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

 - Class of 1919

Page 1 of 510

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 510 of the 1919 volume:

-- ' ' ' . - . UNIVERSITY OF IOWA FRENCH LANCER THE, H W EYE THE, STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA J. MEL I-IICKERSOX, Editor-in-Chief G. HAROLD RIGLER, Business Manager 9eeociatr Cflitora VIOLET BLAKELY HOMER S. BROWN 1ULIA J. BRYANT CLIFTON E. COOPER LOUISE DORWEILER GRETCHEN KANE HERBERT O. PILLARS LILIAN PREXTISS EDWARD RATE HARRY L. REAMS EDYTHE E. SAYLOR HAROLD THOMAS HAROLD L. THOMPSON ALBERT C. WILCOX JTfaturr (CCitora W. V. ARRASMITH DORIS M. DAVITT DELBERT M. HALVERSON MARY HULS L. RUTH TONES ROY M. MAYNE Kfprmntatibra WENDELL D. ANDERSON J. H. BUTTS PAUL ANDREW DAHLEN FRANK A. DECKER R. H. GILLISPIE CLYDE E. JONES MARC H. MULLANY ERWIN E. NOLL KAY B. SMITH RAY V. VYCOFF 1919 3)umor Clase fCtfc State inberHttj) of 3fotoa Volume Ctocntp=cigt)t Co the iloumStudent soldiers 3bo batie Departed from tbeir cbosen patbs, easier patbs, for tbe sterner toorb of toar; tofto fjaue gone from borne anD frienDs to training camps or battle fieios otoer seas; tobo bope to return safelp borne, but tobo are milling to Die in a foreign lanD for tbe flag anD tbe iDeals for tobicb it stanDs, rbis book is refr erentlp DeDicateD. ONTENTS I BOOK ONE Trie University BOOK TWO The Campus BOOK THREE The AtKletics BOOK FOUR ne Features sj gr CO. 1?. ' GrbforU, ' 69 on. lamrs JL. Carnrp, ' 73 Isaac ft. jHickingrr, 75 rb. Ifobn H. S arbin, 77 x rof . -Jofjn la. r Uinrtam. ' 00 . tUaltrr ims Carorll, ' 16 Ixattjrrinr Diffnan. ' 17 . Jameson. ' IS JforttoorU tCbese pages babe been compiled during a time sue!) as tbe JHnibersitp bas neber before experienced, fltlben tljis collegiate pear toas begun, toe toere confronted bp seberal unpleasant but imposing facts: a depleted Student bodp; tbe increased cost of rato materials: tljr possibility of a second draft before tl)r book could be issued ; and tbe as= surance tbat tbe ensuing pear toould demand of tf)c Dotoa student gibing and repeated gibing. But toe offer no apologp for tbese pages. Wit babe endeabored to portrap in an unmis= takable toap lotoa and ber toonderf ul uniber= Sitp; toe babe tried to produce a pear book, rather tban an elaborate epitome of art; toe l)abc tried to set f ortl) in tbese pages tbe spirit tbat bas dominated tbe entire pear. cUr bope tbat tbis CUai atokepe toill mean nttiri) to pou. CQr trust tbat pou toill find bftcin tbe scenes of tbe Sllnibersitp. tbe record of tfje student actibities, or tbe bappenings of tbe scbool pear tij.it pou babe boped to find ; and toe bope tbat tbis toork toill be of ourt) a cbaracter tbat it toill gibe tbe Stranger an intelligent and interesting im= pression of life at tbe Unibrrsitv. CClr bope all tbese things; but if,_in tfje end, it stands merelp as a memoir of tbe trping pear of tobicb it is part and product, toe sball be glad; toe sball.in tbe larger sense.babe been successful. i i 4 passing of ? iT rcproDuction of C. 3. Cumming ' s masterful painting " Cbe passing of tfjc ReD Q en " icb aDorns t c balconp in tbe polk countp court tousc. ClK central figure is an JnDian cbicftain, ftaugtjtp anD Defiant, as be sullcnlp toatcljes bis trioc pack tfjcir ponies anD turn totoarD ttje (9rcat J ortt)test. f)c settlers at tfte rigl)t tppifp tftc " Citiil- i ation " of tbc tDfjite men, anD tfte soIDicrs in tlje back grounD represent fc ' $oticrnmcnt " anD " Lato. " Cbe InDians passeD from Jotoa tijrcc-quartcrs of a centurp ago, anD notu more than tiuo million pros= pcrous amcrican citizens till tbe fertile prairies of tfjc bauikcpe n tjjc follotoing pages are sboton some of rtje Representative Cities of Jotoa in an appreciation of our tatc. Ocsc cities sbotn tbe " present " of 3otoa tftc Onitjersitp toill Do mucb in shaping " future. " i ! REPRESENTATIVE CITIES OF IOWA Iowa ' s Capital and largest city; Manufac- turing, Jobbing, In- surance and Retail Center. Page 12 HEART OF. THE ' MIDDLE WEST the " Factor of Iowa " does a lar$e jobbing and manufacturing bus- iness, producing larse Quantities of farm machinery annually. Page 13 REPRESENTATIVE CIT S O F I OWA Highway Bridge which connects two prosperous states. Page 14 HEART OF THE MIDDLE WEST I ,b!e. home of the -sity : . - 15 REPRESENTATIVE CITIES OF IOWA Page 16 Page 17 H E ART OF THE MIDDLE WEST REPRESENTATIVE CITIES OF IOWA Page 18 HEART OF THE MIDDLE WEST Page 19 AT THE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA If E t E i HI, mill! ENGINEERING BUILDING The ever ' pleasing vista on the hill . calm and seture an thr hill, Hooking bontn on tin- rturr lirlinu. Page 20 AT THE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA LAW BUILDING With ambitions of embryonic Blackstones fflith a ituimtii born nf thr dominant mill @f tb,f mrn thai baur Unrft long ago. Page 21 AT THE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA :.. OLD SCIENCE BUILDING The red brick walls are ivy ' clad tyrir of tijr glorg of jitourr r naya. tlui spirit hr wnuift as of ala. Page 22 AT THE VERSITY OF IOWA HALL OF NATURAL SCIENCE Here gleams the haunt of newer Huxleys 3far than shall find blr?sin anfc honor an pratsr 3n thr bauabtrra anil sons of Page 2S AT THE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA HALL OF PHYSICS Perhaps another Newton here is born aljaU sing anb bt glab with. % bayn aa 3n tlfp ttmp llfat mr eptnb in tljg hallo. Page 24 AT THE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA HALL OF LIBERAL ARTS The halls are quiet only at night in Babnrea tnr ' ll part uihru llir baija haur mmr by Anb our path turns amay from thti walla. Page 25 AT THE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA THE RIVER VISTA And the winding river has an air of romance iltl thr matrra no IIUHT in tlu( riurr uhull run. ' ail thr stars in thr hrattrns grow rolb. Page 26 AT THE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA OLD CAPITOL Where memory fondly dwells shall iittuj of Ihr ylnrii aufi famr lluui liast won, An Ihr luur that uir lirar far (Olii Page 27 AT THE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA WINTER ' S SNOWS ii hr ramjiUB is rolb anb brarrtrb : (Eumirr. arr t ' uruultm and (itrnira rrasr HItntpr ' a win a aiglf anb moan. Page 28 AT THE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA DOWN THE RIVER FROM PICNIC POINT 3n pringttmr all hearts arr happy and 3Fnr out in thr park, anb along tb,r tnag arb bough ani toig is a grm of grrrn. Page 29 AT THE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA SUMMER HAS COME AGAIN Ullutt ia ea ran- aa a aununrr iiaif With IraupB of grmt an bnitglte uf anng 3ftam a Ijunbrrb l|tftftrn tljruata ? Page 30 AT THE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA WHEN THE LEAVES ARE CRIMSON A ha;r ia mt thr hnri=nn Ani ihr skit ia Irnilrr an blur. 3For Autumn hae rnmr aaain. imim . AT THE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA TWILIGHT . . mpmorg Ifaa paintrb tljtB perfect nag With rotors tljat never faoe, Anb utp finb, at tljr- rnb of a pr-rfr-rt bag, soul of a frirnb wr ' up mane. Page 3-2 BOOK ONE THE, UNIVERSITY OLD GLORY Page 33 JltlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllltUIIIMIIIUINIIMIIIIMIIIIiniinilllltlllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMMMIIIIIUIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIItlMllllll Where, three-quarters of a century ago, the American Indian made his last stand against the white man and his newer civilization, now stands the first capital of Iowa. But that edi- fice, aged and moss-grown long since, is now the administration building of a great uni- versity. And each night from that historic dome, lighted and boldly outlined on the black sky, floats Old Glory like a beacon call to Duty. For some of our three thousand the call has been to cantonment; for others, to factory and mill. Stern Duty has sent some to the sea and a few " over there. " And many of us are dutv bound to stay yet a while on Iowa campus, but while here each night we are inspired anew to serve more faithfully by the splendor of red and blue and white that flutters above the dome. Page 34 IHMINISIMIION t i ii ist rat i on PRESIDENT WALTER ALBERT JESSUP Page 36 .-) rf m " tbr toorlD has a riebt to asfe pou tbis pear tobp pou air r rrr. If POU arr brrr simplr as a prrtrrt in ortirr that rou map tafsr aDbantacr of prreonal opportunity, or that pou ma? attain pour otnn BrIfiB rnBB, fithrr for politital euprrmarp or rtonomit a5cranBi?rrnrnt, thr tnorlD has a ricM to c aIIfncf pour brine trrf. 3n ottirr toorBs, tt)t etatr of Jotoa ie maintaining tbr etatr rCurational inetitutione this pear for tt?r crprree purpoer of euarantrrine a rrrtain tppc of ritiirneriip for to morrotD. Jf pou accept ttif opportunitp tobirf) tbr atatr baa probiUrl) for mafeins citi rne, pou b? tfcia brrp act aasumr thf obligation of mabino rbrrp momrnt count in ortirr that pou map far able to Do pour bit in tbr making of tbr lifr of tbr Btatr of tomorroto tobat it eboulfi far. " President Walter A. Jessup ' s Convocation Speech, September. 1917 .-I d m i n i s t r at i on Dean George Frederick Kay, after spending ten years in the Department of Geology at the University, was appointed Dean of the College of Liberal Arts. The University of Toronto granted Dean Kay his degree of Bachelor of Arts and Master of Arts, and the University of Chicago awarded the degree of Doctor of Phil- osophy. Dean William F. Russell came to the University this year from the George Pea- body College at Nashville, Tennessee, to succeed President Walter A. Jessup as Dean of the College of Education. Dean Russell was graduated from Cornell University in 1910, and he received his Doctor ' s degree from Colulmbia University in 1914. Page 38 A d mini sir at ion 3Jotoa tate Board of education D. D. MURPHY President W. H. GEMMILL Secretary a rmbrrs ot tfjr Boarto PARKER K. HOLBROOK Onawa CHARLES R. BRENTON Dallas Center D. D. MURPHY Elkader FRANK F. JONES Villisca PAUL E. STILLMAN Jefferson EDWIN P. SCHOENTGEN Council Bluffs GEORGE T. BAKER Davenport H. M. EICHER Washington W. C. STUCKSLAGER Lisbon jFinanrr Committre WILLIAM R. BOYD, Chairman Cedar Rapids THOMAS LAMBERT Sabula W. H. GEMMILL, Secretary Des Moines Page 39 A d mi n 1st rat I on Page40 A d m M i J " appointments 1917=1918 E. G. ATKIX. Associate Professor of Romance : . . B. T. BALDWIN " , Research Professor of Educational Psychology and Director of Child Welfare Research Station. F. H. BATTEY, Custodian in Chemistry. EDITH BELL, Instructor in Graphic Arts. C. A. BEXCE, Assistant in Zoology. ESTELLA M. BOOT, Instructor in English. W. A. BRIGGS, Assistant in Zoology. C. M. CASE. Associate Professor of Sociology. R. W. CHAXEY. Instructor in Geology. C. E. CHEXOWETH, Assistant in Ophthalmology, Oto-Laryngology, and Oral Surgery. C. H. COGSWELL. Lecturer in Gynecology and Obstetrics. College of Homeopathic Medicine. R. C. COLEMAX. Instructor in Gynecology and :rics. MARGARET COXDIT, Teacher in Elementary School. IREXE COEY CUSTER, Assistant in Zoology; Teacher in High School. A. C. DAVIS, Hospital Chemist. JEAX L. DAYTOX. Teacher in High School. FRAXCES R. DEARBORX. Teacher in Elementary - ool. L. L. De YARMAX, Assistant Demonstrator in Dentistry-. WILBUR DIYEX. Assistant in Ophthalmology, Oto-Laryngology, and Oral Surgery. DOROTHY A. DOXDORE. Instructor in English. C. A. DRAGSTEDT. Instructor in Materia Medica. LUCILLE FRAXCHERE, Assistant in Romance Languages. MAGDALEXE FREYDER, Teacher in High School. ELLEX GEYER. Instructor in English. R. E. GLEASOX, Instructor in Mathematics. ROBERT M. GRAHAM. Instructor in Physiology. GERTRUDE GRIMES. Assistant in Accounting. ALICE M. HOLMES, Assistant in History. T. B. HOMAX, Assistant in Economics. R. L. HOWARD, Assistant in Chemistry. ELYA GAIL HUMBER, Assistant in History. P. W. IYEY, Instructor in Business Administration, Extension Division. T. T. JOB, Instructor in Animal Biology. MARY M. KIXXAYEY, Teacher in High School. I_ M. LEYIX. Instructor in Romance Languages. C B. McGLUMPHY. Assistant Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology. CAROLIXE McGUIRE, Assistant in Physics. GLEX B. MILLER, Assistant in Chemistry. LEWIS B. MILLER. Assistant in Chemistry. L. L. MYERS. Assistant in Gynecology and Obstetrics. L. A. XELSOX, Assistant in Ophthalmology, Oto-Laryngology. and Oral Surgery. A. J. OEHLER. Instructor in Mathematics. P. C. PACKER. Principal of Elementary School. F. B. PAUL, Hospital Pathologist. H. E. PEEBLES, Instructor in Pathology and Bacteriology. A. L. PETERSOX, Assistant Demonstrator in Dentist ry- AXXIE PIERCE, Teacher in High School. BESSIE L. PIERCE, Instructor in History. 0. H. PIERCE, Instructor in Chemistry. C. A. PIKE, Demonstrator in Dentistry. 1. L. POLLOCK, Instructor in Political Science. RUTH E. RATH. Assistant in High School. AMELIA H. RHYXSBURGER, Teacher in Elementary School. R. E. RUSSELL, Assistant in Ophthalmology, Oto-Laryngology, and Oral Surgery. W. F. RUSSELL, Dean of the College of Education. MARGERY A. SIMPSOX. Assistant in Physics. GRACE P. SMITH, Instructor in Greek. H. M. STILES. Assistant in High School. YETIYE TAAKE. Teacher in High School. F. B. THAYER, Instructor in Journalism. ELLEX THORXBURG, Instructor in Graphic Arts. H. L. YAX METRE, Assistant in Surgery. ORPHA M. YAX NESS, Assistant in Botany. A. F. WATTS, Assistant in Pediatrics. F. M. WEIDA, Instructor in Mathematics. H. B. WHALIXG. Association Professor of Transportation. G. M. WILCOX, Teacher in High School. R. E. WILCOX, Teacher in High School. D. A. WITTRIG. Demonstrator in Dentistry. AXXA M. WOLFE. Instructor in Physical Education. A. C. WRIGHT, Professor of Military Science and Tactics. P. G. WRIGHTSMAX. Assistant in Chemistry. Page 41 A d ministration THE State University of Iowa was the first state university to attempt extension work along definitely organized lines. This was the extension of classroom work by means of lectures. Syllabi were prepared and sent to those who enrolled for the courses. Reading was done under the supervision and guidance of faculty men. In 1891 a course of this kind was established at Davenport under the direction of Professor Macbride, now President Emeritus, being the first course to be established in the United States under the direction of a state university. Other large universities organized extension work along similar lines immediately after. The University of Chicago and the State University of Wisconsin organized extension work along similar lines in 1892. It has been stated elsewhere that these two universities were the first universities to organize university extension work, but the minutes of the faculty of this university, under date of April 22, 1891, show very conclusively that the course mentioned above had been established in Davenport at some time previous to this date. It was found, however, that with changing conditions extension work needed to be reorganized. This university reorganized its Extension Division in 1913. The Thirty-fifth General Assembly voted a special appropriation of 515,000 annually for " University Extension. " Two years later this sum was increased by an additional appropriation of $2,000, and the last General Assembly increased the sum to $22,000 annually. Work is done by means of lectures, conferences, research in the field, correspondence study, and publication. It works along the following lines: Municipal Information; Social Welfare; Business Administration; Accounting; Debating and Public Speaking; Educa- tional Service; Visual Instruction; Child Welfare; Correspondence Study; Library Service. Hon. P. P. Claxton, U. S. Commissioner of Education, says with reference to Uni- versity Extension: " No longer do colleges and universities confine their work within their own walls. More and more do they attempt to reach all the people of the communities to which they minister. The campus of the state university has come to be coextensive with the borders of the state whose people tax themselves for its support. The great universities with large endowments attempt to serve still larger areas in this popular way. Wherever men and women labor in the heat, or toil in the shadows, in field or forest, or mill or shop or mine, in legislative halls or executive offices, in society or in the home, at any task requiring an exact knowledge of facts, principles, or laws, there the modern university sees both its duty and its opportunity. The fear that such service may lead to a lowering of dignity and a dissipation of energy has given place to a realization of the facts that there is no dignity except the dignity of service, and that the only way to conserve and increase strength is to spend it wisely. " Ward in his Applied Sociology has proved that our greatest national loss is the loss of talent. " Talent is not the heritage of the rich, but is equally the heritage of the poor. If we could develop to the highest extent all of our talent so that it would give us the greatest use, not simply along material lines but along all lines, our progress would be amazing. " The aim, therefore, of university extension is not to advertise the university, but to assist the ordinary individual, as well as the entire community. For the individual there is correspondence study of college grade, whereby those who are not able to be in residence at the University may still do college work, and under cer- tain conditions receive credit therefor. Personal assistance is also rendered to the retailer, the wholesaler, the Commercial Club secretary, social welfare workers, and those engaged in the supervision, organization, and administration of schools, together with those who are engaged in conducting societies or organizations for the betterment of a class or community. For the community there are surveys of all kinds, in order that the community may have set before it the exact situation in which it finds itself. All the work is based upon research, not only from the standpoint of theory, but from a scientific study of the condi- tions affecting the community and the individual. Page 42 Administration Jlafcestde Haboratorp MANY years ago President Emeritus Macbride, then professor of botany in the Uni- versity, spent a summer surveying the region of the Okoboji lakes in northwestern Iowa. He was so deeply impressed by their beauty and the richness of the life in and about them that he determined if possible to establish there an out-door laboratory so that students of natural science might have a favorable opportunity for summer study. It was not. however, until the autumn of 1908 that such an opportunity presented itself. At that time a beautiful cottage with ample grounds, favorably situated on West Okoboji Lake, was offered for sale at a reasonable price. Certain of the Alumni of the University and others became interested to the extent that they purchased this property, which has since been held by the Alumni Association. Each year they have offered these grounds and facilities to summer workers in botany, geology, and zoology. Beginning in 1909, a group has assembled there each summer under the instruction of men from the University and horn the independent colleges of the state. The campus of the Lakeside Laboratory includes about four acres of land beautifully situated on Miller ' s Bay. In addition to the useful buildings already on the grounds at the time of its purchase, several others have been added for the specific purposes of the work. The main laboratory building was erected in 1909, and a dormitory, kitchen, and dining hall have been built since. All these buildings erected since the purchase of the property are of a temporary nature, and the time will soon come when permanent buildings will have to be provided. Beginning with Agassiz ' s seaside station, erected over fifty years ago. such summer laboratories have been established at various points on the ocean and on numerous inland bodies of water. Their usefulness is well established. Universities close their regular work practically at the beginning of the summer activities of animal and plant life; they do not open in the autumn until the decline of the year is already far advanced. Conse- quently the long summer vacation covers the period most favorable for work in the natural sciences. The summer laboratory bridges this gap, brings the student close to nature at her best and under conditions most favorable for our-door study. In harmony with these ideals the work of the Lakeside Laboratory is both informal and intensive. The enrollment is limited to those h aving special interest in such work. The schedule is definite but elastic. Many give their whole time to some one problem, or groups are associated in informational courses. During the past summer the plan was successfully carried out of limiting enrollment to two subjects. These classes met on alternate days and involved the working time of that day, an " all-day " session, but of course broken up into a series of varied activities, or perhaps the entire day might be spent on a trip far from camp. The University and the colleges of the state are fortunate in having near at hand such opportunity for summer study. Situated on Iowa ' s most beautiful lake, in a region favorable for its purposes, the Lakeside Laboratory has established itself as an important auxiliary to the formal class work in science. Page 43 A dministration Scenes Page 44 LIBIRAL ARK ! Clje Cia00 of 1919 IT has been the privilege of the class of 1919 to contribute immensely to the Liberty Army which is striving so nobly to crush Hohenzollern power and help oppressed Germany to become a democratic state. Many sons of Old Gold have gone from our class to swell the bigger ranks. We cannot boast of large numbers now it were better not to from a heterogeneous crowd of freshmen, we have dwindled to about two hundred and fifty hard workers. Those of us who have remained have not been slackers, however, for the guiding genius of the Liberty Loan campaign, and of the Army Y. M. C. A. campaign, has been in each case a member of the class of 1919. But we have not been confined to martial activities. Our class has been a dominant factor in all phases of University life. Throughout our first three years, we ha ve contributed nobly to the teams in the major sports, as well as those of minor athletics. In dramatics our representation has been very satis- factory, the members of our class having set a standard which, to be bettered, will require great effort on the part of our successors. Our orators and debaters have evidenced our ability in their lines, and have left little to be desired. In addition to our forensic activities, the work of juniors on the various pub- lications has been noteworthy. In short, the class of 1919 has aspired to do great things, and has done more it has already left an enviable record of accomplishment. But, even as " The apple already lies potentially in the blossom, " we have only begun to assert our latent energy. A movement has been set on foot to establish a spirit of class unity which has not heretofore been obtained until a very few weeks before graduation, if at all. As a feature common to schools of this size, a junior play has been arranged a precedent for future classes to follow. Various unifying influences have been planned, so that a oneness of spirit may be acquired which may well develop into that coveted Greater University Spirit. It is only by concerted action that we grow, and, although we have passed into the third quarter of our college career, it is not yet too late to bring order out of chaos, to organize our sporadic attempts at unification, and gain our ultimate goal a Great University for a Great State. The realiza- tion of our aims depends only, but very definitely, upon bringing our energy to its maximum efficiency. Page 46 Juniors WARD ABRAMS Iowa City- Phi Zeta Epsilon. U. GENE ADAMSON Seymour Philomathean. GERTRUDE ADDINGTON Osage Alpha Chi Omega; Milwaukee Downer College; University of Minnesota. HAROLD N. ANDERSON .... Independence Phi Beta Pi; Medicine. MARY E. ANDERSON Iowa City Alpha Xi Delta; Erodelphian; Freshman Commission; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. ESTHER ANELL . Creston Hesperia. W. W. ARRASMITH Bayard Acacia; Nu Sigma Nu; Medicine; Junior Prom Committee. RUTH I. BAIR University Park Central Holiness University; Latin Club. Page 47 u niors ANITA I. BAKEWELL Lansing Newman. CLARENCE W. BALDRIDCE . . Strawberry Point Phi Beta Pi; Newman; Medicine. ETNA H. BARR Manchester Pi Beta Phi; Oberlin College; University Players; Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Council. F. E. BARRETT Menan, Idaho Sigma Alpha Epsilon; University of Utah; Glee Club. RUTH MARGARET BARTH Greene HELEN C. BATTEY Iowa City Achoth. BEATRICE BEAM . Iowa City Delta Delta Delta; Hesperia; French Club; Spanish Club; Women ' s Leagu e; Class Delegate (3); University High School Faculty. F. BEHRING BELT Fort Dodge Nu Sigma Nu; Tau Kappa Epsilon; Coe College; Medicine. Page 48 HI or s W. H. BIEDERMAN Grafton Zetagathian; Cornell College. CHA.MINADE STUTSMAN BLACKFORD . Bonaparte VIOLET BLAKELY Fort Dodge Alpha Delta Pi; Erodelphian; I. W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Women ' s Championship Debate (2) ; Hawkeye Staff. MARCIA BOONE Iowa City HUGO W. BOTTGER Denison Sigma Phi Epsilon; Irving; Championship Debate (2 1; Irving Secretary; First Lieutenant, Company B; Law. EVELYN AGNES BOWEN Iowa City INEZ LOIE BOTT Humeston Achoth. ETHEL KATHERINE BOYCE .... Iowa City Delta Zeta; Athelney. Page 49 J. D. BOYD Iowa City Medicine. BESSIE M. BRAIG Danbury Newman; I. W. A. A.; Hockey (2) (3); Basketball (1) (2); Baseball (1). W. A. BRICGS La Porte City Morningside College. HOMER S. BROWN Traer Phi Kappa Psi; Zetagathian; " I " Baseball (2); " I " Basketball; Varsity Basketball (3); Commerce Club; Junior Prom Committee; Hawkeye Staff; " I " Club. A. HELEN BROWNLEE Davenport Kappa Kappa Gamma. JULIA J. BRYANT Iowa City Alpha Xi Delta; Hesperia; Y. W. C. A. Sub-Cabinet; Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Council; Hawkeye Staff. BENETA IONA BUXTON Des Moines Whitby; Drake University; I. W. A. A. ADELINE CAHILL Cedar Rapids Alpha Chi Omega; Newman; I. W. A. A.; Basketball (1) (2); Baseball (2). Page 50 Juniors Lois M. CARPENTER . ... Denmark DOROTHY CAVE Greene Alpha Delta Pi; Erodelphian; .Milwaukee Downer College; Women ' s Forensic Council. JOSE NEGROX CESTEROS . Catano, Puerto Rico Cosmopolitan; Medicine. GRACE E. CHAFFEE Cedar Rapids Delta Gamma; Iowa State Teachers ' College. ESTHER CHRISTENSON Waterloo Alpha Theta; Whitby. STELLA LOUISE CLEARMAN Oxford Achoth; Octave Thanet; Iowa Women ' s Journalistic Club. LEO J. COHRT Traer Phi Kappa Psi; Zetagathian; Freshman Basketball. LORA COLE Pella Central College; J. B. Stetson College. Page 51 J it niors EDWARD M. COOK Davenport Kappa Sigma. MADELINE J. COONAN Emmetsburg Alpha Xi Delta; Newman; Erodelphian; Mount St. Joseph College; Octave-Philo-Irving-Ero Play. CLIFTON E. COOPER Iowa City Irving; Junior Prom Committee; Hawkeye Staff. HARRIET J. COTTON Mason City Pi Beta Phi; Ivy Lane; Ferry Hall-Lake Forest College. ELVA A. COULTER Iowa City Whitby; Trailers ' Club; Kappa Phi. ETTA E. COULTER Iowa City Whitby; Kappa Phi. FREDERICK G. Cox Iowa City Delta Tau Delta; Irving; University Players; Band (2) (3); Band Manager (3) ; " I " Rifle Team (2) ; Hawkeye Board of Trustees; Hawkeye Staff. WILLIAM G. CRANE Hawarden Zetagathian; French Club. Page .-,: EARL CULVER West Liberty First Lieutenant Company B. ROBERT GLENN CUTTER . . . Cedar Rapids Theta Xi. HOWARD M. DANCER Lamoni Delta Tau Delta; University Players; Ivy Lane; Chairman Sophomore Cotillion Committee; President Pan-Hellenic Council. M7-M8; Inter-Fraternity Council. FLORENCE DAVENPORT Lester Alpha Delta Pi; Milwaukee Downer College. VERNOR M. DAVIDSON Ottumwa Phi Delta Theta; Commerce Club. DORIS MERCEDES DAVITT Boone St. Clair College; Hawkeye Staff. MARGUERITE DAVY Des Moines Pi Beta Phi; Rock ford College; Freshman Commission; Pan-Hellenic Council; French Club; Women ' s League. AGNES R. DAWSON Bedford Iowa Women ' s Journalistic Club; Student Volunteer Band; Kappa Phi; I. W. A. A.; Second Hockey (2); Baseball (2); Hockey (3). Page 53 Juniors MARCIA DE BEY Orange City Erodelphian; Cornell College. W. B. DIXON Mt. Vernon, S. Dak. Zetagathian. JAMES DOORNINK Sioux Center Philomathean; Glee Club. DOROTHY RAVEN HILL DOPP . . . Davenport Whitby; Classical Club; Y. W. C. A. Sub-Cabinet. HERMINA DORWEILER West Bend Whitby; Women ' s Forensic Council. LOUISE DORWEILER West Bend Whitby; Hawkeye Staff. NELLIE DOYLE Primghar Athena; Kappa Phi. HARRY M. DRUMMOND Spirit Lake Acacia; Glee Club. Page 54 Juniors BERT F. DUNCAN Atlantic Irving; Class Debate (1) (2). MINNIE E. EHLERT Big Rock Whitby. K. G. ELLSWORTH Osage Delta Tau Delta; Commerce Club. WILLIAM LUTHER ERICKSON .... Red Oak Zetagathian; Commerce Club; University Players; Scabbard and Blade; Second Lieutenant Company C; Captain Company C; Military Ball Committee. MARY E. FITZGERALD Iowa City Mount St. Joseph ' s College. FRED L. FITZPATRICK .... Lincoln, Neb. ELMA FORBES Leon Alpha Chi Omega; Erodelphian; Kappa Phi; Treasurer Women ' s League; Corresponding Secretary (3). RUTH L. FORD Enid, Okla. Alpha Chi Omega; Phillips University. Page 55 J ii n i n r s OLLIE E. FOXWORTHY Leon Hesperia; Drake University. PHILIP S. FRANZEN Iowa City Augustana College. H. ROSINE GEISER Independence Whitby; Kappa Phi; Home Economics Club. JAMES FREDERICK GERKEN .... Iowa City Phi Beta Pi; Medicine. WARNER A. GLOTFELTY .... Libertyville Zetagathian; Parsons College; Championship Debate (3) ; Commerce Club. SARA GODSCHALK Enid, Okla. Kappa Kappa Gamma; University of Chicago. KATHARINE Cos HORN Winter set Pi Beta Phi; Ivy Lane; Daily lowan Staff; Iowa State College. GERHARDT W. GOTKE . . . Zetagathian. Clinton Page .- Juniors LULU BELLE GRAY Rockwell City Delta Delta Delta; Hesperia; Women ' s Glee Club. HARRY L. GROSS Des Moines Phi Delta Theta; Commerce Club. HELEN GROTEVTOHL Hartley Delta Gamma; Erodelphian; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2) (3); Women ' s League Representative (2) (3) ; French Club. INEZ M. GWYNN Shenandoah Coe College; Trailers ' Club. CHARLES HACKE Lone Tree Coe College. DELBERT M. HALVERSON .... Linn Grove Zetagathian; Athelney; Edda; Hawkeye Staff. CORINNE HAMILL Iowa City Delta Delta Delta; Erodelphian; Women ' s Glee Club (2) (3); Orchestra; B. Mu., Drake University; Vice-President Junior Class. MARIE HARBERT Cedar Rapids Alpha Xi Delta; Hesperia. - ' Page 57 CLIFFIE ANNE HARLOWE Albia Athena; I. W. A. A.; Kappa Phi. H. M. HARNEY Sheldon Phi Kappa; University Players; " The Witching Hour. " AMBER E. HARRIS Mason City Octave Thanet; Y. W. C. A. Sub-Cabinet; Trailers ' Club; Women ' s Championship Debates (1) (2). EMMETT J. HASTY Sigma Phi Epsilon; Iowa Wesleyan College. Delta LEO M. HAUSLER Portland, Ore. Delta Chi; Commerce Club; Track Squad (2). JUNE GENEVRA HAWKINS Wapello Women ' s Journalistic Club; Cornell College; I. W. A. A.; Daily lowan Staff (2) (3) ; Basketball (2) (3). ELSIE A. HAYEK Iowa City Komenian Society. CLARENCE CODY HAZARD . . Anadarko, Okla. Freshman Football. Page 53 Juniors M. ELIZABETH HENDEE Dubuque Dubuque College; Trailers ' Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Athena. EDITH HESS Newton University of Kansas. J. MEL HICKERSON .......... Mt. Ayr Zetagathian; Editor-in-Chief Hawkeye; Junior Prom Committee; Assistant in Biology (2) (3); Mimeographer ; Rifle Team; Hawkeye Board of Trustees. ISAAC GEOFFREY HILL Austin Tex. Kappa Alpha Psi; Tillotson College. ANNA HOBBET Eagle Grove Alpha Theta; Octave Thanet; Edda; 1. W. A. A.; Baseball (1) (2); Basketball (1); Hockey (3). HOLGER N. HOEGH Clinton Glee Club (3); Second Lieutenant Company A; First Lieutenant Company E. HUBERT H. HOELTJE LawAen WINIFRED HOLSTER Orange City Pi Beta Phi. Page 59 Juniors HELEN M. HOLMES West Union Delta Zeta; Athena; I. W. A. A. CORINNE HOWREY Waterloo Alpha Chi Omega; Northwestern University; Hesperia. MARY E. HUEBNER Burlington Pi Beta Phi; Hesperia; Women ' s Forensic Council; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Freshman Party Committee. DOROTHY HULL Leon Delta Gamma; Erodelphian; Y. W. C. A. Sub-Cabinet; Freshman Commission; Class Vice-President (2). HELEN MARIE HUMMER Iowa City Hesperia; Newman; Library Club; Hep-Zet Play (2). CARRIE RING IRISH Mason City Alpha Tau Beta; Whitby; Lowden Botany Prize. THOMAS J. IRISH Forest City Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Nu Sigma Nu; Medicine. HAROLD L. IRWIN Belle Plaine Apollo Club. Page 60 Juniors LELAND B. IRWIN Elwood Apollo Club; Philomathean. LERov E. JENSEN Audubon Apollo Club; Phi Rho Sigma; " IW " Wrestling; Medicine. MARJORIE JEWELL Granite CLAYTON R. JOHNSON . . . Twin Falls, Idaho Storekeeper in Animal Biology; Medicine. HERMAN FRANK JOHNSON .... Iowa City JASPER M. JOHNSON Belmond Philomathean; Edda; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Class Debate (1); Band (2). L. RUTH JONES Bedford I. W. A. A.; Kappa Phi; Hockey (3); Hawkeye Staff. GRETCHEN KANE Iowa City Alpha Chi Omega; Newman; Hockey (2) (3) ; lowan Staff (2) (3) ; Women ' s Journalistic Club; Hawkeye Staff. Page 61 Juniors LOUISE KEITH Creston Delta Gamma. MARIE KELLOGG Cedar Rapids Alpha Gamma Delta; Erodelphian; Coe College. AGNES KINGSBURY Tipton Women ' s Journalistic Club. SOPHIA KLEAVELAND Jewell University Players. C. BRINTON KNOX Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Stuart IRVING HOWARD KNUDSON Jewell Phi Alpha Delta; Zetagathian; Glee Club; Assistant Business Manager Glee Club. FRANK LYNN KOSTLAN Sigma Phi Epsilon; Irving; Coe College. Traer CLARA KUBICHEK Iowa City Komenian Club. Page 62 J union CARL F. KUEHNLE, JR Denison Delta Tau Delta; Ivy Lane; Class President (2) ; Gym Team (2) ; Football (2) ; Commerce Club. CLARENCE W. KUHN Tipton Commerce Club. CLYDE W. KUHN Tipton Commerce Club. L. L. KUHN Osage CLARENCE E. LANE Assistant in Physics. Clio HELEN LARSEN Corwith Highland Park College. ROMOLA HAMILTON LATCHEM . . Washington Hesperia; Women ' s Championship Debate (2). GAIL M. LEWIS . . . . ' . Inivood Page 63 Juniors DEAN M. LIERLE Marshalltown Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Nu Sigma Nu; Stanford University; Medicine. ALICE G. LITTIG Iowa City Alpha Chi Omega; University of Wisconsin. FRED H. LOHMAN Fort Madison Sigma Nu; Phi Rho Sigma; " 1-2 " Football, 1917; Medicine. E. G. LONGLEY Dows Iowa State College. J. M. LYNCH Corydon MARJORIE MADDEN Red Oak Delta Gamma; University Players; " The Big Idea; " " The Witching Hour. " LUCILE MATYK Cedar Rapids Delta Zeta; Erodelphian; Komenian Club. ROY M. MAYNE Iowa City Phi Rho Sigma; Irving; Glee Club (1) (2) (3); Numeral Track (1); Male Quartet (2) (3) ; Assistant in Animal Biology; Hawkeye Staff; Medicine. Page 64 Juniors MAURICE C. MELROSE Jesup Zetagathian; Championship Debate (2); Business Manager Daily Old Gold; Iowa State Teachers College. DOROTHY MESSINCER Rolfe CORNELIA MIDDLEBROOK . . . Yonkers, N. Y. Erodelphian; Spanish Club; Y. W. C. A. Sub-Cabinet; I. W. A. A. Board; Episcopal Students ' Club; French Club. HAZEL V. MILLER Wellman Kappa Phi. HELENE R. MILLER Wellman Kappa Phi. ELSIE JANE MORGAN Fontanelle Home Economics Club. WILLIAM L. MULL Muscatine Acacia; University of Wisconsin; Varsity Football. RUBY MCBRIDE Agency Lowden Latin Prize. Juniors IRENE MCCONNELL Iowa City I. W. A. A.; Baseball (1) (2). MILDRED MCGHEE McGregor Kappa Phi; Spanish Club. CORNELIA McKEE Denmark Whitby; Trailers ' Club. L. A. McKEE Dorchester Commerce Club. EULA MCKINLEY Iowa City LLOYD MCKINLEY Iowa City MAE McSwicciN .... Wilton ELIZABETH NEASHAM Ottumwa Kappa Kappa Gamma; Women ' s Glee Club. Page 66 ALAN NICHOLS Iowa Falls Alpha Tau Omega; Delta Sigma Rho; Sigma Delta Chi; Iowa State College; Daily lowan Staff. GLEN NICHOLS Bartlett L. C. NUGENT Algona Sigma Chi; Captain Track Team. NELLIE OGLE Des Moines Athena. KATHLEEN O ' GRADY Ayrshire Alpha Xi Delta; Newman; Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Council. M. A. OLSON Red Oak Alpha Tau Omega; Varsity Baseball; Varsity Baskteball. RALPH E. OVERHOLSER Sibley Phi Kappa Psi ; Sigma Delta Chi ; Morningside College; Associate Editor Daily lowan. GLEE PALMER .... Wellman Page 67 Juniors FLORENCE MARIE PASCOE Albia Des Moines College; I. W. A. A. MARJORIE PETERS Tipton Hesperia; Women ' s Journalistic Club. LILLIAN PRENTISS Iowa City Kappa Kappa Gamma; Erodelphian; I. W. A. A. Board; French Club; " Prunella; " Sub-Council Women ' s League; Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Council (2) (3); Hawkeye Staff. GLADYS IONE PRESSON Iowa City Charter Member of Athena. DOROTHY ELDORA PREWITT . . Kappa Phi. Fontanelle DONALD W. PRICE Iowa City Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Rifle Club (1) (2) (3); Rifle Team (1) (2) (3); Captain Rifle Team; State Rifle Team to Florida Meet, 1916. ERMA PRIZLER Iowa City Komenian Club. MAME ROSE PROSSER Omaha, Neb. Page 68 Junior i FRANCIS P. QUINN Pomeroy Phi Beta Pi; Newman; Medicine. SIBYL RALSTON Drake University. Pocahontas Denison LAWRENCE RANDALL Apollo; Nu Sigma Nu; Inter- Fraternity Conference: Band (1) (2) (3); Orchestra (1) (2 1; Medicine. EDWARD RATE Iowa City Delta Sigma Rho; Irving; Commerce Club; First Lieutenant Company C; Captain Company F; Major Second Battalion: Class Debate (1) (2); Championship Debate (3) ; Intercollegiate Debate (3) ; First Place in Temperance Oratorical (2) ; Military ' Ball Committee; Hawkeye Staff. EVERETT MACDONALD RAYMOND . Des Moines Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Ivy Lane; Freshman Party Committee; Chairman Junior Prom Committee. HARRY L. REAMS Council Bluffs Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Irving; University Players; " The Merchant of Venice; " Philo-Octave-Irving-Ero Play; Hawkeye Staff. RONALD G. REED Waterloo Phi Kappa Psi; Commerce Club; Freshman Football; Varsity Football (2) (3); Football Captain-Elect. LUELLA REIMERS Ogden Alpha Delta Pi; Hesperia; University ' Players. 5 .- : EDNA RHODES Otho Cosmopolitan Club; Kappa Phi; Classical Club. G. HAROLD RICLER Iowa City Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Irving; University Players; Commerce Club; Sophomore Cotillion Committee; President Junior Class; Business Manager 1919 Hawkeye; Hawkeye Board of Trustees. MARTHA ROBINSON Dickens Alpha Theta; Latin Club; Y. W. C. A. Sub-Cabinet. MABEL ROCKHILL Larchwood Iowa State College. ETHEL R OE Burlington Alpha Xi Delta; Hesperia. RUTH ROGERS Manning Mount St. Joseph ' s College; Newman; Hesperia; Women ' s Journalistic Club; Daily lowan Staff. ELEANOR A. ROSENBERG . . Latin Club. Lyons MURIEL M. RUSSELL Humboldt Delta Gamma; Freshman Party Committee. Page 70 Jnniort FRANCES E. SAFLEY SpringviUe Y. W. C. A. CARL SAMUELSON Shenandoah Acacia; University of Nebraska: Harvard University; Glee Club. SIMON JOSE SAMONTE Laoag, P. I. Drake University; Cosmopolitan Club; Spanish Club. EDYTHE E. SAYLOR Burlington Delta Zeta; Hesperia; Kappa Phi; Women ' s Journalistic Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Vice- President I. W. A. A.; Daily lowan Staff; Secretary Women ' s League; Hockey (2) (3 1; Baseball (1) (2); Hawkeye Staff. GEORGE H. SCANLON Oxford Phi Kappa; Nu Sigma Nu; Junior Prom Committee; Recording Secretary (3); Medicine. DELLA SCHAEFER Davenport Alpha Xi Delta. AGNES FRANCES SCHWERTFEGER . . Muscatine I. W. A. A. CLEMENT SCOTT Paris, Tex. THlotson College: Kappa Alpha Psi. Page 71 Juniors D. E. SHELMIDINE Milford Theta Xi; Morningside College. LILLIAN SHERIDAN Alpha Delta Pi. Cherokee HELEN SHERRARD Lohrville University of Illinois; Choral Society. HELEN LUCILE SLAVATA Iowa City Hesperia. A. W. SMITH Preston Numeral Freshman Track. EDITH P. SMITH Iowa City Pi Beta Phi; Erodelphian; University of Minnesota; French Club. FRED K. SMITH Rock Rapids University Players. GEORGE W. SMITH Iowa City Apollo; Grinnell College. Page 72 Juniors Lu VERNE SMITH Iowa City Irving; University Players; First Lieutenant Cadet Regiment. RUTH N. SMITH Murray Grinnell College. EDITH F. SOOK Iowa City Newman. GLENN PAUL SPEIDEL Iowa City Newman ; Second Lieutenant Cadet Regiment; First Lieutenant Company D. C. G. STAEHLING Northwood Wartburg College; Latin Club; Lutheran Club. R. J. N. STEUSSY LuVerne Zetagathian. ARTHUR DONALD STEWART . . Phi Delta Theta. Keota HARRY EDWARD STINSON Winfield Spanish Club; Band (1) (2) (3). Pag S Juniors HAROLD EVERETT STONER .... Fort Dodge Alpha Tau Omega; University Players; Board of Trustees Daily lowan; Swimming Team (2) ; Numeral Freshman Football. EUGENIA R. STRIBE Hartley Alpha Theta; Octave Thanet. HENRY Hsu . . . Changsha, Hunan, China Oberlin College. THOMAS FRANK SUCHOMEL . . . Cedar Rapids Apollo; Phi Beta Pi; Medicine. Band (1 ) (2). JAMES FRANCIS SWIFT Iowa City Newman. JOHN R. SWANSON Afton Louis P. TOBIN Vinton Delta Chi. ELIZABETH A. THOMAS . . Whitby. Iowa City Page 74 Juniors HAROLD THOMAS Corning Philomathian; Glee Club; Oratorio Society; Commerce Club; Male Quartet; Hawkeye Staff. HELEN THORNBURG Redfield Alpha Chi Omega; Grinnell College. HAROLD L. THOMPSON Bayard Delta Tau Delta; Philomathean; Treasurer University Players; Treasurer Junior Class; First Sergeant Hospital Corps (2) ; Sophomore Cotillion Committee; Junior Prom Committee; " The Playgoers; " " The Witching Hour; " Chairman Junior Play Committee; Hawkeye Staff. GRETCHEN C. TRUMPP Iowa City Lutheran Club. KATHRYN TURNEY Fairficld Delta Gamma; Lake Forest University. JUAN J. VALDEZ Candon, P. I. Iowa State College; Spanish Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Third Place Sophomore Oratorical. ANDREW VAN BEEK Sioux Center Philomathean; Numeral Track. JACOB VAN EK Sioux Center Zetagathian; Forensic Council; Class Debate (1); Championship Debate; Calvin College. Page 75 Juniors CARL A. WACKERBARTH .... Independence Zetagathian; Commerce Club; Hawkeye Board of Trustees. JAMES LESTER WADE Woodward Drake University; Band. JULA WADE Iowa City Delta Gamma; Hesperia; Newman. HAROLD C. WALKER Red Oak Alpha Tau Omega; Sophomore Cotillion Committee. HAZEL WALKER Iowa City Kappa Phi; Latin Club. CLARA WALLACE Ainsworth Monmouth College. MARGARET E. WALLEN Iowa City Women ' s Glee Club; Oratorio Society. FLOYD EDWARD WALSH Iowa City Phi Kappa; Irving; Newman; State Teachers ' College; Band (1) ; Treasurer Commerce Club; Class Debate (2). Page 76 LILA F. WAREHA.M Iowa Falls Gamma Phi Beta; Ellsworth College. BETH WELLMAN Iowa City Women ' s Journalistic Club. ROVENA WELLMAN Iowa City Secretary Women ' s Journalistic Club. HUBERT B. WHITE Cedar Falls State Teachers ' College. RALPH WHITTLE Des Moines Highland Park College. RALPH EDWIN WINSLER Moravia Irving; Commerce Club; Drake University. INA WILVERT Davenport Whitby. ALBERT C. WILCOX Iowa City Irving; Commerce Club; Corresponding Secretary Irving (2l ; University Players; " The Witching Hour; " Hawkeye Staff. Page 77 7 it n i o r s CLARA HEALD WELLER Iowa City Alpha Chi Omega; Hesperia; University of Chicago. GENEVA O. WILES Cowrie Delta Zeta; Kappa Phi; Athena; Trailers ' Club. Lois D. WICKMAN Garner Alpha Delta Pi; Whitby; Women ' s Championship Debate (2). MARGARET L. WIENEKE . . Achoth. Iowa City GEORGE W. WILIMEK Irving Phi Zeta Epsilon; Commerce Club; Second Lieutenant Company F; Captain Company D; Military Ball Committee. ETHYN MORGAN WILLIAMS .... Mapleton Alpha Theta; Women ' s Journalistic Club; Daily lowan Staff; Sub-Council Women ' s League. Page 78 J n niors WILBUR P. WOLF West Liberty Commerce Club. CORA WRIGHT Morning Sun State Teachers College; Kappa Phi; Choral Society. RAYMOND A. YARCHO Shell Rock Apollo; Commerce Club. D. RICHARD YOUNG Creston Sigma Phi Epsilon; Irving; Treasurer Irving; Commerce Club; Oratorio Society; Secretary Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2) ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3); Hawkeye Board of Trustees; Fellowship in the National City Bank of New York. CAROLINE ZELLA SAMPSON ..... Athena; Edda; Kappa Phi; State Teachers College; Valparaiso University. Kamrar Page 79 junior Cla00 fftcer0 G. HAROLD RIGLER President CORINNE HAMIL ' L Vice-President , ELMA FORBES Corresponding Secretary GEORGE SCANLON Recording Secretary HAROLD L. THOMPSON Treasurer HAROLD STONER Athletic Representative BEATRICE BEAM Class Delegate Hamill. Beam, Forbes Scanlon, Rigler, Stoner, Thompson Page 80 Liberal Arts 3)unfor EVERETT M. RAYMOND Chairman Committee W. W. Arrasmith Homer S. Brown Clifton C. Cooper Glenn R. Cutter Harry L. Gross J. Mel Hickerson Kenneth K. Kinney E. G. Naeckel Edward Rate Everett M. Raymond George H. Scanlon Harold Stoner Harold L. Thompson J. V. Treynor fit! . T fcr V fc Treynor, Brown, Arrasmith, Cutter, Gross, Rate, Hickerson Kinney, Stoner, Naeckel, Raymond, Thompson, Scanlon, Cooper Page 81 Liberal Arts Mentor Cla0s Dfftcer0 VERGIL M. HANCHER President GLADYS V. COON Vice-President GLADYS SHOESMITH Recording Secretary ALBERT P. JENKINS Corresponding Secretary FRANK J. MARASCO Treasurer FLORENCE ROBINSON Class Delegate PAUL F. BENDER Athletic Manager Bender. Jenkins, Marasco Shoesmith, Hancher, Coon Page 82 Liberal Arts Mentor WILLIAM J. WEHRLI Chairman Committrr William Balmat Leon Beardsley Alfred V. Boysen Carl G. Brenhauer Milo Chehak Harry Dahl Dudley Douglass Richard Hartinger Bruce R. Kenworthy R. C. Kords R. G. Mellen Barclay J. Moon Thomas C. Murphy Stanley Newell Frank J. Peterson J. M. Severeid Clarence J. Thurston William A. Weber William J. Wehrli C. M. Woodard I I ' f y |r . Moon, Peterson, Bretthauer, Woodard, Dahl. Balmat Boysen, Murphy, Thurston, Hartinger, Wehrli. Douglass. Weber. Chehak Page S3 Liberal Arts Page 84 Liberal Arts npl)omore Cla00 Officers E. LOYAL Voss President MARY RICE Vice-President FLORENCE STRUB Recording, Secretary HELEN SHOESMITH Corresponding Secretary ROBERT M. BRIDGES Treasurer LEON H. BRICHAM Class Delegate CARTER C. HAMILTON Athletic Manager Bridges (standing), Hamilton, Shoestnith. Rice, Strub, Brigham (standing), Voss Page - ' , Liberal A rts opl)omore Cotillion HERBERT J. LONG ......... Chairman Committee Robert R. Aurner J. Dewey Bisgard Lawrence Block J. J. Collins Waldo S. Clock G. J. Greenwood C. W. Griebeling George Killinger Herbert J. Long John Schneider Cloyde Shellady Morris W. Webb Webb, Block, Shellady, Greenwood, Aurner. Collins Glock, Griebeling, Bisgard, Long, Schneider, Killinger Page 86 hfi Liberal Arts SOPHOMORE ALLENTOWN MEN TO PROFIT BY COTILLION SOPHOMORES BEAT FROSH AT HOCKEY Freshmen Put up 8 But Are Beaten by Sophomores in Last Minutes of Play. t3 d lO ' jOPHOMORES WILL MAKE JUNIORS FIGHT FOR CUP na. The prt " =ni junior class won Id team I ;nak? no p: - WHAT THEY SAID AFTER THE BALL WAS OVEP . ; . Th ] the?