 495 DRUGGISTS Louis ' 484 Whetstone 469 Whiting 478 ENGRAVING Bureau of Engraving 511 FLOWERS Aldaus Son 506 GROCERS Classman Brady 472 HOSPITAL SUPPLIES Meinecke Co 503 HOTELS Burkley Imperial 493 Jefferson 480 Lincoln 467 Wellington 471 JEWELERS Fuick 477 Hands and Son 478 O ' Brian MEAT MARKETS W. A. Gay Co 487 Iowa Cash Market 488 MILLINERY Adams Sisters 474 Dove Sisters 490 Haesler Zimmerman 474 PRINTERS Castle-Pierce 512 Kohl Schaedler 499 0FFICE SUPPLIES Higgins Ink Co 468 Waterman Fountain Pen Co 468 PHOTOGRAPHERS Luscomb 500 Ne wberg 504 Townsend 508 PLUMBERS Crane Co. . . .472 SMOKE HOUSES W. O. L. Brown 463 A. R. Kirk 483 Fred Racine . . .476 TAXIGAB DRAYAGE C. A. Murphy 492 TENT AWNING CO. L. K. Hurd ....501 THEATERS Englert 482 TYPEWRITERS University Typewriter Co 465 GENERAL INDEX Administration 25-32 Advertising 461-512 A. I. E. E 143 Alumni 161-166 Armbruster, David A 212 Artistic Reading Contest 259 Associated Students of Applied Science.146 Athena Literary Society 269 Athletics 167-224 Bannick Edwin George 192 Baseball 205-210 Basketball 189-196 Bates Alice Wilkinson 216 Becker, Fred H 178-185 Berrien, Clifford 192 Board of Trustees, Daily lowan 244 Boxing 213 Breene, F. T., Dean 107 Brush, Wm. J 146 Bugle Corps 283 Burns, Roy 254 Caswell, Paul 95 Class Contents 254-270 Clough, H. E 207 Clubs 371-386 College of Dentistry 97-116 College of Engineering 133-160 College of Homeopathic Medicine. 125-132 College of Liberal Arts 133-166 College of Law 81-96 College of Medicine 67-80 College of Pharmacy 1 17-124 College Editors 240 College Managers .241 Commencement 162-164 Company Captains 281 Company Lieutenants 282 Compass Club 144 Cross Country 202 Culture 224-295 Gumming, C. A., Professor 232 Davidson, Howard 243 Davis, J. Elwood 179 Dean, Lee Wallace 24 Dent Feature Section 448-453 Dramatics . ..227-230 Duncan, F. C 174 Dunlap, L. G 115 Dutton, William L 192-199 Engineer Banquet 148 Engineer Celebration 147 Engineer Dance 149 Engineer Exhibition 151 Engineer Feature Section 454-460 Engineer Parade 152-158 Engineer Show 155-160 Erodelphian Literary Society 265 Feature Section 387-460 Field and Staff Officers 280 Football 167-188 Forensics 247-270 Fosdick, Robert E 180 Foster, Wayne J 207 Foundation Day 65 Fraternities 299-338 Freshman Basketball 195 Freshman Debates 253 Freshman Dents 100-1 1 1 Freshman Engineers 142 Freshman Football 186 Freshmen Laws 88 Freshman Party 270 Freshman and Sophom ore Debates. .. .257 Freshman and Sophomore Forensic Contests 268 Garretson, H J 199 Girls ' Glee Club 296 Graphic and Plastic Arts 231-236 Grubb, John Frank 176 Gym Team 214 Hall of Dentistry (New) 114 Hall of Dentistry (Old) 108 Hatcher, Alice Agnew 261 Hawkeye Staff 1918 239 Hawkeye Board 1919. 246 Hays, W. E., Professor 296 Hesperian Literary Society 267 Hinkley, ' H. C 238 Hospital Corps 284 Hospital, Oakdale 77 Hospital, University 75 Mendenhall Leland 172 Men ' s Forensic Council 248 Men ' s Glee Club 295 Merry Harold 254 Military 279-294 Military Ball 273 Minor Athletics 211-216 Moritz, Martha A 127 Mumma, Morton C., Captain 280 Music 295-298 New Appointments 29-30 Octave-Thanet Literary Society 263 Olson, Merrill 193 Oratorical -249 Organizations 295-378 Our Iowa Girl 339-344 Owen, William 155 Inter-Department Basketball 196 Inter-Society Championship Debates ... 255 Iowa Alumnus 245 lowan, Daily 242-244 Iowa-Illinois Debate 251 Iowa-Minnesota Debate 250 Iowa-Northwestern Debate 252 I. W. A. A 220 Jenkins, Albert P 176-193 Jessup, W. A 27 Junior Class Officers Pharmacy 121 Junior Aplied Science 134-138 Junior Dents 97-106 Junior Engineers 140 Junior Dental Laboratory 112 Jones, Howard H 170 Juniors Homeopathic 125-126 Junior Laws 81-83 Juinors Liberal Arts 34-60 Junior Medics 67-73 Junior Pharmics 1 17-1 18 Junior Prom 272 Kellogg, N. A 171 Kelley, Leo J 183 Kent, M. A 171-190 Klingenhagen, Anna Dean 31 Kroppach, Arthur 94 Laun, Charles E 180 Law Bulletin 91 Law Feature Section 436-447 Law Jubilee 92-95 Law Students ' Association _. .89 Liberal Arts Feature Section 387-423 Liberal Arts Freshman Class Officers... 64 Liberal Arts Junior Class Officers 62 Liberal Arts Senior Class Officers 61 McGovney, Dudley O., Dean 84 McKee, Howard M 176 MacBride, Thos. H 26 Marasco, Frank J 238 Medic Feature Section 423-433 Student Activities 166-453 Sward, C. W 146 Swimming 216 Teeters, W. J., Dean 119 Track 197-204 Triplett, Orle 178 University, The 25 University of Iowa Association 165-166 University Band 287 University Oratorical 253 University Players 230 Von Lackum, Kenneth 194 Wanerus, T. A 243 Watson, J. P 190-200 Wearers of the 1 188-196-204-210 Wheeler, F. L 212 Whitby Literary Society 268 Wilcox, Craig William 33 Wills, Ernest 155 Women ' s Athletics 217-225 Women ' s Forensic Council 249 Women ' s Inter-Society Debate 258 Wrestling 215 Wright, Patrick 212 Wyland, Guido 183 Zetagathian Literary Society 266 Perkins, Rollin M 86 Pharmacy Building .. 120 Pharmacy Feature Section 434-435 Pharmacy Laboratory 122 Philomathian Literary Society 262 Publications 237-246 Rahming ,Wm. DeForrest, Sergeant ... 28 1 Raymond, W. G., Dean 138 Reed, Ronald G 177 Reinow, R. E., Dean 32 Rifle Team 286 " George, Royal, Dean 127 Schiff, Loren D 193 Schroeder, E. G Scott, Homer W 174 Senior Dents 112 Senior Hop 274 Senior Laws 87 Senior Engineers 139 Sexsmith, Tressie 222 Society 271-278 Sophomore Engineers 141 Sororities . . .345-370 c F I CT 91 , ' -r-r-r- . " x-. ' -. x-x-iX "

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

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


University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


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