- dan Id a T ,j, u :- , I Page 87 Liberal Arts fftcer0 CLYDE B. CHARLTON President HELEN LAKE Vice-President ALVERETTA WEST Recording Secretary MARGARET BROWN Corresponding Secretary CARL H. MATTHEY Treasurer FREDERICK WOODRUFF Class Delegate EMMERT KENNEFICK Athletic Manager Woodruff, Lake, Kennefick West, Charlton, Brown, Matthey Page 88 Liberal Arts 0artp FRANK VETTER . Chcutman Committee Clyde Charlton Barbara Chase Katherine Doerr Paul Hakes William Kelley Ernest Koepke Harold Laub Clint Meadows Hazel Morrow Lowell Newcomb Rothwell Proctor Everett Smith Harold Smith Frank Vetter Kelley, Xewcomb, H. Smith, Meadows, Proctor Koepke, Morrow-, Charlton, Chase, Vetter, Doerr, E. Smith. Hakes Page 89 Liberal Arts SOME GOOD TRAINING me Is Now Being: Spent in Training Officers Plans For Page 90 M Liberal A r t s it Class Harden, Weidlein. Block, Boysen, A. Cone, Gallagher Hamilton. Peterson, Johnson, Ewers, Barrett Hoffman. Mtlrose. Doornink. Foster, Feldman. Neirnan. Schlueter, Mather, V. Cone, Larimer. ' : ' - ---.-- Xasby. Cram. Thompson. Paine, Goldman, Bees. Schradcr. Wahl. Wright Rose, Gurley. Jolly, Tainter, Bernard, Bouma, Drummond, Lekwa OfftCfFS W. G. BERNARD C. C. HAMILTON VERNON CONE ERNEST WAHL President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Soptjomorrs Louis Bees V. G. Bernard J. D. Bisgard L. A. Block L. Bouma A. Boysen K. E. Casperson John Collins A. Cone Y. Cone W. Cram K. Diddy V. Abrams F. E. Barrett James Doornink H. Drummo nd G. Ewers D. Feldman George Finch M. Foster D. Gallaher H. O. Gardner Benjamin Goldman Inez Gurley George Harden Ora Hays C. Hamilton E. Hoffman F. Johnson H. Johnson R. Jolly J. Jongeward H. G. King Robert Larimer A. K. Lekwa M. Lyon A. Mather L. Mahanna J. Mullarky Don Nasby Juniors H. N. Hoegh J. M. Hickerson M. C. Melrose Theo. Nieman L. Smith C. Samuelson G. Paine E. Peterson George Romsey G. Rotton M. Ross S. H. Shulkin S. Schlueter John Schrader M. Tainter 0. Thorburn E. Wahl 1. Weidlein H. L. Thompson H. C. Walker Pat. Wright Dancr Committrr Keith Diddy, Chairman Harold L. Thompson M. J. Foster H. .M. Drummond Dewey Bisgard George Romsey B. Goldman L. E. Bees Robert Larimer H. C. Walker " : . Lib era I Arts of Commerce BUSINESS is undergoing constant changes and with the passing of every year, competition grows more intense, and the problems of the business man become more technical and more complex. A few years ago the young man who was going into business learned the routine of his calling by beginning as a clerk in some office or business house. But no longer can the young man who aspires to advance in business receive his training by rule of thumb and haphazard experiment. Elliott H. Goodwin, Secretary of the United States Chamber of Commerce, declares that mere prac- tical experience produces but a small proportion of men of large business capacity, and as a method of training the " school of hard knocks " is wasteful. The important task confronting busi- ness men is the consideration of the complex business problems from every angle as to individual and national effi- ciency. This emphasizes the necessity of employing scientific methods in the analysis of these problems. Business has to do with questions far too com- plicated to depend for their solution on men trained by the costly method of trial and experiment. Just as lawyers and doctors who were only a short time ago trained in the school of ex- perience are now required to have a systematic training, so business de- mands that the training for its vocation should be placed upon the same scien- tific basis. It is unwise to permit the prospective executive to learn exclu- sively from the mistakes of daily rou- tine. The training for business should be one in mental discipline as well as one which trains a person how to analyze, compare, differentiate and reason logi- cally to correct conclusions. A business man is successful or unsuccessful to the extent that he has these qualifica- tions. He may acquire them out of col- lege most men do, or the training may be acquired in college. To de- velop the accurate, logical and discrim- inating mind, the type of mind that the business world demands, is an aim of the School of Commerce. Another aim is to give a thorough training in the fundamental principles underlying busi- ness. A training that meets these two aims gives the preparation that is essen- tial for a business career and for a successful solution of the complicated business problems that daily arise. The School of Commerce equips its students for success in larger, more remunerative, and more intricate affairs of business. It trains men and women for leadership in their respective lines of endeavor. The School offers specialized training for the following business vocations: Accounting, Banking and Finance, Manufacturing, Wholesale Business, Retail Business, Insurance, Private and Public Secretarial Work, Transportation, and Teaching of Commercial Branches. NORRIS A. BRISCO, M.A., Ph.D. Head of the Department of Economics, Sociology and Commerce, and Director of the School of Commerce. Page 92 Unftoersitp editor IN the fall of 1906 the University of Iowa called Dr. C. H. Weller, a lecturer in the graduate school at Yale, to be head of her Greek department. Partly by accident, the work of editing the university publications soon fell into his hands, and he has gradually built up, as University Editor, one of the largest enterprises of the whole institution. For several years, the only publication was the large catalogue, and his sole help was the voluntary assistance of graduate students in Greek. But, from time to time, as his duties increased, more and more people were required in the office, until now there are working under his direction a secretary, two stenographers, and five or six girls who are kept busy addressing mail matter, of which thousands of pieces go out each week. This interesting branch of university activity, which has practically grown up in the last six or seven years, now include s nearly every uni- versity publication, although the various bulletins form the most important part of the work. Administration bulletins are pub- lished semi-monthly. These are prepared, for the most part, by the University Editor, and include the catalogues, annual illus- trated bulletins, booklets of certain departments, and special pamphlets. Monthly scientific articles known as University 1 of Iowa Monographs, come under the direct supervision of the University Editor, while the technical editing is in charge of the department concerned. The University of Iowa Extension Bul- letin, which is published semi-monthly, likewise passes through this office. One of the most interesting of these bulletins is the little University of Iowa service bulletin, ' ' issued weekly by the University for the purpose of acquainting the people of Iowa with special lines of service which the University is prepared to render. " These are mailed to all classes of people and cannot fail to bring large returns. In addition to these bulletins is a great number of miscel- laneous publications booklets, pamphlets, schedules of classes, programs and announcements of university entertainments, the student directory, examination announcements, all advertising folders, the school calendar, list of public lectures, directions for registration, hospital reports, and so forth. Some idea of the wide scope of the work may be gained from the fact that about two thousand half tones and zinc etchings are kept on file for ordinary use. Along with his various other duties. Dr. Weller is chairman of several boards which require work somewhat related to that which he performs as University Editor. These boards are the Daily lowan Board of Trustees. Senate Board of Publications, Senate Committee on Student Publi- cations, Summer Session Committee. The Daily lowan Publishing Co., and The Hawkeye Incorporated. C. H. WELLER. Ph.D. Head of the Department of Greek and History of An, and University Editor. Page 93 Liberal Arts Cl)e 2l5artmDo0 3lnttgua expedition THE idea originated with the members of the Zoology Club at the State University, who definitely requested Professor Nutting to organize a zoological expedition to the West Indies. President Jessup had already intimated that another enterprise of this kind was about to take place. During a visit to the East a little over a year ago, confer- ences were held with various persons interested and experienced in marine zoology, and it was decided that Barbados would be an excellent base for work on the biology of coral reefs. Last summer Professor Nutting was commissioned to spy out the land and proceeded to visit a number of the Lesser Antilles, spending most of his time at Barbados, the most eastern island of the group. He was very cordially received by the Colonial authorities, particularly Sir Francis Watts, Imperial Commissioner of Agriculture for the British West Indies. The reefs around Barbados proved rich in animal life, and native divers brought up numerous specimens and incidentally proved that collecting by this means would yield excellent results. The Island of Antigua was visited on the return trip and a particularly available place was found for the headquarters of the expedition at English Harbor, an old naval base of the time of Nelson. Here also the authorities, particularly Governor Best, were fully alive to the importance of the proposed enterprise and promised full co-operation. At Washington a call on the Hon. John B. Henderson, one of the Regents of the Smithsonian Institute, resulted in his planning to join the party and render invaluable aid. He is an accomplished marine zoologist and financially able to indulge his taste, and has developed an exceedingly efficient equipment with which he dredges down to a depth of 200 fathoms with his launch. He has decided to take his boat along; together with its captain and engineer, who has had charge of dredging for a number of seasons in the vicinity of Florida and the West Indies. President Jessup and Dean Seashore of the Graduate College have been enthusiastic backers of the expedition, the Graduate College feeling that such an undertaking would be distinctly within its province and agreeing to finance it so far as equipment is con- cerned. The Colonial Governments at both Barbados and Antigua have generously placed at the disposal of the party adequate quarters in which to live and for the laboratories which it is proposed to establish ashore, and have offered to admit their equipment free of duty. The University authorities believe that it is the duty of those of us who can not serve in the war to be more than ordinarily active in maintaining the work of the University along educational lines and providing for the future activities that will be important after the world war is over. They have thus strongly encouraged those in charge of the expe- dition to carry it through in the best possible shape. A very valuable addition to the party is Professor Walter K. Fisher, Director of the Hopkins Laboratory of Stanford University and also representing the California Academy of Sciences. Professor Fisher is an accomplished marine zoologist and author of a classic monograph on the Starfishes of the Pacific Coast. He was also one of Professor Nutting ' s companions on the Hawaiian Cruise of the U. S. S. Albatross. Page 94 Liberal Arts Another recent addition is Principal Maurice Ricker of West Des Moines High School, who is to be the official photographer and motion picture expert. We hope that his ser- vices will result in the first presentation of films illustrating the processes of deep sea dredging and the scientific analysis of the movements of marine animals. The organization of the expedition is now practically complete. About twenty persons will constitute the party, nearly all of them either graduate students or instructors in zoology, and most of them from the State University of Iowa. The expedition expects to sail from New York about April 27th next and to return about August 1st. The following persons have enrolled in the party: Professor C. C. Nutting, director; Hon. John B. Henderson, Washington, chairman of the committee on dredging; Professor Walter K. Fisher, Stanford University, specialist in echinoderms; Assistant Professor A. O. Thomas, Iowa City, geologist; Instructor Dayton Stoner, Iowa City, chairman of committee on collections; Instructor Thesle T. Job, Iowa City, chairman committee on laboratories; Principal Maurice Ricker, Des Moines, official photographer; Captain Sidney W. Greenlaw, in charge of launch; Mr. H. J. Wehman. Burlington, chairman of committee on quarters; Mr. Charles Bence, Iowa City, assistant; Mr. Willis Nutting, Iowa City, assistant in care of collections; Master Carl Nutting. Iowa City. The following ladies will be members of the expedition: Mrs. Nutting, Iowa City, matron; Mrs. Dayton Stoner. Iowa City; Mrs. Thesle T. Job, Iowa City; Miss Catharine Mullin, Iowa City, assistant in zoology; Miss Gertrude Van Wagenen, Sioux City, chair- man of commissary committee; Miss Mildred Sykes, Los Angeles, California, an alumnus of the State University of Iowa. One position still remains to be filled, i. e., that of botanist for the expedition, for which several names are under consideration. QUARTERS TO BE OCCUPIED BY THE EXPEDITION AT BRITISH HARBOR, ANTIGUA Page 95 Lib era I Arts 3!0urnali0m JOURNALISM has now taken its full place in the work of the University, and in the year 1917-1918 four courses were offered the first semester and five courses the second semester. Reporters get their practical instruction on the staff of The Daily lowan. The instruction ranges from newspaper writing and correspond- ence to editorial writing. In reporting and editing, students are under close super- vision and thus receive much of the experience of the first-class city paper. Prof. Conger Reynolds, who formerly had charge of the work in journalism, is now in the army, and Frank Thayer, formerly of the journalism instruction staff of the University of Kansas, is now director of journalism at the University. FRANK THAYER, M.A. Mr. Thayer began his newspaper work on the Springfield, Massachusetts, Republican, and has had experience on the Cleveland Press, the Ohio State Journal, and the Erie, Pennsylvania, Dispatch. He was one of the first men in the country to get a higher degree in journalism, having received his M. A. from the University of Wisconsin in 1916. He was graduated from Oberlin College in 1912. Page 96 Juniors J. D. CARSTENSEN Marshall Law. Lyons L. R. CLARK Sioux City Kappa Sigma. LAWRENCE COCKSHOOT Wilton Philomathean; University of Missouri. J. RUSSELL FENTON Marcus Phi Kappa; Newman; B. A. Dubuque College. L. W. FROST Emmetsburg Marshall Law; B. A. Iowa ' 17. W. KEITH HAMILL Iowa City Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Alpha Delta; Sigma Delta Chi; A. F. I.; Irving; Marshall Law; Bryan Prize Essay ' 14; Class Debate ' 15; Forensic Council ' 15; Hawkeye Staff ' 17; Chairman Junior Prom Committee ' 16; President Senior Class ' 17; Iowa Law Bulletin; Editor " Iowa Alumnus. " GEORGE STEWART HOLMES . . . Cedar Rapids Beta Theta Pi; Phi Delta Phi; " I " Club; " I " Football; Law Bulletin; B. A. ' 17, Iowa; President Junior Laws. CLYDE E. JONES Agency Phi Alpha Delta; Phi Beta Kappa; Zetagathian; Marshall Law; Law Editor Hawkeye; Iowa Law Bulletin. Page 98 L. E. LINNAN Maurice Phi Kappa; Phi Alpha Delta; Newman; Marshall Law; St. Thomas College; B. A. Iowa ' 17. JOHN F. LOUGHLIN Cherokee Phi Alpha Delta. G. R. LUDEMAN Parkersburg Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Delta Phi. RALPH NEWTON LYNCH Adair Phi Delta Phi; University of Chicago; Iowa Law Bulletin; Treasurer Law Students ' Association ' 17; B. A. Iowa ' 17. MARC H. MULLANY Dubuque Phi Kappa; Phi Alpha Delta; Newman; University Players; Glee Club; Law Manager Hawkeye; Iowa Law Bulletin; B. A. Dubuque College. KENNETH NELSON Winfield Phi Alpha Delta; Knox College. FRED O. PARRISH Iowa City B. A. Cornell College; Marshall Law; Secretary Law Students ' Association; Law Bulletin. R. A. SAGER Waverly Page 99 Juniors ELEANOR STEINBERG .... B. A. Iowa ' 17. Eldora R. E. WHITE Storm Lake Phi Alpha Delta; Marshall Law; Buena Vista College; Iowa Law Bulletin. THE LAW LIBRARY Page 100 C ollegt of , ILato THE Iowa Law College opened in September, 1917, again under the efficient direction of Dean Dudley O. McGovney. That legal education would be affected by the war was inevitable, and that the law school attendance would suffer a greater decrease than any other branch of education was equally certain, and was foreshadowed by the fact that before the end of last year nearly one-half of the students left the law school to enter training camps or to engage in industrial or agricultural work. However, the loss in numbers should be cause for pride rather than regret. The law student, because of his maturity, experience, and training makes a useful man in the Nation ' s fighting forces. Yet there is not a great field in war service for his knowledge of law as such, and our public officials have not put the same emphasis in their advice to him to remain to com- plete his legal education as they have in the case of the embryo physician, dentist, and engineer. Since the opening of the University in September, eighty-two undergraduates have registered in the college of law as follows: fifteen Seniors, thirty Juniors, and thirty-seven Freshmen. The total registration during the whole of last year was one hundred and thirty- five. Out of the number that entered the law school last fall, several have already left and entered their country ' s service in various branches. At the present time, there are only twelve Seniors, twenty Juniors, and thirty-one Freshmen. In all probability this number will be materially decreased at the close of the University year in June. Though the war spirit is prevalent throughout the law school and in a way has tended to reduce student efficiency, still by force of will power the majority of the students have excluded this disturbing element and have maintained their high scholastic standing. The law school is ever loyal to its country, but the students realize that in this age, especially now. when efficiency is demanded more than anything else, it would be a waste of energy to allow thoughts of the war to be continually in mind and not be able to concentrate on their daily work. Hence the law students, while keeping themselves in readiness to respond to their nation ' s call, now devote all their necessary time to the completion of their legal education. There have been some changes in the faculty. Professor Bordwell is absent in war service, and is now Captain Bordwell of Company H. 352nd U. S. Infantry, now stationed at Camp Dodge, Des Moines, Iowa. During Captain Bordwell ' s absence, his courses are distributed among other members of the faculty ' . Mr. Rollin M. Perkins, Acting Assistant Professor last year, is retained on the faculty 1 as Assistant Professor. Considerable additions have been made to the library during the summer and fall, so that it now contains, with very few exceptions, all the decisions of all the American courts that have ever been published in book form. The library now contains approximately 19.000 volumes. Though the number of students will undoubtedly be reduced each year as long as the war continues, still the law college expects to open its doors each September to an incom- ing Freshman class desirous of being initiated into the intricacies of the legal profession. It has been thought best by the State to continue all the colleges of the University, and at the present time the State has made an appropriaion for the maintenance of the law school during the following year. Page 101 HERBERT F. GOODRICH Page 102 llege of Law To Herbert F. Goodrich, LL B. who for four years Kas devoted Kimself without reserve to tKe service of the Law College of the State University of loxCa, we, the class of 1919, dedicate this section. We offer to the Educator and the Scholar our tribute of honor and esteem; we offer the Man our tribute of homage and lo e. ASSISTANT PROFESSOR HERBERT F. GOODRICH was born in Anoka, Minnesota, and took his acedemic work at Carleton College, from which institution he received his B.A. degree in 1911. While an undergraduate at Carleton, he was very active in forensics, representing his school in three intercollegiate debates. Mr. Goodrich received his legal training at Harvard, taking his LL.B. degree in 1914. While at the latter university he was an editor on the Harvard Law Review, a position with which only the best students are honored. In 1914 Mr. Goodrich came to the Iowa Law School as acting assistant professor, and was made assistant professor in 1915. He is a member of Phi Alpha Delta, Phi Beta Kappa. Delta Sigma Rho, and The Order of the Coif. Mr. Goodrich has been active as a writer as well as a teacher. Besides his contributions to the Harvard Law Review while an editor, he has written articles for the Yale Law Journal and the Iowa Law Bulletin. Under his influence the latter publication was resumed in 1914 after a discontinuance since 1901. The success of the last series of the Bulletin has been due largely to his efforts, during which time he has been editor-in-charge. Professor Goodrich has not " touched the highest point in his life. " He has accom- plished much, but, in a larger sense, he is just coming into his own. He has a distinct personality. He is a scholar and a man of great ability. He has given his best efforts to the success of the Iowa Law School as an institution, and has always taken the deepest interest in the student body in general. Realizing as we do that his is to be a leader ' s position as a student, teacher, and writer, we prize the more highly the many courtesies extended to us by him. Warmed by his friendliness and good fellowship, we, members of the Junior Class of 1919, take this opportunity of expressing our high esteem for Professor Goodrich. Page 103 Col leg e of Law parting Cribute BY the resignation of Professor Ralph Otto, which becomes effective at the end of the current school year, the University ' s Law College loses one of its fore- most instructors. Professor Otto is an Iowa alumnus, receiving his B.A. degree from the college of liberal arts in 1898, and his LL.B. from the law college in 1900. In the latter year he was admitted to the bar and has been engaged in active practice ever since, excepting when serving in other work closely allied with law practice. Thus, he served as a court reporter from 1903 to 1906. From 1909 to 1911, he was mayor of Iowa City, declining re-election in the latter year that he might re- RALPH OTTO enter law practice. During the past six years Professor Otto has been on the faculty of the College of Law of the State University of Iowa. He has been instructor in pleading, practice, and closely related subjects, still continuing during this time as an active member of the law firm of Otto Otto. Gratitude akin to obligation demands an expression of appreciation of the bene- fits and assistance which we have received from one whom it has been our privilege to associate with the past two years. By his interest in the general welfare of the student body, Professor Otto has won a lasting place in their hearts. Page 104 3Jotoa Z3ulltttn SoarD of C itors Faculty of the College of Law. ex officio Editor-in-Charge, HERBERT F. GOODRICH fetubrnt (Eliitors J. Clarence Eichhorn Ross E. White G. Stewart Holmes Clyde E. Jones Ralph N. Lynch Marc H. Mullany George C. Murray H. Stanley Newell Fred O. Parrish W. Keith H ami 11 James E. McCarty The Iowa Law Bulletin is published four times a year by the faculty and students of the College of Law of the State University of Iowa. The student board is made up of men of high rank chosen from the juniors and seniors of the Law College. The Bulletin does not purport to be a review of current decisions throughout the common law world, nor even of the important cases decided in the United States. Its efforts are directed to a narrower field of law. that of this State. Subject matter for notes and recent cases is found in the current decisions ' reported in the Northwestern Reporter. The purpose of the Bulletin is to present scientifically the law of Iowa. If cases from other states are dis- cussed, it is in the light of Iowa precedents whenever possible. Without in the least sug- gesting that its statement will be the last word on any legal subject, the Bulletin hopes that it may be of service not only to the students of this College of Law, but to the bar of the State as well. Mullany, White, Holmes. Jones Parrish, Murray, Prof. Goodrich, Eichhorn, Newell : - - Co liege of Law flDtftctrs G. C. GILL . . R. W. ZASTROW W. W. JEWELL FRED O. PARRISH President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Freshmen Cyril E. Saunders James P. Dignan Leroy J. Winders Glenn D. Kaufman Walter C. Henneberry J. A. Hollingsworth Glen H. Thomas Harold H. Newcomb Robert H. Hotz Juniors Hal H. Mosier C. F. Besore Lloyd W. Frost W. W. Jewell Fred O. Parrish Ross E. White Clyde E. Jones J. L. Loughlin J. D. Carstensen W. Keith Hamill Luke E. Linnan Kenneth W. Nelson Marc Mullany J. Russell Fenton Seniors J. B. Cross R. W. Zastrow G. C. Gill C. Westphal Walter Bedell Henneberry, Gill, Saunders, Hollingsworth Dignan, Winders, White, Parrish, Frost, Carstensen Mullany, Fenton, Zastrow, Longhlin, Linnan. Jones, Nelson Page 108 1. Student ' s association Offtrrr0 GEORGE C. MURRAY .......... President H. H. MOSIER ............ Vice-PTesident FRED O. PARRISH ........... Secretary BERT MCDONALD .......... Treasurer THE Iowa Law School Students ' Association was organized in the fall of 1914. This body is made up of all the students in the Law College and has for its general object the furtherance of student interests and the promotion of better acquaintance. By subscriptions from the members and an appropriation from the Board of Education, a students ' club room has been furnished which serves as a common meeting place and center from which the social life of the law college radiates. Informal " mixers " are held at various times during the year for the purpose of instilling the spirit of the law school into the incoming freshmen, to better acquaint the students with each other, and to bring the students and faculty into a closer union. For the last two years the Association has had a Christmas tree just before the holiday vacation. at which time the faculty and students have been remembered by appropriate gifts. Last year the Association put on a law school Jubilee for the purpose of instilling into the law school and the student body in general a greater Iowa spirit. This production was crowned with such inspiring success that a permanent fund was set aside for the purpose of making the Jubilee an annual event. The production for this year is under the direction of Marc H. Mullany and Arthur R. Kroppach, and they will devote their energies with untiring effort to make the Jubilee another success. Actuated by the prevailing war time spirit, the Law School Students ' Association subscribed liberally to the Second Liberty Loan. Already many of its members are in the sen-ice of their country, and many more expect to go. GEORGE C. MURRAY FRED O. PARRISH Page 107 flDfficcrs J. CLARENCE EICHHORN President H. STANLEY NEWELL Vice-President RICHARD A. HARTINGER Secretary EDWARD F. SNYDER . . Treasurer ]. Clarence Eichhorn H. Stanley Newell Richard A. Hartinger Edward F. Snyder George C. Murray T. F. McDonald William E. Hossfeld Milton F. Fields, Jr. James E. McCarty R. W. Zastrow J. B. Cross C. Westphal Walter Bedell G. C. Gill Irving J. Barren Murray, McCarty, McDonald, Eichhorn, Hossfeld, Snyder, Hartinger Gill, Newell, Fields, Westphal, Zastrow, Bedell, Cross Page 108 jSDffirrra ALLAN A. HERRICK President WILLIAM SLOAN V ice-President Miss SABRA CLARK Secretary C. B. MCDONALD Treasurer Glenn D. Kaufman James A. Gallagher William Wehrli Chas. J. Biedennan Harold H. Newcomb Rothmer Scott Francis M. Davis William B. Sloan W. C. Henneberry Carl M. Fischer Dudley Douglass Cyril E. Saunders E. G. Naeckel Edward P. Korab Glen Thomas Maude M. Geiger Sabra Clark Allan A. Herrick Hugo Bottger Henry B. Witham Roy D. Burns Clarence J. Thurston W. E. Hutcheon Robert Hotz J. A. Hollingsworth Kaufman. Gallagher. Wehrli, Biederman. Xewcomb, Scott, Davis. Sloan. Henneberry, Fischer, Douglass. Saunders. Naeckel Korab. Thomas. Geiger. Clark. Hernck, Bottger. Witham. Burns. Thurston. McDonald. Hutcheon. Hotz. Hollingswqrth . .-. College of Law LAWS from tlje Mentor Cla00 February IS. James McCarty, of Tama, was a visitor in procedure class today. December 14. George Murray was absent from trusts class this morning, and, because of such an unprecedented happening, an investigation was started. It was discovered that on the night of December 13th, a telegram was delivered to George, announc- ing that one " Esther " was to arrive in Iowa City on the Rock Island, due Sunday morning at 1 :42 a. m. After much preparation and rejoicing, George was at the depot long before the appointed time, with an appropriate bouquet and a taxi. Unfortunately the train was late, and the young Romeo had to curb his impatience forty minutes longer. At 2:22 a. m. the train arrived, but the anxiously awaited maiden was not on board. And the prevailing opinion at present is that someone played a prank on George. Page 110 College of Law Jofees Professor Goodrich in Property II Class: " Well, Mr. Mullany, that is a very good head-note of the case, now suppose you tell us something about the facts in the case. " Mr. Otto has established the custom of having the members of the freshman class give their cases standing in order to give them confidence when speaking on their feet. Some first-year man made the suggestion that this rule should not apply to Gallagher and Degnan. Kroppach reciting in Property II: " The facts of the case at bar are very simple. The grantor, who is the plaintiff in this action, sold, conveyed, and I might say, ah h, transferred, the messuage, tract, or. ahem, parcel of land in question to the grantee, who is. as must be logically apparent to all, the defendant in the case at bar. The point in controversy, the matter in issue, or the crucial question in this case is whether a certain footpath, easement, or, ah h. right of way over this aforesaid tract, parcel, or messuage, has been reserved by the grantor, or using a term which is synonymous, plaintiff in this case at bar. Now, ah h, ah h, -- Well, Mr. Goodrich, I ' m afraid that I am not very conversant with the facts of this case. " Sloan, speaking to Korab: " How did you come out in the contracts exam? " Korab: " Rotten! I went away down. I certainly slipped up on that exam. " Sloan: " How did you place? " Korab: " Why. I went away down to seventh place. " Dean McGovney has his black and white horse; Mr. Horack his pile of sand; but Mr. Wilcox has an inexhaustible fund of stories about the time he practiced law in the town of Woonsocket. One of the pleasures (?) to be derived from inhabiting the Students ' Room is to hear Gallagher and Davis arguing a proposition of law, or to hear a quartette consisting. of " Stew " Holmes, " Chief White, " Judge " Parrish, and " Pinkie " Besore, discussing which one flunked the most exams. Horack: " This is a contract for the sale of goods at a certain price. " White: " No! It is a contract for the giving of a per cent. " Horack: " No! It is a contract for the sale of goods. " White: " Well, you can look at it that way if you want to, but you are not right. " Holmes does not " soup " the prof after class. White admits that he might be wrong. Lynch comes to two classes on the same day. Dean let Contracts class out on time. Fenton keeps awake during the whole hour. Kroppach gets the point in the case. Gallagher does not volunteer to enlighten the prof on some legal point Page ill College of Law Perkins: " Suppose a man found his neighbor ' s sheep in his pasture, and kicked the sheep out into the road. What would you say to that, Mr. Hollingsworth? " Hollingsworth: " I would say that was assault and battery. " Armbruster( discussing a case of an agister ' s lien): " Now this was a case of pas- tuerization of cattle. " ute to jflunK Besore (the day before exams) : " I ' m afraid I am going to flunk this semester. I got all my outlines up in every course, but I only got to read my notes all over twice, and I did not get to read all the Harvard Law Reviews nor Corpus Juris and Cyc, though I did read a couple of good text books on each subject. I tell you, I ' ll be thankful if I just pass; I can ' t get down to work like I did last year. I went to a couple of picture shows this semester and lost a lot of time. " feome jfruit, " teto " Holmes: " The plaintiff in this case brought an action for invasion of his patent right to make refrigerators for the preserving of fish and other fruit. Page lli THE COLLEGE Of MEDICINE Juniors W. G. BESSMER Waverly ]. H. BUTTS Montezuma Phi Rho Sigma; First Lieutenant Sanitary Detachment; Medic Manager Hawkeye; B. S. Iowa ' 17. LEGRAND BYINGTON Iowa City Phi Rho Sigma; Sigma Nu; Regimental Adjutant. EMMETT H. CONN Ida Grove Phi Delta Theta; Nu Sigma Nu; B. A. Iowa ' 16. FRANK A. DECKER Des Moines B. S. Des Moines College ' 17; Medic Editor Hawkeye. BENJAMIN I. DERAUF Creston ROBERT F. ETIENNE Clarion Iowa State Teachers College; Newman. LESLIE K. FENLON Clinton Nu Sigma Nu; Phi Delta Chi; Acacia; President Inter-Fraternity Council; Class Delegate. Page 114 WARREN H. FOSTER Welltnan Sigma Nu; Nu Sigma Nu. O. L. FRANK Maquoketa T Baseball ' 16, ' 17; Captain Baseball ' 18. PAUL E. GIBSON Des Moines Phi Rho Sigma; Drake University. LAWRENCE ISAAC GOULD Iowa City CLULEY CALVIN HALL Iowa City Cornell College. CHARLES L. HAWK Winterset Philomathean; Iowa State Teachers College. LLOYD G. HOWARD West Union Phi Beta Pi. BAKHTAWAR SINGH JAIN India St. Stephen ' s College. Punjab University. India; Hindustani Student Association; Cosmopolitan Club. Page 115 J itniors C. K. MAYTUM Alexandria, S. D. Phi Rho Sigma; University of South Dakota. WILLIS L. McCoNKiE .... Cedar Rapids Nu Sigma Nu; Coe College. VERONICA MURPHY Lansing P. O. NELSON Emmetsburg ARCH. F. O ' DONOGHUE .... Storm Lake Phi Beta Pi; Buena Vista College. H. R. OLSON Centerville Phi Beta Pi. FRANCIS PATTERSON Unionville Phi Rho Sigma; Acacia. JOHN E. ROCK Williamsburg Phi Kappa; Phi Rho Sigma; Newman. Page 116 . HOMER W. SCOTT Ida Grove Nu Sigma Nu; " I " Football ' 16. DICK HAROLD SALEY . . . . Nu Sigma Nu. Hampton GERALD JOSEPH SHUELL Parnell Phi Kappa; Phi Rho Sigma. DONALD CARL SNYDER Iowa City Phi Rho Sigma. KNUTE A. SPORRE Canby, Minn. B. S. Iowa ' 17. WILLIAM GORDON WALKER .... Riceville Phi Beta Pi; State Teachers College; University of Chicago. N. E. WEEMS Whiting Zetagathian. LEONARD A. WEST Iowa City Phi Kappa Psi; Nu Sigma Nu; University Players. Page 117 Medicine DOCTOR ARTHUR STEINDLER Medicine Department r ERHAPS no other department of work at the State University of Iowa has X attracted more attention throughout the country than the work being done among the crippled children at the University Hospital by the Orthopedics department, under the direction of Dr. Arthur Steindler. For many years past the people of Iowa realized the need for such work, but it was not until 1915 that a definite program along this line was possible. At this time, due to the efforts of Mr. Trewin and Mr. W. H. Boyd, of the State Board of Education, Dr. L. W. Dean of the College of Medicine, and President MacLean of the State University, Senator Eli Perkins was able to introduce and to secure the passage of the bill which later became known as the Perkins Law and which provides for the care and free treat- ment of crippled children. Not content to rest with the mere passage of the bill, a search was made for a man competent to fill the position which had been created. After careful considera- tion, Dr. Arthur Steindler was invited to assume this work. In him the Board chose a man of no small ability. A native of Austria, he received his education in the great universities and hospitals of Vienna, having special training under Dr. Lorenz, one of the foremost European orthopedicians. Later Dr. Steindler came to Chicago, where he was associated with Dr. Ridlon. Then he became associated with Drake University at Des Moines. and from there came to the State University of Iowa in 1913. Since the establishment of this department, hundreds of crippled children over the state have received treatment and have become useful men and women where otherwise they would have remained invalids and in many instances objects of charity. Not alone have the physical deformities been corrected, but a school has been established for the young patients in which they are given all the advantages of a public school education. The recognition of the value of this work has so increased the demands made upon this department that the present quarters long ago became inadequate. In view of this fact the State Legislature in the winter of 1917 appropriated $150,000 for the construction of a modern Orthopedics Hospital. Already the foundation has been laid and early in the fall of 1918 the department will move to its new home across the river on Folsom Heights. He re Dr. Steindler, in that spirit of unselfish- ness always characteristic of him, will carry on the great work he has so success- fully begun and will make it possible for hundreds of unfortunates to enjoy life to a much greater extent. Page 119 Vj. ' ' . ' - " ,- ' ;,-. - ' ' - Medicine ti)e Colors Gregg Van Epps Hobby Potgieter Reye Gittens Jenkinson Seven faculty members of the College of Medicine are now in active service. They are Capt. Clarence Van Epps, U. S. R., head of the department of therepeu- tics and neurology; Lieut. John B. Gregg, U. S. R., assistant instructor in ophthal- mology, oto-laryngology and oral surgery; Lieut. Thomas R. Gittens, U. S. R., assistant instructor in ophthalmology, oto-laryngology and oral surgery; Lieut. H. R. Jenkinson, U. S. R., assistant in the department of internal medicine; Capt. E. E. Hobby, U. S. R., instructor in anatomy; Lieut. Howard L. Beye, U. S. R., instructor in the department of surgery; and Sophia Potgieter, R. N., Red Cross service, head nurse in surgical department. Page 120 M edicine ' Craimng T ERHAPS never before has the public so fully real- 1. ized the value of nurses ' training. In the present world conflict, no more heroic service is being ren- dered than that by the members of the nursing pro- fession. Perhaps to Florence Nightingale and her efforts in the Crimean War modern nursing owes its finest tra- ditions. In those dark days, amidst the suffering and unspeakable horrors, she, with a small group of help- ers, labored unceasingly in an effort to allay the suffer- ing of the wounded men. And from that day to this, the profession has dedi- cated itself to the service of mankind, and wherever suffering is they are found working untiringly and with- out thought of self. This spirit is shown by the readiness with which the graduates of the Nurses ' Training School of the University Hospital have responded to the call of the Red Cross, and by the increased interest in the work of preparation displayed by those yet in training. Page 121 Juniors ' LILLIAN J. BUECH Low Moor Mount St. Claire College. EDNA CLIFFORD Iowa City HELEN DUNKELBERG Sumner Upper Iowa University. HERMIONE K. EATON Armstrong CRYSTAL ECHTERNACHT Anamosa Lois FISER Marengo FAITH FUNK . West Liberty MODENA FAAS Williamsburg Page 122 Ju niors IRENE F. HANSON Williamsburg MARY Huts Monticello Hawkeye Staff. LUCILE HOMMERIN Iowa City LAURA KOCH Geneseo, 111. LENA MAY LONG Ottumwa MARCELLA MC!NNERNY Quincy, III. GRACE EVELYN MERRICK Corydon WILMA A. MERRICK Corydon Highland Park College. Page 123 f :;; " . " ;- ' Juniors LAURA NELSON . Newell EDITH PETERSON Ainsworth MAUDE PETERSON LAURA PONTO Cornell College; Clionian. Dysart Greene BESSIE REITZ Waverly EDITH SALE Iowa City ANNA L. SCHUCHMAN . . . Anamosa CECILIA STETTER Dubuque Page ' 124 STELLA M. VENARD Hawarden GRACE WALTER Williamsburg BERNICE WATTS What Cheer MAYME WEIH West Liberty N. J. WILHITE Deep River MEDA E. WISE Decorah Page 125 ' M c did n c WILLIAM A. MCNICHOLS HOWARD MAWDSLEY . President Treasurer Edwin F. Benhart A. J. Miller Howard Mawdsley Clarence Baldridge Wm. Vandesteeg L. Dewey Smith Francis P. Quinn Arthur E. Bence R. W. Henderson Dean M. Lierle Thomas J. Irish Alfred Boysen C. R. Johnson H. F. Hosford Harold Anderson Mary F. Stamford Arthur L. Jones Class Luill Herbert Brush Hans Lee Thos. Suchomel Billy F. Ritchey Richard S. Wiley J. P. Johnston Roy M. Mayne Harry Hunzelman Lawrence Randall George Scanlon Fred Montz J. D. Boyd Howard D. Stuckey Jose Cesteros Elmer Riedesel Stella M. Dodd Arnold Smythe Jack V. Treynor W. W. Arrasmith Floyd Sharp L. C. Gardner Fred H. Lohman Roy Jensen Kenneth Kinney Fred Gerkin W. H. McNichols H. P. Miller Fred W. Hark Alfred B. Owen Vere Wenger Behring Belt C. T. Grattidge John B. Synhorst Vernon Rogers Quinn, Smith, Baldridge, Vandesteeg, Benhart, A. J. Miller, Mawdsley Bence, Henderson, Lierle, Irish, Boysen, Hosford, C. R. Johnson, Brush, Lee, Suchomel Ritchey, Wiley, J. P. Johnston, Montz, Mayne, Boyd, Hunzelman, Cesteros, Randall, Scanlon Stuckey Hark, Treynor, Owen, Wenger, Belt, Arrasmith, Sharp, Gardner, Lohman, Grattidge, Jensen, Anderson Kinney, Gerken, Riedesel, Miss Stanford, McNichols, Miss Dodd, Jones, H. P. Miller, Synhorst Page 126 Medici n SDe doptmnt of tfje luniot Class First Trimester. Embryo medics are introduced to Bull Pen. Knowledge of anatomy increases at expense of appetites and friendships, and with much money expended for nail files and deodorants. Homecoming catastrophe: Keg Pearce, of ion fame, nominates class for " rough- necks; " nomination accepted and a holiday declared. Purity Rubric, at a spelling bee, " kills man dead. " Mid-year battle: Faculty vs. medics. " Billy Sunday " Karslake instructs the class in the use of refined gas. Johnny T. instructs the class in the pithing of frogs. Some misunderstanding. Final battle: Faculty vs. medics. Medics victorious. Second Trimester. Daddy Chase appears with a carload of atropine and a barrel of digitalis. Goaty Albert appears in his well-known role, supported by Mike Robes, Back Teria, and Dip Theria. Master ' s degree in " Rowdyism " conferred by Dr. Rockwood of the Chemistry department. Mid-year battle: Faculty vs. medics. Enter " Dry Well. " Great display of stethoscopes. Class starts training by doing " fatigue duty, " carrying pathology notebooks. First round with the state board. Third Trimester. Kink Howard, " agane and agane, " admonishes the class not to smoke in the medical amphitheatre. Petition circulated to upholster the benches in the surgical amphitheatre. Not suc- cessful. Homecoming holiday declared by the medics due to an oversight on the part of the faculty. Beifeld demonstrates a painless method of vaccination. " Thank you. Dr. Beifeld. " Exit " Dry Well. " Unenlisted medics make a hurrp-up trip to Davenport, incidentally to enlist in the army. Mid-year battle: Faculty vs. medics. detracts from Senior " histories " " The pain started in the right upper quadrant of the abdomen and moved down to the right lower quadrant. Then it went across to the left below the umbilicus to the left lower quadrant; from here up to the right upper quadrant. Then the pain went diagonally down to the umbilicus, and from here it went to the right lower quadrant, localizing in the region of McBurney ' s point. " ' , " Water does not agree with him, so he does not drink much. " " The vomitus makes his teeth stand on end. " Page 128 i JUST OFF DUTY Page 129 .1 I c d i cin e 31unior0 fi mm a Dr. McClintock: " What is Howell ' s theory of blood coagulation? " Wilkie: " Well, that is er he didn ' t seem to know much about it. " Ely, making a physical examination of patient ' s mouth: " The teeth are well pre- served. I have never seen better ones. " Patient: " Yes, I got those at the dental clinic. " Archie stops Keg Pearce on the street and asks him where he is going. Keg, apologetic: " Up to the office for some lantern slides. Why? " Archie: " Oh, I thought perhaps you were out looking for a stray ion. " Exit Archie, leaving Keg talking to himself. SPECIAL LJBCTURE ARCHIE O ' DONOGHUE The Celebrated " He " Beauty, Will Give His Famous Lecture " PERSONAL PULCHRITUDE as a MEANS of PULLING ' AV " FREE FREE KREE FREK EVERYBODY COME 8:30 P. M. Clinical Mike Lab. Page IfO tlrjicime i Medicine Definition: An acute, contagious disease characterized by nervousness, anxiety, rest- lessness, and with a tendency to cold feet. Etiology: Occurs among the Medics. Juniors and Seniors are especially liable. There is 100% incidence, occurring 99% in the Junior year and 1% in the Senior year. Murphy states that it occurs equally in women and in males. It is endemic at all times in the Medical Amphitheatre, occasionally becoming pan- demic, and is frequently observed in the Ward Classes. The disease is especially evident before examination time. The disease is very prone to attack the other members of the class, while one is in the acute stage. Introspection has been known to bring on an attack, when other causes are excluded. Severe epidemics have been known to occur among the men, following a hurried con- sultation outside the class room door before 10 minutes after the hour. Dating and fussing have been known to be the predisposing cause in sporadic cases, while dances have caused severe epidemics. Symptoms: Nervousness, restlessness, pallor and anxiety are the most common symptoms. The patient sweats profusely and the sphincters tend to relax. Cerebral symptoms are marked. There may be melancholia following an attack. Aphasia and aphonia are prominent symptoms in the acute stage. The heart rate is increased and the blood pressure is increased during an attack, which, however, rapidly decreases, and at times the pulse is imperceptible. The respiration is shallow and rapid. There is dyspnea and at times cyanosis. Disease frequently causes poluria. The disease ends by crisis. Treatment, Prophylactic: There is no specific for the disease after it has gained a foothold. It may, however, be prevented by prophylactiv treatment, which is, as recom- mended by the best authorities, three to four hours of undiluted OSLER, the night pre- ceding the attack. Symptomatic and Supportive Treatment: Supportive treatment in the form of horse back rides have a negative value and may even increase the manifestations of the disease. Cerebral stimulation applied by other members of the class during the paroxysms will at times tide the patient over the attack. An abdominal binder is often of value in the way of supportive treatment. Sanllug lottbrr Qflloolbrrtoni Non-motile; non-spore bearing; pigment produced-red; gas producer, non-liquefy- ing; habitat, Fort Dodge; flagella on upper lip; cultural characteristics; rough, raised in spots, wavy outline, dry, punctiform. Dr. Watts: " How much weight has this 2-months-old baby lost? " Rankin (figuring vigorously) : " About 100 pounds, doctor. " Prent: " Mr. Wylie, what bone is this? " Wylie: " Well, sah, do you all want to know what bone that am? That am the tibia. " Dr. Beifeld: " What is the tenth question on the top of page 253? " Dr. Rohner (in medical clinic): " What is the diagnosis? " Juniors: " Appendicitis. " Dr. Rohner: " Hardly. He had his appendix removed two years ago. " Bouquets Bill Walker: Every inch a gentleman, to say nothing of his feet. Weems: A nice little fellow who uses his brains (???) for the purpose of making himself believe he is the greatest ever. Pasch: With all his faults we love him still, the stiller the better. Conn: He lives up to his name. Snyder: A brilliant student. If you don ' t believe it, ask him. Veronica: The only " lady " in the class. Page 132 H ome o pat hie Medicine DR. FRANK C. TITZELL M.D., LL.D. EVER since his graduation from Chicago Home- opathic Medical School in 1889, Dr. Frank C. Titzell has been in active practice, besides act- ing as a member of the staff of different schools and hospitals. He spent nine years as Professor of Surgery in Hering Medical College, Chicago; the year 1900 was spent in the Univer- sity of Vienna Medical School; Hering Medical School, 1901; member attending staff of Cook County Hospital; Professor of Surgery, College of Homeopathic Medicine, S. U. I., 1906-18. When Dr. Titzell accepted the Professorship of Surgery in 1906, he brought to it more than mere technical knowledge even though his years of post-graduate study, both at home and abroad, had specially fitted him for the work he was under- taking, he brought a personality that made him one of us, as well as one of the faculty. Since his coming, he has made his influence felt, not only on the campus, but in the civic life of the town, and better than all, in the individual lives of his students. So we, the class of 1919, because we want to pay our tribute to Dr. Titzell for the influence he has had on our lives, dedicate to him this section of the War Hawkeye. Juniors JOSEPHINE DITTMER Burt RAY WYCOFF Indianola A. B. Simpson College; Hahnemannian; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2) (3) ; President Student Volunteer Band; State President (2) ; Homeopathic Editor Hawkeye. Page 134 Homeopathic Medicine i omeop Miss Wilkin in Materia Medica: " The sweat produced by these two remedies is different, that of the first being dry. " Miss Born, on entering the room of one of the patients, heard a friend telling her about " Snookums. " Wanting to help the conversation along, Miss Born asked: " How old is your son? " Seeing that she did not seem to understand, Miss B. hastened to add: " I heard you mention him just now. " Visitor: " Heavens, that ' s my dog! " Bendixen, over phone, to Miss Kraft: " Hello, this is Bendixen. " Kraft: " Hello, Mr. Dixen. " Miss Hayes: " Yes, we were sitting there in the parlor, and I stuffed cotton in the door, so the girls couldn ' t throw ' Rice ' through the keyhole. " Lawton, quizzing patient in clinic: " Have you ever had any stomach trouble? " Pt. : " Yes, I ' ve had a good deal of gastritis. " Lawton: " What were the symptoms? " Pt.: " I was belching gas all the time. " Lawton sits down on a text-book lying on the reading table. Miss Guernsey screams: " Lawton, get up. You ' re sitting on my anatomy. " Page Homeopathic l alwemannian flDffictrs C. V. LAWTON President LOUISE WILKEN V ice-President MABEL MAKEPEACE Secretary PAUL G. HANNA Treasurer DR. F. C. TITZELL Critic Martha Andraeson Clara Brown Estella Born Josephine Dittmer Delia B. Green Ray Wycoff Paul G. Hanna George Krepelka Mabel Makepeace Mattie Muller Alice Craft Alice Schnackel Marion Smith Maude Guernsey Louise Wilken Clare V. Lawton Schnaeckel. Lawton, Muller, Wycoff, Krepelka, Lundy, Greene Guernsey, Legge, Brown, Andraeson, Wilken, Dittmer, Smith, Makepeace Dr. Rohrbacher, Born, Hayes, Dr. Schenck, Dr. Royal, Dr. Hazard, Craft, Hamlin, Dr. Titzell Page 136 D c n t i st r v DR. R. H. Volland received his early education in the Dunlap High School. He received the degree of M.Di. from Iowa State Teachers College, in 1899, and from the State University of Iowa, the degree of D. D. S. in 1902, and M. D. in 1905. In the year 1902 he was appointed Assistant Demonstrator of Crown and Bridge Work, at Iowa, and in 1903, Clinical Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. The follow- ing year he was appointed Lecturer of Operative Technic and Dental Anatomy, and since 1906 has been Professor and head of the depart- ment of Operative Technic and Den- tal Pathology. In addition to membership in various national and local profes- sional societies, he is a charter mem- ber of the Research Committee of the National Dental Association, State Chairman of the Preparedness League of American Dentists and a member of the Iowa City Medical Advisory Board of the Selective Service Draft. The work of Dr. Volland in be- half of the State University of Iowa cannot be overestimated. His de- partment furnishes the basic prin- ciples for all dental operative procedure, technical and medicinal. He has developed this department until it is now recognized as one of the most efficient in the United States, and all its work is second to none. No work in the dental college is more respected and appreciated than that of Dr. Volland. His sincere and pleasant manners captivate those with whom he is associated, and has won for himself a friend in every student and alumnus of the Dental College of the State University of Iowa. DR. R. H. VOLLAND 2Dr. K. . Holland, because of Ijis intimate concern and unceasing lo) iilt) to tljr Junior Class, toe dedicate rijio section of tljr UatoRn r Page 138 College of Dentt0lrp EPTEMBER, 1917, marked the beginning of a new era for the College of Dentistry at Iowa. The new home was occupied at that time, and the change from a three to a four year course was made. The public, the medical profession and the dental profession itself were demanding that the dentist be better qualified for his important task, and it was in keeping with these demands that the new era was begun. In a comparatively short time. Dentistry at Iowa has made rapid strides. It was not until the year 1882 that a dental department was established at the University. and it was not until 1894 that a building was erected to be used exclusively for dental classes. The first classes were held in the basement of Old South Hall, and the students received their clinical experience in a private dental office on Clinton street; and the chairs used were barber chairs. From a curriculum that called for two years of five months each, with a provision that five years of practice gave credit for one scholastic year, to a curriculum that calls for four years of ten months each; from an enrollment of fourteen for the first session to an enrollment of two hundred and sixty in 1917- ' 18; from a course of study giving very limited practical experience, to one requiring extensive work in both laboratory and clinic; from no home at all, to one of the best if not the best in the whole United States, and that doubtless means the world, marks the advance- ment of Dentistry at Iowa since its establishment in 1882. Modest in appearance from without, but fitted with the most modern equipment of every nature, the new building is the pride of all. An abundance of good light north light for operative work, side light for lecture rooms, and each unit in labora- tory and in infirmary supplied with an individual electric light is one of the fine features. Good ventilation is provided by means of large ventilating fans, and the temperature in the building is kept constant by a system of automatic devices. Laboratories equipped with work benches and technic stands of the latest types, large lecture rooms, small rooms for recitations and special demonstrations, the large and commodious infirmary equipped with dental cabinets and dental units gas. electricity, hot and cold water, and compressed air, a sterilizing room in which each set of instruments must be sterilized every time before being used upon a patient; an X-ray room supplied with the best apparatus procurable for roentgen- ology; a fully equipped room for oral surgery, and adjacent to this, two small recovery rooms with hospital equipment and nurses, private offices for the professors, and private rooms for the demonstrators, all go to make it a most enjoyable place in which to work. The College of Dentistry is proud of its home and is thankful to those who made it possible. ;,- I Juniors ETHIEL J. AMISH Iowa City VERGIL R. ANDERSON . . . Fort Collins, Col. EVERITTE F. ARNOLD .... Augusta, Wis. Delta Sigma Delta; University of Wisconsin. DONALD W. AXON Phi Zeta Epsilon. Hudson FRANCIS ROSENCRANS BALES Adel IVAN E. BECKWITH .... College Springs Amity College; Glee Club. P. H. BELDING Waucoma Upper Iowa University. C. A. BOATMAN What Cheer State Teachers College. EUGENE W. BOND Dillon, Mont. Band. WALLY J. BRUCHER Le Mars Phi Kappa; Newman. T. WILSON BULLOCK Blanchard State University of Missouri; Simpson College. PAUL S. COCHRAN Iowa City Bradley Polytechnic Institute; Glee Club. W. H. COLES Mt. Pleasant Theta Xi; Iowa Wesleyan College. O. E. COLCAN Iowa City B. R. COOLEY, JR Briton, S. D. FLOYD COPPERSMITH Des Moines Delta Sigma Delta. ty- " V Page 141 J u niors HARRY T. COUSER . . Colo FLOYD J. DAVIS Mt. Ayr ALFRED DEICHTON Sioux City Delta Sigma Delta. ERNEST H. DOWDEN Prairie City HARRY M. EHRED Hope, N. D. Xi Psi Phi; University of North Dakota; Freshman Baseball. L. D. FANTON Oilman M. B. FEESE Clarinda Delta Sigma Delta; Freshman Baseball. L. M. FITZGERALD Iowa City Newman. Page 142 J u n iors PERCY G. FLACK Boise, Idaho Apollo Club. C. S. FOSTER Kellogg Xi Psi Phi. J. E. FOSTER Iowa Falls Psi Omega; Ellsworth College. WILL H. FRISBIE Iowa Falls Louis P. GEIGER Homestead Gymnasium Team. H. E. GILL Cresco R. H. GILLESPIE Hot Spring, S. D. Delta Sigma Delta; Spearfish Normal School; Dental Editor Hawkeye. RALPH L. GOOD Marshalltown Sigma Chi. Page 143 MM Juniors C. H. GOODWIN Marshalltown Sigma Chi; Freshman Baseball ' 17. CLARENCE E. GREENE Shatter GLEN J. GREENWOOD .... Phi Kappa Psi; " I " Football. Webster City FRED HABERLE Beloit, Wis. Delta Sigma Delta. ALFRED HANSEN Holstein Xi Psi Phi. EDWIN WELDON HARPER . . Watertown, S. D. Xi Psi Phi; Hamilton University; Rifle Team; S. A. B. J. BENJAMIN HATHORN .... Des Nloines Orchestra (1) (2); Des Moines Club. HERMAN H. HOLLIDAY Harvard Page 144 Juniors MlLLARD G. Ho.MAN . . . Band. Corning LYMAN O. HOPKINS Iowa Falls Psi Omega. ALBERT M. HUMISTON Fayette Delta Sigma Delta; Upper Iowa University. H. F. ILGENFRITZ Dexter Psi Omega. EVERETT D. JACK Fort Madison Xi Psi Phi. FRED JESS Holstein Delta Sigma Delta. H ELMER G. JOHNSON Forest City Psi Omega. HOBART M. KAHLEY .... Delta Sigma Delta. A vrshire mam Page 145 Juniors HERSCHEL W. KELLER Hubbard ROBERT KERN Promise City MERLE KIRKPATRICK Keota B. Ph. Parsons College ' 15. C. J. KESSLER Carroll St. Benedict ' s College. O. W. KRESS New Hampton Psi Omega J. B. LANE Iowa City RAYMOND LANGLAND Cambridge JAMES P. LEONARD Davenport St. Ambrose College. Page 146 M. IRVING LUTZ Des Moines Xi Psi Phi; Vice-President Des Moines Club. RICHARD G. LYON Phi Kappa Psi. Iowa City L. M. MORROW Blanchard University of Nebraska. TAKAAKI MATSUSHIMA Japan William Jewell College; Cosmopolitan Club. WAYNE C. MARTIN Cedar Falls Acacia; State Teachers College. G. T. MOEN Cresco FRANK W. NELSON . . . Sheldon HART F. NELSON .... Newell Page 147 J it titors CARL W. NEVIUS Bedford Alpha Tau Omega; Simpson College. GLEN O. NICHOLS Thurman ]. EARL O ' DONNELL Sutherland Xi Psi Phi; Freshman Football ' 16; " 12 " Football ' 17. M. OSTROOT Watertown Xi Psi Phi; S. A. B. IRVING A. OSMONDSON .... Sioux Rapids Edda. THORNTON W. PARISH ... - Thornton WILLARD H. PARRY Guthrie Center Psi Omega. HARVEY JAMES PIERCY Maxwell Xi Psi Phi. 14S Juniors HAROLD PLOTTS Des Moines Drake University; Des Moines Club; Oratorio Society; Orchestra. CLIFFORD J. PETERSON . . . Mankato, Minn. A. J. PLOOG Berlin F. CARL REESE Omaha, Neb. ERNEST JOHN RICKS Iowa Falls Kappa Alpha Psi; James Millikin College. FRED ADDISON RICHMOND . . . Nora Springs Theta Xi. FRED RINKLER . Humeston HARRY W. ROSCHE Davenport Page 149 Juniors ADOLF SCHELLER Elgin, N. D. P. W. SCHNECK Pomeroy Sigma Alpha Epsilon. PAUL HAROLD SHREVES .... Fort Madison Sigma Nu. I. M. SCUTTLE Albert Lea, Minn. Theta Xi. LESTER M. SMITH Cresco Xi Psi Phi. HARRY WITT SNYDER Des Moines Psi Omega; Drake Conservatory of Music; Class President (1). H. WILLIAM SNYDER Belle View Delfwegm. DAVID SMOUSE STEVENSON . . Rockwell City Page 150 J u niors C. C. STEWART Sheldon J. STEWART Ottawa, Kan. Delta Sigma Delta; B. S. Ottawa University ' 12; President Junior Class. L. E. STRIBLEY Correctionville HOYT W. STONEBROOK Hampton Delta Sigma Delta. H. C. STRUCK Hampton Phi Kappa Psi; Drake University. JOHN R. SWANSON Afton Xi Psi Phi. WILLARD F. TODD Cresco H. OTTO VOEGE Xi Psi Phi. Avoca Page 151 Juniors L. E. VON BERG Charles City Acacia; Sigma Phi Epsilon; B. A. University of Minnesota ' 13. CHARLES C. WAGNER . . . Xi Psi Phi. Anita FRANK L. WHEELER Iowa City Delta Sigma Delta; Instructor in Physical Training; Captain Company A. JESSE C. WIESE Meriden Phi Zeta Epsilon. HENRY M. WILLITS Des Moines Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Grinnell College. MAX U. WILSON Delta Sigma Delta. Waterloo CHARLES F. YOUNG . ... La Manse, N. D. Phi Delta Theta; Gymnasium Team. LELAND R. JOHNSON Osceola Psi Omega; Band; Orchestra. Page 152 Dentistry Page 153 SSI v 7 I! 2r 3fl ilgSffiBg l .Tyiuij tjp,iCr ' iii ' 4iiu Dentistry W HBMt I ' " tiiMUU " ! i " - Mentors C. R. Abbott K. B. Hoyne R. A. Rasmussen H. L. Anderson E. E. Goss T. W. Reynolds W. E. Balmat William Hruska A. J. Redding V. F. Barnes E. Hubbard R. M. Romans H. W. Barstow S. P. Johnston G. H. Ruwe H. Berner Leo J. Kelley C. G. Sanner H. J. Bonifield J. W. Kelley R. E. Savage E. T. Boyd F. Kinseth Wm. Shortell K. Bryant H. B. Kremer A. C. Schoenthaler H. F. Buchanan C. L. Layton C. C. Schreiber Y. Chikaraishi B. J. Lewis W. L. Stokes O. A. Christenson G. R. Luce Wm. J. Strane T. S. Cunningham J. L. Magennis E. M. Stanton A. Copeman R. C. Mauch M. C. Staves Paul Danforth C. S. Maytum R. R. Stoner W. C. Darby M. D. McMichael C. G. Taylor P. L. Egert R. A. McFate J. F. Walter N. R. Ellsworth C. J. Meier I. J. Weber O. S. Fatland I. E. Murphy C. C. Wells Ward Fonda B. W. Newton V. J. Whitney S. A. Foss L. C. Nugent W. D. Wilson R. C. Gillett H. E. Parsons J. H. Wicks C. D. Grant D. H. Phelps W. H. Withee E. G. Harbison H. E. Pilcher K. E. Williams Eva Hastings B. C. Puckett C. W. Woodard Mary T. Hasley H. B. Puryear H. D. Wold L. A. Hollingshead W. H. Paule C. Wratislaw Rasmussen, Darby, Anderson, Kelley, Bryant, Wells, Ellsworth, Reynolds, Staves, Redding, Woodard. Wold, Newton, Miss Hastings, J. Kelley, Hollingshead, Walter, Puryear, Balmat, Miss Halsey, Fatland, Johnston, Williams, Cunningham, Grant, Magennis, Christenson, Savage, Schoenthaler, Luce, Ruwe, Meier, Weber Parsons, Pucket, Nugent, Wick, Kinseth. Gillett, Hruska, McMichael, Barnes, Goss, Taylor, Berner, Maytum, Buchanan. Barstow, Mauch, Phelps, Foss, Johnston, Layton Pilcher, McFate, Lewis, Danforth, Copeman, Murphy, Withe, Schreiber, Abbott, Wilson, Stanton, Boyd, Kramer, Wratislaw, Romans, Fonda, Strane, Hoyne, Bonifield, Stoner, Hubbard, Stocks, Sanner, Whitney Page 154 Dentistry Arthur Grant William Lamphere Merle Noble R. C. Crawford C. P. Richards Eugene Roof Earl Worth Wayne Folbrecht Harold Riley W. L. Scott Arthur F. Koch Weston Gregg Marcus Archer Mark McAvoy George Fenzl Ben Barron M. Bernstein Ralph Hilfman Olin Hoffman W. W. Cannon James Lambert Gordon Brown Glen Phetteplace Harry Schultz Ralph Hagman Raymond Post Ernest Irish James Lillie Herman Jacobson Edward Bink Bernard Jacobs Otto Sorenson Leo Clifford Esther Heffner Loren Bittleman Arlo D. Adams E. J. Harrington William G. Teegan H. H. Brierly J. B. Kennady Charles McCaffery Howard White Johan Nemmers Ben C. Phillips Delbert Teasdale J. Ward Tuomey Lester Prather Albert Ashing W. L. Flanagan Floyd Luce William Gleason Gustave Mueller Eudor J. Hoeven Frank Molsberry Warren Hayes Harold Royer W. E. Nye Keith Manelly Clarence Stofflet D. R. Wright Harold Masters Folbrecht, Riley, Scott, Koch, Gregg, Archer. McAvoy, Fenzl, Baron, Bernstein, Hilfman, Hoffman, Cannon, Lambert Brown, Phetteplace. Schultz, Hagman, Post, Irish, Lillie, Jacobsen, Bink, Jacobs, Sorenson, Clifford, Miss Hefner, Bittleman Adams, Harrington. Teegen, Brierly, Kennedy, McCaffery, White, Masters, Wright, Xemmers, Phillips, Teasdale. Tuomey, Prather Ashing. Flanagan. Luce, Gleason, Mueller, Hoeven, Molsberry, Hayes, Rover, Nye, Manelly, Stofflet Page 155 I) f ii I isl r v Above THE NEW DENTAL BUILDING, DEDICATED FEBRUARY 22, 1918 Below INTERIOR OF INFIRMARY Page 156 DEAN ' S OFFICE PROSTHETIC LABORATORY MAIN CORRIDOR RECEPTION ROOM STERILIZING ROOM EXTRACTION ROOM Page 157 DC ntistry Dents Dr. Chase: " Now, then, Mr. Martin, is camphor ever used as an external pain obtunter? " Mike: " Yes, sir. " Dr. Chase (rubbing his forehead with the palm of his hand): " Well now do you really think there is anything in that? " Mike (hurriedly) : " Absolutely nothing, in my estimation. " Heiney (in operative quiz under Dr. Altflisch) : " That mesial-distal triangular fissure was on the top side of the tooth. " Dr. Altflisch: " What? I can ' t hear you. " Heiney: " I was just thinking to myself. " Dr. Alberts, in bacteriology: " Mr. Greenwood, what can you say about the cultivation of bacillus tuberculosis? " Greenie: " Why, er well, they have been very well cultivated. " Overheard the first week of school in Dent Hall. Freshie, to a second Freshie: " Going to that Y. M. C. A. smoker tonight? " Second Freshie: " Where is it? " First: " Down in the men ' s armory. " Second: " Where ' s that? " First: " Oh, it ' s that place down underneath the men ' s gymnasium. " Dr. Chase: " The dog ' s mouth is now dry as we have given him morphine; now what could we give him to moisten it? " Mat: " Water. " Dr. Alberts: " Now, if in the case of a crown on a tooth with a rough edge, and it irritates the gum, is that pyorrhea? " Dick L. : " No, sir, that ' s carelessness. " Dragstedt (5:15, and half the class asleep): " Now is that clear; is there any ques- tion ? " Mike: " About what time is it? " The great question confronting Dr. Summa on Thursday: " Is tomorrow Saturday afternoon? " This strikes Summa as being funny; how about you? For correct authority ask: " Whitey " Johnson why cigarette stubs caused a fire in the rafters of the furnace room at the Psi Omega house. " Dad " Bryant why it is a good plan to shovel the sidewalk before six o ' clock in the evening. " Windy " Parrish how often prunes are served for dinner at his boarding house. Dr. Summa (in orthodontia lecture) : " Gentlemen, now boys, before we go very deep in ortodontia, I must tell you about Mr. Fish, who was a great structural engineer and who did much for ortodontia. Mr. Fish was a Jew, born in England of German paren- tage, a man who greatly assisted Dr. Angle and myself in our great profession. Dr. Veber, tell that man who just came in to report to me at four o ' clock. Gentlemen, I will not have this coming in late. Do you think I came all the way from St. Louis to teach you boys how to whistle and come to class late? Do I make myself clear? I will not have this foolishness. Dr. Veber , " ad infinitum, for one hour and forty minutes. Page 158 D rn 1 1 s t r v Page 159 Dentistry 2Dentt0t! There ' s a man with a heart of stone; He sweetly smiles when I moan, And I go to his chair With a smile and a prayer While I clutch my hair ; He ' s my Dentist. Went to him just for one tooth ' s ache; Ah, the pain for that one tooth ' s sake! He began to bore; When I left his door, ' Stead of one ache, ' twas four. Ah, my Dentist! Wish that I ' d stood the ache and the pain ; Wish that I had been hit by a train; There ' s a man I could kill, And, b ' gosh, guess I will; For I ' ve fust paid the bill Of my dentist. Gillette advances a new method in cavity technique. " After carefully putting the rubber dam in place and testing for absolute tightness, all the first steps in cavity preparation are followed. When cavity is passed and gold is annealed, take the water syringe and carefully wash out the cavity and instruct patient to spit out all excess water. " The last two steps are the latest discovery of Gillette. Instructor (in opening a bacteriology class) : " Before taking up any of the new bacteria today, I will quiz on a little of the back work. " Riese (excited): " Who ' s got a book? " Had it not been for that box of candy due to the first date with a faculty member, Roche could have gone to the dance with winner of said box, and undoubtedly would not have been so familiar with certain quizmasters in Bacteriology department, which resulted in so many recitations. " All from a cancelled date. " Because of Dr. Alberts possessing one of the modern bacteria gatherers, he has been commonly known to his students as " Goatie. " Dr. Pebles, who fills the position as lec- turer during his absence, announces that he is to take the place of the " Goat. " A British gunner, who had successfully passed a blacksmith ' s course, was home on a furlough, wearing the hammer and pincers on his arm, when he was accosted by a civilian, who asked what the decoration was for. " Oh, " replied Tommy, " I ' m an army dentist. " " I see, " said the civilian. " Of course, the pincers are for extracting teeth. But what is the idea of the hammer? " " Well, you see, it ' s like this. Some of the chaps are a bit nervous, so we have to use the hammer to chloroform them, " was the reply. Queer occurrences in the Senior Clinic: A patient who always removes his collar and tie upon sitting in the operating chair. Giving a patient with a full upper and lower a prophylaxis treatment. Taking a patient with full dentures to the X-ray room for purpose of X-ray of roots. Page 160 R. E. BARNES Marengo RUTH BURNHAM Griswold Alpha Xi Delta; Secretary Junior Class; Professional Women ' s League. LYNUS V. CARTER Danbury, Wis. Phi Delta Chi; Athletic Manager. PAUL ANDREW DAHLEN . . . Rock Island, III. Phi Delta Chi; University of Illinois; Pharmacy Editor Hawkeye. L. W. MARCH Hot Springs, S. D. Phi Delta Chi; Class Vice-President. L. A. MEIERKORD Waukon Phi Delta Chi. LENA RICHMOND Class Treasurer; Professional Women ' s League. Elma LLOYD WILLIAM RICHMOND . Phi Delta Chi. Riceville Page 162 BEN C. ROGERS Phi Delta Chi; Class President. . Clinton RAY B. SMITH Mt. Pleasant Pharmacy Manager Hawkeye. JOHN P. SWEENEY Phi Delta Chi. Waukon MORRIS WILLIAM WEBB Rolfe Alpha Tau Omega; Sophomore Cotillion Committee ' 17. C. R. WILSEY Phi Delta Chi. Keotmt PAUL WATSON YULE .... Kappa Sigma. Harcourt Page 163 Pli a r m a c y fflollege of Cooper Teeters Doden Kuever ALUMNI will read these names and see these familiar faces with pleasant memories and a staunch confidence in the continued success of the College of Pharmacy. For during the past year of trials, the College of Pharmacy has been peculiarly fortunate in not having lost a single member of its faculty as a result of the national crisis. While faculties of other colleges have been depleted of their leaders and subor- dinates by the call to government service, no such sacrifice has been demanded of the college. Thus the administrative staff which has brought this department to its high stan- dard continues to maintain that mark of excellence. For many years the name of Dean Wilbur J. Teeters, or, more affectionately, " Purity Rubric, " has been a familiar one, not only to the students and graduates of the College of Pharmacy and practicing pharmacists of the state at large, but also to the students of the entire University. He has been an " active constituent " (to use his own " shop " term) of the University since 1901, and he accepted the chair of Dean of the College of Phar- macy in 1905. Year after year the College has grown under his invigorating leadership until it has become a power in the state. Active and progressive, Dean Teeters has become a recognized leader in pharmaceutical circles, and his activity has reflected credit to the institution for which he is representative. Juniors can see no reason to bemoan the mis- fortune of being the thirteenth class under the " Dean, " but, rather, they appreciate the fact that they are benefitting by thirteen years of earnest and successful effort. Page 164 Jsft Pharmacy Associated with Dean Teeters in the administrative and instructional college work are Professor R. A. Kuever, Assistant Professor Zada M. Cooper, and H. M. F. Doden, all of whom have been members of the faculty for many years. The increasing popularity and reputation of the College is ample exemplification of the character of their services and their degree of efficiency. Connected with the College of Pharmacy and alloyed with its activities is the work of W. A. Konantz, ' 16. During the past year Mr. Konantz has been employed by the Uni- versity in chemical research work, and his special field has been the economic production of phenacetin, an organic drug formerly obtained from Germany and greatly needed by the physicians and pharmacists of this country. Previous production on a commercial scale has been done only at an extremely high cost, because of the difference between the theo- retical and practical yield. It is by perfecting a method of more efficient production that Konantz ' s success has been marked, but his work is by no means done, the successful completion meaning a continuation of the tedious experimentation which he has carried on the past year. Past results, however, justify most optimistic prophecies for the suc- cesses of the future, and the College of Pharmacy is doubly interested in the work of an alumnus and the profitable advertising of the University of Iowa when the results of Mr. Konantz ' s scientific investigation are published. There are six stars in the College ' s service flag. Three seniors and three juniors are in active service. H. Thomas Gillespie, president of the senior class, John Sweeney, and Ray Hess, ' 18, and Fred Jean, A. R. Barnes, and Clarence R. Wilsey, of our class, have enlisted in the various military units. junior fiDffirrrs B. C. ROGERS President L. R. MARCH Vice-President RUTH BURNHAM Secretary and Treasurer C. R. WILSEY Class Representative L. R. CARTER Athletic Representative cnior flDff tttrs H. T. GILLESPIE President WILLIAM HEMPINC Vice-President JOSEPHINE WEISS Secretary and Treasurer J. R. DODEN Class Representative JOHN SWEENEY Athletic Representative Page 165 P h a r in a c y Cttter0 " " Bingo, Bingo, BINGO! " " In what book did you find that? " " Did you hear that? " " P o-solutely no question about it. " " It ' s all bunk. " " Here ' s what ' s up. " " All aboard. " " Not on your life. " " Now look out. " " Good morning! " " Indicate, indicate! " " Zip nothing to it. " " That settles it. " " Smith doesn ' t know. " " That ' s all there ' s to it. " " Every bloomin ' one. " " Now I want to know one thing. " " You bet your life! " " Yes it is nit! " " The thing is this. " " Heavens and earth, man! What ' s a-mat- ter with your head? " Dean Teeters: " How many ways of making spirits? " Sidener: " Five. " D. T. : " Would you care to mention them? " Dean (after punishing Ruth B. by rigid cross-examination for being absent the day before): " I ' ll bet there won ' t be any one absent again for a month! " R. B.: " I ' m having as much fun as you are. " Eeagfe of JLitt To the Senior Class: After careful consideration and due deliberation, tempered with justice and mercy, I have decided to give another exam on Saturday A. M., 11 o ' clock sharp, in Pharmacog. No easier than last exam and same number of questions. (Signed) WILBUR J. TEETERS, Dean. Dean T.: " Why is it called ' red precipitate? ' " Ambitious, Student: " Because it kills red ants. " Teeters: " Bladderack is put into flesh-reducing preparations every last one of ' em! " Carter: " Does it do any good? " Teeters: " I never tried any. " Dean (in exam): " Why is chlorine used as a disinfectant? " A. S. : " Because it chokes the microbes to death. " Dean Teeters (having lost the customary 2% by mis-spelling " cartilage " on the black- board): " It ' s a c-a-r-t - sinew-like! " Page 166 . Pharmacy Page 167 Ph a r in a c y be p armacapoem Years come and go like the drifted snow, Heaping our lives with troubles and trials, Till the Autumn of life, at the end of the strife, Brings memories sweet of Youth ' s happy smiles. If hastening years bring bitter tears, They cannot blot fully life ' s pleasures, For in golden days, kind Heaven repays With memories full of Youth ' s treasures. And if, in old age, we turn to this page In thoughtful mood or by chance, I hope by some thought a new link may be wrought In the God-given chain of remembrance. " Wee Willy " Hemping, a jovial youth, Always a laughing, and look you, forsooth, Holds the Bull by his teeth and rolls his own pills, Which, as Pharmacs well know, are a cure for all ills. Frank (Pete) Weber is a merrv old sink, But on the QT, he ' s the one missing link, Absolute proof of the Darwinian theory, I ' m his old bunkie no wonder I ' m leary! Just pipe the dark shadow beneath this guy ' s nose, Where on REAL men a mustache oft grows. But Side ' s a good fellow and we ' ll forgive him this sin, If he ' ll promise to keep shavin ' it off of his chin. Why wrinkle your brow, Joe, when the bottle ' s a-tippin ' , Just forget all your sorrows when ifs liquor you ' re sippin ' . I can ' t blame you much, Joe, for there ' s trouble a-brewin ' ! The cook just went out to look for her bluein ' ! This is camouflage if ever I saw one, And, believe me, Bo, it sure is a raw one! He ' s got that book open, but to the background he ' s lookin ' , With his mind on the date he ' ll soon have to be bookin ' . Page 16S Pharmacy Here ' s another guy stallin ' he studies a lot! He ' s pravin ' the Dean will see this snap shot. (And Kuever and Cooper and Karslake and Chase) And think that he studies with a smile on his face! This picture is censored is cruelly deleted, And Goldie ' s chief treasure is unduly depleted! For the glare of his hair is due without doubt To the brightness which soaks from the inside out! H. Thomas Gillespie got by with his blarney L ' ntil he enlisted in Democracy ' s army. At the President ' s call, not long did HE tarry, And he had a good reason. Tommy is married. " Brains he has nix " an excellent deduction, And this, to be honest, is an apt reproduction. So we left out the top story to save Wierks ' feeling, From his skull is quite empty, from the floor to the ceiling. There ' s nothing in looks, for this guy is no crab! He ' s the friend of the Frosh at the pharmacy lab, For when we are doubtful and deeply distressed, We bring it to Doden and he does the rest. Sweeney (you guessed it) is a grandson of Erin. We ' re sorry he left us, but glad that he ' s wearin ' The soldiery khaki like a true son of Sammy, A boast of the pharmacs and the pride of his mammy. " For it ' s always fair weather " and the sun ' s shining bright, He ' s a smilin ' good fellow, so the song is quite right. Listen Gosh, sit still! Quit rockin ' the boat! Rollins paddles for two now Guess who ' s the goat! I sure hate to do it, but ifs gotta be done, 1 must spoil a good picture for this son-of-a-gun! A snap-shot of Halweg, try pickin ' him out Right! The one in the middle with his chest stickin ' out! 1319 Page 169 P liar mac y 2 Etfe ' 3 Erasent Bottle H?a! a! " Well, how ' s my patient this morning? " " I hate to worry you, Doc, but I feel pretty good this morning. " " Is that the bell I hear? " " No! It ' s the lemon peel. " No, Rudolph, the high price of shoes is not caused by the high cost of oxides! A reagent found in every lab: (OH ) base exclamation. " I got zero in my exam. " " That ' s nothing. " Dentist: " Gas or chloroform? " Patient: " Ether. " Heard at Homecoming: " Tonight, men, we ' ll have a real treat! I ' m going to open a bottle of Lydia Pinkham, 1884! " The Materia Medica Eye-Opener: " What did the doctor advise? " " Change and rest. " " Did you get it? " " Yes, I had a five dollar bill. Doc got the change and the druggist got the rest. " And its chaser: " And now can ' t the class see? " " He died of severe complications. " " What were they? " " Pneumonia and Christian Science. " He said I was an addle-pated jack-ass. What would you advise me to do about it? " " See a good veterinarian. " Lena R. : " When Yule gets married, what day will it be? " Nobody answers. Lena: " Christmas because it will be Yule-tied! " Dr. Chase: " Some good ' natural therapeutics ' are sunlight, air, good food, and water. " Yule (disgustedly): " Water! " A farmer into our chem lab strayed, And sad but strange to tell, He mixed some glycerin with HNOz, And it blew the ] L. Lena (calling Sidener) : " Oh, Side! " Webb (readily): " Which side? " Page 170 Applied Science College of Applied Science PROFESSOR B. J. LAMBERT was born in Argue, Wisconsin, in 1876. He received his preliminary training in the public and high schools at that place and at the State Normal at Cedar Falls. He graduated from the University of Iowa in 1900 with a Ph. B. degree; and in 1901 he received a B. S. degree, and a C. E. degree in 1906. In 1902 he became affiliated with the University as instructor in civil engineering, and in 1904 he became professor and head of the department of structural engineering. In addition to his work as professor in the University, he designed the two new bridges which span the Iowa river, built with the help of students the foundation of the University power house, and was connected with the instal- lation of several hydraulic power plants in sur- rounding states. Professsor Lambert was chair- man of the Board in Control of Athletics and is a member of the A. S. C. E., and under his able direction the civil engineering department has been raised to a high level. Last fall he entered the service of the United States as major of the 23rd (highway) Engineers. Engineering at Iowa was begun in 1868. It grew steadily, more and more students enrolling each year, until in 1903 the department of Ap- plied Science was organized in the College of Liberal Arts. In 1906 the College of Applied Science was organized as a separate college and during the same year the north wing of the build- ing was constructed. The original building as de- signed has an additional wing extending south to College street. In the space back of the wings the various laboratories were to be placed. Be- sides the engineering building itself, there are the electrical laboratories in the physics building, the shops, and the steam laboratories. The College offers courses in civil, electrical, me- chanical, sanitary, chemical, and general engin- eering, chemistry and business, and engineering business. Every course includes some work in the College of Liberal Arts, for present-day society demands that one have a broader education than a strictly professional college offers. Under the proficient leadership of Dean Raymond, the College of Applied Science of the State University of Iowa has gained a recognized standing. The three necessary requisites for a good engineering college are found here learned instructors, individual attention, and well-equipped laboratories. May the established high standard of achieve- ment be maintained forever. MAJOR B. J. LAMBERT Page 172 ALFRED J. ANDERSON Estherville Chemical. WENDELL D. ANDERSON Epworth Compass Club; Publicity Committee; Applied Science Manager Hawkeye; Civil. WILLIAM BENDA Iowa City Compass Club; Engineers ' Show (1) (2); Basketball; Civil. C. R. BERRIEN Iowa City Theta Xi ; Varsity Football (2); " I " Basketball (2) (3); Electrical. J. ALBERT BLIETZ Nlonona Compass Club; Civil. GEORGE BRU.M Iowa Cit Compass Club; Civil. A. R. COLLARD Red Oak Theta Xi; Class Vice- President; Sophomore Cotillion Committee: Electrical. DONALD DEXTER CURTIS Iowa City Athelney; Compass Club; Delfwegm; Civil. Page 173 Jun iors CARL DUER Corning Electrical. C. E. EWEN Milford Sigma Phi Epsilon; Gymnasium Team; Class President; Electrical. R. H. FREESE Sioux Falls, S. D. Tau Beta Pi; Electrical. A. H. HANAPEL Springbrook Tau Beta Pi; Compass Club; Captain Swimming Team; Associate Editor Transit; Civil. GEORGE H. HELWIG Iowa Falls Ellsworth College; Varsity Football; Electrical. EDWIN E. JONES Williamsburg Class Treasurer; Electrical. J. T. MCLAUGHLIN Dougherty Dubuque College; Newman; Vice-President A. S. of A. S.; Band (1) (2) (3); Mechanical. VINCENT MCNURLEN Sioux City Chemical. Page 174 Juniors L. V. MOSHER West Liberty Electrical. ERWIN E. NOLL Waukon A. I. E. E.; Applied Science Editor Hawkeye; Tau Beta Pi; Electrical. HAROLD R. PENCE Fairfield Parsons College; Mechanical. HERBERT O. PILLARS Iowa City Sigma Phi Epsilon; Philomathean; Numeral Freshman Track; Cross Country (2); Swimming Team (2); Orchestra (1) (2) (3); Band (3); Hawkeye Staff; Civil. FRANK H. RAW Dubuque Theta Xi; Engineers ' Show (1) (2); Electrical. Louis J. ROBERTS .... Columbus Junction Chemical. I. LEO SHARP Gravity Compass Club; Chairman Engineers ' Parade; Civil. WARD H. SPERRY Otho Tobin College; Chemical. G. G. SWARD Mediapolis Sigma Phi Epsilon; Chemistry Club; Lowden Prize Mathematics; Chemical. Page 175 Applied Science Mentors flDfficrca H. O. SHAW President PAUL S. McCANN Vice-President JOHN E. JAQUIS Secretary and Treasurer George M. Griffith Bruce R. Kenworthy Paul W. Lorens Clarence P. McGrath Orville Nesbitt Wayne Nichols Howard M. Smith Niel R. Whitney Walter Yager Hubert O. Shaw Chester Hibbs Glen Lusk Raymond Deppe Paul S. McCann Louis Tellin William A. Weber Charles E. White John E. Jaquis Elmer Siegling Herbert E. Hohl McGrath, Deppe, Lusk, Nesbitt Griffith, Weber, White. Jaquis, Lorens Siegling, Smith, Shaw, Whitney, Kenworthy. Yager Page 176 Applied Science 3)untor0 C. E. EWEN ............ President A. R. COLLARD ........... Vice-President A. H. HANAPEL ........... Secretary and Treasurer E. E. NOLL ............ Editor Engineer Section Hawkeye W. D. ANDERSON .......... Manager Engineer Section Hawkeye A. J. Anderson Wendell Anderson Will Benda Clifford Berrien Albert Blietz George Brum Allison R. Collard Donald Curtis Carl Duer Cecil E. Ewen Rudolph R. Freese Alvin H. Hanapel E. E. Jones George Mcjilton John F. McLaughlin Vincent McNurlen Leslie V. Mosher Casper Nelson Erwin E. Noll Harold Pence Raymond Phillips Frank H. Raw I. L. Sharp Ward Sperry John Sproatt George Sward Sperry, Sward, Freese, Noll, Helwig, Benda Berrien, Anderson, Mosher, Blietz, Raw, Jones Brum. Duer, Hanapel, Ewen. Phillips, Pence, Curtis Page 177 .-I f f ' " ' ' -f ' ' nice flDffkrrs JOE W. O ' DONNELL M. FLENTJE . . D. SCHENCK F. B. Schmidt R. H. Justen B. McDonald F. A. Patzer Orville Stokes M. M. Bailey W. R. Johnson L. C. Rohret Walter Coppock M. V. Geib I. C. Jones P. C. Brown R. E. Dunham W. U. Gallaher Carlton Owen C. P. Kongshoj W. Burton Milton Mehl Ira Stanton A. A. Whipple H. A. Bridges C. W. Larimer D. P. Schenck L. M. Fahey W. J. Hohl S. A. Price V. Bozarth C. E. Farrand Luther Heald J. A. Toinby President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer C. B. Elder D. S. Magowan C. A. Mockmore Ernest Stokes R. H. Crutchett R. L. Henkle J. W. O ' Donnell W. E. Battey Earl Fuller F. W. Jones C. B. Borror R. Carlson M. J. Flentje G. K. Hummer Bert Southwick Borror. Flentje, Gallaher, Stanton, Heald, Brown, Schenck Mehl, Larimer, Mockmore, Fuller, 1 " . W. Jones, Owen, Bailey, Justen I. C. Jones, Burton, McDonald, (). Stokes, O ' Donnell, E. Stokes, Magowan, Hummer, Price Page ITS Applied Science jFresljinen GORDON LUNT P. A. KELLY . . CLARENCE REILLY FRANK VALENTINE Raymond Allen R. Anderson Martin Bank Edward Barta Earl Becker Walter Bink P. C. Blaise V. R. Blakely S. ]. Boiler Percy Bowman Roy Camp Carl Carpenter Ray Corbin Robert Dethlefs Oral Bold Edward Erickson Robert Finlayson Ered Gartzke Israel Goichberg Ernest Gundling Max Heitsman SBrmbrrs Henry Howells Arthur Johnson Wayne Jones Porter Kelly Walter Kelly Justin Kelleher William Kerlin Nelson King Ralph King Edward Krehbiel Charles Krouse Kenneth Lambert W. H. Larkin Eugene Laurer T. S. Lee Leslie Ludeking Gordon Lunt Robert Luscombe Robert Meardon Carl Menzer Paul Mercer President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Leo Murphy Fred Potgeter Lewis Potratz Clarence Reilly Edmond Rich Earl Rumble Lorenzo Samonte Ray Schacht Arthur Schump Albert Schump George Shaffer Dwight Shore Homer Strait Maurice Taylor G. C. Thompson Horace Tousley Frank Valentine Vohan Varbedian Clifford Van Hoene Corlis Von Hausen Lester Wright ri 3k. J f ,} 4! If I Potratz, Bank. Taylor, Shore, Potgeter. Van Hoene, Von Hausen. Allen, Kerlin Tousley. Grundling, Boiler, Goichberg. A. Schump. N. King. A. Schump. Mercer. Bink. Menzer Schacht. Kelley. Heitsman. Strait. Dold, Larkin, Kelleher, Howells. R. King, Lambert Varbedian, Krehbie!. Blakely. Luscombe, Gartzke, Lunt, Thompson, Erickson, Wright, Meardon Dethlefs, Bowman. Barta, Samonte. Reilly, Anderson, Rich, Carpenter, Murphy Page 1T9 Applied Science Club flDfftcerjS RAYMOND J. PHILLIPS HOWARD M. SMITH WENDEL D. ANDERSON President V ice-President Secretary and Treasurer Chester Hibbs R. J. Phillips Alvin H. Hanapel Donald Curtis Raymond Justen Wesly M. Burton Barnes McDonald Glenn Lusk Ernest Stokes A. Whipple Will Benda Clarence McGrath D. K. Shore O. C. Thompson Harry Mansfield W. D. Anderson I. L. Sharp George Brum Albert Blietz D. S. McGowan H. M. Smith George M. Griffith Hubert O. Shaw Wayne Nichols Walter Yager Bruce R. Kenworthy Niel Whitney Paul W. Lorenz Orville Stokes Hanapel, Burton, Moclimore, McGowan, Anderson, Phillips, Curtis, Justen, Yager Sharp, Bleitz, O. Stokes. Smith, Whipple, E. Stokes. Thomas, Benda, Brum Page 180 Applied Science 00octated tudent0 of Applied Science flDfficrrs W. D. YAGER President J. F. MCLAUGHLIN Vice-President H. E. HOHL Secretary E. E. JONES Treasurer The Associated Students of Applied Science was organized January, 1910, and from that date to the present time it has met with unbounded success. The purpose of the organization is to instill a spirit of good fellowship and loyalty among the student body, to act as a medium of communication between students and the faculty, and to take control of student activities. A student automatically becomes a member of the association upon registering in the college, and the only qualification necessary to partake of the benefits of its activities is loyalty to the Engineering College and the University. Little trouble has been encountered in providing means of support for the organization; the students respond readily when called upon. It is democratic in every respect. Jones Hohl McLaughlin Yager Page 1S1 Applied Science Editor-in-Chief BRUCE R. KENWORTHY Business Manager PAUL W. LORENZ Advertising Manager ORVAL L. NESBITT ' ALVIN H. HANAPEL, Civil CECIL E. EWEN, Electrical J. F. MCLAUGHLIN, Mechanical GEORGE G. SWARD, Chemical Associate Editors The idea of publishing a bulletin was brought before the Engineering Society at their meeting on November 26, 1889, though practically all of the work connected with it has been done since February 4, 1890, when the name " The Transit " was adopted. The objects to be attained by the publication of The Transit are: to preserve a record of the proceedings of the society; to publish the papers read before the society so that they may be exchanged for similar publications for the benefit of the Engineering library; to record the results of experiments and original investigations made by the students in the Engineering courses; to publish information regarding the doings of alumni; to set forth the advantages offered by the State University and particularly those in the Engi- neering College, and to promote the interest of the same. It is proposed to make The Transit an index to the character of the work done in the Engineering courses. The Transit is now edited, published, and financed by the Associated Students of Applied Science. One of the main features, besides the technical articles, of the 1918 Transit is the proceedings of the commencement exercises at Fort Snelling last June. Lorenz, Ewen, Sward, Hanapel, McLaugblin, Nesbitt, Ken wort by Page 182 Applied Science l;e Celebration ALTHOUGH the Engineering College suffered a marked decrease of students this year, the spirit and enthusiasm remained, and the ninth annual Mecca Celebration was held and the various parts of it discharged with the usual pep. The celebration was ushered in with the parade on March 16. In spite of the impeding restrictions of war times, the engineers combined their efforts and made the parade equal to the best that was ever held heretofore. There were about sixteen stunts and they depicted the various events of the day. " Kaiser Bill " was the main object of ridicule. The University band headed the procession as usual. After the parade the doors of the Engineering building, shops, and laboratories were thrown open to the public so that everyone had an opportunity to become acquainted with the methods of training one to become an engineer. The exhibition each year affords a source of educational entertainment to a large number of interested visitors. It brings the public in a closer touch with the various new applications of the laws of science. The banquet was held on the evening of March 18th at the Hotel Jefferson. Walter Yager acted as toastmaster. The opening toast was by Bruce Kenworthy on " Mistakes. " He mentioned the various mistakes often made by engineering students. Professor B. Shimek next spoke on " Citizenship, " a subject which created a great deal of interest. J. H. Hance then talked on " The Opportunities of an Engineer. " In " Imagination " H. L. Dodge suggested important methods of study for a student. Professor A. H. Ford then explained what constitutes Engineering Research. Captain Andrew C. Wright explained the value of a technical education to military men. The subject of President Jessup ' s toast was " The Cross and the Crown. " He discussed various vital problems of today. Dean Raymond spoke on " Meccasacus, " the spirit that dominated the College of Applied Science. The toast program was concluded by G. J. Keller. He explained the purposes of the Legion of Meccasacius and presented diplomas to the new members. The show was given at the Englert Theatre on the evening of March 19th. Much credit must be given to the author and director of the play, Milton Mehl, whose untiring efforts made the stageing of the production a great success. Throughout each collegiate year, the engineers hold a series of dances. The only big dance of the year, however, is the Mecca Dance, which was held in Company A Armory, Friday evening, March 22nd. chaperoned by Dean and Mrs. W. G. Raymond and Mr. and Mrs. F. Holmes. The preceding dances were held at Majestic Hall on October 26th, December 14th. and January 25th. THE CAST Page 1S3 Science parade I. LEO SHARP . Chairman Sharp Lunt Schenck Deppe JOHN E. JAQUIS Chairman Jaques Blasier McCann Geib Page 184 Applied Science tEt)e Banquet STANLEY A. PRICE Chairman Hanapel Heitsman Price Shaw Dance CLIFFORD R. BERRIEN . Chairman Smith Whipple Ben GE ' - ! - :-:-.. Page l r, .- " .v?i ' Vii , ' " ' - " ' ' - - ' . ' . - " ' " " - .t f f 1 1 c ! S deuce engineer MILTON MEHL WALTER YAGER . ELIZABETH LYNCH ALVIN WHIPPLE . JOHN MCLAUGHLIN CHARLES WHITE . Cfje fetaff . Author and Director . . . . Manager . . . . Critic . . . . Stage Manager . . . . Wardrobe and Property . Electrician PAUL BROWN Assistant Electrician program Cast of Characters girl Ralph Carson, an Iowa man . Margaret Haines, a co-ed . . . Myrtle Wainwright, a quiet " home " Helen Carson, Ralph ' s sister Sam, the porter Don Brooke, football star and engineer . . Judge Carson, father of Helen and Ralph . Reginald Wiggins, a new student .... Red Kelly, the goat of the college .... Jack Crosby, the cheer leader Chorus of students, dancers, professors, etc. Gundling Johnson Potratz Von Hoene Petsol Cfjorus Heald Fuller Potgeter Larimer Thompson Shore Schump Lambert Larkin Reilly MILTON MEHL . MARTIN FLENTJE . RAYMOND JUSTEN . WALTER YAGER . JOE O ' DONNELL . CORUS BLAISE . ROBERT DUNHAM . WM. GALLAHER . WM. DETHLEFS . PORTER A. KELLY . BERT SOUTHWICK Cljorus Dold Rohret Schenck Camp Carpenter Bowman Whipple McLaughlin Yager White Page 186 Applied Science Page 187 jFollte0 prologue The scene of the play is laid at " Old Iowa. " The time is the year 1917. Don Brooks is an engineer and a football star. He has successfully completed two years at Iowa, but, up to the opening of the play, has not returned to school. Ralph Carson is his best friend and roommate of the previous year. Helen Carson, Ralph ' s sister, is in love with Don, and he with her. Consequently, much disappointment has been caused to all of his friends by his failure to come back to school. Word has been received, however, that he is returning, and a number of his friends go to meet him at the station. It is at this point that the play opens. ACT 1. As the train pulls in, the students all cheer for Brooks, and as he alights from the car, they crowd around to shake hands with him. Then comes his meeting with Helen, and just as we are beginning to think that " all ' s well than ends well, " the trouble begins. Judge Carson, Helen ' s father, suddenly appears on the scene and his temper is none too pleasant. He emphatically tells Brooks that he does not approve of him as a pros- pective son-in-law, and further states just what kind of man he would pick out if he were doing it. And evidently, he intends to do it. However, let us see! Who should appear at this time but Reginald Wiggins of Tipton, bag in hand. He has come to Iowa for the first time and is rather uncertain just how he should act. You know the type; shell-rimmed glasses and all. He has come straight from his very indulgent parents, who have instructed him only to the extent of warning him of all the unhappiness that will eventually follow if he associates with the " rough college boys. " Since this is Judge Carson ' s ideal of man- hood, it is only natural that he should take it upon himself to see that Reggie gets along nicely, and incidently throws him in his daughter ' s society. ACT 2. In this act, we find both Brooks and Wiggins in school, and on this particular night several students gathered in Brooks ' room. Wiggins is present, and, of course, a great part of the evening ' s entertainment is at his expense. There are several songs, but the party breaks up early, because on the following day Iowa is to play Ames, and Don, as always, is going to fight for Iowa. ACT 3. The game is just over and you all know the result. Ames has again swallowed defeat at the hands of a better team. Don is rushed in among cheers, and everybody feels fine. Along comes Sam, the colored porter of the interurban station, and he tells a few stories that do not dampen the spirits of the crowd any. Then follows a scene between Reggie and Myrtle Wainwright, a girl who has heretofore remained in the background, which promises considerable trouble for the Judge and his well-laid plans. ACT 4. Plans have been made for the dinner dance at the Hotel Jefferson Ball Room the night of the game. The Judge has it all arranged that Reggie shall take Helen to the dance, but she and Don sneak off together. Just as things are going nicely, the Judge appears on the scene and from then on things begin to happen. In the midst of it all, Wiggins and Myrtle appear, safely married. They have decided that they are better suited to home life than to school life, and so have taken the " fatal leap. " The Judge, realizing the truth of the old lines that " the best-laid plans of mice and men, " etc.. accepts the situation gamely, and shakes hands with Don. Everyone sings " Old Gold " and the farce is over. And we find everybody satisfied, even Wiggins and the Judge, and a fair indication that they will all " live happily ever after. " Eaubrtrille Settorrn ct3 I. Alvin Hanapel in a Gymnastic Fantasy. From the Corralville Hippodrome. II. Engineers ' Double Quartette: Frank Raw, P. Corus Blaise, Milton Nehl, Martin Flentje, Robert Dunham, Walter Yager, Bert Southwick, Leonard Rohret. The chorus that imitated the blood hounds in " Uncle Tom ' s Cabin. " III. Mehl and Blaise in " Without Rhyme or Reason. " Late from the " East Lynne " company. Applied Science MECCA DAY Page 1SS Page 1S9 d Science Hofm ' s jFrcs man John: " Now we have come to the study of imaginary numbers. Tell us what an imaginary number is. " Freshman, with a smile on his face: " I can ' t imagine any just now. " Sophomore L. A.: " What page is the table of the heat of combustion of elec- tricity on? Instructor: " It is on page-I-er-what was that you wanted? " ' Tis sleepy I am, and the eyes of me Refuse to stay open, and so you see ' Tis foolish of me to be writin ' to ye, Faith and Begorrah! I ' m. a foolish Bee. An ' devil the hit of sense ' ave nu got To be plowin ' a-through such a powerful lot, ' Tis a wastin ' of time ye are, so it is. Ye might ' ave been writin ' to Jane, Kate or Liz. But now I ' m a going inside an ' I am, Ye can say what ye like an ' I won ' t give a D . Sure an ' I ' m mad as mad can be The Deaness came along an ' took you from me. K. Kullman to freshman engineers: " It makes no difference to me if the whole class flunks, I get my salary just the same. " Corporal tmi0fjtmnt Corporal (instructing freshie engineers in rifle practice): " I told you to take a fine sight, you dub, don ' t you know what a fine sight is? " Freshie: " Sure, a whole boat-load of corporals sinking. " ]jn Cjjtmistrp Lathrop (searching among the reagents for the H.O bottle): " Where is the H.S bottle? " $5.00 reward for a picture of Professor Higbee in a hurry. Miss Cronan explains infinity by letting her voice ascend toward that direction. In Military Class Von Hoene, in describing salute: " Bend your thumb at the elbow. " Professor Dodge (explaining apparatus in electrical measurements): " How does this thing work? " Raw: " It works all right. " finest (Embarrassing ' Twos in the happy school days, Those dear old golden rule days, The hour of English was at hand And perched upon the teacher ' s stand Each scholar gave a talk. It seemed That from each I gleaned An undercurrent of fun That throughout the class did run. All went fairly well Until it came to " Little Nell " - Slowly she approached the stand, The paper trembled in her hand, And with cheeks blushing red In faltering voice the maiden said: " I ' ve thought of many things, Talks to give, songs to sing, But a character I shall describe, The character of Martin Geib. He dwells within our midst here, The very wittiest boy, I fear. He combs his hear ' cupie style ' And wears a most becoming smile. There ' s sparkling mischief in his eyes, He ' s an awful flirt, I surmise, But he treats us all ' honor brighf Even the Irish he doesn ' t slight. Every one, down in his (her) heart, Thinks an awful lot of Mart. Page 190 Page 191 Applied Science Page 192 A I it tn n i Commencement 1917 THE commencement exercises of the State University of Iowa were con- ducted at the University Armory in Iowa City on June 13, 1917, and on June 14 there was a special commencement at Minnehaha Falls, Minn., for the men at the Reserve Officers ' Training Camp at Fort Snelling. " Commencement Week " began with the senior hop at the armory Friday evening, June 8. Then Saturday evening there was a band concert on the lawn, at the President ' s home, after which President and Mrs. Jessup enter- tained the seniors of all colleges at an informal reception. The baccalaureate sermon was delivered Sunday afternoon at the armory by the Reverend John C. Ryan of Washington, D. C. Class day exercises were held before the Liberal Arts building on Monday afternoon. The seniors pledged a gift of $25,000 to be paid on or before the twenty-fifth anniversary of the class. The gift was presented to the Endowment Fund of the University of Iowa Associa- tion. The exercises were closed with the traditional planting of the class ivy. The alumni celebrated the fiftieth anniversary of the University of Iowa Association in the Liberal Arts assembly hall on Tuesday. President George S. Wright presided and presented the Honorable Milton Remley, L.A. ' 67, who spoke on the history of the alumni association. Mr. Remley ' s address was followed by short speeches from Mrs. C. H. Stephens, Normal ' 58; J. Madison Williams, Normal ' 67; and E. H. Carr. On Wednesday morning the commencement exercises were held at the armory. Professor George Thomas White, Ph.D., was master of ceremonies. The invocation was offered by the Reverend Harry Burton Boyd, chaplain of the day, and the commencement address was given by Commissioner Frederick Clemson Howe, of New York City. Forty-one Iowa seniors received their degrees at the special commence- ment held at Minnehaha Falls, Minn., June 14. The degrees were conferred by President Jessup, who was assisted by Dean Raymond, Professor Eastman, and Professor Bordwell. Dean Raymond, Professor Eastman, and W. H. Bremner, B.S. in C.E. ' 91 and Law ' 95, spoke to the men. After commence- ment exercises the alumni entertained the men who had been graduated at a banquet. This was the first Iowa commencement ever held in Minnesota, banquet. This was probably the first commencement ever conducted by an American college or university at a military camp. Wisconsin and several other institutions followed Iowa ' s lead. Page 194 Almmmi Homecoming 1017 ' HT ' HE sixth annual Homecoming of the State University of Iowa was held at 1 Iowa City on November 23rd and 24th. Before Homecoming President Jessup said: " The State has never had greater reason to be proud of her University than now. Alumni, students, and faculty have responded to the world-challenge in splendid fashion. S. U. I. men to the number of almost one thousand are at the front as officers and enlisted men. The men and women at home are aggressive in work of Red Cross, Liberty Loan, and Council of National Defense. It is gratifying to realize that our people are responding in this way. " VTill it not be fine for all S. U. I. people to come back home for a day of renewed enthusiasm and inspiration? Let us make it a red letter day for the boys and for ourselves. " It was this appeal, made through the Iowa Alumnus, that helped to bring so many of the alumni " back home, " and which helped to make the Home- coming occasion so enjoyable and so successful. Triangle Club, Currier Hall, and the University Women ' s Club held open houses for the alumni and visitors on Friday afternoon and evening, and during the afternoon there were " seeing the University " trips over the campus. Then, Friday evening a big rousing mass meeting was held in honor of THE event, the Ames-Iowa game. Saturday afternoon the Ames-Iowa game was played on Iowa Field, seven thousand spectators witnessing the game, which ended with victory for Iowa by a score of 6 to 3. Next year there may be more alumni, faculty members, and students at the front. There may be -fewer alumni to come back, but the same " Iowa Fights " spirit will be with the S. U. I. people who can " come back home for a day of renewed enthusiasm and inspiration. " : .- - A I n m n i Sotoa, Jotoa aima SrBstrr The new Iowa song, " Iowa, University Iowa, " was written by Hugh R. Newson, of Chicago, for the contest conducted by the Iowa alumni of Chicago, who offered a prize of S250 for the best Iowa song. The announcement of the song was made at the Homecoming mass meeting. When the announcement was made, Mr. Newson advanced to the front of the armory, and, after leading the glee club for several trials, led the audience in singing the song. " Iowa, Uni- versity Iowa " has proved especially popular among the students and faculty, and there is a feeling of gratitude towards the Chicago alumni of Old Gold. Iowa! University Iowa! Fill we with triumph thy halls, Iowa! University Iowa! When Alma Mater calls, Iowa, thy sons never fail thee, The challenge they hear, They with valor shall defend thee, Thy honor revere. CHORUS: Iowa! we ' ll fight when the battle ' s on; Iowa! we ' ll strive till the goal is won; Let thy name supreme be! Loyal sons defend thee; Men of gold, fight on to the victory! " For Iowa " triumphant the battle-cry, " For Iowa! dear Iowa! University Iowa. ' Iowa! University Iowa! Faithful and loyal to thee, Iowa! University Iowa! Go forth thy sons to-day, Iowa, sons of Iowa! Defend ye, the gold, For the colors be courageous, In valor be bold. Iowa ! University Iowa ! Raise we thy standard here, Iowa! University Iowa! Our Alma Mater dear, Iowa, onward forever! Be first in the fray, Let thy banner streaming golden, Lead onward for aye. Page 196 BGDKTWO CAAUPUS CAMPUS TREES Page 197 2IIIIIIIIIIIIIII1IIIIIIIIIHIIIIIII IIIMII mi MIIIII ill i inn iniiiiiiii inn On Iowa campus! ' Tis here that we stu- dents have chatted between classes; ' tis here that our secrets have been told. In late autumn and winter we have hurried over icy paths; in spring and summer we have strolled and sauntered, have lingered long on shade- speckled walks. On campus walks and ' neath campus trees have we greeted our acquaintances. Here have we formed new friendships; here have we said farewell. The sheltering campus elms have looked down on many classes and yet they endure; each winter bleak and bare, each summer clad in a coat of fresher green. Sway and rock forever, campus trees! -iiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiinunniiiiiiiinnnnnnnnniinnnnnniinnniiMtiMiiiiiiiiinniiMiiiiirf warn Page 198 Fraternities jfraternitp ant) tl)e College " Love is the beginning of all wisdom; and among alt forms of love that one in chief which is conceived by one man for another, of which the main operation and end is in the spirit, and which leads on and out from the passion for a particular body and soul to an enthusiasm for the highest beauty, wisdom, and excellence, of which the most perfect forms are but a faint and inadequate reflection. Such love is the initia- tion into the higher life, the spring at once of virtue, of philosophy, and of religion. " PLATO. AT the present time, when the nations are engaged in this great struggle for world brotherhood, and when the need of education manifests itself more than ever before, it is particularly inter- esting to trace the college fraternity through its course of development. The modern fraternity system reflects the life of early Grecian civilization. The spirit of brotherhood existed strongly in the hearts of Socrates and Plato, who stand supreme among the men of genius and wisdom of the world. It was strongly evident at the Lyceum in Athens among Aristotle and the Peripatetic philoso- phers. This spirit of brotherhood was carried by Pythagoras into Southern Italy and became there the basis of his school of philosophy. It was the essence of the teaching of Jesus of Nazareth, and it revealed itself again in the early universities of Europe and America. Wherever young folk have been gathered together, they have shown a tendency to form into groups for the promotion of mutual interests. Kindred spirits, thus brought together, have strengthened character and union. And these make for the development of those principles for which college and the nation stand: love, loyalty, liberty, justice, and fraternity. From the modern fraternity system is reflected the classical culture which came into existence on the Greek peninsula about five hundred years before Christ. One of the most remarkable character- istics of the Greek citizen was his friendliness, and upon his friends and friendships was his success determined. He was most successful who had a degree of wealth, a store of wisdom, and a host of friends. Passionate love of man for man was an institution in Greece, and its ideal was the develop- ment and education of the younger by the older men. Every boy was constantly attended by an older youth, by whom he was trained and directed. The love that was developed in this way passed beyond persons in its effect to objective ends, so that emotion stimulated accomplishment in the development of the nation and of civilization. From Greece, Pythagoras carried the spirit of friendship into Southern Italy, where he established his religious brotherhood which contributed so much to ethics, music, astronomy, and mathematics. Damon and Pythias were members of this school, and upon their proverbial friendship is based the modern fraternal order of the Knights of Pythias. In the teachings of Christ are perhaps the greatest expressions of this spirit of fraternalism. They oppose all lines of distinction between men, recognize the equality of women, and encourage progress and development to the limit of one ' s talents and capabilities. The spirit is again expressed in the mediaeval universities where the students were drawn together by race ties. In Paris the " Nations, " as they called themselves, served as a basis for student fellowship. At Oxford and Cambridge there was the fellowship of the Common Room, and in Germany various unions were based upon fraternalism. Even the Fatherland is said to have grown out of the passion for union among the students of the German universities. They joined themselves into clubs and societies until out of these unions of educated men was effected the union which constitutes the German Empire of today. This was the manner in which the fraternity spirit existed in Europe. Thence it was brought to America to become one of the most potent factors in the future of America and her colleges. At the time of the American Revolution, this country became imbued with the spirit of union, and it crystallized into the federal constitution, which stood preeminently for the brotherhood of man. This period also witnessed another union which was of no little significance in the colleges of the new-born nation. On the fifth of December seventeen seventy-six, there was formed at William and Mary College a philosophical club. The best Hellenists in school gave the club a Greek motto in order to rival another society with a Latin motto. In seventeen eighty and seventeen eighty-one, chapters of this club were established at Yale and Harvard respectively. Thus a union of American scholars was brought about, and among themselves they called the colleges " Universities. " Half a century after this union of American " Universities, " indignation over the mysterious death of a man who had threatened to disclose the secrets of the Masonic Order, created the Anti-Masonic party which started a general crusade against all secret societies. The philosophical club was called upon to give up her secrets. But in order to avoid revealing the motto, all except the first letter of each word of it was erased from the documents. Thus the three Greek letters, Phi Beta Kappa, became the name of the first Greek-letter fraternity, and the parent of the fraternity system in the American colleges. Page 200 Through all the opposition of this period, however, secret societies persisted. Some years before eigteen twenty-five there existed in the Eastern states an organized body of students for the purpose of out-of-door exercise and military drill. In the fall of that year, interest in the organization waned, and several of the members conceived the idea of reorganizing into a secret society of a social and literary nature. This was the Kappa Alpha, which later united with Sigma Phi and Delta Phi to form what was known as the " Union Triad. " It was the foundation of the present fraternity system in our colleges. This system has developed in response to a genuine need. Fourteen vigorous fraternities were organized during the next quarter of a century. Our forefathers regarded their colleges as fostering mothers. They furnished them with a rude, rough home like the one from which they came. The college instructor had a few students whom he moulded by four years ' constant intercourse into ministers, missionaries, and teachers who were to go out to bear the burdens of the world. He was but an elder brother who was desirous that his younger brothers might be brought up to be worthy of their alma mater. But the one rude building which housed all the students, instructors, and class rooms soon passed away. As the number of students increased, there was a corresponding change in the methods of student life. The faculty no longer remained the elder brothers, to whom were committed the daily home lives of the students. It found higher supervisory duties. Social and home conditions changed, but still students needed care and direction, or the college must give up her name alma mater. It was to this need that the fraternities responded. They provided a home where alumni and upper-classmen took pleasure in providing an inspiring influence, mentally and morally, that the younger students might become splendid cultured men of the world. Fraternity life was even more necessary in women ' s colleges when they were founded and when co-education was instituted. It was natural that women should desire the advantages that membership to a fraternity carried. Accordingly one-third of the existing women ' s fraternities were organized within three years after the admission of women to the colleges. Women being misunderstood in the class room and on the campus, the women ' s fraternity often took on the form of a protective league to secure the recognition and rights to which they were justly entitled. The first women ' s fraternities were, therefore. largely humanizing agents which made for the development of womanly dignity, power, and personal charm. The college fraternity system has now passed through the stages of suspicion, antagonism, and in many instances prohibition. It has passed through the period when it occupied rented rooms and was accepted by college faculties as something to be endured. It is now realized that the criticisms that have been directed against the fraternities, for the most part, should have been directed against the college, and that those directed against the college should in many cases be directed against the society that forms the background of the college. During the last twenty-five years, the fraternities have become as firmly rooted in adademic soil as the colleges themselves. Their investments are larger than the endowments of the earliest colleges. The former necessity of secrecy and concealment has passed away, and with it the objectionable features of fraternity organization. The surviving secrecy is but the proper privacy of a well-bred family. The fraternity is now the home of brothers or of sisters, not of blood but of selection and kindred and mutual interests. Into the home each year come new members, not of right, but of courtesy. Each newcomer finds three delegations of upper-classsmen who have entered the same way and are ready to receive him as brother or as sister. And since there " is no actual brotherhood without more than mechanical union, there are obligations, and there must be unselfishness, sacrifice, concessions, and allegiance from each member. The influence of the modern fraternity chapter is elevating, constant, and strengthening. It guards and trains the freshmen, puts some responsibility on the sophomores and juniors, and holds the seniors to strict accountability. It gives young men a training for future business lines; it brings undergrad- uates into touch with alumni of the outside world who may aid them in preparation for business or professional life and advise them about entering under the proper conditions and circumstances. The fraternity embodies and perpetuates ideals of student character, spirit, and social conduct. Its daily influence appeals in the most impressionable period to those elements of idealism and romance which are inherent in the undeveloped youth. It affords for the undergraduate an intimate approach to grad- uate counsel. The fraternity represents a living and unbroken relationship between the college man and the man of the world. It is evident, therefore, that the enormous growth of college fraternities, the chapters of which now number nearly twenty-five hundred, has not been fortuitous. When the colleges failed to furnish true homes for the student, it was necessary to provide substitutes. For this the fraternity furnished the natural instrumentality; it is the fruit of changed social conditions. The comer-stone of our entire social structure is the family, and it is not well that the boy or girl should be without its influ- ence during four of his most susceptible years. The college fraternity furnishes the family life to the student, with supervision, restrictions, associates, and the influences of the home. And. after this war, the success of the fraternization of the world will be. in a large measure, due to the operating spirit of brotherhood that is acquired and developed in the men and women in our colleges. Page 201 Fraternities j an ellenic Council Rogers, Dorr, Jenkins, Moon Mullarky, Raymond, Dancer, Clark, Hutchison HOWARD M. DANCER President DONALD C. HUTCHISON Vice-President BARCLAY J. MOON Secretary NEWMAN DORR Treasurer Newman Dorr Phi Kappa Psi Albert Jenkins Sigma Chi Leonard R. Clark Kappa Sigma John D. Rogers Alpha Tau Omega Everett Raymond Sigma Alpha Epsilon Barclay J. Moon Sigma Nu Joe W. Mullarky Beta Theta Pi Donald C. Hutchison Phi Delta Theta Howard M. Dancer . Delta Tau Delta Page 202 |3an I ellemc Brierly, Xaven, Smith, Miles Ribbink, Hollowar, Laub, Koepke. Kaufman SDttittrs HAROLD LAUB President GENE HOLLOWAY V ice-President ROBERT KAUFMAN Secretary ERNEST KOEPKE . . . Treasurer Ted ford Miles Phi Delta Theta Ben Naven Phi Kappa Psi Everett Smith Beta Theta Pi Alfred Ribbink Alpha Tau Omega H. H. Briefly Sigma Alpha Epsilon Harold Laub Delta Tau Delta Gene Holloway Sigma Chi Robert Kaufman Sigma Nu Ernest Koepke Kappa Sigma Page 203 I Fraternities 3nterfratermtp Council Clark, Snyder, Block, Wherry, Shellady, Burns, Collard Murray, Hutchison, Randall, Fenlon, Hamill, Brigham, Mullarky Darby, Newton, Craven, Dancer, O ' Donoghue, Newell, Rollins L. K. FENLON ............ President W. KEITH HAMILL .......... Vice-President GEORGE C. MURRAY ......... Secretary E. F. SNYDER ............ Treasurer apcmbrrs T. F. McDonald ........... Acacia Harold Stoner ........... Alpha Tau Omega Lawrence Randall .......... Apollo Joe Mullarky ............ Beta Theta Pi C. W. Shellady ........... Delta Chi W. C. Darby . . ' .......... Delta Sigma Delta Howard M. Dancer ......... Delta Tau Delta H. B. Witham ........... Kappa Sigma L. K. Fenlon ........... . Nu Sigma Nu W. Keith Hamill .......... Phi Alpha Delta A. F. O ' Donoghue .......... Phi Beta Pi A. G. Rollins ............ Phi Delta Chi Donald Hutchison .......... Phi Delta Theta George C. Murray .......... Phi Kappa Alfred V. Boysen .......... Phi Kappa Psi Harry Burns ............ Phi Rho Sigma E. F. Snyder ............ Phi Zeta Epsilon Gordon Luce ............ Psi Omega L. H. Brigham ........... Sigma Alpha Epsilon S. E. Wherry ............ Sigma Chi Lawrence Block ........... Sigma Nu Stanley Newell ........... Sigma Phi Epsilon Glen Miller ............ Theta Xi Bert Newton Xi Psi Phi Page 204 Fraternities acacia f f t m t V, Weber, C. B. McDonald. Mull, Drummond, Hcrrick. Shannon Konvalinka, Von Berg. Arrasmith, Peterson. Samuelson. Burney, Hindi Patterson, Craven. Besore. Clement, T. McDonald. Steinbach. Wiseman, Coy 79 8 T. F McDonald W. A. Craven H. H. Hindt F. H. Coy G. F. Patterson C. F. Besore L. E. Wiseman W. L. Mull W. C. Martin E. L. VonBerg H. E. Shannon H. B. Steinbach 1919 1920 1921 C. Bert McDonald W. W. Arrasmith W. A. Weber F. J. Konvalinka H. O. Shaw L. K. Fenlon H. M. Drummond C. A. Samuelson W. J. Burney J. O. Burnett D. A. Stevenson F. E. Page F. R. Peterson A. A. Herrick SBrmbrrs in rrbirc W. Shaw C. D. Beck W. J. Brush R. J. Crary G. A. Wolford A. E. Black O. J. Kirketeg H. S. Krensky L. P. Holt Fraternities Academic Page 205 Fraternities . f. J. Herrick, A very, Weber, Newcomb Marasco, Murray, Handier, Hall, Schell F. J. Marasco W. Earl Hall Harold Newcomb A. A. Herrick Harold Schell E. J. Avery Vergil M. Handier Irving J. Weber George C. Murray Albert P. Jenkins Harold Chamberlin S rmbrrs in feertrice Shannon Charlton Harold Chamberlin Alfred Brown Harold Schell Fraternities Honorary Senior Page 206 Fraternities Cau mega Ritchie. - Nichols, Douglass. Chamberlin. MacNichoIs. Vieland, Foote, Feldman, Heath, Vetltr Johnson. Noble. Ribbinlc, A. Nichols. Rogers, Wormley, Russ, Ewers Webb, Panic, Walker, Beers. Ludeman. Stoner. Richard, Olsen, Garlock SBrmbrrs 1918 Dudley G. Douglass Walter Pauls George R. Ludeman Dale Rogers Wayne Nichols 79 9 W. Arthur MacNichoIs Merril Olsen Allen Nichols Billy Ritchie Harold Walker Harold Stoner 7920 Glenn Beers Edward Chamberlin Fred Garlock Claude Richard Alfred Ribbink 7927 Maurice Foote Irvin Feldman Harold Heath Newell Johnson Cecil Russ Glenn Ewers Morris Webb Henry Wormley Kenneth Noble Frank Vetter Ivan Wieland S rmbrrs in ferrbicr Paul Richards Norvin Smith Harold Chamberlin Tom Martin Ray Fountain Atwell Talley Glenn Hill Lewis Leighton Lorence Lumer Leon Fitch Carl Trexel Ray Clearman Hugh Tyler Harry Swan Theo. Wanerus Russell Lemley Fraternities Academic Page 207 ; rat cr nit i c s Leinen, L. Irwin, L. Smith, II. Smith, G. Smith, Owen, Randall Upham, Flack, McDowell, Robac, Suchomel, Conwell, Kohl, II. L. Irwin Jensen, Lee, Bender, Varcho, Prudhon, Hamilton, Boeder, Velty 1918 Paul F. Bender Wayne M. Prndhon 1919 Percy G. Flack Harold L. Irwin Roy E. Jensen Lawrence Randall 1920 J. Everett Leinen Leland Irwin Daniel V. Conwell Carter C. Hamilton George Smith 1921 Edwin Bohac Harold Smith Cyril B. Upham Alfred B. Owen George W. Smith Thomas F. Suchomel Raymond A. Yarcho V. Charles Welty Bruce E. McDowell Paul Kohl R. Bruce Lee Roscoe D. Markle Ralph Boeder Henry A. Bender Otto H. Beyer R. Leon Hammond Grover C. Jacobson Michael J. Kerwin M. Ray Leonard in rrbicr Louis F. Parker W. Harold Romine Paul F. Smith Orle F. Triplett Allen Wallen Fraternities Academic Page 208 Beta R. Miller. Smith. Becker, Colby. Mullarky. Caverly McManus. Swisber. Woodard, Holmes. Bisgard, H. Miller S rmbrrs 7979 G. Stewart Holmes Horace E. Miller Ralph M. Miller 7920 J. Dewey Bisgard Joseph W. Mullarky C. Raymond Caverly George B. Woodard 7927 Earl B. Becker Charles I. Colby Everett E. Smith John C. Swisher Harry Shuman SBrmbrrs in ferrfaicr Floyd Duncan Hugh Rossen Frances Bewsher Donald Macrae Horace Owen Horace Van Meter Philys Souers George Woodard John Swisher George McCollister Harold Thuenen Charles Benton John McManus Frank McKee Edward Mans field Fraternities Academic Page 209 Fraternities I I I M l f t Blakely, Rich, Kirschman, R. Larimer, Coster, Westmoreland, Patzer Younkin, C. W. Larimer, Tobin, Aistrope, Hood, G. Kelley, W. Kelley Bailey, Ady, Hausler, Eichhorn, Shellady, Gjerset. Barron Maurice J. Gjerset Charles E. Laun Leland M. Hausler C. L. Westmoreland Frank A. Patzer C. W. Larimer George Kelley 1918 Orton Amos Kirschman Howard W. Younkin C. J. Eichhorn 79 9 Louis P. Tobin Albert E. Ady Lewis Bouma John H. Coster Cloyde H. Shellady R. N. Larimer Clifford Aistrope Roy W. Blakely Fay L. Hood William S. Kelley 7920 7927 Floyd H. Gilliland R. G. Cecil Charles W. Smith W. A. Hanna Charles E. Laun W. A. Hopley Ross Remer Joe W. Turner Edmund C. Rich Ray Dubois Glen Pascol Fred Ritter in fenlmr J. W. Tobin Kenneth Whitmore Leo C. Engelbert Robert Vogt Charles W. Peckham Leland M. Hausler O. K. Patton O. A. Smith Fraternities Academic Page 210 Frattrnitics Delta tgma Delta Koch, Wold, Riley, Brown. Adams Foss. Leidigh, Gillespie. Egert. Prather, Folbrecht, Wilson, McMichael. Masters, Coppersmith Gillette, Feese, Phelps, Haberle, Barnes, Wheeler. Cornell, Arnold, Humiston, Deighton Lanpbere, Barstow. Darby. Bryant, Dr. Spence, Kahley, Stonebrook. Stewart, Savage. Post S rmbrrs H. D. Wold S. A. Foss R. E. Leidigh P. L. Egert M. D. McMichael Roy C. Gillette 79 9 E. F. Arnold H. Kahley H. W. Stonebrook Jay Stewart M. B. Feese Alfred Deighton Floyd Coppersmith 7927 Harold Masters Gordon Brown Lester Prather Raymond W. Post Arthur F. Koch D. H. Phelps Van F. Barnes Rex W. Barstow W. C. Darby Kenneth Bryant R. E. Savage Fred Haberle Frank L. Wheeler Ira Cornell A. N. Humiston R. H. Gillespie Max U. Wilson Fred Jess Wm. A. Lanphere Wayne Folbrecht Arlo D. Adams Harold Riley Fraternities Dentistry Page 211 - ' rat cr n it i cs SDeita Herrick, Hutcheon, McDonald Rate, Burns, Handler. Murray. Met calf S rmbtrs D. A. Armbruster Roy Burns James Degnan Vergil Hancher Allan Herrick Emslie Hutcheon T. F. McDonald Bert S. Metcalf George Murray Alan Nichols Edward Rate Harold Sandy Alfred Brown Russell Lemley Orville Harris in fer fbirr D. A. Armbruster Benjamin Mather Fraternities Honorary Forensic Page 212 F rat c mil iff Delta Cau Delta Stewart. Xasby, McCs Vitte. Thompson, E. Spiecker. Laub, Maurer, C. Spiecker Todd, V. Cannon. Hoffman. Kuehnle. Cox, Kroppach, Taylor, Jean Cotton, Mcllrte. Dancer, J. Cannon, Kords, Long, Devereaux, Voss, Ellswonh 1918 Emory Spiecker Roland C. Kords 79 9 Kenneth Cotton Howard Dancer Kenneth G. Ellsworth 1920 Donald Nasby William Wine Herbert J. Long Harold Laub Charles McCaffery Richard Maurer Edgar Hoffman Carl Spiecker 1921 Arthur Kroppach Lloyd E. Patrick Harold L. Thompson Carl F. Kuehnle Joseph Cannon E. Loyal Voss Theo. Devereaux Roy Taylor Albert Todd Roland Wentz Clayton Stewart Clarence Schrup i-Brmtirrs in ferrbirr Frederick Cox Claude L. Severin Maurice C. Miller Fred Jean Carl Randklev Thomas Mishou Donald Hunter Andrew Fedderson David Dancer Faber McFadden Fraternities Academic Page 213 Fraternities Davenport, Kuhn, Ecklund. Guilds, Kohrs. Conroy, Sturges Ycisley, Anneberg, Umlandt, Simpson, Grau, Koepke, Rumble, Phetteplace Lindburg, Witham, Cook, Dutton, Naeckel, Thurston, Worth, Eldridge, Yule 1918 Clarence J. Thurston Eugene S. Guild 1919 E. G. Naeckel E. M. Cook Henry B. Witham James Conroy 1920 1921 Vernon Grau Harold J. Kohrs Horace Yeisley Wallace Lindberg Fred W. Ecklund Earl E. Worth John Newton Rumble Fred Becker Dan Bailey Lawrence Dutton Ben Brodersen Gordon Rath Arthur Simpson Tom Shea Homer Smith Harry Nestle Howard Ives Carl Umlandt Carl Brooks Sturges Glenn C. Phetteplace Ernest W. Koepke Paul Watson Yule Chester C. Davenport Sylvester L. Kuhn in feierbice King Vanderwickum Andrew Donaldson Carl Sturges Charles Shaw Phillip Hartman Paul H. Caswell Hugo Saggau Lindsley Robinson Phyl Hysham Fraternities Academic Page 214 Frttermitiet ff ,f v ? It Mellen. Hiatt, Parsons. L. K. Fenlon. Conn, Mawdsley, West, Saley Crawford. Ascbenbrenner, Foster, Arrasmith, Scott, Moon, R. L. Fenlon, Donnelly, F. R. Peterson McConkie. Irish, Boysen. Belt. ATCTT, Scanlon, Treynor, Gunderson. Dahl Kisser. Powell, Hosford. Kerwicfc. K. Von Lackum. Davis, Bannick, Randall 1920 1918 W. H. Von Lackum L. D. Powell R. G. Mellen 1919 H. W. Scott L. K. Fenlon R. L. Fenlon L. A. West R. H. Crawford E. G. Banneck J. K. Von Lackum H. W. Dahl B. J. Moon F. R. Peterson H. F. Hosford J. V. Treynor Lawrence Randall W. W. Arrasmith G. H. Scanlon S rmbrrs in L. L. Leighton 1921 E. D. Risser R. A. Peterson E. J. Avery D. H. Saley W. H. Foster E. H. Conn W. L. McConkie W. L. Donnelly Z. R. Aschenbrenner R. S. Hiatt J. C. Parsons J. M. Kerwick W. H. Davis F. B. Belt T. J. Irish H. L. Mawdsley Alfred Boysen D. M. Lierle G. L. Dixon Fraternities Medical Pag 515 Fraternities Loughlin, Handier, White, Knudson, Wehrli Nelson, Linnan, Goodrich, Ilamill, Kroppach, Jones, Hall 1919 W. Keith Hamill Clyde E. Jones Luke E. Linnan John F. Loughlin 1920 Art R. Kroppach Ross E. White Kenneth Nelson Marc Mullany William J. Wehrli Cyril B. Saunders Carl M. Fischer William B. Sloan Vergil M. Hancher, L. A. ' 18 W. Earl Hall, L. A. ' 18 Pledges Irving H. Knudson in feerbice H. M. Remley C. H. Doolittle N. L. Launders Arlen J. Wilson Fraternities Law Page 216 Fraternities Beta Happa GEORGE WALTER STEWART HERTHE LOUISE Voss . President Secretary- Treasurer Sprinters in -acuity Ernest G. Atkins Mrs. Ray Aurner Walter P. Bordwell Dan E. Clark Homer L. Dodge Dorothy Dondore Hubert C. Dorcas John H. Dunlap Forest C. Ensign Herbert F. Goodrich Fred Emory Haynes Hugo C. Horack Percival Hunt Karl H. Ibershoff August R. Krehbiel Edward H. Lauer Ingebright Lillehei Walter L. Meyers George T. W. Patrick James N. Pearce Rollin M. Perkins Edwin F. Piper Conger Reynolds Jennie Ellen Roberts Elbert W. Rockwood William F. Russell Sam B. Sloan Grace P. Smith Anna Oilier Starbuck Edwin Diller Starbuck George W. Stewart Rolland M. Stewart Abram O. Thomas Elbert Thompson Jacob Van der Zee Louise Voss Charles H. Weller Nathaniel Wilcox Elmer A. Wilcox Charles Bundy Wilson V. Hall Young Fraternities Honorary Scholastic Fraternities Beta Baldridge, Lacey, Gerkin. Olson, Campbell, Fisher, Ely Graber, Cannon, Ryan, Benhart, Stribley, Reed, Suchomel, Hunzelman. Anderson Bingaman, Witte, Kevin. Howard, Beardslee, O ' Donoglnie, Johnson, Dvorak, Adams 1918 A. L. Beardslee H. A. Stribley L. L. Ely J. E. Reed H. R. Olson A. F. O ' Donoghue G. C. Ryan Max E. Witte C. H. Cords V. C. Graber F. C. Bingaman Glen Adams Frederick Gerkin C. W. Baldridge E. F. Benhart F. P. Quinn H. E. Martin G. B. Crissman R. A. Potter 1919 1920 1921 J. L. Nevin C. V. Fisher L. G. Howard William Walker L. E. Lacey E. J. Campbell John Cannon Joseph Dvorak L. V. Johnson Thomas Suchomel Harry Hunzelman Harold N. Anderson E. C. Johnson in fecrbict F. J. Enright P. W. Tranter Fraternities Medical Page 218 Fratcrn t f Delta Cin 7 T ai Weber, T. R. Doden, Sweeney, Richmond. Kennedy, March, Louis Taylor, Rollins, Hemping. Rogers, Dahlen. Severeid. Wilsey. Smith Chehak, H. F. Doden, Dr. Chase. Dr. Karslake, Meierkord. Dean Teeters, Prof. Kuever, Wierks 1918 Leonard A. Meierkord Clarence Wierks J. R. Doden J. P. Sweeney Joseph M. Severeid 1919 Lloyd Richmond Paul A. Dahlen Benjamin C. Rogers Lynus V. Carter Glenn Taylor Leonard March in William S. Hemping Milo Chehak Norwoo d C. Louis Alvin G. Rollins H. T. Gillespie Clarence R. Wilsey Newell B. Kennaday Merwin H. Sidener R. E. Barnes Ray B. Smith Clarence R. Wilsey R. E. Barnes J. P. Sweeney H. T. Gillespie Page 219 Fraternities Pharmacy Fraternities Delta Edwards, Besore, Holmes, Hossfeld, Snyder, Ludeman, Newell Mosier, Hartinger, Dean McCovney, Murray, Prof. Horack, Prof. Perkins, Eichhor 1918 J. C. Eichhorn Howard Albert Hartinger Wm. E. Hossfeld Thomas F. McDonald 1919 C. F. Resore Shelby M. Edwards George Stewart Holmes Members in James Addison Shannon B. Charlton William Laurence Dutton Donald G. Hunter Thomas M. Mather Edward F. Snyder George R. Ludemah George C. Murray Hugh Stanley Newell Edward F. Snyder George R. Ludeman Ralph N. Lynch Hal Harlen Mosier Hugh Everett Rossen Ralph Clinton Stribe Frank F. Wilson Prof. Percy Bordwell Thomas F. McDonald Shelby M. Edwards Fraternities Law Page 220 Fraternities Delta Cl;eta 9 I . . I I I I I f I t I ? J I Huizenga, Matlack. Pfannebecker, Synhorst, Young, Lunt Griebeling. McKee, Miles, Stewart, Stockman, Hutchison, Green. Notl Sproat. Xorris, Gross. Aschenbrenner. Johnson. Hamilton. Woodrow, Davidson iBrmbtrs t918 Donald C. Hutchison 1919 W. R. Johnson Vernor M. Davidson Charles Young 1920 Clarence W. Griebling F. J. Huizenga Z. R. Aschenbrenner 1921 Malcolm Pfannebecker Gordon R. Lunt Roy C. Noll Tedford W. Miles Thomas Green Harry L. Gross Donald Stewart Logan A. McKee Robert H. Woodrow William T. Stockman Elwood B. Matlack Benjamin Synhorst Reginald M. Norris Cloyce C. Hamilton SBrmbrre in srrbtrr G. B. Norris W. C. Leonard W. T. Stockman R. C. Davis D. S. Grimm E. B. Matlack H. M. Trussler R. T. Vincent Fraternities Academic Page S21 - " rate i ' n i t i f s I appa ft! M 1 1 i. E. Rock, Butterfield, Brady, Kennedy, Harney, Sloan, Foley, Scanlon, Collins Brucher, Walsh, Gleason, Kelley, McCarthy, Mullaney, O ' Grady, Henneberry, Kenefick Tourney, Archer, Rohret, Nockels, Murray, Linnan, O ' Connor, Schuel, Fenton, Sanner Healy, Bink, Dalton, J. Rock, Phillips, Murphy, Sawyer. 1918 1919 Emmet Rock James McCarthy George Murray Luke Linnan H. M. Harney John O ' Connor Walter Brucher J. Russel Fenton 7920 Hayden Dalton Marcus Healy John Collins Francis Foley 1921 Marcus Archer James Butterfield William Gleason Carlin Henneberry Emmet Kenefick Leonard Murphy Emmet O ' Grady in Charles Sanner Thomas Cunningham Leo J. Kelley Marcus Mullany Ray Phillips Charles Gordon Floyd Walsh John Brady Leonard Rohret V. L. Nockels Joseph Kennedy Joseph Rock George Sawyer Ward Tourney William Sloan Edward Bink George Scanlon Herbert Hoffman Harry Vogt M. J. Curtis Edward Vogt W. I. Wolfe V. L. Nockels John O ' Connor Charles Gordon Edward O ' Connor John Foley Eldon Imhoff J. Leo Scanlon Edwin Baldwin Luke Linnan George Sawyer Fraternities Academic Page 222 Fraternities Stappa Reed, Harbour, Greenwood, Matthey, Hossfeld, Boy sen, Xaven, Lynch Cohrt, Bleeker, G. F. Brown, Dorr, Moulds, White. Lovegren. Dean, Luckey Hakes, H.. S. Brown, Carpenter, Struck, Hartinger, Lyons, Peterson, Rover, Gilchrist, Overholzer Sl rmbrrs 1918 William Hos sfeld Alfred V. Boysen 1919 Ronald G. Reed Glen J. Greenwood Leo J. Cohrt Newmann Dorr 7920 Paul Lovegren Fred Gilchrist Wayne Harbour Carl Matthey Ben S. Naven Herbert Lynch G. Foster Brown Winfield Moulds 7927 John J. Bleecker Howard Hartinger Homer S. Brown Herman Struck Richard Lyons Ralph Overholzer Joe Bean Howard White George Luckey Paul Hakes Roy Carpenter William Peterson Harold Royer S rmbrrs in ferrbicr Edgar J. Goodrich Arthur E. Barrett Edward Kopp Theodore Garfield George L. Dixon Charles Dunn Shourds Rogers James A. Addison Herbert H. Hammer John Hungerford, Jr. Fraternities Academic O k Page 223 Fraternities ,? i ? 1 1 7 .? j ; ) ' J ' f t i ) ! 9 ? f Brctthauer, Page, Jones, Rock 7978 E. J. Voigt Martin Burge Harry Burns Clarence Broderick 19 9 P. E. Gibson R. M. Graham C. K. Maytum John H. Butts H. H. Barlow C. G. Bretthauer A. W. Bryan D. B. Harding R. M. Gillette C. C. Jones 1920 W. P. Hofmann Ben L. Knight W. R. Hornaday W. E. Peschau Emmet J. Rock Gerald Shnell G. Francis Patterson Earl Morgan Ralph W. Page H. L. Stanton B. L. Woolverton Lloyd Patrick 1921 L. C. Gardner Roy Jensen Roy Mayne W. M. MacNichols E. R. Noble Billy F. Ritchey Fred H. Lohman Kenneth Kinney in ferrbtce Albert D. Philips Fraternities Medical Page 224 Fraternities epstlon Prince, M. M. Smith, Whitacre. Pyles. Wilimek, Mathieson. Newberg Knierera, Anderson, McDowell, Davis. Orsborn. Powers, Inghram H. M. Smith. Abrams. Wiese, Snyder. Axon. Parsons. Barger, Roof SBrmbrrs 1918 H. M. Smith H. L. Anderson 1919 Jesse C. Wiese Donald W. Axon J. E. Davis E. F. Snyder George W. Wilimek Ward C. Abrams 7920 John C. Parsons Arthur G. Pyles Chester H. Barger Walker Knierem Lester L. Orsborn 1921 C. Leroy McDowell John Inghram Marouis M. Smith Eugene Roof 9rmbrr0 in ferriricr Frank F. Wilson Cyril Floyd Raymond Gardner Chester Barger Ralph Griffen Herschel L. Dalton Frank E. Whitacre Ralph H. Mathieson Fraternities Academic Page 225 Fraternities mtcron Moen, Nicolaus, Jaquis, Marker, Johnson Nelson, Bailey. Hammer, Stuckey, Dold, Clock Graduate W. V. Knoll 1918 Samuel Johnson John E. Jaquis Chester Bailey Leo D. Nicolaus Oral Dold Harry Moen H. G. Guernsey O. F. Porter R. C. Hammer 1920 1921 Rush L. Marker Waldo Clock Richard Nelson Howard Stuckey in feitrbicc A. J. Seaton W. V. Knoll Fraternities Academic Page 226 Fraternitiet mega Singleton, Luce, Kroner, Dr. Allison, Balmat Withee, Jacobs, Baron, Williams, Meier, H. Johnson, L. R. Johnson Hopkins. Rue, Clifford. Sorenson. Fonda, Kress, Stanton. Layton Dr. DeYarman, Dr. Pike, Foster, Snyder, Parry, Ilgenfritz, Dr. Volland, Rasmussen, Dr. Thoen 1918 George W. Ruwe H. Ward Fonda Curtiss L. Layton William E. Balmat Leo A. Hollingshead Glenn J. Meier Leland R. Johnson Helmar G. Johnson Clay Singleton Hugh Ilgenfritz Harry W. Snyder Leo F. Clifford Ben Baron William W. Cannon 1919 1920 Kenneth E. Williams Edwin M. Stanton Gordon R. Luce Harold B. Kremer Harold W. Withee Rudolph O. Rassmussen Willard H. Parry Oscar W. Kress John E. Foster Lyman O. Hopkins Edmond Harrington Bernard E. Jacobs Otto J. Sorenson Fraternities Dental Page 227 Fraternities 3lipt)a Cpertlon I t i.U.t ' I if ? ' I Vf Hotz, Lierle, Raymond, Sclmeck, Teeters, Ilamill, Long. Willits McKee, Humphrey, Irish, Proctor, Brigham, liarnett, Powell, Lauer, Brierly Statler, Aurner, Price, Woolverton, Johnson, Diddy, Knox, Smith, Rigler 79 8 Lester H. Powell Ernest R. Johnson Everett M. Raymond Robert H. Hotz Dean M. Lierle Perle W. Schneck W. Keith Hamill Henry M. Willits 1919 1920 George L. Barnett Leon H. Brigham Rollin W. Humphrey Herbert H. Brierly Eugene B. Laurer Rothwell D. Proctor 1921 H. Warren Statler Thomas J. Irish G. Harold Rigler C. Brinton Knox Donald W. Price Ira Cornell F. E. Barrett Robert R. Aurner Ben F. Woolverton Keith W. Diddy Walter W. McKee Lowell B. Smith Qfrtmbttti in rtbict Ward F. Bennett John J. Foarde C. E. Hamilton Robert H. Hotz Harry L. Reams Harley J. Hotz C. Brinton Knox George L. Barnett Rollin W. Humphrey H. Warren Statler Fraternities Academic Page 2-2S r t rr i f i c s Cl)t Richter, Eddy, Wherry, Olson, Smith, Woodruff, Holloway Schneider, Johnson, Hill, Grant, Meadows, Goodwin, Cooper Bryan, (Griffith, Nugent, Jenkins, Edwards, Good, Murphy, Ljvennore. SBrmbrrs 1918 1919 1920 Thomas C. Murphy Albert P. Jenkins Robert H. Crawford Shelby M. Edwards Jack V. Treynor Jennings M. Bryan Sim E. Wherry 7921 Clinton Meadows Harold F. Johnson Mark Olson J. Gilbert Cooper Belvel Richter Frederick B. Woodruff 9Brmbrr0 in Thos. M. Mather Chas. R. Willson John L. Althouse James H. Wiley Lee C. Nugent Clifford D. Grant Ralph L. Good Carol H. Goodwin John A. Schneider Joel R. Hill Jean Holloway Clinton H. Smith William Livermore Arthur Eddy Herbert J. Bornholt William Griffith Ward B. Bates Fraternities Academic Page 229 F rate ' n i tics Delta Cln Coy, Youkin. Nichols, Mur phy, Burney Overholser, llamill. Roland, Thayer, Hall, Marasco 79 8 W. Earl Hall Frank H. Coy Howard Younkin Thomas Murphy W. Keith Hamill Alan Nichols 1919 Frank Marasco Harold H. Newcomb Homer G. Roland William J. Burney Ralph E. Overholser in feertuce Harold M. Page T. A. Wanerus Homer G. Roland Edward B. Mayer Frank Van Nostrand Harold Chamberlin L. R. Fairall Paul H. Caswell Ray W. Clearman Percy Van Nostrand I Fraternities Journalistic Page 230 Fraternities Clovis. Barlow. Kinney, Meyrick. Kitzmiller. A. L. Jones. White, Holbrook, W. B. Jones Smith, M. J. Foster, Dethlefs. W. H. Foster, Kaufman, Block, Gabrio, Hancber, Bernard Maloy, Todd, Draper, H. Xewcomb, Shreves, Moon, Flanagan. Cbarlton, L. Newcomb, Finch SBrmbrrs Barclay Moon Stewart Hiatt Winfred Waters Vergil Hancher Thomas Gabrio Kenneth Kinney Walter Bernard Lawrence Block Claude Clovis Robert Dethlefs George Finch Weyland Maloy Robert Kaufman Lowell Newcomb Clyde Charlton 1918 1919 1920 1921 Weare Holbrook Harold Newcomb W. Earl Hall Arthur Jones Paul Shreves Morgan Foster Dale Kitzmiller Marshall Barlow Carl Meyrick Shannon B. Charlton Rex Van Alstine Flavius Donaldson Wayne Jones Robert Smith Leland White Ernest Draper in ferriDirr Marshall Barlow Joseph Benson Thomas Norris Fraternities Academic Page 231 I- r a t c r n 1 1 i ( s Cpstlon Bess, Martin, Carlson, Nelson, G. Sward, M. Bridges, Pillars, Sandy Hasty, Armhruster, Edblom, Newell, Marasco, Ewen, Franken, Bozarth, Smith Burns, Scott, Klingaman, Jessup, Kenworthy, Lewis, Gardner, Parrott, Hays 1918 Bruce Kenworthy Bryan Martin Rothmer Scott Roy Burns D. Richard Young Rudie Carlson Gilbert Sward Harold Sandy Virgil Bozarth Merlin Bridges Leslie Hays Riley Nelson H. Raymond C. R. Townsan W. A. Wencel Earl Wells Cecil Sward Lester Austin Ralph Cockshoot Ben Mather 1919 1920 1921 Frank Marasco Stanley Newell James L. Franken Cecil Ewen Herbert Pillars Frank Kostlan Harold Bridges Ray Parrott Douglass Bess in David Armbruster Rothmer Scott Harold Bridges Riley Nelson A. D. Alexander Horace Hinkley Ernest Hunter Fraternities Academic Page 232 - rat f r n itfs Beta Kenworthy, Raymond. Ford, Miller. Hill Schell, Hanapel. Xesbitt, Lorens. Weber. S : egl:ng S rmbrrs Graduate Floyd S. Yetter 1918 Orval L. Nesbitt Paul W. Lorens Wm. A. Weber Hubert O. Shaw Glen B. Miller Elmer W. Siegling Bruce R. Kenworthy Harold W. Schell John E. Jaquis 1919 Alvin H. Hanapel Fraternities Honorary Engineering Page 233 Fraternities rder of 2lttu0 Roy D. Burns Prof. Isaac A. Loos Prof. Norris A. Brisco Prof. Paul S. Peirce in Clarence R. Townsan Russell W. Lemley Howard B. Blanchard George T. Hemmingson William A. Wencil Marion J. Stooker Fraternities Honorary Economics Page 234 Fratfrn it i cs Cl;eta It Hcitsman. Shelmidine. Cornelius. Nesbit, Potter. Scbell. Owen. Coles Blaise, Berrien. Richmond, Lillie, Ashing, Skuttle, Miller. Ebersole Cutler. Weber, Mehl, Valentine, Kelley, Shaffer. Finlayson. Brown. Ray SBrmbrrs 0. L. Nesbit H. W. Schell W. H. Coles 1. M. Skuttle C. R. Berrien P. C. Brown D. E. Shelmidine M. A. Potter C. N. Owen W. J. Kelley M. E. Heitsman F. J. Cornelius P. C. Blaise 19IS 1919 1920 1921 G. B. Miller I. J. Weber A. R. Collard G. R. Cutter M. J. Mehl F. M. Valentine P. A. Kelly G. F. Shaffer J. L. Lillie A. H. Ashing P. Ebersole R. E. Finlayson in rrbirr L. G. Heisterman G. Thomas Laurence Raymond G. Ireland R. Miller H. Morrassy C. Martin F. C. Binnall H. B. Seaman Fraternities Academic Page 235 Fraternities it r t 1, Swanson, Schultz, Ostroot, Scott, Fenzl, Voege, Wagner, Teegen, Piercy, Dr. R. V. Smith, Dr. D. O. Wittrig Jack, Lutz, O ' Donnell, Strane, Newton, Kelly, Maytum, Ehred, McAvoy, Hruska Hanson, Harper, Woodard, Nye, Berner, Foster, Dr. A. L. Peterson, Dr. E. K. Pangborn, Smith 1918 B. W. Newton W. J. Strane H. E. Berner J. W. Kelly E. W. Harper Merle Ostroot J. E. O ' Donnell H. M. Ehred A. H. Hansen J. R. Swanson Harvey Piercy Harry Schultz Wm. L. Scott W. E. Nye 1919 1920 C. S. Maytum W. F. Hruska C. M. Woodard E. D. Jack H. O. Voege C. C. Wagner I. M. Lutz L. M. Smith C. S. Foster George Fenzl Wm. Teegen Mark McAvoy Qfrembtt in frbice J. R. Hetts Fraternit ies Dental Page 236 SEtomrn ' s fraternities W o m c n ' s Fraternities idan $ellemc Council Williams, Stribe, Bryant, O ' Grady Ellyson, Cook, Barr, Davy, Kirk, Sheridan, Van Meter Dutton, Heberling, Gray, Fuller, Cole, FJlean, Wade, Douglass flDfftcmf BERNICE COLE President LILLIAN FILEAN Secretary VERA DUTTON Treasurer S$rmbrr0 Etna Barr Pi Beta Phi Marguerite Davy Pi Beta Phi Katherine Mitchell Kappa Kappa Gamma Lilian Prentiss Kappa Kappa Gamma Florence Cook Delta Gamma Julia Wade Delta Gamma Lula Gray Delta Delta Delta Prudence Heberling Delta Delta Delta Eugenia Stribe Alpha Theta Delphia Williams Alpha Theta Lillian Sheridan Alpha Delta Pi Lillian Filean Alpha Delta Pi Gladys Kirk Alpha Chi Omega Flora Fuller Alpha Chi Omega Julia Bryant Alpha Xi Delta Kathleen O ' Grady Alpha Xi Delta Bernice Cole . Delta Zeta Helen Holmes Delta Zeta Hermione Ellyson Gamma Phi Beta Vera Dutton Gamma Phi Beta Lucile Douglass Achoth Eula Van Meter . Achoth Page 238 Women ' s Fraternities Established at Iowa, 1910 Flower Lily of the Valley Colors Sapphire and White Battey. Bliss. E. Van Meter. Bott Thielman. Adams. Olearman. Clark. Edna Spaulding. Pugh Z. Van Meter. Wieneke. Douglass. Mouser. Ethel Spaulding, Guthrie Ethel Spaulding Hazel Mouser lone Bliss Helen Battey Loie Bort Stella Clearman Edna Spaulding Florence Adams Mary Pugh Sabra Clark 1918 Lucile Douglass Bernice Greve 1919 1920 Eula Van Meter Margaret Wieneke Zoe Van Meter 1 . Alida Guthrie 1921 Hilda Thielman Page 239 W o in c n ' s Fraternities Cln Established at Iowa, 1911 Flower Scarlet Carnation Colors Scarlet and Olive Green Gross, Kane, Richardson, Martimlale, Murphy, Monaghan, Howrey Littig, George, Thornton, Junk, Albright, Addington. Chase, Coady Thornlmrg, Forbes, Ford, (iruiulland. Chambers. Cahill. Fuller, Kirk. l- ' ok-y Graduate Cathryn Chambers 1918 Flora Fuller Viola Grundland Corinne Howrey Gertrude Addington Adeline Cahill Martha Gunderson Naomi Albright Blanche Gross Helen George Julia Martindale Barbara Chase Vivienne Coady Dona Foley 1919 1920 1921 Gladys Kirk Irene Miller Gretchen Kane Alice Littig Helen Thornburg Ruth Ford Marguerite Monaghan Gertrude Murphy Fern Richardson Jane Thompson Norma Thornton Eloise Junk Page 240 H ' amfm ' s Fraternities Delta 0t Established at Iowa, 1 915 Flower Single Violet Colors Light Blue and White Coot Wright, Berrien, Hill. Swanson, Coon. Peterson, Lee. Blakely Iliff. Rate. Abell. Dorcas, Stewart. Barnes, Hindi, Boyd, H. Shoesmith Swain, Daugherty, Sheridan, G. Shoesmith, Cave. Filean, Wichman, Moody, Millett, Reimers 1918 Marietta Abell Gladys Coon Lillian Filean Veda Hindt Verna Iliff Mary Lee Josephine Berrien Violet Blakely Dorothy Cave Marjorie Cook Florence Davenport Selma Barnes Marjorie Boyd Elizabeth Dorcas Marie Millett Helen Daugherty Harriette Hill Dorothy Negus 1919 1920 1921 Charlotte Moody Henrietta Rate Huldah Robertson Gladys Shoesmith Edith Stewart Magdalene Grimm Luella Reimers Lillian Sheridan Lois Wickman Phyllis Patterson Louie Swain Louise Swanson Helen Shoesmith Helen Patterson Claribel Wright imm Page 241 1 ' L in c ;i ' s Fraternities 2llpl)a Cau Beta Flower Bronze Rose Established at Iowa, 1914 Colors Bronze-rose and Foliage-green McKay, Fie, Irish, Richardson Volkmer, Sailor, Stebens, Kensinger, Fisher Graduate Hertha Stebens 1918 Emily Fisher Lottie Kensinger Ruth E. Sailor Gladys Fie 1919 Carrie Ring Irish 1920 Florence Volkmer E a Richardson 1921 Opal McKay Page 242 ll r om c n ' s Fraternities Flower Shasta Daisy Cfteta Established at Iowa, 1916 Colors Wine and Mauve Gustafson, Cheadle, E. Mackintosh, Christiansen Sharp, Tudor, Robinson, E. Williams, Hobbet Clapper, D. Williams, Stribe, Hayden, Pinkham, H. Mackintosh Delphia Williams Margie Pinkham Blanche Tudor Martha Robinson Eugenia Stribe Ethyn Williams Mary Sharp Sadie Clapper Helen Mackintosh Myrtle Cheadle 1918 1919 1920 1921 Rosetta Byers Ruth Gustafson Anne Hobbet Esther Christiansen Mabel Randolph Elizabeth Hayden Gladys Hayden Esther Mackintosh Page 243 Flower La France Rose 3Upl)a It Delta Established at Iowa, 1912 Colors Light Blue and Gold Swift, Kinnavey, Coonan, Cretsinger, Parsons, Anderson, Koch M. Byrne, Roe, O ' Grady, Metcalf, Schaeffer, Burnham, Harbert, Dethlefs Morrow, Smith, Pierce, E. Thoman, Bryant, Bender, L. Byrnes, A. Thoman, Hart Graduate Mary Kinnavey Ruth Wilkins Elsa Dethlefs Esther Thoman Mary Anderson Anne Thoman Madeline Coonan Laura Byrnes Kathleen O ' Grady Lena May Parsons Alberta Metcalf 1918 1919 1920 1921 Mary Swift Inez Cretsinger Ruth Burnham Hazel Morrow Venita Koch Elizabeth Springer Florence McCollister Mazel Byrne Annie Pierce Julia Bryant Delia Schaeffer Ethel Roe Ursula Dunham Marian Dyer Esther Bender Ethel Bart Verna Tagge Clairie Smith Page 214 Delta Delta Delta Established at Iowa, 1904 Flower Pansy Colors Silver, Gold, and Blue P. Heberling, Chesebrough, Carpenter, Blodgett, Xicklaus, Cain, Sears, Rice Bracewell, Rock, Lynch, Beal, Shumway, Beam, Reeve, Forbes, M. Heberling, Brown Wagner, Richter, Von Lackurn, R. Smith, Strong, Gray, Loomis, M. Smitb, Hamill, Younkin S rmbrrs 1918 Claire Lynch Prudence Heberling Loleta Carpenter Lula Gray Mary Rice Beatrice Beam Nadine Cain Isabel Blodgett Helen Younkin Evelyn Bracewell Helen Nicklaus Dorothy Beal Mildred Tummel Gladys Wagner Margaret Brown Ruth Smith Phyllis Loomis 1919 1920 1921 Margaret Chesebrough Vivian Shumway Corinne Hamill Margery Heberling Helen Rock Dorothy Strong Florence Sears Yeteve Taake Mabel Eickhorn Helen Von Lackum Margaret Geraldine Reeve Marion Smith Helen Richter Page 245 W o m c n ' s Fraternities Delta $amma Established at Iowa, 1886 Flower Creame Rose Colors Bronze, Pink, and Blue yj v Graduates 1918 Hull, McCorkindale, Roberts, Cook, Bisgard, Thompson, Lamb, Vest, Madden, Marshall, Boysen Chaffee, Mansfield, Kidder, Meredith, Hughes, Turney, Lake, Grotewohl, Burnette, Keith Ingalls, Condit, Hanna, Rolleston, Russell, Baxter, Moss, Manatrey, Hayette, Stewart, Wade Eloise Vest Consuello Hanna Phebe Baxter Helen Grotewohl Louise Keith Muriel Russell Louise Manatrey Ida Ingalls Helen Moss Edith Dixon Evelyn Kidder Vesta Meredith Margaret Hughes Helen Lake Helen Rolleston Katharine Roberts Margaret Condit Margaret Cook Mildred Mansfield 79 9 Dorothy Hull Marjorie Madden Grace Chaffee Kathryn Turney Julia Wade 7920 Dorothy McCorkindale Pauline Thompson Lillian Burnette 7927 Vernie Bisgard Nancy Lamb Sally Marshall Aasta Boysen Myrna Hayette Helen Stewart Page 246 HMI: Flower Killarney Rose Established at Iowa, 1913 Colors Nile Green and Old Rose M. Boyce, E. Boyce, A. Cole Gams, Dockerty, Verry, Saylor, Goodykoontz Roberts, Wiles, Holmes, Matyk, Lichty, Hatcher Jane Roberts Bernice Cole Ethel Boyce Florence Lichty Geneva Wiles Anita Cole Bess Goodykoontz Dorothy Banks S rmbrrs Faculty 1918 1919 1920 1921 Marguerite Roberts Ruth Dockerty Helen Holmes Edythe Saylor Francis Garris Ethel Verry Leona Barngrover Page 247 fliSS Women ' s Fraternities d5amma ln Beta Established at Iowa, 1915 Flower Carnation Colors Seal Brown and Fawn Anderson, Dutton. Ashford. Cummins, Carson, Lucas, Bell Chittenden, Lyon, Lambert, Wright, Boysen, Emery, Schwartz. Mussetter, Bates Vareham, Greelis, Miller, Ellyson, Buck, Whitney, Fisher, Scales, Haynes, Crosby Hermione Ellyson Sadie Whitney Kathryn Crosby Irene Anderson Esther Boysen Eva Wright Elizabeth Bates Mabel Lucas Lila Wareham Marianne Ashford Mary Martin Beulah Mussetter Ruth Hall Esther Schwartz Louise Hoover 1918 1919 1920 1921 Mildred Miller Lucy Scales Vera Dutton Lillian Lambert Marian Lyon Aldura Haynes Fern Chittenden Florence Bell Mildred Buck Grace Emery Veda Miller Florence Fisher Geraldine Greelis Virginia Carson Helen Johnson Page 248 Women ' s Fraternities 5amma Established at Iowa, 1882 Flower Fleur de Lis Colors Light and Dark Blue Meloy, Orton, Gabbert, Mitchell, Chase. Foley, Rodler, Miller Purdy, Hinkley. Eicher, Disert, Davis. Yoss, Doerr, Birdsall. Bussey Premiss, VanWagenen, Godschalk. Neasham, Scarff, Brownlee, Evans. McClain, Coast. Mulroney. SBrmbrrs Graduate Gertrude Van Wagenen 1918 Katherine Mitchell .May Disert Josephine Scarff Marjorie Coast Helen Brownlee Elizabeth Neasham Lilian Prentiss Grace Meloy Helen Orton Florence Gabbert Elizabeth Davis Margaret Mulroney Rowena Evans Claire Foley Anetta Rodler 1919 1920 1921 Gwendolyn McClain Marie McCabe Miriam Chase Sara Godschalk Winifred Bussey Ophelia Miller Alice Hinkley Jeannette Rogers Jean Birdsall Katherine Doerr Muriel Voss Catherine Purdy Page 249 Women ' s Fraternities t Beta Established at Iowa, 1882 Flower Wine Carnation Colors Wine and Silver Louizeaux, Tregilgus, Barr, Crane, H. Cotton, Holster, Archer, Wentz, Huebner Weissinger, Long, E. Cotton, Baldwin, Blakesley, Lawyer, Lee, Darrow, Martin, Goeckel Stevens. Dayton, Dowdell, Laub, Goshorn, Strub, Davy, Finch, Porter Martha Ann Porter Helen Laub Mary Huebner Edith Smith Harriett Cotton Katharine Goshorn Eleanor Lee Alice Hoffman Marie Baldwin Dorothy Dowdell Florence Goeckel Elizabeth Cotton Edith Archer Lola Long Jeanette Lawyer Helen Darrow Edna Wentz Alvarette West 1918 1919 1920 1921 Anne Weissinger Marion Simms Etna Barr Winifred Holster Marguerite Davy Rosalie Martin Florence Strub Katharine Dayton Mary Ellen Crane Mary Moss Leila Stevens Gertrude Finch Esther Tregilgus Katherine Louizeaux Evangelyn Blakesley Marie Dayton . Page 250 Co-eds Jotoa ftHComen antj tlje AT a time when the University has sent some seven hundred of her best men to the battle front, one wonders what the Iowa women are doing. What is their record in the great cause of liberty for which our nation and our allies are giving their all? Perhaps the first big thing in which the girls could " do their bit " was in the Liberty Loan campaign. Of the one hundred thousand dollars subscribed by the students and faculty members, thirty-five per cent, one-third of the total amount, was subscribed by the girls. One sorority set the record with thirty thousand dollars worth of bonds for the first and second loans; and of the total number of subscribers in the University, the girls composed twenty-six per cent. And yet to many of the girls the giving of only mone y seemed so little. This was unworthy of the word " sacrifice " or " giving up " when compared with the service of the boys in the camps. The girls wanted to do more; their part seemed so trivial and they really wanted to be useful. When the Y. M. C. A. campaign was launched, women of the University subscribed over one-half of the total sum of twelve thousand five hundred dollars. And in this con- nection it must be remembered that in some colleges on the campus there are no women at all, and in the College of Liberal Arts and the Graduate College the men and women are equal in numbers. The biggest subscription to the campaign was made by a woman, and the largest group subscription of five hundred and ten dollars was made by one sor- ority. Another followed with three hundred and fifty dollars, and a third with two hundred and thirty dollars. To Camp Dodge the Iowa women have given curtains for the social room in one of the Y. M. C. A. buildings, a small gift, given because the girls do want to help. They are working certain nights each week at the Red Cross rooms, and at any time during the day, some busy co-eds may be found in the Home Economics building, provided by the faculty of that department for Red Cross work. Although it may appear to many that life at the University is the same this year as it has always been, there is really a spirit of sacrifice and service manifested among the women of the University. Auxiliary chapters of the Red Cross are doing work in the campus organizations, and a number of Belgian orphans are being cared for in this way. The girls at Currier Hall are providing for the maintenance of two French orphans, and one sorority sent a barrel of clothing to Dorothy Canfield Fisher ' s French orphans at Christmas time. But there are other things that the girls can do in their spare moments. On the campus every day may be seen the knitters of gray, khaki, and olive drab. Early in the year the ban was put on all bright-colored yarns, the selfish knitting was no more, and by Christmas the sororities of the campus had completed two hundred and forty-five sweaters, seventy scarfs, sixty-four pairs of wristlets, twenty-five pairs of socks, and eighteen pairs of helmets, and this represents only a small part of the knitting done by the women of the entire campus. And Iowa has given her nurses for the country. From the University Hospital seven nurses have entered Red Cross work, five of them being at Camp Dodge. One nurse is in France now; another is in England at a base hospital, and five more nurses are waiting to be called to the service. If the war is to be won by the conservation of food, the women of Iowa are pledged for victory. In the boarding houses where they eat, at the sororities and at Currier Hall, wheatless and meatless days are rigidly observed. Much less sugar is being used, and in most places, whole wheat is used only on Sunday If the girls can help by doing little things, they will do their utmost when an opportunity is provided. And it is this spirit, together with their desire to complete their college courses already begun, that they may serve more faithfully by filling the places left vacant by the men going to the colors that makes the purpose of the women at Iowa a serious and worthy one. Page 252 C o-edt Doing BeU Cross HOW THE PI PHIS DO IT SORORITY GIRLS ' NIGHT Page 253 Co-eds Currier THE HOME OF Two HUNDRED UNIVERSITY WOMEN flctibitirs of 1917=1918 Sept. 17 First Dance Night. Sept. 25 The Sig Alphs Serenade. Oct. 29 Ye Old Hallowe ' en Apple Bee. Nov. 24 Homecoming with the Tender Partings at the Door. Nov. 28 Thoughts of " Home Sweet Home. " Nov. 29 Thanksgiving Banquet. Dec. 17 Marriage of Annex Housekeeper. Dec. 20 The Dean Bans " Spreads. " Dec. 21 Big Exodus for Home. Jan. 7 The Return to School. Jan. 8 Dummy Arrives on First Floor. Jan. 9 The Dummy Recovers Its Lost Possessions. Jan. 25-Feb. 1 Examination Week. Feb. 1 And Some Go Home. Feb. 2 Second Semester Begins. Feb. 10 Carnival at the Annex. Feb. 14 Progressive Masquerade with Mulroney ' s Animal Show. Page 254 Co-eds Page 255 , Co-eds taff and Circle Coon, Scales, Kelley, Sailor Shoesmith, Heberling, Klingenhagen, Cole, Kirk Pinkham, Singer, Rate, Townsend Dean Anna M. Klingenhagen Gladys Coon Bernice Cole Ruth Sailor Gladys Kirk Lucy Scales Margie Pinkham Ruth Kelley Laura Singer Gladys Shoesmith Henrietta Rate Prudence Heberling Katharine Townsend Page 256 WE sincerely hope for your approval of the pages of this, our Portfolio of Representative Women. Their selection has been based, first of all, upon Spirit that indescribable something which makes low ' a what she is, which makes her live and glow 1 in the v?orld of today ; that something which makes her alumni potent forces in the present-day world of thought and action. Then, Competency has been considered an indespensable asset. Whether or not these women have proved adequate, capable, fitting in v?here most needed has been the big question. And, last of all, they have been judged by the severe test of Woman- liness, which carries with it so much of esteem from one ' s fellow-men, of the power to stand for the best, and of a deep and lasting per- sonality ; Womanliness, which demands that these w " omen be worth}) of the finest traditions of this democratic institution, now bordering on a social revolution in keeping with the newer ideals of social democracy) in a demo- cratic world. Prnftcttce bebcrling a argarct usscttcr Violet OBttjel TBlptbe OEDptbe l at tpn Caglor Rice Ducbncr 1?crnicc Cole m . tn ' J __ J elen $rotetoof)l Q arp anDerson IaDps Coon Cirna Forbes Uatbarinc CotonscnD 3nnc eadssingcr l ane 3fulia IBrpam Di0ert Women at Iowa ' 0 ILeagut Forbes BIythe Savior fiDfficrrs GLADYS COON President ETHEL BLYTHE Vice-President EDYTHE SAYLOR Secretary ELMA FORBES Treasurer THE purpose of the Women ' s League is to pave the way for self-government for the women of the University, to encourage high standards of living and scholarship, and to promote democracy and loyalty among the women at Iowa. It has been the custom of the league in the past to give teas to which all women of the University have been invited, and this year the University teas are being given with the hope of attaining the aims of the league. In this way a broader spirit of democracy and a stronger student body of women must result. The five influential co-ed councils of the campus the Women ' s Forensic League, the Young Women ' s Christian Association, the Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Council, the Iowa Women ' s Athletic Association, and Staff and Circle have pledged their support of the principles for which the Women ' s League stands. Page 265 Women at Iowa Special Women ' s Ciritton Woman ' s Edition TV Sludrnl Hewipftper of Ih Sl.il University oMow VOL xvn HIW SMIES VOL n IOWA CITY. IOWA TUESDAY. OCTOBER 30, 1917 VOL AVU flbW or.r.ir.0 nw MERTON RICE WILL ADDRESS STUDENTS h TGIHUTKWHnV.il... 1 4 3 GIRLS PREPARE FOR PROFESSIONS ' U. THE SAILORS " | ' SALE OF LIBERTY BONDS MAY REACH ted Stvdrnti of Apitled Science In ON ARMY Y H. C. A. Comes lo University Freth from ome are under (raduatei majorlm hirmfccy College Leads in Wo- men Students -Increases in All Colleges This Year eir alwayi appllcahle alliteration he " Sk tbe Siilora ' alfn l aua- tended from In mual tpectacular utility Exceed $M,00 in Thei SubMiiptioDs. StudenU Get Trenches with Knowledge of lolng ih work Independently d In t " 1 " tif lud " l " i en the 133,000 on Last Count Problems to be Mel mmVi METHODIST PASTOR HERE Tokc. .SUry Klnna.ey. Helen RlaYa cam and Lucille Donflax rulonal pieparalorr uune Of a Ihe Jacfclei " would hale teamed mitly pimple Ttione enflneer are ITtESBNEti LSO IN L. 1 COLLEGE .urn th pharmacy college has Ihe Brought In $1.700 Yesterdny WM Called to Lrgst Methodist rcetl number Thoa. recliiered 1 Givin ' ; Clau the Larger Church in Detroit On Leave of Absence in France REICH Saiim]K IS DISCUSSED -re are, frpalin.an. [.ena Illchmond. N C A PUSS 1 BIG Q1FIIGS Totil Subscriplion. aecond year Inipphlne Wem. Merl- W,.ii fair cliancx (o (alii It.e Comln to tlie Unlverilly with ihe hru1| lur - Hut 1. fc Mr.lhnr en. thlrt year Florence Peterman. r.4.- u .r U.ll... llfiMO. ad K-) Ou.uOft c ,,ii tl by the liberty lo.-i meuaee from the men In Ihe f owa Clly u. ! r.n.lil lo K.IM- .- final day of tbe ci i- Ih Hun. Merlon S FU " . of Detroll KulBlun Sa ' urdjy Bornm C In the wo enlo an. Mary Mul.y. An- An Informal cooferrnc waa called ir.li) reiullt wer 11 uo will Wture, her. In tho nalural -!- ecture room of Ihe L A bulldlai na. and KM lU-Mnr). KM-.n. and undir afterncion in Old Capitol to f todiy brlnca In only 110.00 I nr auditorium Thursday alfhl at ' rofevor iiir dlued Gothic onflder wiji and meani of cuBdvc- .M! . ill ke reacatd 1 o clock f ul B iure m It, relation to Ib H hoe. tan " OTer t:-e l r Rice k Jnit returned From Pmcb i-.ili ' itrali The ipeake l th- l colleso Har.-Btrll Cel- utB ea. which . l o eek away OD " tit o(r hir . They tm e When IS.OOO.uOO -j, called lait r.n.OO milk a.,.1 r-c ,1 n or on bora In ! Italian of the rne period Tb drtrr Uvt raf In Cornell -ollre ummer It -ai thoufbl by V M C France Ite 1 w.rklnc In tonnecllon French, he pointed out. -erp lllll and Sabra Clark of Marlon, formerly A. odlelaja Ihe fund -ould be uDI onc Iheir part In tkli loan. ' -nh inn Army V M f A and ha influc-wrO by Hie flallan art. an el at uBIramrneled l.aalllon. whle employed In a rrd.it Rapidi Uw firm Irnl for ihe promt hoortrr. I ' .f on comm( streirn of n.rn to .!. L.Kjrd Younc rh.lrc -immltien Hid Ult nl(ht " If t ' - ' ,h. .... " of the Ailed Midler. ile.iibrf nr KMnra is th Junior lrl -ir IS ' J.tm . 1 beli-i tie Rtre ' la known lo the older rci The Frf-noh my lack Idnltim. it mor money fell keenlf. Plot C H Wfller " nade |l n! hodjr. over len Itr.i-a i lame can r l their ! " . dr.l of loa City Thirteen ea Mr Vc-ller d-rlarcd " but Itirre 1 nln in MI initial ehanroan of ilie teneril commlliei- 1 ,. -),m,- 1,. V- Lend to " he wa the paitor ot ih Fits T, OIP hamonliy In .heir U H,-.re Veronln Mufi.by of Iowa City n a campalcn for atudenta and In The ulc iurprf e of i :!.!: . failed to the- lar(tt M.thortu ninn-h In Detroit A Ntw York irSSSit:?? lahlnc oirdiiln. nounced crly tlili week ..n[hl In 11.100 !- .r . tip 10 IhU ll. both cl--- . ? S% ' " L ' H nrr " " T " " .7b7 (UntWDBrUnHIM 7I.1VrP.3TTY CLDS HAS art been ninnloe tonelher. Wh f. to keep hl Vy ' ir, " " r a ' rlt ' rof A , n ,Z ' .e. M o f t ' t ' ! l..rrn.-e- rnernuH Tell, of Die ttf BEAUTTrUL OUAETER dine l-.il ' r of H - In ,. teimi of tbe liberal tru i:- ;e ' .a njii..m .-.-! , ' . W.wf - Urne " Mi rVd ' f ' .is H inn Th i li of cor c , r -rilarr work anonc ihe toldlen I urwuer. - P?l Ilia W ' .mc- ' f 1 .,.p.,or. in Ih rnl-- 1. A. Orator , ,; -T cpcnlo, .. a b, e, lub are enjoying :! ' t e cnmioris a ...11 arranted hoC T!.. .Mn ir. t ' -e r of lh- r .,lpl! i.raior IB Ihe country When " " lf ' r " mad " oV 11t ' " r ' lore ' Th i I ' n -ruTj club, which li com - i i ' -h ' 1 c ' he ddreea an audlenc h ' --me h - " and look Awejfi Rone .. junior J the collet x ' td of (rruliy women fraduii . d,,,1i r appeal He h And In cumlnc ' o .he I ' n . .,( Ih. f.rk of I Sotoa ' 3lDurnalf0ttc Club Hinkley, Clearman. Spaulding, Rogers, B. Wellman, R. Wellman, Williams Patterson, Carpenter, Kane, Whitcomb, Hawkins, Kingsbury, Saylor, Dyer Page 266 Wtmen ft Iowa MEMBERSHIP CAMPAIGN YIELDS GOOD RESULTS OWA WOMEN HELP IN WINNING WAR ss r . rf- _ i . t IK 1919 HAWKEYE .- .. - . .- ; : : . v%-, " ,-- Women at Iowa Page 268 MILI Military 51?eto Commandant THE University was exceedingly fortunate last September in securing the services of Captain Andrew C. Wright, U. S. A., Retired, for the military department. With the quick succession of events last year, and the enormous demand for men with mili- tary experience, officers of the line were extremely scarce. Former Commandant Mumma, promoted to the rank of major, was detailed for service at Fort Riley, and the outlook for the new R. O. T. C. unit, which cannot exist without the supervision of a regular army officer, became very dull. However, after a great deal of effort on the part of the President, Captain Wright, on recruiting duty at Davenport, was secured, because of his enforced retirement from the army on account of sickness. The new commandant has had a remarkable rise in the military profession in spite of the fact that he is not a graduate of West Point and has never attended college. He enlisted as a private at St. Louis in 1896 and was assigned to the coast artillery at Fort Slocum, New Jersey. He served with the rank of corporal and sergeant at Sandy Hook, and there, October 11, 1899, was commissioned second lieutenant of infantry. After receiving his first commission, Captain Wright served in the Philip- pines for three different periods. Sailing for the Philippine Islands, January 10, 1900, he joined the Twelfth Infantry there, and took charge of a detach- ment of mounted scouts at Capas, P. I. Meanwhile, he had received his promotion to a first lieutenancy; he left Manila with his regiment April 5, 1902, and became quartermaster at Fort Du Chien, Utah. From there he was transferred to San Francisco, thence to Manila, Presidio, and Golden Gate Park. In 1906 he again joined the Twelfth Infantry, sta- tioned at Oakland Mole, California, and went with the First Battalion to Buffalo, New York; in 1909 he again left for the Philippines and served this time at Fort William McKinley. In 1911, Lieutenant Wright was made captain, and, in spite of ill health, remained with his regiment, serving at U. S. army posts in San Fran- cisco, Arizona, Texas, and the Philippine Islands until last year, when he was retired from active service with his command. After three months recruiting duty at Davenport he was appointed commandant at the State University of Iowa. Captain Wright has had the unusual distinction of being commended in orders by three generals Brigadier Generals Bubb and Smith, and Major General Wheaton. He brings to Iowa a great store of military experience, acquired in active service in the Philippines; and under his direction, the R. O. T. C. at Iowa promises to rank among the first in the senior division. CAPTAIN ANDREW C. WRIGHT U. S. A., Retired Page 270 Sergeant ftaljmtng Sergeant William De Forest Rahming is serv- ing his eighth year of efficient service with the University regiment. He was retired from the cavalry branch of the regular army after serving seven enlistments and rising to the rank of regi- mental sergeant-major. Since then he has kept the records of the rookies of the University, seen that the absences, lates, and deficiencies are properly recorded, kept the accounts of the property of the military department, and attended to the many other details that arise in the admin- istration of the regiment. For books, papers, in- signia, records, reports, and all sorts of neces- sary equipment, cadets, non-coms, officers, and even the commandant rely upon this careful, stern, but good-natured army sergeant. In addi- tion to his duties as assistant commandant, Sergeant Rahming has for several years coached the University Rifle Team, and each season this team has been among the leaders in the National Contest. Punctuality, efficiency, and carefulness has been his motto and he has lived up to it at all times. SERGEANT WM. DE FOREST RAMMING trumpeter Skater Since the passage of the new R. O. T. C. law, the University has been allotted two more non- commissioned officers. Chief Trumpeter Jacob Maier, U. S. A., Retired, was the first of these to arrive here because of the efforts of former Commandant Mumma, and recommended by him with the words, " Believe me, he can play a trumpet. " Since his enlistment in 1890, he served in almost every part of the globe. He spent his first five years of service campaigning against the Indians in the Southwest; he fought in the Spanish-American war at the battle of San Juan Hill; and has seen service at West Point, at Fort Ethan Allen, and, on two occa- sions, in the Philippines. He came to Iowa direct from Des Moines to aid the much overworked military department. While here, he has also developed the best bugle corps the University has known for years, and with the assistance of Mrs. Maier also conducted classes in rifle and revolver shooting for men and women during the summer session. Although on duty here for only a year, Sergeant Maier, with his stories, jokes, and his kindly good nature, has become the friend of every member of the regiment. CHIEF TRUMPETER JACOB MAIER U. S. A., Retired Page 271 Military Sergeant 2 ellep Sergeant Mark Kelly was the second regular army non-commissioned officer to be detailed here for service under the new law. He also has had a long and eventful army career, hav- ing taken part in four campaigns and wearing badges for the Spanish-American war, the Indian and Philippine campaigns, and the Cuban occu- pation. While serving with the Third and Twelfth Infantry he took part in the occupations in Cuba, in the expeditions against the Pillager Indians in Minnesota, and against the insurgents in the Philippine Islands. Besides serving on the Mexi- can border, in the Philippines, Alaska, and Cuba, Sergeant Kelly has been attached to ten different army posts in the United States. His assignment to the University is welcomed by the students as another valuable addition to the present efficient faculty of the military department. FIRST SERGEANT MARK A. KELLEY U. S. A., Retired 2Ueutenant Colonel The University has reason to be proud of its former faculty members. Among the most prom- inent of these is Lieutenant-Colonel Morton C. Mumma, former commandant of the cadet regi- ment and instructor in military science and tac- tics. After the declaration of war, Colonel Mumma had charge of the examination of all candidates from Iowa, both for the Snelling training camps and the University ambulance unit. Meanwhile he received his promotion to the rank of major in the regular army and was assigned to Fort D. A. Russell, at Cheyenne, Wyoming, at the close of the school year. From there Colonel Mumma was called to Washing- ton, D. C., and appointed to the general staff. In this position he has charge of all the rifle in- struction in the training camps throughout the United States. LIEUTENANT-COLONEL MORTON C. MUMMA Page 272 Military f felti and taff Officers Johnson, Surge, Jones, Butts Dancer, Rockwood, Wright, Hollingsworth, Miller ANDREW C. WRIGHT Commandant of Cadets L. B. MILLER Colonel of Cadet Regiment ERNEST JOHNSON Lieutenant-Colonel JAMES HOLLINGSWORTH Major, First Battalion E. F. RATE Major, Second Battalion LEGRAND BYINGTON Captain and Regimental Adjutant EUGENIC SOLIDARIOS Captain and Regimental Supply Officer MARTIN BURGE Captain of Hospital Corps C. C. JONES Lieutenant of Hospital Corps JOHN BUTTS Lieutenant of Hospital Corps Ross KEY Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant HERBERT BLAISER Lieutenant and Battalion Supply Officer Page 273 Military Company Captains Wilimek, Helmick-, Erickson Rate, Burge, Dorr, Wheeler FRANK WHEELER Company A NEWMAN DORR Company B LUTHER ERICKSON Company C GEORGE WILIMEK . . . Company D HARRY GROSS " Company E LUVERNE SMITH Company F H. M. DANCER Company G T. C. MURPHY Company H Page 274 Military Company lieutenants Culver, Zahorik, Tobin, Hoegh Crane, Smith, Speidel, Cooper, Bottger GEORGE KILLINGER Company A CARL F. KUEHNLE Company A EARL CULVER Company B THOMAS GABRIO Company B EDWIN V. ZAHORIK Company C WALDO CLOCK Company C GLENN SPEIDEL Company D W. H. HEWICKER Company D HOLGER HOEGH Company E GEORGE SHORT Company E Louis TOBIN Company F S. WHERRY Company F MARTIN V. GEIB Company G ARTHUR SUNIER Company G W. G. CRANE Company H ROBERT E. DUNHAM Company H Page 275 E Military -, s K p ' S - u g fe o a|| 5 S S Page 276 Jfilitary Btfle Ceam Harper. Hammer. Price, Kelley, Linder. Ozane Maier, Wright, Wilcox, Rahming, Tobin Officers PROF. E. A. WILCOX President DONALD PRICE Captain SERGEANT WM. DE FOREST RAHMING .... Secretary-Treasurer Donald Price. Captain E. W. Harper Robert Hammer William Kelley George Lee Albert Ady J. F. Ham Leo Linder Fred Fitzpatrick Louis Tobin J. M. Hickerson Hans Lee Page 277 Military Bali Rate, Erickson, Wilimek, Miller Burge, Johnson, Rockwood, Hollingsworth, Dorr Committee Paul R. Rockwood, Chairman Martin Burge Ernest Johnson Newman Dorr L. B. Miller Luther Erickson Edward F. Rate James Hollingsworth George Wilimek Page 278 Military Summer Session The authorities of the University, desiring that the University should be of the greatest possible service to the government in its war work, established in 1917 a Summer Session of the military department. As no commandant had been secured at that time. Cadet Colonel Rockwood was placed in charge, and an outline of study in infantry drill regulations, applied minor tactics, and trench warfare made. Sergeant and Mrs. Maier were secured to give instruc- tion in small arm firing for both men and women students. A number of sum- mer students enrolled for the regular intensive training, giving all their time to the work; and many others attended the classes at odd hours or took one or two of the courses offered. In addition to the regular elimentary courses, classes in military law and court marshal, tactical walks, and field exercises were arranged. Opportunity was thus afforded university students for prepar- ing themselves for the officers ' training camps and the cantonments. Page 279 Military Page 280 Uilitary o f : _ a S C IS o o = c S o J- 2 .y -a S s - - : u |tlf l| |3 -- t c = ._ ' E " S " 2 5 a I S H C o g.5_ S xg o S W T3 C3 P " O 3 ... O =- O " " = c I 2 " B S u S G " u s; " S t- = " !- u S c S H - o ju a Page 251 Military I -. o t c o J- t 9 v - Page 282 ... , . : r J ' , Camp Dofcge The University of Iowa is well represented at Camp Dodge, near Des Moines, where one of the sixteen big national army cantonments is located. Many of the faculty men and students who received commissions at the first and second Fort Snelling training camps are stationed there, and about three hundred men who were students at Iowa last year are serving with the colors there. But an attempt to name these students and former students would be inconsistent with the space available in this section. However, the students and faculty members yet at the University have a deep interest in the men at Camp Dodge, and the eyes of the University will follow them from one point to another in the United States and to their destined camp across the seas. And there, in the front line trench or in the artillery lines farther back, or wherever they may be, one may feel certain that every son of Old Glory will do all that is expected of him. As the University has responded to every period of national crisis since her foundation seventy- one years ago. so she has responded to this, the greatest of all crises. Above BIRD ' S-EYE VIEWS OF CAMP DODGE Middle SCENES IN AND AROUND THE CANTONMENT Bottom FROM CIVILIAN TO SOLDIER Page 283 lit fr M ilitar v at Camp STEWART D. MARQUIS Secretary, Y. M. C. A. 96. FRANCIS W. KRACHER ARTHUR C. TROWBRIDCE Y. M. C. A. Educational Work. Y. M. C. A. Educational Work. EARL MCCARTHY H. A. KEMMAN Private Orderly, Base Hospital. Co. A, 313th Engineers. VERNER R. MUTH Co. C, 313th Engineers. SERGEANT A. N. HUBER Co. F, 351st Infantry. NURSES AT THE BASE HOSPITAL Page 234 Military JOHN W. EDGE Battery 1, R. O. T. C. CAPTAIN CASPER SCHENK, Ph.B, ' 03 Instructor in Infantry, Third R. O. T. C. " FREDERICK G. Cox Battery 1, R. O. T. C. LIEUTENANT C. B. ISAAC 339th Machine Gun Battalion -. HOWARD E. SNEDAKER CORPORAL FRANK E. TURNER S39th Artillery Band. Battery C, 339th Field Artillery. draining fn CO. ' A " CNGINEERS-CAMPCODYlLsI Page 2 Military fan NiY.ot-.i. A (ilamp f w ' JSi .j ' ( r aatfA OIOAL PMC on T PRACTICING ON MAJ.GEN. BALLOU wyJ.SKAK TCMtfDODCBSOON COL.ROOSEVELT CASUALTYLIST GREATDRIVEON ARTILLERY AND AND STAFF HERE Hc? . MAT SPEAK TO PROOF OF DEATH WESTERN FRONT RIFLE RANGES .-jl M K XjW SOLDIERS HERE MAT COME SOON i il iWIBSME IS TURNED OVER TO DODGE MEN FROM SERGEANT- MAJOR TO MAJOR -vs. " ; TO INVESTIGATE SENDING OF MEN . TO ARMY CAMPS MIHMIH aT " ' :-:-s r =:: FOR MOTOR BUS .: ==!== " DRIVERS IN CAMP ' .-.. iN.remcu.ps WAR DEPARTMENT itSr%S2sLrTra. ' !r t aLii ' sSsS 2 IS IN FAVOR OF DANCES FOR MEN ; ' Hieut. 1. E. JFaitall, Co. 350t Unfantrp (EDitot ' in=Cl)ief of ?CI)e Camp Lieutenant Fairall is a former Iowa man and while here was a member of Zetagathian Literary Society and Sigma Delta Chi Fraternity. He saw service on the Mexican border in 1916. Lieutenant Fairall was commissioned at the close of the first Fort Snelling training camp, and, shortly after being assigned to Camp Dodge, founded the first National Army newspaper ever published. The Camp Dodger will be published as long as its army stays in the field, and Lieutenant Fairall and his co- workers have made plans for multi- graphing the paper after the division is in the trenches " over there. " Page 286 Military WAS ESMOINES Page 2S7 iometoi)ere in Jfrance CADET EARL W. WELLS CAPTAIN HARRY E. BOISE LIEUTENANT HENRY A. BENDER Aviation Section. 116th Engineers U. S. Marine Corps. IBatterp D, at Camp CoDp Doren, Donaldson, Morse, Wells, Dawson, Broderson, Vander vicken Fitch, Silleta, Jarvis, Benson, Rath it!) tbe Colors LIEUTENANT PETER P. LAUDE RICHARD N. MINES HENRY J. PRENTISS D. R. C. Medical Detachment, Battery B, 313 Trains and Military Police, 350th Infantry, Camp Dodge. Deming, New Mexico. Camp Dodge. l c? . ' Page 288 ililitary t)trptt)!)ere in America N LIEUTENANT RALPH A. FRITZ Co. E. 129th Infantry, Camp Logan, Texas. JESSE E. McCRORY Heavy Artillery, Fort Worden, Washington. LIEUTENANT ROBERT DR. EDWARD J. COBB RoCKHILL Co. B. 124th Machine Gun Battalion, Camp Logan. Texas 1st Lieutenant D. R. C., Camp Sherman. Ohio. 5eologi0ts in t )t TOPOGRAPHICAL SECTION LJ5G5 A.M. DC IN TRAINING AT MAGNOLIA, MARYLAND University Ambulance The ambulance unit was organized last June and was in training at Allentown, Pennsylvania, until a few weeks ago. Now it is on the battle front in France. Page 2S9 Uilitary WHERE SOME OF THEM . : l eflS " 3 1 - " - Page 290 Military ENSIGN L. n HOLT Page 291 ilitar v - - The University Service Flag daily hangs between the columns in front of Old Capitol. On its field of white are almost one thousand stars, each repre- senting a student, former student, or alumnus of Old Gold, who is now actively engaged in some branch of the military service. Page 292 Military mitt) tl)c Hcd Cross (Editor ' s Note We are deeply indebted to Carl C. Magee for the pictures reproduced on this page. Mr. Magee spent six months in the American Ambulance Service in France. He is now a student in the University.) Above Transport in the Irish sea, destroyer in distance; Magee ' s ambulance in the sector Garonne, Chemin des Dames; five hundred yards from the Huns, bloody stretchers in the background, drying against the abri wall. Middle Magee and a French Sergeant at a " seventy-five " battery near the Chemin des Dames; ambulance relay; a ten-inch marine gun, camouflaged, bombarding Laon. ten miles away. Bottom Some of the five thousand French graves in this forest in the war district; main street of Garonne, once a town of 2000 people. Page 9 Military Setters jfrom Photo: I ' nderwood and Underwood. These young American college men in the aviation section are now undergoing training " over there. " They receive their instructions from veteran British flyers who have been through the operations many times. These birdmen are chosen from all the states, and perhaps some Iowa man is in this group here, training and waiting to spread the wings of the American eagle over the German lines. Letters from home are more welcome to the boys across the waters than anything else. They bridge the wide expanse of sea and make the boys, and especially the college boys, think of home. After the war is over and the last battle ' s smoke is cleared away, one of the great emotional aspects of the war will hover closely around the letters to and from the battle front. Page 294 Military final Photo: I ' nderwood and I ' ndervrood. American fliers are getting the finishing touches to their training at the hands of British fliers and mechanics. In this British official photo they are seen coming out of a moss-grown building in an English town, famous for its old British traditions. Only few of the many University of Iowa men enlisted in this section of the Liberty Army have as yet reached France, but several of them are in England and will be on the battle front before many months have passed. And when they fly over the land of " kultur. " surely their college training will be of use to them and to the cause to which they have dedicated their lives. Page 295 A il it a ry Charging Brea0ttoorfc0 Photo: Underwood and Underwood. This picture was taken at one of the big cantonments somewhere in America. The members of this artillery division are equipped with steel trench helmets and are seen charging over the breastworks. This scene is extremely realistic, and might well have been taken on the battlefields of Europe. It will be noticed that the men here are not carrying rifles. The artillery men never carry rifles, but are armed with automatics instead. Twelve months ago these men were in private life and had no intention of ever wearing a trench helmet. Perhaps some of them were students in the University of Iowa. But with the call to the colors, they said farewell to school and home, and are risking their all that the world may be made safe for democracy. What a change twelve months can make in an individual destiny! Page 296 3Uqtrid fin Photo: Undervood and Underwood. The Liberty boys in France are being put through every phase of modern war- fare. The photo shows the troops being instructed by the Poilus in the use of the liquid fire apparatus. In the picture the men are attempting to rout the enemy from protected positions in the woods on the left. The trees and bushes have already- caught fire and are seen blazing, and the dense fumes that go with the liquid fire are enveloping the surrounding country. Although these pictures are not taken especially of the Iowa boys in France, the conditions are the same as the Iowa troops will experience before the world for democracy is made safe and our boys come home. Page 297 Military THE ARMORY IResume The close of the school year of 1918 marks the close of a remarkable period in the history of the military department of the University, and the beginning of a new develop- ment. During this session the instructional staff has increased materially. Captain Andrew C. Wright has taken the place of Lieutenant-Colonel Mumma as Commandant, and he and Sergeant-Major Rahming are being ably assisted in their work by the new sergeants, Maier and Kelly. For the first time the senior division of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps has become permanently established. Fifteen men have signed government contracts; thirty-five are taking the prescribed course; and almost four hundred students are enrolled in the basic course. For the first time a summer session has been instituted in which intensive training is given in the elements of modern warfare. The effectiveness of the military training course is well reflected by the University service flag which contains eight hundred and thirty-one stars, each representing a student or graduate in the national army, the guard, the regulars, or the training camps. Of this number over three-fifths are com- missioned officers with rank varying from that of brigadier general to that of second lieutenant. Finally, the Iowa Legislature, responding to the efforts of Colonel Mumma, has appropriated $25,000 for a new armory with equipment for offices and class rooms. This new building will be erected when the purchase of the necessary material will not interfere with supplies of the government. With this new equipment, the military department is preparing to increase its field of service and provide even more efficient training for a larger regiment. Page 298 P u hli cati o n s 1919 (The annual year-book of the University, published by the Junior Class) J. MEL HICKERSON, Editor-in-Chief Harry L. Reams, Liberal Arts Edward Rate, Military Lilian Prentiss, Women ' s Editor Harold L. Thompson, Fraternities and Dramatics Julia J. Bryant, Sororities Gretchen Kane, Faculty and Alumni Clifton Cooper, Clubs jfeaturr Delbert M. Halverson, Editor-in-Charge Doris Davitt Roy M. Mayne C. HAROLD RIGLER, Business Manager Albert Wilcox, Men ' s Forensics Louise Dorweiler, Women ' s Forensics Violet Blakely, Christian Activities Harold Thomas, Society and Music Homer S. Brown, Football, Baseball, and Basketball Herbert Pillars, Track and Minor Athletics Edythe Saylor, Women ' s Athletics W. W. Arrasmith L. Ruth Jones Mary Huls College L rprrsnuiititors John H. Butts, Medicine Manager Marcus Mullany, Law Manager Wendell D. Anderson, Applied Science Manager Ray B. Smith, Pharmacy Manager R. H. Gillespie, Dentistry F. A. Decker, Medicine Editor Clyde Jones, Law Editor Erwin E. Noll, Applied Science Editor Paul A. Dahlen, Pharmacy Editor Ray Wycoff, Homeopathic Medicine Page 300 Publications Associate editors Edge Blakely Kane Reams Pillars Thompson Wilcox Rate Brown Bryant Dorweiler Prentiss Cox Thomas Savior Cooper i Page 801 Publications jFeature editors Mayne Davitt I lalverson Huls - rrasmith Tones Delbert M. Halverson, Editor-in-Charge Doris Davitt, Sororities and Irony Roy Mayne, Fraternities and Jokes Mary Huls, Nurses and Cartoons W. W. Arrasmith, Fraternities and Puns Ruth Jones, Sororities and Satire y it a 0t0tant0 Prentiss, Rosenbaugh, Grotewohl Pierce, Davitt, Anderson, Porter The art work for the War Hawkeye was done by the faculty of the School of Graphic and Plastic Arts, assisted by the following students: Lilian Prentiss, Arthur Rosenbaugh, Helen Grotewohl, Blanche Pierce, Doris Davitt, Irene Anderson, Martha Porter, Hermione Ellyson, Margaret Hayes, Clifford Bernard, Dorothy Prewitt, and Helen Stewart. Page 302 Publications College iRepre0entatitoe0 Butts Gillespie Wycoff Jones Noll Anderson Decker Smith Mullany Dablen Page 303 Publications The current issue of the Hawkeye, the annual year-book of the State University of Iowa, is the first book to be issued under University control. There has been a growing conviction that the University should exercise a closer supervision over the Hawkeye, a student publication, and one year ago steps were taken which resulted with the present corporation. And this appears to be the proper solution of this problem, even in a normal year; this year it has been more than satisfactory. For there were times during the early part of the present school year when it seemed that there would be no 1919 Hawkeye. There were times when it seemed that there ought not to be one. But when the University settled down for the year ' s work, and a compar- atively calm survey of the situation was made, it was obvious that this was the year of years when the Hawkeye, as a historical publication, should be issued. The management of the War Hawkeye is grateful to the student body for the coopera- tion that has been shown; it sincerely appreciates the help and advice tendered by the University Editor and the Department of Journalism; and it is deeply indebted to the School of Graphic and Plastic Arts, by whom the art work for the book was done. To the Art School faculty should be given the credit for the artistic designing of the book. The class of nineteen-nineteen has issued the first War Hawkeye; the editors hope that the class of nineteen-twenty may issue the Victory Hawkeye. tlfje , Jncorporateto Rigler Young Weller Hickerson Goodrich Wackerbarth Thayer Boarb of Faculty Members C. H. Weller, Chairman Herbert F. Goodrich Frank B. Thayer Student Members Carl A. Wackerbarth D. Richard Young G. Harold Rigler J. M. Hickerson Page 304 Publications -Help U? SinK Th Al . ( HATCH lain In Peor. TE Orncc BUILDING THE HAWKEYE Page 305 Publications Clje Datlp lotoan taff W. EARL HALL Editor-in-Chief ROBERT C. HAMMER Business Manager THOMAS C. MURPHY Managing Editor MILDRED C. WHITCOMB Chief Associate Editor KENNETH G. ELLSWORTH Advertising Manager W. J. WEHRLI Circulation Manager RALPH E. OVERHOLSER Sports Editor (Editors Edward Chamberlin Frank H. Coy Ralph E. Overholser Howard W. Younkin Alan Nichols William J. Burney Copy debitors Stella Clearman Katherine Goshorn Cyril B. Upham Agnes Kingsbury Gretchen Kane Marion Dyer Vivian Carpenter Agnes Dawson R. C. Hammer Aldura A. Haynes Alice Hinkley Robert B. Lee Edna M. Patterson Frank Exporters Ruth Rogers Edythe Saylor Elmer Schrader Ethel J. Spaulding Fred K. Smith Beth Wellman Ethyn Williams June Hawkins B. Thayer, Instructor in Albert Jenkins Fern Richardson Thomas F. MacDonald Earl Culver Euna Cusack Elizabeth M. Hendee W. H. Hewicker Herbert O. Pillars Journalism It M If A. Nichols, Burney, Murphy, Chamberlin, Thayer, Ellsworth, G. Nichols, Smith, Wehrli Spaulding, Rogers, Williams, Saylor, Clearman, Hinkley, Whitcomb, B. Wellman, Carpenter, Patterson Coy, R. Wellman, Kane, Dyer, Hall, Hammer, Kingsbury, Hawkins, Overholser Page 306 Publications Cl)e SDatlp Sotoan The Daily lowan is now at the end of its second year under the ownership and control of the student body. With the establishment of the work in journalism as a part of the University ' s curriculum two years ago, there arose a distinct call for a newspaper whose first aim would be to serve the University, which would mirror truly campus life and opinion. Until that time the control of the paper had been in the hands of individuals who used it for financial gain. Some years the paper was good, other years it was not. But good or bad, the prime consideration with the management was the money it yielded. When Iowa students asked for a representative newspaper, they placed themselves under a well defined obligation to support the enterprise. This they have done admirably. They have taken a live interest in the paper and its policies. Finances have been a source of worry during both years of its history, because of the strained conditions occasioned by the world war. Contributions to the Red Cross, Army Y. M. C. A., Liberty Loan campaigns, and numerous other worthy enterprises have caused the merchant to diminish his budget for advertising. College newspapers everywhere have felt the resultant pinch, and the Daily lowan is no exception. There has been, however, a splendid spirit of cooperation between the business management and Iowa City business men. In the first issue of this year, the policy and aims of the paper were set out as follows: " The first mission of the Daily lowan this year will be to serve the student body, whose property it is. If it properly discharges its duties, it will print the real news of the University; it will champion in its editorial columns only such causes as are aimed at betterment of student conditions and affairs; and it will keep out of its advertising section all unhealthful advertising. ' W. EARL HALL Editor-in-Chief ROBERT C. HAMMER Business Manager Page 307 Publications " A new field of usefulness has opened for this paper through the University ' s com- mendable contribution to the enterprise of thwarting German imperialism. A great con- tingent of former students and faculty men are actively engaged in war service. The opportunity of the Daily lowan in this situation will be in acting as a connecting link between present students and faculty men and those who have heard the country ' s call. News of the Iowa soldiers will form no little part of the lowan ' s reading matter. " It is not the purpose of The Daily lowan to blaze new trails in the field of journalism. The conventional of the past in University literature will remain the conventional of now. Radical schemes for overthrowing the faculty, driving out the fraternities, or abandoning the annual Iowa-Ames gridiron battle will never see their inception in the columns of this year ' s lowan. " This does not mean, however, that the paper is lodged in a rut. It does not mean that the faculty will not be criticized under any conditions. In fact, we forecast that there will be times when the acts of both faculty and student body will be commented on, unfavorably as well as favorably. To provide a free parliament a column for the views of perspns not directly connected with the paper will be provided. Opinions which are at variance with our editorial views will be printed just as readily as opinions which are in accord with our policy. " What the management of The Daily lowan desires is a newspaper of neat mechanical appearance, containing news stories which will conform to the best taste in English compo- sition and conventional journalistic practices, and an editorial page which will truthfully interpret the views and sentiments of the student body. In short, we want a newspaper which will typify the Iowa Spirit. " The degree in which these aims have been transferred into realities is to be determined by questioning students and others who have read the paper throughout the year. The persons responsible for the issuance of The Daily lowan this year believe that the paper has been fairly successful, and they believe that it has played a definite role in the student life of the University during the year of 1917 and 1918. SDatlp llotoan Board of Faculty Members C. H. Weller, Chairman E. S. Smith E. M. McEwen Student Members Harold Stoner, Secretary Vergil Hancher Harold Newcomb Mildred Whitcomb Newcomb, Whitcomb, Hancher Smith, Weller, McEwen, Stoner Page 308 Publications for tl)e ; for tl)e Unttjersttp Seniors are invited to join the University of Iowa Association before leaving Iowa City. The dues of SI. 00 per year are payable in advance, and subscription to the official monthly publication. The Iowa Alumnus, is SI. 00 per year. Jotta fllummis Edwin L. Sabin, ' 00 Mrs. James G. Berryhill, 77 Randall Parrish, 79 Julia Ellen Rogers, ' 92 Emerson Hough. ' 80 Louis Pelzer, W H. C. Horack, ' 00 Benjamin Boer, ' 13 Dr. Henry Albert, ' 02 Dr. W. L. Bywater, ' 97 Dr. R. H. Volland, ' 02 Rudolph A. Kuever, Ml Dan E. Clark, ' 08 W. KEITH HAMILL, ' 17 Editor " Speed the day when every man and woman who ever attended the Univer- sity is enrolled as a member of the University of Iowa Association. It is one very practical way of showing your faith in the University and your desire to stand behind it. " " It is, of course, largely by the ex- tent of the support accorded to a Univer- sity by its own graduates that the world judges of the right of that University to seek the cooperation of others in plan- ning for the future. " Page 809 Publications 1920 jfacultp C. H. Weller, Chairman Herbert F. Goodrich Frank B. Thayer Eugene Murray George Killinger Fred Setiner Miriam Brueckner Killinger Murray Brueckner Steiner Page 310 FOBENSICS Forensscs ' 0 5foren0tc Council FRANCIS J. BROWN, Irving ........ President JASPER M. JOHNSON, Philomathean .... Secretary JACOB VAN EK, Zetagathian ....... Treasurer JFacultp Qfrtmbtts Professors H. C. Horack, Glenn N. Merry, R. M. Perkins and Jacob Van der Zee associate onrt) ' UrprcscntatiUr s W. Earl Hall ............ Zetagathian Eugene Murray ........... Zetagathian William Anderson .......... Philomathian Harold G. Sandy .......... Philomathian Edward F. Rate ........... Irving LuVerne Smith ........... Irving Murray, Van Ek, Smith, Anderson, Hall Brown. Van der Zee, Horack, Merry, Perkins, Rate Page 312 Fortniict flZJomen ' s forensic Council EVA MILLER, Athena ......... President HENRIETTA RATE, Erodelphian ...... Vice-President LOTTIE KENSINGER, Whitby ....... Secretary WILLA QUIST, Octave Thanet ...... Treasurer ftdtrisorp Board Dean Anna M. Klingenhagen Ellen Geyer Professor Glen N. Merry Urprfsrntatttirs Dorothy Cave ........... Erodelphian Hermina Dorweiler .......... Whitby Mary Huebner ........... Hesperia Lottie Kensinger ........... Whitby Romola Latchem ........... Hesperia Eva Miller ............. Athena Jean Moore ............ Athena Margie Pinkham ........... Octave Thanet Henrietta Rate ........... Erodelphian Willa Quist ............ Octave Thanet Latchem, Huebner, Caves, Kensinger, Quist, Rate Pinkham, Dorweiler, Moore, Klingenhagen, Miller Pago SIS Forensics Jotoa innesota Debate December 14, 1917 Decision: Two for Iowa Piopoamon RESOLVED: That Congress should enact legislation providing for the compulsory arbitration of all labor disputes in interstate public utilities, as a permanent policy, constitutionality granted. Affirmed for Iowa by Bert S. Metcalf, Allan A. Herrick and Edward F. Rate Professor A. S. Kester, Cornell College Professor J. P. Ryan, Grinnell College Judge J. L. Stevens, Boone, Iowa Metcalf Herrick Rate Page 314 F orensics SUtnois Jotoa Debate December 14, 1917 Decision: Three for Illinois Proposition RESOLVED: That Congress should enact legislation providing for the compulsory arbitration of all labor disputes in interstate public utilities, as a permanent policy, constitutionality granted. Denied for Iowa by Harold G. Sandy, Thos. F. McDonald and William E. Hutcheon James L. Lardner, Northwestern University C. H. Thurber, Purdue University H. C. Houghton, University of Wisconsin Sandy McDonald Hutcheon Page 815 Forcnsics Oratorical Contest February 21, 1918 JUAN VALDES . . ........ " Crimes of Prussianism " VERNOR M. DAVIDSON ...... . . " The World War Democracy ' s Crucible " ALAN NICHOLS ........ . " The Goal of Life " FRANCIS J. BROWN ........ " Patriotism Within " ROBERT R. AURNER ........ " The World ' s Hope for Germany " VERGIL M. HANCHER ....... " The New Democracy " First Place ........... Francis J. Brown Second Place .......... Vergil M. Hancher Third Place .......... Robert R. Aurner The winner of first place is entitled to receive the Jessup prize of twenty-five dollars, and to represent Iowa at the annual contest of the Northern Oratorical League, to be held this year at the University of Michigan on May 3rd. The Hamilton Club contest, at which the winner of second place would normally represent Iowa, has been temporarily dis- continued on account of the war. Francis J. Brown Vergil M. Handier Page 316 Forensics 3Jnter octetp Cljamptonslnp Debate proposition RESOLVED: That at least two-thirds of the cost of the war should be borne by current taxation. preliminary SDrbatr November 22, 1917 Affirmed by Zetagathian Denied by Irving Decision: Two for Irving jfinal SDcftatr March 15, 1918 Affirmed by Irving Denied by Philomathean Decision: Two for Irving etagatlnan Ceam Walter Annabaugh Eugene Murray Jacob Van Ek Page 317 F orensics |l)ilomatl)ean Ceam William Anderson William Tolinson George Killinger Srtotng Ceam Francis J. Brown Harvey Hindi Abe De Vaul Richard Young Page 318 Forensic 5Foren0ic0 The object of the Women ' s Forensic Council this year was more than ever before to raise the standard of the work done by the literary societies. In order to accomplish this, it was necessary, first of all, to make a number of important changes in the administration of forensics. For this reason, a new constitution was drawn up by a committee composed of members of the council. One of the new features tried by the five literary societies referred to the securing of members. Rushing parties were entirely eliminated, and, instead, all freshmen women were invited to attend the open programs given. In this way the societies could see who were interested in literary work and proceed accordingly. Pledge day did not occur until three weeks after the second semester began, for, in order to be a member of a society, the girl ' s scholarship must be of such a nature that her participation in literary work would not hinder her class work. Each literary society handed in the names of the girls whom they wished to invite to membership and the freshmen likewise submitted their preference to the advisory board. This central committee, composed of faculty members, then returned to each society the names of the girls they were to pledge. Another change was effected by adopting the pentagonal point system for debating. By this system each society had two teams, each of which met an affirmative or negative team from the other societies. The society whose teams won the greatest number of points received the cup. Women ' s forensics have continued to become more and more prominent in the Uni- versity. Just as women have taken a more important part in the various industrial and professional fields, so their work in forensics has been of a higher caliber, and has been correspondingly recognized. The girls this year participate in forensics with a more serious and purposeful attitude an attitude entirely in harmony with the prevailing spirit of nineteen-eighteen. Cl)ampton0tup ' Cram Dorothy Banks Grace Altschuler Florence Burtis Romolo Latchem Jessie O ' Neil Lois Ackerly Page 319 Foren sici urodelpl)ian Ceam Ida Baker Alice Hinkley Phylis Loomis Helen Peterson Henrietta Martin Alvaretta West Cljanet Ceam Julia Martindale Ethel Verry Page 320 Forentict Ceam Hermina Dorweiler Louise Dorweiler Ella Schmock Blanche Pierce L. Gladys Fie Ruth Carter Ceam Nellie Ogle Esther Mackintosh Helen Mackintosh Qara Basselt Elizabeth Hendee Jean Arthur Page 3-21 F orensics opt)omore Debates RESOLVED: That the United States should adopt a responsible system of cabinet government. Z-etaffat ian lEeam George W. Short Clarence W. Fackler Eugene Murray Jrbing eam Edward Chamberlin Howard S. Ellis Fred A. Steiner Affirmed by Zetagathian Pi)ilomatl)ian Walter W. Kester Frederick E. Egan Clarence Phillips preliminary 2Debate March 1, 1918 Decision: Two for Irving Denied by Irving Affirmed by Irving jfinal SDebatt April 17, 1918 Denied by Philomathean Page 322 Forensics jfresftmen 2Debatc0 March 8, 1918 proposition RESOLVED: That all corporations engaged in interstate business should be required to take out federal charters, it being conceded that such a requirement would be constitutional, and that federal license shall not be available as an alternative plan. Affirmed for Irving by Abraham Smulekoff Arthur Kruse Harold L. Gibeaut Decision: Two for Irving Denied for Philomathean by Joseph E. Tamisiea Winfield Moulds Max Conrad Affirmed for Philomathean by Frank Fuhrmann Chester Awe Joe B. Tye Denied for Zetagathian by Edwin V. Pierce Guerdon D. Nichols Clyde B. Charlton Decision: Two for Philomathean Affirmed for Zetagathian by Arthur Rosenbaugh Ben Martinsen Walter A. Anneberg Denied for Irving by Herman Elsenbast Robert W. Hayes Ernest Wortman Decision: Three for Irving Page 328 Forensics 2Hlomen ' extempore Conte0t Contestants Lois Ackerley Elizabeth Bates Violet Blakely Ethel Blythe L. Gladys Fie Alma Kroeger Miss Glayds Fie was accorded first place. She read " The Spirit of the Middle West. " First, L. Gladys Fie Honorable Mention, Ethel Blythe L. GLADYS FIE IIIIIMHIIIMIII Page 324 Foren sic s artistic meaning Contest, 1918 FLORENCE CASTLE " Lasca " ELLA SCHMOCK, Whitby " Daniel O ' Connel " MARGERY HEBERLINC " Sun and Moon to Me, Oh, Little Rose " LOUISE PARIZEK, Hesperia .... " Story of Patsy " GLADYS PRESSON, Athena " The Theatre Party " EUNA CUSACK " Women Inquiring about Trains " LELIA HUGHES, Hesperia " The Lie " ISABEL NAURETH, Hesperia .... " Madame X " JEAN BIRDSELL " By Courier " AGNES AGNEW, Whitby " In the Palace of the King " KATHERINE CROSBY, Hesperia . . . FLORENCE SHEPHERD Firs Agnes Agnew Second Ella Schmock AGNES AGNEW ELLA SCHMOCK Foretisics 3Jn0tttute flDfftcers SPRING TERM, 1917 N. E. BAKER President CARL JUDSON Vice-President HUGO W. BOTTGER Recording Secretary ALBERT C. WILCOX Corresponding Secretary HAROLD H. NEWCOMB Treasurer FALL TERM, 1917 HAROLD H. NEWCOMB President J. A. HOLLINGSWORTH Vice -President EDWARD CHAMBERLIN Recording Secretary FRED A. STEINER Corresponding Secretary D. RICHARD YOUNG Treasurer WINTER TERM, 1917-18 HARVEY HINDT President EDWARD F. RATE V ice-President KENNETH SHUMAKER Recording Secretary BERT DUNCAN Corresponding Secretary D. RICHARD YOUNG Treasurer Abe DeVaul Wallace Lindburg William Peterson Arthur Kruse Leon Goldberg Rodney Cobb E. M. Blanchard Leo Linder Bert Dungan Edward F. Rate LuVerne Smith Francis J. Brown Robert Hammer Freshmen Mont H. Saunderson Dewey Smith Frank Shuttleworth Robert W. Hayes Willis Nutting Kenneth Shumaker Sophomores Fred A. Steiner Edward Chamberlin Juniors Albert C. Wilcox Frank L. Kostlan Harold O. Masters Abraham Smulekoff Herman Elsenbast Oral Dold Paul McKay Ernest Wortman Donald Magowan Howard S. Ellis G. Harold Rigler D. Richard Young Seniors James A. Hollingsworth Harvey Hindt James E. Franken Harold H. Newcomb ? . ' ' ' f I 3 I M- 1 Kruse, Linder, Chamberlin, Peterson, Lindberg, Kostlan, Wilcox, Elsenbast Luce, Blanchard, Steiner, Dungan, Rate, DeVaul, Cobb, Young Hayes, Nutting, Bess, Hindt, Hollingsworth, Newcomb, Marker, Franken, Goldberg Brown, Walsh, Magowan, Rigler, Hammer, Dold, Smith Page 326 Forensics Curodelplnan FIRST SEMESTER ANNE WEISSINGER . , VIOLET BLAKELY . . , ALICE HINKLEY . . KATHARINE TOWNSEND SECOND SEMESTER MARION HOSSFELD JOSEPHINE BERRIEN FLORENCE STRUB KATHRYN DAYTON Alvaretta Wes t Leila Stevens Phyllis Loomis Margaret Mulroney Iva Baker Lucile Becker Kathryn Dayton Elizabeth Dorcas Helen George Esther Graves .Mary Anderson Josephine Berrien Marcia de Bey Violet Blakely Dorothy Cave Ethel Blythe Gladys Coon Ruth Dockerty Lillian Filean Freshmen Helen Peterson Ethel Bart Helen Lake Henrietta Martin Sophomores Eldora Haines Margaret Hayes Florence Sears Alice Hinkley Cornelia Mid ' dlebrook Juniors Madeline Coonan Elma Forbes Helen Grotewohl Corinne Hamill Seniors Veda Hindt Marion Hossfeld Ruth Kelley Charlotte Moody President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Thelma Graves Ruth Judson Irene Becker Sabra Clark Mary Sharp Florence Strub Helen Shoesmith Louise Swanson Mabel Turner Marie Kellogg Lucile Matyk Lilian Prentiss Edith Smith Henrietta Rate Gladys Shoesmith Katharine Townsend Anne Weissinger G. Shoesmith, Kelley, Kellogg. Rate, L. Becker, H. Shoesmith, Moody. Graves Prentiss. Swanson, Coonan, Forbes, Anderson, Bates, Hayes, Coon, Hindt Townsend, Hinkley, Blakely, Weissinger, Hossfeld, Berrien, Strub, Dayton, Cave, Middlebrook Page 327 Setagattnan SPRING TERM, 1917 RUSSELL LEMLEY J. I. ANDERSON WILLIAM WEHRLI HOWARD S. SNEDAKER W. EARL HALL FALL TERM, 1917 VERGIL M. HANCHER W. EARL HALL ROY H. MORTIMER DWIGHT C. ENSIGN IRVING H. KNUDSON WINTER TERM, 1917-18 WILLIAM E. HUTCHEON HOWARD L. MAWDSLEY ORAL THORBURN WARREN GLOTFELTY R. J. STEUSSY President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer President V ice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer President V ice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary- Treasurer Freshmen W. A. Anneberg Hayden Dalton John Eiel W. J. Crane Dwight C. Ensign Clarence Fackler Luther Erickson Delbert M. Halverson C. J. Biederman Vergil M. Hancher J. L. Johnson D. L. Patrick Ben J. Martinsen E. V. Pierce E. S. Metcalf Arthur Rosenbaugh Sophomores F. E. Glotfelty R. H. Kampmeier Ellis James J. M. Hickerson R. J. Steussy W. Earl Hall W. E. Hutcheon Paul Lovegrin Eugene Murray G. W. Short Juniors Peter Peterson Jacon Van Ek Seniors Howard Mawdsley Alan Rockwood Manley Sweazey C. L. Smith Oral Thorburn Harold Williams Carl A. Wackerbarth William J. Wehrli Steussy, Patrick, C. Biederman, Rockwood, Halverson, Erickson, Hickerson, Peterson, Pierce Sweazey, Vadova, Rosenbaugh, Fackler, Dalton, Kampmeier, Gotke, Van Ek, Martinsen, Williams Irish, Anneberg, Ensign, W. Glotfelty, Murray, Eiel, F. Glotfelty, Charlton, Brown, W. Biederman Jones, Wehrli, Mawdsley, Hancher, Hutcheon, Knudson, Mortimor, Hall, Thorburn, Wackerbarth Page 328 Fore sics Hesperian Officers FIRST SEMESTER PRUDENCE HEBERLING HELEN SLAVATA . . MARIAN DYER . . . ETHEL ROE .... SECOND SEMESTER ALMA KROEGER MARJORIE PETERS ROSALIE MARTIN . GERTRUDE MURPHY Lola Long Florence Landon Ruth Smith Ethel Woodbridge Frances Cronin Gladys Haberly Evangeline Blakesley Genrude Murphy Grace Altshuler Beatrice Beim Lula Gray Romola Latchem Florence Pascoe Edythe Saylor Helen Thornton Ollie Foxworthy Alma Kroeger Avis Wood Annie Pierce May Disert Freshmen Florence Burtis Louise Parizek Marion Smith Sophomores Mary Rice Mildred Crane Marion Dyer Corinne Howrey Adele Kimm Edna Patterson Lena May Parsons Juniors Julia Bryant Marie Harbert Marjorie Peters Luella Reimers Helen Hummer Julia Wade Seniors Pauline Reynolds Leila Hughes Yeteve Taake President V Ice-President Secretary Treasurer President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer Dorothy Banks Isabel Nauerth Elizabeth Bates Harriet Franker Rosalie Martin Lois Ackerly Helen Nicklaus Marie Baldwin Kathryn Crosby Mary Huebner Ethel Roe Helen Slavata Ruth Ford Ruth Rogers Prudence Heberling Lucy Scales Margaret Mussetter M. Heberling, Franker, Disert, Bryant, Roe, Crosby, Patterson, Murphy. Baldwin, Blakesly Reimers. Ford, Foxworthy. Martin. Harbert, Latchem. Haberly, Saylor. Altshuler, Huebner Wade. Scales. Reynolds, Dyer. P. Heberling. Slavata. Wood. Rogers, Kroeger, Cronin, Hummer Page 3i9 Forensics SPRING TERM, 1917 NEIL ADAMSON . . T. E. REYNOLDS . . C. E. SAUNDERS . . THADDEUS HUNGATE BENJAMIN MATHER . FALL TERM, 1917 ALLAN A. HERRICK . ROY D. BURNS . . NORMAN V. SHERWIN ELLSWORTH TIBBETTS WINTER TERM, 1917-18 ROY D. BURNS . . C. E. SAUNDERS . . WALTER W. KESTER . NORMAN V. SHERWIN President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer President Vice -President Secretary Treasurer Freshmen Chester Awe Ralph Bowen Charles Bowie Albert Cannon Glen Conrad Max Conrad Frank Drake R. B. Dodson Harold Fry Frank Fuhrman Wayne Harbour Winfield Moulds Harley Martin Riley Nelson Pearce Newport Elmer Schrader Joe Nye Joseph Tomisiea Sophomores Frederick Egan William Johnson Walter Kester George Killinger Chester Barger Charles Maruth Clarence Phillips Harold Sandy Norman Sherwin Gene Adamson Jasper Johnson Roy D. Burns Allen Herrick Juniors Ellsworth Tibbetts Harold L. Thompson Seniors Cyril Saunders Andrew Van Beck James Doornink Rothmer Scott M. Conrad. Phillips, Tibbetts, Awe, W. Johnson, Egan, J. Johnson, Tye, Newport, Sandy, Adamson, Schrader, Martin, Fry, Killinger Bowen, Bowie, Barger, Nelson, Harbour, Thompson, Sherwin, Fuhrman, Van Beck, Marutli, Doornink, Burns Cannon, G. Conrad, Tamisiea, Dodson, Saunders, Herrick, Kester, Anderson, Moulds, Drake Page 330 Forensict flDffirrrs FIRST SEMESTER GLADYS KIRK MARGIE PINKHAM DOROTHY MESSINGER LUCILE DOUGLASS SECOND SEMESTER ETH ELAND MEARDON WILLA QUIST BLANCHE TUDOR LUCILE DOUGLASS President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer Ella Cromer Leona Barngrover Irene Batcher Anita Cole Gene Stribe Amber Harris Anna Hobbet Margie Pinkham Gladys Kirk S rmbrrs Freshmen Rose Durst Mable Kirkwood Sophomores Reva Meardon Miriam Breuckner Juniors Dorothy Messinger Inez Gwynn Eula Van Meter Senio rs Ruth Sailor Etheland Meardon Marjorie Gay ley Estela Heezen Julia Martindale Ethel Verry Stella Clearman Blanche Tudor Sophia Kleveland Willa Quist Lucile Douglass Pinkham, Stribe, Batcher, Van Meter Tudor, Douglass. R. Meardon. Hobbet, Brueckner. Saylor B. Cole, Clearman, E. Meardon. Kirk, Harris, A. Cole " , Quist Page 331 F orensics FIRST SEMESTER L. GLADYS FIE ........... President JULIA JOHNSON ........... Vice-President CARRIE RING IRISH .......... Secretary LOTTIE KENSINGER .......... Treasurer SECOND SEMESTER L. GLADYS FIE ........... President LAURA SINGER ........... Vice-President CARRIE RING IRISH .......... Secretary MINNIE EHLERT ........... Treasurer Ruth Carter Thelma Peterson Ella Schmock Irene Coffman Beneta Buxton Etta Coulter Louise Dorweiler Cornelia McKec Ina Wilvert Agnes Agnew L. Gladys Fie Blanche Pierce Gladys Winterfleld Freshmen Genieve Church Beatrice Ritz Gladys Draper Sophomores Florence Volkmer Juniors Elva Coulter Dorothy Dopp Minnie Ehlert Lois Wickman Seniors Vivian Draper Julia Johnson Laura Singer Johannah Heideman Feme Wolford Bess Goodykoontz Esther Christiansen Hermina Dorweiler Rosine Geiser Carrie Ring Irish Rosetta Byers Lottie Kensinger Sadie Whitney Honorary Mabelle Whitney Coey Custer Buxton, Byers, Dopp, L. Dorweiler Coffman, Pierce, Coulter, Agnew, Singer Etta Coulter, M. Whitney, Winterfield, Draper, H. Dorweiler. Wilvert Geiser, Ehlert, Johnson, Irish, Fie, Volkmer, McKee, S. Whitney Page 332 Forensici FIRST SEMESTER JEAN S. MOORE . MARGARET SIHLER GENEVA WILES ROSE REEVE SECOND SEMESTER HANNAH DREXEL GENEVA WILES . LEAH NICHOLSON ROSE REEVE President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Esther Mackintosh Catherine Moore Lucille Boone Celestis Presson Jean Arthur Clare Bassett Beryl Brandmill Frances Garris Elizabeth Hayden Evastine Lust Helen Mackintosh Marcia Boone Rose Reeve Nellie Ogle Jessie Adams Emily Fisher Leah Nicholson iBrmbrrs Freshmen Wilma Parker Elsie Katz Ida Ashquist Eleanor Foskett Sophomores Eva Miller Fannie Lister Lillian Nelson Marie Rubelman Hilda Schmidt Gladys Hayden Juniors Helen Holmes Geneva Wiles Nellie Doyle Seniors Lucille Culver Leah Heiden Margaret Sihler Kathryn Friston Helen Wolfe Mary Pazdera Hattie Colony Ethel Walker Caroline Sampson Gladys Wilson Ida Schwind Alice Dragstedt Marie McCabe Gladys Presson Cliffie Harlow Elizabeth Hendee Margaret Dicken Jean Moore Hannah Drexel f Lust, Garris. Miller. Mackintosh, Culver, Schmidt. Nicholson, Nelson Adams, Sampson. Ogle, Doyle, Schmidt, Walker, Harlow, Heiden. Wilson, Arthur Drexel, Hendee, Bassett, Wiles, Moore, Reeve, Sihler, Lister, Hayden, Rubelman Page 333 Forensics opl)omore Oratorical Contest, 1917 HAROLD LEVIS, First place " The Japanese Bogie " WILLIAM DIXON, Second place .... " The Owners of Mexico " HAROLD MERRY, Third place " The New Patriotism " T. L. HUNCATE " The Mission of America " E. F. RATE " The Hour of Victory " JUAN J. VALDES " Philippine Independence " E. J. TIBBETTS " Compulsory Arbitration " ALAN NICHOLS " Preparedness and Peace in the United States " jfresljmen Declamatory Contest, 1917 EARL W. WELLS, First place . . . HAROLD G. SANDY, Second place . . THOMAS J. HARRISON, JR., Third place HARRY CHRISTIANSEN BENJAMIN GOLDMAN " The New South " " The Unknown Speaker " " Cuba Must Be Free " " A Plea for Cuba " " A Vision of War " ALBERT WINTER " Mark Anthony ' s Funeral Oration " FREDERICK E. EGAN " Blaine, the Plumed Knight " CHESTER H. BARGER " The New South " FLOYD E. PAGE " Call to Arms " W. S. ANDERSON " The New South " GEORGE MASSELINK " Crime, Its Own Detector " ARLO ADAMS " A Plea for Cuba " L. R. BOUMA " The New South " GEORGE W. SHORT . " Lincoln " 0roinbition Oratorical Contest, 1917 E. F. RATE, First Place ...... " The Hour of Victory " WILLIAM DIXON " A Prohibition Nation " HAROLD LEVIS " The Final Barrier " T. L. HUNGATE . " The Illusion " Page 334 Christian Activities . . 2i. Cabinet fiDfficero O. H. SIMMER General Secretary ALLAN HERRICK President JASPER JOHNSON Secretary VERGIL M. HANCHER Treasurer FRANCIS BROWN Membership Committee WALTER KESTER Religious Education RAY WYCOFF Gospel Teams Cabinet S embrra Ray Wycoff Jasper Johnson Francis Brown tfbbioor) ' Boart) President W. A. Jessup Rev. T. F. Townsend Dean George F. Kay Vergil Hancher Prof. Ellsworth Paris Prof. G. W. Stewart Dean W. J. Teeters Allan A. Herrick Vergil Hancher Walter Kitson Lieut. T. A. Wanerus S. K. Stevenson G. E. Crier Walter W. Kester H. H. Maynard S. E. Manville Ray S. Wycoff Allan Herrick Jasper Johnson A. B. Boerner F. H. Potter N. A. Briscoe C urcf) lEUprnftntatibra A. W. Hixon J. H. Dunlap R. B. Wylie T. D. Koser Hancher, Johnson, Kester, Brown Herrick, Wycoff, Maynard, Kitson Page 336 Christian Activities 8. EH. C. 2L Cabinet Officers Miss MARY ANDERSON BERNICE COLE . . HENRIETTA RATE . . VIOLET BLAKELY . . KATHERINE TOWNSEND General Secretary President Secretary Treasurer Annual Member Bernice Cole Violet Blakely Mary Huebner Yeteve Taake Ruth Kelley Gatrinrt 90rmbrrs Edythe Say lor Helen Grotewohl Gladys Shoesmith Henrietta Rate Katherine Townsend Ruth Lombard Flora Fuller May Disert Eldora Haynes Margery Pinkham Mrs. W. R. Whiteis Mrs. J. M. Fiske Mrs. N. A. Brisco Soarto Mrs. J. H. Ford Mrs. F. E. Goodell Mrs. B. J. Lambert Mrs. W. J. Teeters Miss Ruth A. Wardell Huebner, Lombard, Taake, Townsend Fuller, Anderson, Disert, Saylor, Hayes, BlaV-ely Haynes. Rate, Grotewohl, Cole, Anderson, Pinkham. Shoesmith I ' : .-- ; - Christian Activities 8. OS . Adele Brogan Julia Bryant Laura Singer Eva Miller Anna Hobbett Ida Ingalls Lois Wickman Martha Robinson Amber Harris Dorothy Dopp Blanche Pierce Eula Van Meter Ethel Verry Dorothy Hull Dorothy Stong Henrietta Rate Anita Cole Cornelia Middlebrook Brogan, Dopp, Bryant, Pierce, Singer, Van Meter, Miller, Verry, Hobbet Hull, Anderson, Ingalls, Wickman, Rate. Stong, Robinson, Cole, Harris, Middlebrook Hall, Brown, Felter Younker, Nora Clay Brown, Cone, McKay, Ross Hark, Artis, Knight, Dawson, Gourley, Brown Page 338 Christian Activities Association getting O. H. SIMMER Miss MARY ANDERSON THE work of the Young Men ' s Christian Association and the Young Women ' s Christian Association in the Great War has shown to the world as never before the wonderful power and influence of these organizations. Today the Red Triangle is familiar to every soldier on the battle field or in the training camp. To them it stands for something vital, for something that fills a definite need. The light from the " Y " hut shines out to every soldier in Europe through the dreariness of the war. And so well has the Young Women ' s Christian Association done its work, that the government has placed the hostess houses in the army camps in charge of Association secretaries and has intrusted to them the care of our girls here at home. Everywhere there is an awakening to the real need for these Christian Associations in our land. Especially are our schools and colleges aroused. And even now the ripples from this larger movement have touched the students of this distant Uni- versity. Never was any cause more liberally responded to than was the Student Friendship Fund last fall. This campaign, in which 313,000 was raised for Association War Work, was efficiently carried on by a committee of eighty representative girls and a group of willing men. Last spring the men of the University responded liberally and contributed 51,500 to the work of the Army " Y. " g. m. C. SL. dmtmirs The War Work dominates every interest of the Association this year. At Lake Geneva last sum- mer, a definite training for War Work was given at the men ' s conference. To the women the appeal was made for doing their part at home. Iowa has a large delegation each year at the Geneva confer- ence, where one hundred and twenty-five colleges and universities of the middle west are represented. Here on the shores of this beautiful lake, the students receive an inspiration which guides them through the next year. With the feeling of responsibility awakened among the college women this year, greater interest has been given the Association work. The Association has had the most successful year in its history. Six hundred women, three-fourths of the women students in the University, are now members of the Association. The liberality with which they have given to local needs, in spite of exceptional calls from other sources, has been remarkable. g. 9$. C. fl. SittMtite The Young Men ' s Christian Association have felt the effect of the war in a much different way. The general secretary and several members of the Cabinet have been released to do army work. Even the temporary secretary, Mr. H. M. Maynard, has been released and Mr. Simmer has assumed the duties of the secretary. Last year the Association had a membership of six hundred and seventy. Gospel teams visited eight communities for a period of five days, and gave talks, worked with the boys, and did personal work. The Association also promotes Bible classes in die churches, holds weekly devotional meetings and conducts an employment bureau. Various mixers and parties are given throughout the year. Page 839 Christian Activities Page 340 of ALTHOUGH the enrollment in the University decreased this year, the enroll- ment in the School of Music increased. The School of Music is now a depart- ment in the College of Liberal Arts, and students may elect courses in music together with their work in that College. The increased interest which is being shown in music at the University is an indication of the efficient work of Professor Hays and his staff, who have done much toward raising the standard of music at the University. The Men ' s Glee Club was chosen this year from more than one hundred contest- ants who tried out for the various places. Of the twenty-four men who composed the club at the beginning of the year, only twenty are yet in school, the others having enlisted in various branches of the military service. Besides singing in the Vesper Choir, the Glee Club has appeared at various Uni- versity functions throughout the year. The Club made its annual tour during the Christ- mas vacation, a 500-mile trip through the north-central portion of the state. They were well received and enjoyed a large audience at every place at which they appeared, and in many places the critics declared that the concert was the best ever given by a Glee Club in that city. Sixteen members of the Club, Miss Corinne Hamill, violinist, and Miss Ruth Wilkins, pianist, made the trip. The Club also makes several short trips each spring. The home concert, which is always well attended, was given in the Natural PROF. W. E. HAYS Science auditorium on February 6. The Women ' s Glee Club is composed of thirty members, and the excellent work which they have been doing this year was indicated at the home concert given in the Natural Science auditorium. There is always keen competition for positions on this club. The two Glee Clubs constitute the Vesper Choir, and their services are greatly appreciated by those who attend the University Vesper services. Page 342 Music tHomen ' s 3lee Club MAY DISERT . . CORINNE HAMILL First Soprano May Disert Vesta Meredith Jessie Adams Lula Gray Frances Cronin Evangelyn Blakesley Mary Rice Alice Hinkley Vivienne Coady Amanda Mix First Alto Elizabeth Neasham Clarice Knudson Jean Moore Ella Rosberg Viola Kabrick Florence Thomas Sadie Whitney Director Professor W. E. Hays President Secretary-Treasurer Second Soprano Corinne Hamill Elsa Dethlefs Margaret Wallen Mona Goodwin Ruth Younge Alta Santee Millie Jacobson Second Alto Gladys Coon Margery Heberling Helen Richter Margaret Mussetter Alberta Metcalf Lottie Kensinger Dona Foley Sallie Marshall Accompanist Ruth VVilkins Adams, Hue, Goodwin, Wallen. Metcalf. Santee, Blakesley, Kabrick, Thomas, Coady Gray, Hamill, Cronin, Kensinger, Hinkley. Neasham, Knudson. Jacobson, Moore, Younge Rosberg, Rice, Mussetter, Dethlefs, Disert, Hays (Director), Foley, Meredith, Marshall, Heberling, Wilkins (Accompanist). Page 343 Af it si c ' s Club W. EARL HALL . HAROLD THOMAS . JAMES DOORNINK FRANK MARASCO . IRVING KNUDSON . First Tenor President V ice-President Secretary-Treasurer Business Manager Assistant Manager George Harden Leslie Hays F. Earl Barrett Frank Marasco Harold Thomas First Bass Ernest Shaw William J. Burney Charles Maruth Vernon Cone Roy Mayne Irving Knudson Foster Brown Second Tenor Keith Diddy James Doornink Carl Samuelson Holger N. Hoegh Louis E. Bees William Doornink Glen Kaufman Second Bass W. Earl Hall Ora A. Hays Harry Drummond Vernor M. Davidson Philip R. Key Paul S. Cochran Drummond, Diddy, Harden, Barrett, Shaw, Knudson, Maruth Key, ' Hays, Hoegh, Thomas, Samuelson, Davidson, Brown, Hays Burney, Bees, Doornink, Cone, Hays (Director), Marasco, Hall, Doornink, Kaufman Page 344 Untie ALTHOUGH there had been no Oratorio Society for the past four years, the interest in chorus work this year was sufficient to warrant such an organiza- tion. In addition to the members of the two Glee Clubs, the present Society is composed of students who are interested in chorus work, and membership is open at any time to any University student who has ability in this line. An hour of regular University credit is given those duly registered for the course. At present there are one hundred and thirty members under the leadership of Professor W. E. Hays. At the Christmas Vesper Service held in the Armory the Society rendered Cade ' s ' ' Crusaders, " a difficult oratorio suitable for a large chorus, and at the special musical Vesper Service at Easter time they gave the " Messiah. " Sufficient interest has been shown in the Oratorio Society this year to justify its continuation. CHRISTMAS VESPERS IN THE ARMORY Quartette F. J. Marasco, Harold Thomas, Roy Mayne. V. E. Hall Page 345 Music Orchestra The success of the Orchestra is due to the efficient leadership of Dr. O. E. Van Doren. Nothing appears too difficult for the Orchestra to undertake, and at present they are working on Beethoven ' s " Fifth Symphony. " Besides appearing in concert, the Orchestra plays at Vesper services and for other special occasions. The music is highly commendable and the services of the Orchestra greatly appre- ciated. Cl)e Band The Regimental Band, consisting of some fifty pieces, is also directed by Dr. Van Doren. Last summer the Band made an extensive Chautauqua tour on the Midland Circuit, giving concerts at several cities in Iowa and in neighboring states. The Band cannot be praised too highly and a favorable impression was cre- ated in every city visited. No University student can ever forget the enthusiasm which one feels on hearing the band at the various athletic contests. fvtt An attempt was made by the University this year to provide a number of free musicales, and, if one may judge from the crowd which completely filled the audi- torium on these occasions, the plan is a great success. The Iowa student really appreciates good music. The first of these concerts was given by Arthur Shattuck, the well-known pianist, and another rare musical treat was provided when Jean Vincent Cooper, the charming contralto, appeared for the third time before a Uni- versity audience. An apportunity to hear such musical talent as this does not come often at the best, and it is hoped that the University will continue the plan so recently begun. Page 346 Dramatics Drama League of America THE Iowa City Center of the Drama League of America was established in nineteen fifteen. Strictly speaking, it is not a University organiza- tion, but the greater part of its membership is composed of faculty members, alumni, and students. The University Players, as a club, is a mem- ber of the League. The aim of the League is chiefly educational, encouraging the study of the drama, suggesting material for libraries, and supervising the choice and production of amateur plays. In this way it aspires to cultivate a popular taste for the best in drama, so that what is too often a mere search for amusement will become a high and discriminating pleasure. To accomplish this end the League operates through a number of com- mittees, one of which attends worthy plays and reports them through bulletins to all the centers; another committee organizes audiences in the smaller towns so that they will be able to support the best plays. Still another com- mittee attends to the educational phase of the work. With several hundred colleges, libraries, and clubs in all parts of the country associated together, the Drama League of America represents a unified and organized effort to develop a discriminating demand for the best theatricals. It has arisen out of a popular desire and a genuine need. It was the realization of this need that brought about the establishment of the local center. It has been instrumental in bringing to Iowa City such attractions as Granville Barker and the Wisconsin Players. Last year, collab- orating with the University Players, Stuart Walker and his Portmanteau Play- ers were secured, who presented a number of excellent one-act plays. On account of the unusual conditions this year, the League has not been particu- larly active, its only efforts being realized when Otis Skinner in " Mister Antonio " was brought to the University city, and the sending of the University Players, presenting " The Witching Hour, " to Camp Dodge, Des Moines. This alone justifies one in considering this a successful year. The local Center of the Drama League of America, during the three brief years of its existence, has done a creditable service to the University and to the State. Page 348 Dramatics Umfcersttp Murphy. Brigham. Worth, Xaeckel, Harney. Thompson. Schneider Crosby. Birdsell, Laub, Blythe, Mussetter. Kirk, Scales, Kleaveland Rigler, Heberling, Dancer, Madden, Thurston, Kroppacb. Barr, Cox, Bro o CLARENCE THURSTON MARGARET MUSSETTER LUCY SCALES . . . HAROLD L. THOMPSON MARC MULLANY . . JOHN SCHNEIDER Officers President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Business Manager Master of Properties Luella Reimers Katharyn Crosby Margaret Mussetter Lucy Scales Ethel Blythe Howard Dancer Harold L. Thompson Harold Harney Albert Wilcox Margery 1 Heberling Marcus Mullany Albert Jenkins Sprmbrrs G. Harold Rigler Charles Brown Douglass Bess Leon Brigham Jean Birdsell Frances Cronin Gladys Kirk Helen Laub Clarence Thurston Sophia Kleaveland Arthur R. Kroppach Luther Erickson Fred Smith Etna Ban- Harold Stoner Marjorie Madden Erwin Naekel Leonard Murphy Earl Worth Lena May Parsons Man- Ellen Crane John Schneider Frederick Cox D. M. Brumfiel G. N. Merry S cmbrrs E. H. Lauer Nina Shaffer M. Aleeth Willard Percival Hunt Official i Dramatics Cl)c Schneider, Stoner, Erickson Brigham, Thompson, Mullany, Wilcox Cronin, Naeckel, Madden, Worth, Crane, Harney 1 Harold L. Thompson Cast jo ............... John Schneider JACK BROOKFIELD .......... Harold Harney TOM DENNING ........... Irwin Naeckel HARVEY COLONEL BAYLEY MRS. ALICE CAMPBELL ......... Mary Ellen Crane MRS. ELLEN WHIPPLE ......... Frances Cronen y Marjorie Madden ( Margery Heberling CLAY WHIPPLE ........... Albert Wilcox FRANK HARDMUTH .......... Earl Worth LEW ELLINGER ........... Harold Stoner JUSTICE PRENTICE .......... Leon Brigham JUSTICE HENDERSON ......... Luther Erickson MR. EMMETT ............ Marcus Mullany M. ALEETH WILLARD, Coach Presented by The University Players at the Englert Theater, April 11, 1918. Page 350 Dramatics gou JPetoer Can Cell 2 p " BrrnarD fiato Brigham, Thompson. Worth, Harney. Jenkins Mullany, Heberling. Kneaveland. Scales, Thurston THE CAST MR. VALENTINE j i ' f 1 I Harold L. Thompson GLORIA Margery Heberling DOLLY Lucy Scales PHILIP Clarence Thurston MRS. CLANDON Sophia Kleaveland MR. CRAMPTON . j Earl Worth ' Arthur R. Kroppach WILLIAM Marcus Mullany BOHN Harold Harney McCoMAS Leon Brigham Presented by the University Players. Clje THE CAST THE MASTER . . THE MISTRESS THE PARLOR MAID THE HOUSE MAID THE USEFUL MAID THE COOK . . . THE ODD MAN . Harold L. Thompson . Margery Heberling . Katharyn Crosby . Marion Metcalf . Gladys Kirk . Ethel Blythe . Marcus Mullany SCENE FROM " THE PLAYGOERS " Presented by The University Players for the Eastern Star Convention at the Natural Science Auditorium, October 23, 1917. Page 351 Dramatics 3Jtmior to 1M ' Koi tnoprr vBrprur anil cclallrr Ivultrtt Presented at the Englert Theatre, May 16, 1918 Willits Vcbh Mullany Tliomi son McLatighlin West Committee HAROLD L. THOMPSON, Chairman Liberal Arts MARCUS MULLANY Law HENRY WILLITS Dentistry J. F. MCLAUGHLIN ' . . . . Applied Science LEONARD WEST Medicine MORRIS W. WEBB Pharmacy The fundamental purposes of the Junior Play is to contribute toward the development of a class conscience; to unite in a common interest all the Juniors of all the colleges; and to further unify the class of nineteen-nineteen. It is hoped that a precedent may be established that will become traditional, an early realization of genuine class spirit and loyalty being indispensable if the class is to enjoy an ideal grad uation. P;ige 352 Clubs SDttitttQ J. M. SEVEREID JULIA JOHNSON ANNA HOBBET C. KONGSHOJ . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Joseph Severeid O. A. Christenson Luther Erickson Delbert Halverson Anna Hobbet Jasper Johnson Julia Johnson William S. Johnson Christian Kongsghoj Hilda Lundin Heleny Liljequist Irving Osmundson Arthur Van Sent Paul Lorens Alice Dragstedt Oscar G. Englund Jordan L. Larson Edward W. Anderson B. J. Hovde Jeffrey C. Haugen Jean Arthur Ida F. Ahlquist Gladys Wilson Luella Overn Helen Hull Millie Jacobson Thelma Peterson Emma Ecklund Chas. Lundval Osmundson, Arthur, Hoode,, Eklund, Kongshoj, Wilson Hull, Hougen, Jacobson, Overn, Englund, Dragstedt Ahlquist, Peterson, Liljequist, Severeid, Hobbet, Adams, Larson Page 354 Clitbi Stappt flDfftcrrs RUTH E. SAILOR President ROSETTA BYERS Vice-President EMILY FISHER Secretary JESSIE ADAMS Treasurer ESTHER ANELL Chaplain Esther Anell Rosetta Byers Clara Bassett Elva Coulter Etta Coulter Kathryn Dayton Agnes Dawson Rose Edie Emily Fisher Rosine Geiser Ruth Gallaher Elizabeth Hayden Gladys Hayden Cliffie Harlow Ethel Jenkins Ruth Jones Nancy Lawrence Evastine Lust Mildred McGhee Helene Miller Hazel Miller Eula McKinley Zelma Prewitt Dorothy Prewitt Jeanette Parrott Edna Rhodes Bernice Riddle Rose Reeve Ida Schwind Caroline Sampson Ruth Sailor Edythe Saylor Laura Singer Cleo Sponsler Ruth Wolcott Jessie Wolcott Evelyn Walker Hazel Walker Ethel Walker Geneva Wiles Opal Wiar Jessie Adams Dorothy Banks Leone Barngrover Mabel Barton Lulah Bennett Ethel Black Edith Brown Sylvia Buser Myrtle Cheadle Sadie Clapper Irene Coffman Hatrie Colony Harriet Darling Nellie Doyle Mrs. R. Edblom Elma Forbes Irene Gourley Edith Hess Mildred Hookham Florence Huber Julia Johnson Elsie Katz Eda Kelley Mabel Kirkwood Bertha McMurray Marie Meyer Thelma Peterson Margie Pinkham Esther Shaw Eva Richardson Lucille Shipman Madorah Smith Mary Taylor Pearl Voltmer Verda Walter Ina Wilvert Alveretta West Lois Wickman Gladys Winterfield Cora Wright Buser, Kelley, Lawrence, Darling, Richardson, Katz. Clapper Viar, Rhodes. Coffman, J. Wolcott, Edie, Doyles, Saylor, McKinley Brown. H. Walker, E. Walker, Hayden, Hookham, Wickman, Bassett, McGhee, Forbes R. Wolcott. Riddle, Cheadle, E. Walker. Barngrover, Colony, Black, Walter, Jones, Geiser Parrott Clubs Commerce Club flDffkrrs JAMES E. FRANKEN President LUTHER ERICKSON Vice-President R. G. REED Recording Secretary CARL A. WACKERBARTH Corresponding Secretary FLOYD WALSH . . . Treasurer Gene Adamson Allen Barrows Chester Barger Francis Brown Homer Brown Roy Burns Ed Chamberlin Leo Cohrt Clarence Caverly Everett Colbert Warren Craven Newman Dorr Bert Dungan Luther Erickson Kenneth Ellsworth James Franken C. W. Griebeling Emmett Hasty Robert Hammer Harley Helm H. M. Harney Leland Hopson Albert Jenkins R. C. Kords Harold Kneen Harold Kohrs Dale Kilpatrick Ernest Koepke Warren Kiester Frank Kostlan Logan McKee S. F. McGinn Bryan Martin Merrill Olson Edward Rate Harold Rigler Ronald Reed Warren Statler Harold Stoner Carl Sturges Rothmer Scott Harold Thomas Lynn Wiseman Lester Wade Floyd Walsh Wilber Wolf Charles Welty S. E. Wherry George Wilimek Richard Young Raymond Yarcho Hopson, Quist, Davis, Wilcox, Harney Hasty, Wade, Griebeling, Burns, Rate, Smith, Colbert Cohrt, Thompson, Kostlan, Wolf, Kohrs, Wherry, Hunter, Kilpatrick Jenkins, Rigler, Wiseman, Hammer, Chamberlin. Yarcho, Helman, Craven Young, Walsh, Franken, Brisco, Wassam. Erickson, Wackerbarth, Ellsworth Page 356 Clubs 2Lutl)eran Club Officers B. J. HOODE President MILDRED TAYLOR Vice-President MIRIAM BRUECKNER Secretary ROSE DURST Treasurer Anne Hobbet J. M. Severeid J. R. Doden Marjorie Peters B. J. Hoode C. P. Kongshoj Gretchen Trumpp Clarice Knudson Jordan Larson Laura Benner O. R. Overn Clarence E. Larson Jeffrey C. Hougen Millie Jacobson Helen Hull Mildred Taylor Luella Overn Heleny Liljequist Mary Kramer Irene Staab Ida F. Ahlquist Rose Durst Reva E. Meardon Charles Maruth Conrad G. Staehling Hans Naether Miriam Brueckner Herbert Doden Gustave Mueller Paul Mutschmann Ben F. Martinsen Magdalene Grimm Jasper Johnson Martin Flentje R. J. M. Steussy Rev. H. H. Brueckner Overn, Hull, H. F. Doden, Jacobson, J. Larson, Liljequist Durst, Benner, J. R. Doden, Trumpp, Severeid, M. Brueckner, Taylor Hougen, Ahlquist, Hoode, Hobbet, H. Brueckner, Kramer Page 357 Clubs flDfficers JAMES MCCARTY President JULIA WADE Vice-President HELEN HUMMER Secretary FLORENCE LEININGER Treasurer Anita Bakewell Clarence Baldridge Marie Baldwin Irene Barnett Irene Becker Lucile Becker Beatrice Bender Edward Bink Isabel Blodgett Evelyn Bowen John Brady Bessie Braig W. J. Brucher Helen Brum Catherine Burns Roy Burns Adeline Cahill William Cannon J. W. Carroll John Collins Daniel Conwell Madeline Coonan A. Corso Frances Cronin Helen Cunniff Thos. Cunningham Doris Davitt John Degnan Stella Dunn William Donnelly Ferderick Egan Robt. Etienne Helen Evans Leo Fohley Russel Fenton L. N. Fitzgerald Mary Fitzgerald Irene Fitzgibbons Marg. Fitzgibbons Thersa Flaherty Clare Foley Francis Foley James Gallagher Eileen Galvin C. F. Gordan Geraldine Greelis Blanche Grass Alberta Gruber Charlotte Gruber H. M. Harney Alice Harris Mary Hasley Mark Healy Walter Henneberry R. P. Hess Catherine Hinnes W. P. Hofman George Hummer Helen Hummer Gretchen Kane Leo Kelley Hazel Kemerle Emmet Kenneflck Veronica Kennefick Edna Kenney J. M. Kerwick Helen Kriebs H. Kueneman S. L. Kuhn Mary Lee Richard Lee Florence Leninger Luke Linnan f ft f James McCarty Josephine McDevitt S. F. McGinn John McLaughlin Mae McSwiggan Loretta Madden Rosalie Martin Marie Millet Katharine Mitchell Earl Morgan Mark H. Mullany Joe Mullarky Catherine Muellin Gertrude Murphy George Murray Julian Nemmer V. L. Naeckels Celestine O ' Grady Louise Parizek Margaret Rafferty Pauline Reynolds Helen Rock John Rock Joseph Rock Ruth Rogers Leonard Rohret Charles Sanner George Sawyer George Scanlon Eva Schillig John Schneider Elsa Schrunk Lillian Sheridan Gerald Shnell Wm. B. Sloan Edith Sook Elizabeth Speidel Edith Sterba Harry Steibley Florence Strub John Sweeney Annamae Sweiger J. F. Swift Mary Swift Joseph Tamisiea Anne Thoman Esther Thoman J. Ward Tuomey C. M. Updegraff Gertrude Van Wagenen Julia Wade Floyd Walsh H. A. Weiss Sadie Whitney Elizabeth Whittaker Irene Whittaker Harold Willging Helen Wilson Pat Wright Euna Cusack Josephine Donahue Rosamond McEvoy Leonard Murphy Leo Murphy John P. Murphy Joe B. Kenneigh Franklin Jaqua Winifred Bussey Grace Malloy James Butterfield Francis P. Quinn Frank Bocken 5 Cusack, Sloan, Etienne, Wolf, Steffer, Swift, G. Speidel, Rock, Burns, Linnan, Weis, Rev. Shannahan Quinn, Willging, Whittaker, Schillig, Harris, Galvin, Barnett, E. Speidel, M. Hasley, Wilson, Kennefeck, Murphy Foley, McCarty, Brucher, Fitzgerald, Fenton, Murray, McLaughlin, Tamisiea, Mullany, Cannon, Baldridge Hasley, Martin, Blodgett, Cronin, Hummer, Leininger, Wade, Greelis, Evans, O ' Brien, Parizek Page 358 Clubs Offirrre WM. T. STOCKMAN . OPHELIA MILLER HELEN LOUISE Moss JOE MULLARKY . . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Carl Mathey Belvel Richter Clint Meadows Jean Birdsall Katherine Doerr Yesta Meredith Pauline Thompson Margaret Hughes Ted ford Miles Rowena Evans Charles McCaffery Jack S wisher Rothwell Proctor E. G. Naeckel Everett Raymond Newman Dorr Pheba Baxter J. W. Conroy E. Loyal Voss Morgan Foster Robert Dethlefs Joe Mullarky F. J. Huizenga Wm. T. Stockman Katherine Goshorn Elizabeth Cotton Harriett Cotton Katherine Dayton Ophelia Miller Helen L. Moss Elizabeth Davis Conroy. Richter. Huizenga. Manhey, Naeckel, Raymond, Foster. Mullarky Goshorn. Meredith. Miles, Hughes, Doerr, Swisher ' , Birdsall, Miller Evans, E. Cotton, Dorr, Moss, Stockman, H. Cotton, Proctor, Dayton, Thompson Page 359 Cltibs H. W. HOLBROOK GWENDOLYN MCCLAIN President Secretary H. W. Holbrook Gwendolyn McClain Ruth Fuller Sergei Ival McPeak Frank Marasco Donald Curtis D. M. Halverson Ethel Boyce McPeak, McClain, Curtis, Marasco Halverson, Boyce, Holbrook, Sergei Page 360 Clubs JLatfn Club MARGIE PINKHAM ROSE EDIE . . . ROSETTA BYERS President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Martha Robinson Hazel Walker Sara Talbot Conrad Staehling Eunice Buck Rosetta Byers Annamae Sweiger Ruth Bair Prof. F. H. Potter Prof. F. C. Eastman Marjorie Boyd Eleanor Rosenberg Rose Edie Edna Cooper Dorothy Dopp Margie Pinkham Anne M. Bodensieck Catherine Burns Prof. F. M. Foster Helen Huckins Robinson, Boyd, Walker, Prof. Potter, Rosenberg, Talbot Edie, Prof. Foster, Staehling, Prof. Eastman. Cooper, Buck Dopp, Byers, Pinkham, Huckins, Sweiger, Bodensieck, Bair, Burns Page 361 Clubs Club ELINOR DOUGLASS JUAN J. VALDES LAMBERTO DAING THOMAS E. ROCHE President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer Ralph J. Cameron Marquis M. Smith Cirilo Gironella Eugenio Solidarios V. Mac Harlan Thomas E. Roche Lamberto Daing Quentin Fernandez Simon J. Samonte L. M. Levin Cecilia Bowen Alexander Krappe Mariam Brueckner Alta Santee Lorenzo Samonte Elinor Douglass Clarence W. Fackler George Killinger Juan J. Valdes Cornelia F. Middlebrook Lucile C. Franchere Lorena Bowen Anna Rummelhart Victoriano Diamonon Fackler, Smith, Fernandez, Harlan, Roche, Levin Cameron, Gironella, Daing, Diamonon, Valdes, Samonte, Krappe. Solidarios C. Bowen, Rummelhart, L. Bowen, Middlebrook, Douglass Page 362 Clubs Cosmopolitan Club flDffirrrs FLORENCE PETERMAN President VIVIAN DRAPER Vice-President W. E. JOHNS Secretary J. J. VALDES . Treasurer LUCILE CULVER Assistant Treasurer RUTH NISSEN Press Representative S rmbrrs Eugene Barry Lamberto Diang G. J. Ferreira J. N. Cesteros Henrietta Rate W. G. Vandesteeg T. Matsushima Henry Hsu Q. G. Fernandez P. B. Sivickis A. G. Felter Nathana el Sachs Rachel Knight Wao Uyei Y. Chikaraishi V. Diamonon B. S. Jain Ruth NIssen Simon Samonte K. G. Khorozian C. Kongshoj Elizabeth Hendee C. G. Gironella O. B. Overn Mary A. Ross Philip Wrightsman C. Tien Gabriel V. Cools Lucile Culver Vivian Draper W. E. Johns onorar? S rmbrre President W. A. Jessup Prof. E. D. Starbuck Prof. P. S. Pierce Guy V. Aldrich David H. Boot Clara M. Daley Sara Hart Bessie A. McClenehan B. F. Shambaugh Mrs. E. D. Starbuck Mary Anderson Norris A. Brisco J. I. Cheskis Mary K. Heard Helen Katz B. Shimek Chas. B. Wilson G. G. Benjamin Florence Peterman Mildred Taylor J. J. Valdes Yuan Shen Y. T. Liang Virginia Younker Edna Rhodes Ruth Carter Ruby McCarthy Sudhindra Bose Mrs. Helen Whittaker Mary G. Chawner E. A. Paris F. W. Kracher Nina Shaffer May Shuck Felter, Shu, Ferreira. Vandesteeg. ( Kern. Cesteros, Solidarios Lee, Kongshoj. Shen, Matsushima. Ross. Knight. Liang, Gironella. Berry, Sivickis I ' yei. Younker, Rate, G. Draper, Bose, Rhodes, Carter, Diamonon, Diang Whittaker. Anderson, Xissen, Johns. V " . Draper, Peterman, Taylor, Culver, Valdes. McCarthy Page 363 Clubs Cratlet ' 0 Club AGNES AGNEW HELEN MACKINTOSH CORNELIA McKEE FANNY LISTER President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Ruth Judson Margaret Thielman Esther Mackintosh Mildred Bente Winifred Madsick Gladys Draper Geneva Wiles Elizabeth Hendee Inez Gwynne Elva Coulter Helen Mackintosh Fanny Lister Blanche Pierce Agnes Agnew Lulah Bennett Elsie Miller Ruth Carter Florence Adams Helen Wolf Mary Taylor Amber Harris Wilma Parker Cornelia McKee Etta Coulter Opal Wiar Irene Coffman Hilda Schmidt Frances Garris Leah Heiden Vivian Draper Lucile Culver Elenora Foskett . Garris, Miller, Gwynn, Coffman, Adams, Wiles, Heiden, Wolfe, Bennett E. Mackintosh, Wiar, Taylor, Judson, Carter, Madsick, Culver, Schmidt, G. Draper Hendee, Pierce. Harris, Lister, Agnew, McKee, H. Mackintosh, V. Draper, Coulter, Bentee Page 364 Clbt DelftDtgm Officers RUSSELL G. WEBER President EDITH BROWN Vice-President MYRTLE CHEADLE Secretary Louis TELEEN Treasurer DONALD CURTIS Historian Helen Monnett Myrtle Cheadle Harry Snyder Myrtle Sinn Kenneth Armstrong Russell Weber Rossetta Byers Tennyson Boyd Louis Teleen Leslie Weber Marie Dayton Don Curtis Wilma Monnett Evelyn Walker Edith Brown Mae Monnett Willard Mauch L. Weber. Boyd. Snyder, R. Weber, Curtis M. Monnert, Byers, Cheadle, Walker, W. Monnett. Brown. H. Monnett. Sinn - Page 30fi The University Y ear Inauguration THE exercises which marked the formal inauguration of President Walter Albert Jessup, May 11 and 12, 1917, were a part of one of the great events in the history of the University. The University acted as hostess to delegates from over a hundred institu- tions of learning, and to state officials, delegates from learned societies, schools super- intendents, alumni and other friends. The campus and the interior of the various buildings used were in gala attire from the high arch at the entrance of the campus to the more elaborate decorations at the armory, where flags, red geraniums and boxwood trees predominated. The program opened Friday morning with a symposium at which " The Fundamental Ideas of Education in Iowa " were discussed. In the evening a reception was held at the home of President and Mrs. Jessup for all delegates, faculty members and alumni. Saturday morning greetings were received from various organizations, after which about four hundred guests and friends of the University, gathered at the Women ' s gymnasium for a three-course luncheon. At three o ' clock on Saturday afternoon occurred the formal inauguration. A column of eight hundred people, consisting of delegates, faculty members, student repre- sentatives and members of the state board of education, marched to the armory where the following program was given: Hymn America Address President W. L. Bryan, University of Indiana Presentation of President Jessup ....President Emeritus MacBride Inaugural Address President W. A. Jessup Hymn Old Gold Benediction President Alfred E. Craig, Morningside College The closing event of the occasion took place on Iowa Field when President Jessup, President Emeritus MacBride and Governor Harding reviewed the cadet regiment, and Mrs. Jessup presented them with the national colors. This inauguration, full of beauty and dignity, will live long in the memory of the University. Page 368 The University Year Science The aim of the symposium on " The Relation of Science to National Welfare and the Great War " was to acquaint the student body of the University with what the foundations for human progress really are. This was the first time that such a course of lectures had ever been given at the University, and the motive that prompted the symposium was a patriotic one. The series was given under the ausipces of Sigma Xi, the honorary scientific fraternity, and Baconian Club. PROFESSOR GILBERT L. HOUSER President of Sigma Xi DAYTON STONER, M. A. President of Baconian fecfjrbulr of Urcturrs October 26 Geology, Dean G. F. Kay November 2 Botany, Prof. B. Shimek November 16 Physics, Prof. L. P. Sieg November 23 Chemistry, Prof. E. W. Rockwood November 30 Engineering, Dean W. G. Raymond December 7 Zoology, Prof. C. C. Nutting December 14 Medicine, Dr. C. P. Howard January 12 Psychology, Dean C. E. Seashore January 19 Mathematics, Prof. R. P. Baker Pago 369 The University Year ut of ttje IT was in the month of May, in the year 1839, that the site of the capitol of the newly- fledged territory of Iowa was marked by a wooden slab. And while the ceremony was being performed, a silent band of sulky Indians stood haughty and aloof along the bluffs of the Iowa river and watched the commissioners at their task. The state capitol was begun one year later, and the Old Capitol, the " Cradle of Iowa, " came to be. This occurred three-quarters of a century ago. Since that time the Indian has moved his civilization into the great northwest, and the white man has transformed the fertile prairies of Iowa from hunting grounds and basking haunts into one of the fairylands of the world. Along the road where drowsy oxen trod, now speed the modern motor cars over paved streets, lighted by the inventive genius of man. The elm sprouts that cast a feeble shadow over the capitol lawn in the early fifties are now patriarchial trees, sentinels that tower almost into the deep blue sky itself. And, on either side of the old capitol, on what was a patch of Nature ' s unturned green, stand the modest but impressive buildings of a great University. For the first capitol of the Hawkeye state is now the administration building of the University of Iowa. Around the steps and perhaps in the shadow of the new capitol in ' 53, played the boys that helped to save the Union in the Civil War; on the campus presided over by Old Capitol today are the youth that will do their full part in the great World War and help in the reconstruction work of tomorrow when the entire world shall have to adjust itself to a new birth of freedom. Page 370 The U niversity Y ear SDutp francbrr, {?rreiDrnt of tbr Srnior Class THE question of self-government for the students of the University of Iowa, when all the world is bent toward democracy, challenges earnest consideration. In the past, discussion, with little resulting action, has characterized the progress of the self- government idea. Profound lethargy seems to have deadened the student body to the needs and opportunities of this University in developing a system which will give the students an influential part in the life of the institution. The purpose of this sketch is to suggest, in a brief way, some of the more important reasons for student self-government. The most superficial view of local conditions shows that there is at present no medium for unifying the student body. We have no Iowa Union. Separate colleges possess their respective collegiate organizations; the literary societies are united through the Forensic League; the fraternities and sororities have a loose coordina- tion through the Pan-Hellenic Councils and the Interfraternity Conference; but there is no distinc- tive organization representing the whole student body. There is no league or union with which an Iowa man may unite himself for the promotion of the best interests of the University. The result is a two- fold loss. In the first place the University fails to grip the undergraduate and secure his loyal devotion. He is not made to realize that he is a part of a great institution. Indifference and half-loyalty often prevail, while whole-hearted devotion might easily be secured. A second loss is sustained be- cause students have no medium for presenting their views to the faculties of the University. Faculty and students need not be, and are not antagonistic. They are working together for the best interests of all. Yet, students have no effectual means of presenting any views of merit which they may pos- sess. Suggestions to the faculty appear in the Daily lowan, but no one knows whether those suggestions represent the attitude of a majority or a minority of the student body. Students need not be surprised if their suggestions are disregarded. The faculty ;annot do otherwise, until the students have pro- vided an organization able to determine, unify, and adequately present student opinion. It seems also, that the faculty has assumed an unnecessary burden in the control of student activities and student life. Jt has done for the students what they might better have done for themselves. A social ruling by the Dean of Women, and a social ruling by a student body may be identical in effect, but. as human nature is now constituted, the one invites evasion, while the other commands obedience. Students object to irksome faculty rulings, yet they accept similar restrictions from a student body without complaint. Experi- ence in other institutions shows that student control of social affairs, is exactly as effective as faculty control and. in addition, secures improved relations between faculty and students. The greatest value of student autonomy, however, lies in the training which it affords in self-government. Democracy is the word of the hour; yet, within our own institution democracy does not exist. Now, if ever, is the time for us to live up to our professed ideas and make democracy our governing principle. Students and faculty alike, will miss an extraordinary opportunity if they do not seize the present occasion as a time ripe for the inauguration of a new system. The exigencies of this crisis demand that we learn to govern ourselves! At no time should we forget the underlying puropse of student participation in the control of university affairs. Student self-government is not a medium by which the students may place themselves in opposition to the faculty. It is not a system for securing undue concessions or for allowing liberty, or even license, to run abroad. Its real purpose is to provide an organization by which students and faculty may work together for a greater Iowa. Only by holding fast to this purpose, only by steadfast devotion to a broad vision and to high ideals will student self-government prove valuable to the University and to the state. VERGIL M. HANCHER Page 371 The University Year Doing ur Bit THE University of Iowa has not only given her best students to the army and navy, but has pledged herself to a strict program of economy in order to buy Liberty Bonds. The students organized a campaign for this purpose in connection with the second Liberty loan last fall. The movement was begun with a meeting of the class presidents of all the colleges in the University, who acted as chairmen of their class com- mittees, which they selected. In order to carry on the campaign with the greatest efficiency, a card index was made listing every student. These names were put into groups of twenty, and each group canvassed by a team, composed of a boy and a girl whenever possible. The campaign proper lasted one week. At the beginning the students in the different colleges were called together and the general features and selling points of the Liberty bonds explained. Then began the personal canvass of every student. Every evening during the drive the committees held a joint meeting to check up results and to receive new points for canvassing. There was a great deal of friendly rivalry between the different colleges, and between classes in the same college. In the Liberal Arts college, which was of course the largest subscriber, the Sophomores held first place until the last day of the campaign, when they were nosed out by the Freshmen, who had subscribed $10,000. The Juniors were a close third. When the proposition was first presented to a class of forty freshman Medics, thirty- eight of them subscribed on the spot. The Dents were only slightly behind the Medics, in the number and amount of their subscriptions. One of the surprises of the campaign was the showing made by the University High School, which insisted on doing its full share. Every other college responded, Laws, Engineers, Pharmics, Nurses, and Graduates. A huge thormometer at the entrance to the campus registered the progress of the cam- paign. The indicator went up every hour, until it reached its limit and " busted. " The fraternities and sororities took an active part, subscribing liberally both as organi- zations and as individual members, many of them reporting " 100%. " The need for economy was emphasized. It was urged that students pay for their bonds by eliminating many luxuries, as candy, flowers, and shows, and this was favorably received and acted upon by scores of students. Several fraternities chose to omit dessert for the period of the war. Most of the students purchased their bonds on the SI. 00 a week plan, and " Save 15 cents a day " was the slogan. The faculty carried on a campaign at the same time. Their committees were organized similar to those of the students. It is interesting to note the large share of bonds taken by the women students. It was found that 35 per cent of the total amount was subscribed by women, although they com- prised only 25 per cent of the total number of subscribers. The woman ' s subscriptions aver- aged $94 apiece, while the men ' s averaged only $65. The totals showed that from the student body of 2,500, over 700 individuals had sub- scribed for $50,000. The faculty bought $54,000, making a total of $104,000. Page 372 The University Year jFountmtfon 2Dap THE State University of Iowa, born during our war with Mexico and one of the nation ' s most loyal supporters in the present great struggle, most fittingly celebrated her seventy-first birthday, February 5, by a program with the main theme, " Iowa and War. " Dean George F. Kay of the College of Liberal Arts acted as presiding officer. Music of a martial character was furnished by the band and the men ' s glee club, the latter leading the audience in singing " The Star Spangled Banner. " Professor Benjamin F. Shambaugh, superintendent of the State Historical Society, gave a historical review of the State of Iowa and of the University, in which he pictured war as a black thread mingling, in the fabric of the past, with the golden threads, the glory of the University. President L. G. Weld, of Pullman Institute, a former dean of the Col- lege of Liberal Arts at the University, made a strong appeal for love and patriotism. The viewpoint of the soldier was presented by Captain Percy Bordwell, of Camp Dodge, and that of the Young Men ' s Christian Association, by Professor Arthur C. Trowbridge, who is now head of the educational work at Camp Dodge. President Jessup gave a forceful address dealing with the opportunities which face us today, opportunities for service in many varied ways. Interest was added to the occasion by the first appearance of the new state war flag, two copies of which hung from the ceiling of the rostrum on either side of the University service flag. Page 373 The University Y car Contest THE ANNUAL FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE CLASS SCRAP, HELD ON IOWA FIELD Freshmen, 3; Sophomores, 0. Tage 374 BOOK THREE ' THE ATHLETICS IOVFA FIELD Page 375 On Iowa Field has been won more football victory; and in times of defeat, we have been victorious. The spirit that causes a team to oppose towering odds to the last minute, and the spirit that leads a student body to cheer and support a losing team does not pass with the end of the game. The same spirit that has been evident on Iowa ' s gridiron in the past quarter of a century is the spirit that has sent hundreds and thousands of Iowa sons and daughters into the world of service, zealous and potent forces. And that spirit, the spirit of the generous victor or the proud loser, is the spirit that is activating the To-day and will electrify the To-morrow. And to Iowa Field can be traced many successes in later life after the band ' s last note has died away. MiiiiiiiliillMmmimMimimimiiiiiimiiiiimiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiii ijiiiMmimiimimiiiiiiimiiiiimiiimiiiiiiiiir- Page 376 Athletics Board in Control of atl)letic0 i W i 1 1 f. Horack, Coast. Pelzer, Fenton, Kuever, Reed. Kent Shroeder. Bott. Watson. Prentiss. Jones. Frank, Von Lackum Gffirrr0 H. J. PRENTISS ........... Chairman R. A. KUEVER ........... Secretary H. H. JONES ............ Director of Athletes IVAN S. SCOTT ........... Assistant Louis Pelzer, Liberal Arts W. O. Coast, Alumni H. J. Prentiss, Medicine H. C. Horack, Law R. A. Kuever. Pharmacy R. A. Fenton. Dentistry S. H. Sims, Applied Science CoarfjrG H. H. Jones, Football J. P. Watson, M. A. Kent, Baseball and Basketball E. G. Schroeder. Minor Athletics Captains Ronald Reed. Football O. H. Frank, Baseball J. K. Von Lackum, Basketball aatisorp R. P. Howell ; - - - -I th Ictics Nearer of tfte football J. Elwood Davis Kenneth Von Lackum Harry Hunzelman Lawrence A. Block James A. Gallagher Leo J. Kelley L. C. Nugent Frank R. Peterson Ronald Reed Charles E. Laun Albert P. Jenkins John J. Sleeker G. J. Greenwood W. W. Jewell A. G. Pyles Baseball Homer S. Brown O. H. Frank Harold Kremer Otto Beyer C. H. Harbison Ernest Gillis Merrill Olson Lewis Layton H. L. Hanzelin Hal Clough Carl Wilkins Basketball Homer S. Brown Merrill Olson Leon Brigham Clifford Berrien Kenneth Cotton Kenneth Von Lackum " 3 2 " football Fred H. Lohman Leon Brigham J. E. O ' Donnell George Helwig C. C. Hamilton H. O. Voege R. J. Crary Basketball Albert P. Jenkins A. G. Pyles Rudolph H. Freese Page 378 Football .u 3 u e Page 380 Football Ceams Officers J. ELWOOD DAVIS Captain HOWARD JONES Coach MAURICE KENT Assistant Coach JACK WATSON Trainer Ronald G. Reed, End James Gallagher, Center G. J. Greenwood, End H. O. Voege, Halfback Leon Brigham, Quarterback C. C. Hamilton, End and Fullback A. W. Bryan, Guard J. C. Cumberland, Guard and Center John J. Bleeker, Tackle Raymond Justin, Quarterback Fred E. Eagan. Halfback Paul Bender, End William L. Mull, Tackle Albert P. Jenkins, Quarterback Lawrence Block, Harry Hunzelman, Guard Arthur Pyles, Fullback and End Fred H. Lohman, Fullback J. E. O ' Donnell, Guard C. S. Foster, Guard George Helwig, Guard Charles E. Laun. Fullback B. K. Martin. Tackle Frank Peterson. Halfback Michael Cornwall, End and Quarterback. F. K. Smith, End W. A. McNichols, Tackle C. J. Biederman, Tackle G. C. Mcjilton, Guard Center Oct. 6 Oct. 13 Oct. 20 Oct. 27 Nov. 3 Nov. 10 Nov. 17 Nov. 24 Ixfsults of tfjr ferason Iowa 22; Cornell 13; at Iowa City Iowa 0; Nebraska 47; at Lincoln Iowa 0; Grinnell 10; at Iowa City Iowa 0; Wisconsin, 20; at Wisconsin Iowa 14; Great Lakes, 23 Iowa 35; South Dakota, 0; at Iowa City Iowa 14; Northwestern, 25; at Evanston Iowa 6; Ames, 3; at Iowa City of 1918 Sept. 28 Oct. 5 Oct. 12 Oct. 19 Oct. 26 Nov. 2 Nov. 16 Nov. 23 Great Lakes at Iowa Nebraska at Lincoln Northwestern at Iowa Chicago at Chicago Grinnell at Iowa Illinois at Urbana Ames at Ames Indiana at Iowa Page 351 Football 5Foottmll Reason COACH Howard Jones found at the first practice call about fifty men on the field. Only five " I " men were back to don " togs, " and the majority of the others, beside being exceedingly light, knew really little about the game. Nevertheless, the Iowa mentor went zealously to work, drilling in his ideas day after day by his own example. Much of the handicap in weight was counterbalanced by speed. When the first game was played, the light Hawkeye eleven defeated the Cornell team by a score of 23 to 13, but not until many weaknesses were revealed. The coaches, accordingly, labored all the harder to plug up the holes. The next game on the schedule was with the veteran Nebraska aggrega- tion. Although they concede a clean, decisive victory to the Cornhuskers, the Hawkeyes, in the last quarter, held their opponents scoreless. The second state game went to Grinnell, but the collegians ' satisfaction must be taken out in the score which the breaks in the game ._ made possible, because they at no time outgeneraled or outplayed the Old Gold team. Wisconsin and Northwestern were given plucky competition, but each succeeded in carrying away the long end of a fairly close score. A new school on the schedule was South Dakota. The Iowa eleven, enlivened by the return of former Captain Laun, celebrated the occasion by a decisive victory over the northern adversaries, the score being 35 to 0. Nevertheless, too much credit cannot be given the Coyotes for the scrap and pep that they exhibited throughout the game. Despite their nu- merous injuries, they never lost heart, but battled to the last. Iowa likes to play against such a team. The season closed with the Homecoming struggle with Ames, when the Aggies went off the field, vanquished, to the tune of 6 to 3. Never before had there been such a fierce, yet heady, contest on Iowa field. Each team had had this particular game strongly in mind all fall, and every man exerted all that he could command. The University could not help but feel the new spirit and enthusiasm that was manifested at the games this season, the continued fight, lessened not the least against great odds, won for the team a worthy admiration by the student body. Captain Davis could always be seen urging on his men, and he himself was ever in the thickest of the fight. The greatest factor behind the whole fighting machine was a personage admired by all with whom he comes in contact Coach Howard Jones. His whole- hearted, sincere manner gained for him the respect and cooperation of the men as well as the confidence of the school. His stand for clean, hard- fought COACH HOWARD H. JONES contests and his untiring efforts were rewarded, in part at least, by the response that he obtained from his proteges. Next fall, barring serious losses by the war, should give the coaches a better stock of material, for, from the present indications, an excellent eleven may be predicted. Captain- elect Reed, Greenwood, Hunzelman, Block, Pyles, Gallaher, all " I " men, have a longer time to play, as do Lohman, Voege, and Brigham, who received secondary letters this year. An excellent schedule has been arranged by Coach Jones, and this should be an added incentive for more to compete in this branch of athletics. Page 382 Football CORNELL STARTS AND GRINNELL WINS Page 383 F ootball WE PLAY THE SAILORS AND BEAT SOUTH DAKOTA Page 384 Football AMES LOSES TO IOWA 3; Sotoa, 6 " Our only happy thought is that it is only sixty-five more days till we beat Iowa " Iowa State Student. Back in September, two teams began to prepare especially for one conflict; two aggregations had their hearts set on one day in which to win the only big state game, and this conflict was scheduled as Iowa ' s Homecoming attraction. Primed for the struggle, and with every manifestation of the old rivalry for supremacy, the Hawkeye and Aggie teams lined up on Iowa Field, November 24th. Over 7.000 spectators were present to cheer on their favorites. The game was a wonderful exhibition of headwork, each trying to outguess the other. Time and again, each team would try to batter through the other, and as often fail, neither goal line being crossed during the entire period. At the start of the game, Iowa ' s penalties kept her from advancing. Laun finally punted to the Ames 31 -yard line. From here. Ames worked down to the Hawkeye 30-yard line, where Boyd tried a drop kick which fell short. Iowa then proceeded by short plunges to the Aggie ' s 23-yard mark, and here Davis also attempted a drop kick, but it was blocked. His teammates recovered the oval, and after a series of punting. Jenkins returned to Iowa ' s 39-yard line. A forward pass, Laun to Jenkins, netted 21 yards. Laun then crashed through for six more, which, coupled with a penalty on Ames, placed the ball on the visitors ' 17-yard line. Peterson and Laun added six more. At this point, Captain Davis dropped back and sent the oval squarely between the goal posts. The half ended, Iowa 3: Ames 0. Greenwood kicked off 50 yards to start the last half. Neither team could gain much, and a punting game was again resorted to. However, plunges by Heater and Vanderloo netted several first downs for the Aggies. Iowa intercepted a pass and went to the middle of the field. Laun, in two plays made nine yards, and on the next one, made first down. Another pass, Laun to Jenkins, was good for 30 yards. Iowa added enough to place the ball on the 8-yard line where Davis ' kick was blocked and recovered by Vanderloo who ran 30 yards before tackled. Ames now began a consistent march down the field until the ball rested on the Old Gold six-yard line. Boyd then drop kicked a fine goal, evening the score. Ames kicked off. and Laun punted back. Vanderloo was forced to punt and Jenkins returned 15 yards to his own 35-yard mark. Peterson made 3 yards. A forward pass, Laun to Reed, was good for 15 yards, followed by another of 20 yards, Jenkins to Pyles. Laun, on four plunges, went 14 yards, to which Peterson added 3 through left tackle. Laun made four more, and the ball rested on the Aggie 3-yard line. Davis called his men around him and, after a consultation, ordered the signal for a drop kick. The line held, and Davy sent a perfect kick between the bars. Play was resumed, and the half ended with the ball in the middle of the field, Ames trying desperately to complete forward passes. The final score stood, Iowa, 6; Ames, 3. It was certainly a game of fight against fight and brains against brains. Every man on the Iowa team deserves much credit, for they all played in great form. Reed ' s fine work, together with the wonderful playing and punting of for- mer Captain Laun, stood out prominently. Jenkins and Captain Davis closed their careers as varsity players by sensational performances; the former at passes and returns, and the latter by all around work and accurate drop kicks. The sign of " Get Ames, " was changed to " Got Ames, " and the Hawkeye camp was jubilant. : Page 3S5 Football Clje Captains Captain 1. Cltuooo Dabio Davis certainly proved that he was an able captain. His fighting spirit and encouraging actions and words were incentives to his teammates to scrap with him. Quick and speedy, he was able to dodge the opponents for many gains. He also showed his ability to drop kick and the six points registered against Ames were because of his accurate toe. " Davy " closed his career in University football in excellent style, and his place at halfback will be hard to fill. Captain Davis was given a place on the All-State team. Captaitt ' CElrct Uomilo Reed again held the left end place on the line. A man who could be depended upon to perform his duties to the best of his ability, he gained the respect and confidence of his fellow players to such an extent that he was unanimously elected captain for the 1918 sea- son. Reed was an excellent tackier, for he seldom failed to get his man. He was always in the thick of the scrap, and, although he weighed only 155 pounds, was always closely watched by his opponents. His skill at pull- ing down forward passes was noticeable. Reed was chosen on the All-State aggregation. Page 386 Football Jenkins Laun Block- Jenkins was hindered by sinus trouble in playing his last year, but nevertheless he stuck to the game. He was a remarkable open field runner, especially on returning punts where his ability to dodge and elude his opponent was sensational. Former Captain Laun ' s return as fullback inspired his teammates with confidence and fight; but there was no wonder Laun simply could not be stopped. His consistent plunging and all around work gained for him an enviable reputation, rie was one of the best punters in the conference, and could place his kicks with accuracy. He was accorded a position on the all-state team. Block played center the first few games, but his weight and build made him better suited for a guard position, where he was placed toward the middle of the season. He was a good man to break up opposing plays, and was a dependable fighter. He has two more years in which to compete. Cornell, 13; Sotoa, 22 With Cornell as the victim, Iowa opened up its football season with a 22 to 13 victory. The invading team put up a remarkably good game for the time of the year. During the first half, the heavier Cornell aggregation outplayed their opponents in many parts of the contest. Their first score was the result of a long pass aided by a big penalty and followed several attacks in which Etter carried the oval across. Cornell ' s next and last touchdown occurred when the fullback snatched an Iowa pass out of the air and ran 45 yards unopposed. After several substitutions Iowa put up a great battle. The Collegiate line was smashed, and with the aid of forward passes, two points on a safety were secured. The ball was then brought to Cornell ' s 20-yard line. Two penalties and a fumble recovered by Iowa put the Hawkeyes close enough to the enemy ' s goal so Davis went over. The half ended 13 to 8. The second period opened with an exchange of punting in which Von Lackum surpassed his adversary. Iowa then played a smashing game, and carried the ball to the point when Davis went over for the second touchdown. Goal was kicked and Iowa led 15 to 13. The last score was added by Davis after end runs and line blows were executed. The game showed the weak points of the Iowa team. Although Cornell had a very strong team, the Old Gold should have piled up a bigger score. Rebtasfea, 47; 3Jota, Iowa went up against a real football team when the Nebraska game was staged. The result was disastrous from the score standpoint, but the struggle was much better than the total indicates. Out- weighed 20 pounds to the man, and bucking a vettran team, the Hawkeyes upheld the fight for which they are noted. Unquestionably the best team that Nebraska has had in years was pitted against one of the most inexperienced combinations Iowa ever had. The heavy, fast, Cornhuskers again and again pierced the Old Gold line for big gains spectacular runs and passes resulted, enabling a high score, but nevertheless, Iowa ' s grit and speed told in many instances. The first half ended Nebraska, 34; Iowa, 0. Iowa came back determined to reveal the fight to a greater degree. This they did, for the goal line was not crossed during the third quarter. The punting of Von Lachum, offensive work by Jenkins and Davis, and defensive by Reed, were outstanding features. Although confessing readily a clean, decisive defeat, the Hawkeye eleven came home feeling that they did their best, and with a determination to fight harder than ever. Page Kelley Ilunzelman ' on Lackum Kelley played his last year as guard. He was always on his toes and in every play. His weight helped materially on the line, and his foes found tough opposition in him. Hunzelman played his customary and reliable game as guard. His weight and strength were great barriers for his opponents. He was in every play and was always doing his full share. He has one year more to participate. Von Lackum started the season in fine shape as fullback. He was a splendid man to pick out holes in the opponent ' s line, and his punting was very credible. In the South Dakota game he broke his ankle, and was laid up for the rest of the season. Grinnell, 10; 3fotoa, Battling every foot of the way, but with the breaks of the game going against them, the Iowa eleven succumbed to their second defeat of the season at the hands of the powerful Grinnell team. While playing no better ball than their rivals, the Collegians took advantage of the few openings and rung up a victory. The first half was evenly played, although each team came dangerously near the goal line. Iowa resorted more to a punting game the first half, while Grinnell kept smashing at the Old Gold line. Each team worked the ball to drop kicking distance but the Iowa quarterback decided to risk a forward pass, and lost, while the Grinnell attempt to drop kick was blocked. The half ended to 0. The last half opened with the breaks against the home team. A mixup of signals caused the Iowa center to pass the oval straight back out of reach of any player. Grinnell broke through and fell on the ball on the Iowa 20-yard line. Again Iowa held but this time Augustine put a well placed kick between the goal posts for three points. Fighting harder than ever, Iowa carried the oval to the Scarlet and Black 11 -yard line, when again a forward pass failed where a drop kick seemed to be advisable. In the last quarter, luck again broke for the Collegians. They blocked a punt so close to the Iowa goal that a touchdown resulted on the next play. However, Iowa soon put the ball a third time within the drop kicking distance, and again the privilege was turned down, and the aerial route failed. The game was a clean battle, and Grinnell, represented by one of the best teams it ever had, won fairly and squarely. n, 20; Jotoa, Urged on with greater zeal than ever before, the Hawkeyes invaded the Badger stronghold on October 27. Early in the first quarter, Wisconsin registered seven points, but were unable to score during the remainder of the half. However, the third quarter brought 13 points more to the Badger total, while the fourth part of the game netted them nothing; the final count being 20 to 0. Several times did the Iowa line hold for downs against the heavier opponents on the 10 and 15-yard lines. Iowa did not resort to the forward pass except twice, one of them being for a 10-yard gain by way of Jenkins to Greenwood. Instead, a strictly defensive game was staged. Captain Davis played an important part in the Hawkeye defense, making many fine tackles. The Iowa backfield showed marked superiority over its rival backs, in that they covered up the punts to better advantage. On the whole, there was no cause for discouragement, as the powerful Wisconsin eleven was entitled to the game, but had fully intended to run up a huge score. As it was, they used every bit of strength to secure what they did, for the Hawkeyes played the game. Page 388 Gallagher Peterson Pyles entered intercollegiate ball for the first time and proved a good support in the line. His good build made him a valuable man, and often aided in completing forward passes. With two more years to play, he should develop into a very reliable man. Gallagher played his first game of varsity football this season. He weighed 275 pounds, and was a veritable wall to those who tried to break through his part of the line. He played at center, and with another year in the game he should round into a firm cog in the line. Peterson at halfback played his last year on tn; team. He was a good plunger and was often called on to contribute the last few yards for downs. He was speedy and his weight made him a valuable asset. 3otoa, 35; outl) SDafeota, With the return of " Chuck " Laun, the Hawkeyes took on new life, and crushed South Dakota to the tune of 35 to 0. Former Captain Laun covered himself with glory by his punting and plunges, despite the fact that he was the victim of a broken cheek bone. The first quarter opened with Iowa receiving the kick-off. Laun returned with a 65-yard punt. The Coyotes failed to make their downs, and Laun and Davis succeeded in placing the ball so the former went over for the first score. Davis kicked goal. Iowa kicked off, and Peterson intercepted a forward pass and ran 50 yards over the South Dakota line, but was ruled out on the 18-yard line. A fumble gave Dakota the ball, but had to punt. Iowa gained 20 yards on a pass from Laun to Reed. Laun plunged through tackle for 30 yards, added six yards more and scored on a delayed buck. The first half ended, Iowa, 14; South Dakota, 0. In the third quarter Laun was injured and Von Lackum substituted for him. The latter made two bril- liant gains but on the next play broke a bone in his ankle. Lohman then took his place and continued the advance splendidly until a pass from Davis to Jenkins put the oval over the Coyote line. With three-fourths of the game over, Iowa led 21 to 0. In the last quarter. Laun replaced Davis. South Dakota kicked off. and Brigham. who had gone in for Jenkins, returned 20 yards. On the next play, Laun went to the 2-yard mark, from which he battered his way over. The next and last touchdown was registered by Lohman, due much to his own sensational playing. Greenwood, Kelly, and Hunzelman must be given credit for their fine display ot charging, as well as Reed, whose all around work was spectacular. South Dakota put up a stubborn defense and showed a fight that would be an honor to any team. The Hawkeyes put up their best game of the season, and the constant substitution through- out the game proved that Coach Jones had developed men who were capable of making good. reat , 23; 3otoa, U As a benefit for the Red Cross and as a favor to the Jackies, Iowa played the Great Lakes Train- ing School here on November 3. With a picked team of Old University stars, the sailors presented a formidable lineup. In the first quarter Greenwood, for Iowa, blocked a punt behind the Great Lake ' s goal line, and Bleeker fell on it for a touchdown after which Davis kicked goal. The next quarter revealed the worth of the Jackies, when, by consistent hammering they tied the score, the half ending 7 to 7. The first score in the second half came when Von Lackum ' s kick was blocked going behind his own line for a safety. Not dismayed in the least, Iowa came back with plunges by Peterson and Davis, and a pass from Jenkins to Davis netted a touchdown. Again the heavy backs of the sailor aggregation bartered their way through the Old Gold line and, helped by two pretty forward passes. scored another touchdown. The third quarter ended. Great Lakes, 16; Iowa, 14. In the last quarter Page 359 Football (Greenwood Bleeker Greenwood, with his giant build and speed, did himself credit in his first year of varsity football. He was exceptionally clever in breaking through the opponent ' s lines, and blocking their kicks. Shifted from one position on the line to another, he fitted in any place. In the kick-off he usually sent the oval 50 yards. He played on the All-State team against Camp Dodge. Sleeker came through in great shape in his last year. He played at guard and tackle, and in each position made good. He was good at bucking the line and was always at the point where he was most needed. C5rt at ahr0 =]totoa (Barm, Continued came the disaster. Iowa by good gains took the oval to her opponents 45-yard line where Davy attempted a drop kick but was blocked. The Hawkeyes recovered and moved to the Jackies 22-yard line. A forward pass was tried and uncovered, it was intercepted by Conzelman, the opposing quarter back, who raced 85-yards for a touchdown. The game ended, Great Lakes, 23; Iowa, 14. Throughout the entire mill, both teams gained practically at will. The light but speedy Iowa warriors picked holes in the sailor defense while the latter plowed through by superior weight. The Jackies played more of an individual game, revealing the prowess of several old stars. However, it was a clean, hard fought struggle with the odd to the husky, plunging navy boys. Jotoa, 14; 51?orti)toe0tern, 25 Iowa continued her schedules by meeting Northwestern at Evanston on November 17th. Going on the field with a firm resolve to prove themselves competition worthy of the conference " runner up " last year, the Old Gold aggregation fought to the last minute. Still in possession of the veteran backfield, the Purple edged their way through the Hawkeye line, which with the aid of forward passes, gave them a 25 to 14 victory. Luck again held Iowa in disfavor, for the breaks were with the opponents. Laun, the one man Northwestern could not stop, and the one who made both touchdowns, was forced to retire before the struggle ended. Another jolt came when Jenkins crossed the goal line only to have the oval knocked from his grasp and recovered by the Purple. The contest was close and exciting and every effort available was put forth by each eleven. Ceam At the close of the footbalf season, the all-state eleven was chosen. Iowa was represented by Captain Davis, Reed, Laun, Hunzelman and Greenwood. For the benefit of the Red Cross, a game was arranged between this mythical aggregation and the Camp Dodge eleven. It was scheduled for December 8th, at the Drake stadium in Des Moines. With the temperature below zero and a blanket of snow over the frozen ground, the two teams lined up for the battle. The contest was fierce and hard- fought throughout, for it was presumably a representation of Iowa ' s best college and University foot- ball men pitted against a team chosen from 40,000 soldiers, many of whom were old stars. The game ended in a 7 to victory for the All-State team. The seven points were the result of Greenwood ' s block- ing a soldier punt behind the army goal line, and Reed ' s falling on the oval for the touchdown. Goal was kicked by Johnson, of Morningside. This is the only time on record that a mythical team has ever been assembled, and the unity and fight that these chosen men displayed showed good judg- ment on the part of the critic. Page 390 Football 5Fresl)men Kf commrnbelj for ji2umrral0 R. T. Smith Paul Dahlen C. H. Smith G. F. Jaqua H. L. Draper L. M. Dyke H. E. Rogers L. C. White J. C. Heldt J. B. Kennedy Clyde Charlton Maurice Foote E. E. Smith F. L. Hood A. R. Simpson E. W. Koepke R. S. Smith A. C. Meadows E. G. Rich W. S. Kelley E. E. Laurer W. A. Lindburg Edgar Hoffman Ted Miles Koepke, H. Draper, Boeder. Rogers. Lindburg, Michaelson, Dahlen, Barron (Coach) Miles, Canada, R. Smith, Frye. Jaqua, Miller, Dyke, Rich, Kennedy, Laurer White, G. Draper, Heldt, H. Smith, C. Smith, E. Smith, Simpson, Kelley, Hood, Meadows, Hoffman Page 391 Football ECHOES CAME Page 392 HI 111 II Basketball tZDlje 1917=18 cl)fDuU December 15 Iowa 15; December 19 Iowa 25; January 5 Iowa 20; January 8 -Iowa 22; January 12 Iowa 19; January 19 Iowa 18; January 28 Iowa 33; February 4 Iowa 25; February 9 Iowa 24; February 16 Iowa 25; February 23 Iowa 29; March 1 Iowa 22; March 8 Iowa 13; March 9 Iowa 26; Cornell 33; Lombard 35; Chicago 46; Wisconsin 36; Wisconsin 34; Minnesota 33; Purdue 19; Minnesota 21 ; Ames 9; Indiana 29; Chicago 26; Ames 20; Indiana 11 ; Purdue 46; at Iowa City at Iowa City at Chicago at Iowa City at Madison at Minneapolis at Iowa City at Iowa City at Iowa City at Iowa City at Iowa City at Ames at Bloomington at Lafayette Page 394 Basketball of tlje Reason THE basketball season opened up very disheartening for all concerned. Coach Maurice Kent had only one " I " man about whom he could shape his five. Captain Von Lackum was laid up with his injuries from football, so he could not lend his much needed help at the start. Cornell was the first team against which the coach sent his practically new and green team. The Metho- dists with five veterans, proved too experienced for their smaller opponents at this time in the season and won their first state game, 33 to 15. Determined, however, to gain all they could before the opening of the conference race, the squad was back from Christmas vacation ten days before school convened. Captain Von Lackum by this time had regained enough of his old-time form to play his former position as running guard. Although his ankle was yet weak, he entered the fray, and Chicago was played on their floor January 5th. The Maroons with veteran men on their team, defeated the lowans by the score of 46 to 22. Wisconsin was next on the schedule and the Badgers were tackled on the Hawkeye floor January 7th. Wisconsin won the first half, but the second half was a real battle, with the odds in favor of Iowa. However, the Badgers ' lead was so great that it could not be overtaken. Minnesota at Minneapolis and Wisconsin at Madison were played on the same trip. As in the former Badger contest, both first halves were disastrous, while the last period each time ended in favor of the Hawkeyes, but each time the spurt failed to land enough points for victory. But now new fight and encouragement seemed to grasp the members of the team, and Coach Kent drilled his proteges faith- fully. The next game was with Purdue, and the easterners found themselves outclassed from start to finish. The lowans were never behind and the final score was 33 to 18. Prepara- tions were then made for the coming of the Gophers. This much advertised aggregation was a conference leader and had plenty of experience. When Iowa lined up against them it appeared much like a battle of pigmies against giants. The con- test was fast and furious, with Minnesota leading at half time 14 to 8. The second half began with a rush, and three minutes before the end the score stood 19 to 17 for the Gophers. Iowa shot a basket and the count was tied. The crowd of rooters that had watched their Old Gold players steadily overcome their opponents, now fairly went wild. Minnesota dropped in another basket, but just as the gun was being raised to end the struggle, an lowan forward again tied the score, 21 to 21. An extra period of five minutes was played and Iowa scored two baskets to Minnesota ' s none, the game ending 25 to 21. When this game was over, one of the most notable victories in the history of the institution had been recorded. But the Minnesota contest cost the Hawkeyes dearly, for in this game Von Lackum received the blow which resulted in a concussion of the brain. This accident necessitated his removal for the rest of the season. On February 9, Ames appeared for the first of two battles. Iowa continued her winning streak and won the game, 24 to 9. The Aggies were able to secure only one field basket. The Indiana team was played here February 16, and Iowa, crippled by the recent sickness of several players, battled hard, but dropped the contest 9 to 25. The next few practices once more put the men in good shape, eager to show Chicago a hard time for February 22. The Maroons had been playing good ball and they came expecting to trounce their diminutive adversaries by a good margin. Probably the game was the closest ever played at the armory. Six times during the first half was the score tied and the period ended 18 to 18. At least four times during the last period was the count knotted, ending 25 to 25. The extra period was played, Iowa registering two field goals and the Maroons one free throw, the contest closing, Iowa 29; Chicago 26. It now remained for the Hawkeyes to win the state championship in their return game with Ames on the first of March. Primed for the struggle which they knew they would have, the players gave their best on the Ames floor. Ames proved worthy opponents, and, although lucky in several instances, played good, fast ball. Iowa led at the end of the first half, 14 to 11. The second half was a struggle for sure. Most of the time one point was all that either aggregation could lead by, but Iowa won the game. 22 to 20. While the Old Gold was trimming Ames, Grinnell, who was out of the state running, gave Cornell her second beating, t hereby giving Iowa a clean claim to the state honors. The season closed with a trip to Indiana and Purdue. The first contest with Indiana resulted in a hard fough victory for Iowa, 13 to 11. It was probably the fastest game played during the entire season. Purdue was encountered the next night, but Iowa, feeling the results of a long journey and the battle of the previous night, bowed to defeat in a fast struggle. MAURICE KENT Page 395 Basketball Olson Brigham Von T ackum Brown , Center Olson, starting the season at forward and ending at center, played a hard, consistent game at the pivotal position, where he proved his value in contributing to the teamwork. He was against a larger and more experienced man in nearly every counter, which put him at a huge disadvantage. However, his ability to cover his opponent and still figure prominently in floor work, was very credible. His experience of the past two seasons should aid him a great deal when the coaches call for candidates next fall. JLeon Britain, CI5uatb Playing his first year of varsity basketball, Brigham was placed in the difficult position of filling Captain Von Lackum ' s place. Before this he had been playing part of the time at center, where his guarding ability was revealed. He played a hard, consistent game, and, while not scoring as much as the others, he usually covered his man and aided in team work with good results. Like all his team- mates, he was hampered by lack of size and weight. He succeeded in making six baskets from his position of running guard. Likewise, Brigham will be back to help form the 1918-M9 team. Captain l ennetl) Pon Eacfeum, Jfortoard Captain Von Lackum was doomed to bow to injuries received in football, which prevented him from participating in eight of the fourteen games. The Chicago game at Chicago saw him in uniform for the first time of the season. His ankle was not as strong as it should have been, but he showed his old-time form in the games which followed. His varsity basketball career ended in the Minne- sota game, when he collided with an opposing player and received a slight concussion of the brain. It was the hardest jolt the team could have been dealt, especially at that stage of the schedule. He led the conference with individual points and would have undoubtedly been accorded recognition in confer- ence circles had he only had a chance to take part in more games. Von was fast, an accurate shot and a cool fighting leader. His services in Iowa basketball will long be remembered, for his record of the two preceding years and his faithful work as leader of the past year prove his worth. Corner . Broton, CSuarli Working on the assumption that size is not the only element essential to a basketball player, Coach Kent selected Brown as standing guard. This selection was approved and verified in the first game of the season, for Brown made good. What he lacked in weight and stature he made up in fight and team-work. He was a bear on defense and was a most potent factor in holding the major conference teams to a low score. The stocky guard ' s ability was not confined alone to guarding, for he caged fifteen baskets all long and angular shots. Brown ' s reputation circled state-wide when he held Gillen, choice star forward of the conference, to three baskets on the Iowa floor, when the latter undoubtedly was at his best. Sports writers over the state have recognized Brown on the first All-State mythical five. He will be back next season to play his last varsity ball. Page 39 Bask ct van - Berrien Is. p. Cotton, f ortoarto Cotton, as running mate to Berrien, proved to be an excellent find. His consistent steady method of covering the floor, and his ability to elude the opposing guard, made him a dangerous man. Often he depended on the accuracy of his eye for long shots, and in several games he pulled the team out of hard places. He was fast and always certain to b: on the job. His free throwing, after the exit of Captain Von Lackum from the game, was a great asset. Although he seldom dribbled with the ball, he made up for it by his wonderful dodging. He rolled up a total of twenty-five field goals and twenty- eight free throws. Cotton ' s first year in University athletics surely puts him in an admirable light fllbrrt p. Jrnktns. (5uam Seriously handicapped by sinus trouble. Jenkins started the season, but was forced to retire. However, the absence of Von Lackum. and sickness among several others made it practically necessary for him to again don the uniform toward the end of the schedule. Though not participating in the games to any great extent, he showed his ability at shooting and guarding when the opportunity did present itself. ClifforD Brrrtrn. J-ortoarli Few men have gained the skill in playing the offensive that Berrien has. Handicapped by stature and weight, the midget forward performed spectacularly throughout the season. His cleverness on the floor, his ability to dribble the ball through the opposing defense, and his eye for baskets made him one of the most feared men on the Hawkeye quintette. He led the Iowa record with thirty-one baskets for the season. Berrien will be back next year, and all indications are that he will be an even better player when the schedule of next year is resumed. Page 397 Basketball Ctje Muckler, Coach Bannick, Dahlen, Blakely Newcomb, Finlayson, Meadows, Kaufman, McIIree, Doornink, Riddlesbarger EDWIN G. BANNICK, Coac z Paul Dahlen Lowell Newcomb Clinton Meadows Vance McIIree Wilbur Riddlesbarger W. Roy Blakely Robert P. Finlayson Robert Kaufman William Doornink Otis Muckler Page 393 Baseball Baseball Reason THE baseball season of 1916-17 was characterized by several unlucky reverses, but, on the whole, was not so disappointing, considering that Coach Kent had only three letter men as a nucleus for a team. The season proper was preceded by a series of practice games during and immediately following the spring vacation, in which Mason City of the Central Association, and Moline of the Three Eyes League, were the opponents. In each series of six games, the Hawkeyes were victorious in three. The con- ference season opened with a victory over Chicago on Stagg Field by a score of 9 to 7. Hard hitting on both sides featured the contest. The battle with Indiana at Iowa City resulted in the score of 5 to 4 in favor of the visitors. Iowa led 4 to 2 until two men were out in the ninth inning, when the Hoosiers slugged their way to victory by clean hitting. Illinois took both of their games and Chicago won their return contest on Iowa Field. But Coach Kent ' s men defeated Northwestern 5 to 3 at Evanston and 12 to 5 at Iowa City. The last game of the season was played with Ames on the home field. The diamond was muddy and wet, both sides being at a disadvantage. Ten two-base hits features the game which the Hawkeyes won by the comfortable score of 11 to 7. Inability to hit, especially at the proper time, was a noticeable weakness in the majority of the games. At other times the pitching staff needed a little bolstering up in the form of capable relief hurlers. Prospects for the coming season are excellent excepting for one thing there is a lack of pitching material unless some new twirlers are found. Six letter men are back, and these men, with last year ' s freshmen team, should furnish fine material for a winning team. Kent (Coach), Harbison, Henzelin, Gillis, Erickson. Olson, Crary, Tictin, Jones, Kellogg (Athletic Director) Wilkins, Kremer, Clough (Captain), McGrath, Beyer, Frank (Captain-elect), Franken, Brown, Layton, Cass, Hunzelman ffiS Page 400 Baseball rfjrbulr 1916 = ' 17 April 14 Iowa . . . ... 9; Chicago . . . . . 7; at Chicago April 17 Iowa . . . ... 3; Coe .... . . . 3; at Iowa City May 5 Iowa . . . ... 4; Indiana . . . . . . 5; at Iowa City May 7 Iowa . . . . . . 1; Chicago . . . . . 8; at Iowa City April 21 Iowa . . . . . . 0; Illinois . . . . . . 8; at Iowa City May 1 Iowa . . . . . . 3; Cornell . . . . . . 4; at Iowa City May 12 Iowa . . . . . . 5; Northwestern . . . . 3; at Evanston May 18 Iowa . . . . . . 7; Illinois . . . . 8; at Urbana May 19 Iowa . . . . . . 4; lillnois . . . . . . 7; at Urbana May 26 Iowa . . . . . . 12; Northwestern . . . . 5; at Iowa City May 30 Iowa . . . . .... II; Ames . . . . . . 7; at Iowa City cf)t ul 1917 = ' 18 April 4 Coe at Iowa City April 6 . . . Coe at Cedar Rapids April 8 Dubuque College at Iowa City April 10 Cornell at Iowa City April 13 Cornell at Mt. Vernon April 10 Indiana at Bloomington April 20 Illinois at Urbana April 27 Chicago at Iowa City May 4 Illinois at Iowa City May 11 Ames at Iowa City May 14 Ames at Ames May 17 Notre Dame at South Bend May 18 Michigan at Ann Arbor May 27 Michigan at Iowa City June 1 Notre Dame at Iowa City Batting fltirragce Name Games Brown 11 Erickson 7 Kremer 9 Gillis 10 Wilkins 7 Clough 10 Hanzelin 6 Beyers 9 Olson 8 Frank 9 Tictin 3 Layton 10 Crary 4 Harbeson . 8 Total for Team 11 A.B. 47 15 22 36 25 38 13 22 25 29 6 31 13 29 352 Runs 13 5 2 7 4 6 1 4 5 4 4 1 3 59 Hits Total Bases 19 38 6 7 8 10 13 18 7 11 10 13 3 3 5 5 5 5 5 6 1 1 5 6 2 2 4 6 Average .404 .400 .363 .361 .280 .263 .230 .227 .200 .172 .166 .161 .153 .137 93 131 .264 Baseball Page 402 ! i IS Track of 1917 Reason DURING the latter part of January the call for track men was issued, and about sixty hopeful aspirants reported to Trainer Watson at the indoor track under the men ' s gymnasium. Among those present were Captain Dutton, Grubb and Wyland, veterans of proven worth, and a number of newer men with all the appearance of future state champions. Conditions looked good for a successful season. " Run two easy laps, walk one, and then run two more, " were Jacks orders for the first week. These distances were lengthened week by week until along about the time when the first robin appeared, the " milers " were running sixteen laps a day and were longing to get away from the close, dusty atmosphere of the indoor track and suck in the fresh breezes on the Iowa field. But this slow seasoning process, during which " Jack " carefully observed each man, showing him how to train, and correcting his style, was the necessary foundation for the strenuous outside work that followed. About the middle of March, Trainer Watson considered the weather favorable for outside work, and the somewhat diminished herd of athletes were turned loose upon Iowa field and the real training began. About the middle of April, at a meeting of the board in control of athletics, it was voted that track athletics should be discontinued for the school year. This action was taken because of the lack of interest shown by the student body and because of the impending war. Another motion was passed to give those men who had trained consistently and were regarded as likely point-winners an opportunity to compete in the state meet. This action was taken merely to reward these men for their consistent work and loyalty, and not as an effort to have the Uni- versity represented by a team. The Drake and Minnesota meets were cancelled, and interest in track dropped to almost zero. Only about a dozen men continued their training, and only seven of these were considered worthy to compete in the state meet. These seven men went to Des Moines on May 19 and took third place at the 25th Annual Track Meet at Drake Stadium, pulling down seventeen points. This showing on the part of the athletes came as a surprise to both the officials of the meet and to the coaches that accompanied the men to Des Moines. Two firsts were plucked by the Hawkeye athletes, Captain Dutton winning the discus throw, and Nugent taking honors in the broad jump. Grubb also won a place in the discus throw, taking fourth. In the dashes Wyland was the Iowa point-winner. He raced with Hoyt, the famous Grinnell sprinter in both the 100 and 220 yard dashes. In the former event, Wyland took second and in the longer sprint he was placed fourth. Skeels and Prudhon were two other men who took part in the state meet. Their events went in very fast time and although both ran good races they were unable to place. One of the main reasons for the excellent showing made by this small squad of Iowa athletes was the fine coaching they received under Jack Watson. His method of starting early in the season and beginning slowly gives the man of medicore ability a chance to develop into a winner of sterling quality. Twenty years ago Jack Watson was one of the best sprinters and broad jumpers in America. Since that time he has been training athletes, and the experience gleaned from his own training and the observation of others has gained for him the reputation of the best conditioner of men in the widdle west. JACK WATSON Page 404 Tract Track Men FPEESE 5 ' I NUGENT Page 4CS Track athletic Soon after the holidays an Athletic Mixer was held in the Armory. This mixer was the first of a number of social events planned by the Athletic Board to stimulate interest in all branches of athletics, and to put Iowa on the map in an athletic way. Prof. H. J. Prentiss, chairman of the Athletic Board, presided at this meeting, and a varied program of speeches, gymnastics, wrestling and boxing, followed by refreshments, was enjoyed by four hundred men, representatives of Iowa sport. President Jes sup, Dean Kay, and Coach Jones spoke, urging for a generous support of athletics by the men of the University and for a greater representation of men in each department of sport. The benefits of athletics should be extended to a larger number of students was the opinion of each speaker. When the track men were called out, the effects of this mixer were immediately noticed. The number of candidates for the different positions was much larger than those of former years, and the squad seemed to have more pep. The basketball team also seemed to absorb some of the spirit of the mixer, for they won two of the first conference games by trouncing Purdue and Minnesota, after losing to Cornell college. THE BUNCH THAT TURNED OUT FOR TRACK. Page 406 " !i i i Minor Athletics Ccam COACH WHEELER believes that this year ' s Gymnasium Team is the best team that Iowa has ever had. Four men from the team last year are back, and show great improvement of last year ' s form. The team shows up best on the high bar, its weakest point last year. All men are able to do the double giant swing and other stunts equally difficult on the rings and parallel bars. Much credit for the good work of the team should be given to Coach Wheeler. Ever since he came to Iowa two years ago, each gymnasium team has been better than the preceding team, and the present team will make a strong bid for a high place in the conference. Young, Geiger, Bender (Captain), Kuehnle, Ewen, Hanapel, Wheeler (Coach) Page 408 JlfiHor Athletic Wrestling WITH a team, no member of which had seen service on the mat until this year, Iowa opened the season by defeating Indiana 11 to 10. This victory is even more note- worthy when one considers the reputation that Indiana had in the conference last year by tying with Nebraska for second place in the Big Ten conference. Indiana retained several veteran wrestlers, but they were unable to withstand the aggressiveness of the lowans. who received one fall and two decisions against two falls tallied by the Hoosiers. Pat Wright, wrestling and boxing coach, deserves much credit for building such a well- balanced team from men almost ignorant of the fundamental principles of the game into an aggressive bunch of wrestlers able to grapple with and win from the best in the con- ference. Judging from the Indiana match, Wagner and Captain Biederman have all the appear- ances of conference champions. Scott, in the 135 pound class, was pitted against Hook. captain of the Indiana team, and after five of the scrappiest and best matched bouts of the match was awarded the decision. Hunzelman. heavyweight, was thrown by a chance fall. having been on the aggressive throughout the bout, and Young was -thrown in the third bout after he had put a game fight with Dalzell. Indiana ' s veteran welterweight Wagner ............. 125 pound class Scott .............. 135 pound class Young ............. 145 pound class Biederman (captain) ........ 158 pound class Hunzelman ........... heavyweight Wright (Coach). Young. Hunzelman, Shroeder (Director) Scott. Biederman (Captain), Wagner, Jensen Page 409 Minor Athletics Department of l)pstcal draining GREAT importance is attached to physical training, following the call from the trenches for physically-fit men. Realizing its responsibilities, the Physical Training depart- ment, under the able management of E. G. Schroeder, has been exerting every effort to put its students in the best possible fighting shape. Less time has been given to individuals, and emphasis has been placed upon training of the group. Spirited competi- tion between these groups in relay races, swimming matches, and acrobatic stunts has given rise to much friendly rivalry. And these harmless contests develop a quick eye and a strong body which may some day enable an American rookie to overcome a Boche in a bayonet duel. J M In order to meet the overwhelming demand for high school and Young Men ' s Christian Association physical train- ing directors, many new courses in the theoretical and practical side of the various branches of athletics have been given. These courses, combined with work in the College of Liberal Arts, offer an attractive field which many students have entered. To arouse a general interest in athletics, intercollegiate and interclass games have been arranged. Since athletics should be for the many and not for the few, and since only by actual participation can the greatest benefit be secured, it speaks well of the organization of the Department of Physical Training to note how successful these games have been. E. G. SCHROEDER PHYSICAL TRAINING CLASS AT WORK. Page 410 Women ' s Athletics at Sotoa FROM the basement of Liberal Arts building via Close hall to the present well equipped Women ' s Gymnasium a rapidly developing course of progress in Women ' s Gymnasium work has been marked out since 1900. Each year new features are added to the work, until today it is necessary to employ four instructors and a supervisor. Mrs. Bates, as head of the department, supervises the work of Miss Lyons, Miss Roberts, Miss Wolf, and Miss Ewart. This year a new course for the training of teachers and supervisors in physical educa- tion for women was added to the department. It will take three years to develop the course fully. This year anthropometry is given for credit. Next year credit will be given in folk and aesthetic dancing and in playground. A course in anatomy will also be added by the College of Medicine. The third year the normal course will be fully developed by the addition of physiology. Courses are planned in hygiene, emergencies, theory and methods of teaching physical education, and in physical diagnosis, besides special courses in physical education for those expecting to major in this work. There is a great future in Women ' s Gymnasium work for the University. Perhaps the biggest problem which will have to be met is that of preparing a standard course in physical education for the high schools of Iowa. Some high schools already have physical education work to a greater or less degree, but the majority of students entering the University have never been on a gymnasium floor before. Physical education should start long before a girl comes to college in order to secure the best results. If a course could be developed and put into all the high schools of Iowa, the University gymnasium would have a more uniform class of women with which to deal, and better results could be obtained. The splendid equipment of the Women ' s Gymnasium makes it a very popular place both during and after school hours. The kitchenette on the second floor makes social functions possible, and this year the Gymnasium has taken the place it deserves as the center of social affairs for women on the campus. The Chawa Kwai, the Hollowe ' en party, the social meetings of I. W. A. A., and the University dances have all drawn students to the gymnasium. The two large rooms on second floor are ideal places for large parties. Iowa should be justly proud of its new gymnasium building with its appointments. On the first floor there are four offices, private showers, a large reading room, a rest room and one of the best equipped manual therapy rooms in any university in the United States. On the ground floor the lockers, showers, and swimming pool are found. Because of the coal shortage the swimming pool had to be closed during the coldest months. No credit is given for swimming, but it has proven one of the most popular elective courses in the department. The mezzanine room is between the ground floor and first floor. This room, equipped for basketball, baseball, and volleyball, is the scene of many lively contests. The mirror room on the second floor is used for aesthetic and folk dancing. Here the girls see themselves as others see them. All freshmen and sophomore women are required to take gymnasium work and others may elect it. Freshman year the regular work is composed of Swedish gymnastics. Special emphasis is laid on the correction of improper walking and standing positions. During the second year military tactics, elementary dancing, apparatus work and German gymnastics are given. Besides this regular floor work athletics are emphasized throughout the year. The value of outdoor activities is appreciated by the department and courses run parallel with the seasons. In the fall hocky is played on Iowa Field. This is a higher type of game than basketball and requires more girls on a team. It is alike fitted to the energetic and to the less alert. Later on when indoor work becomes necessary, basketball and volleyball are taken up. In spring indoor baseball is started and taken out of doors as soon as the weather permits. Page 412 Women ' s .Ubieties CEIonun ' s Cpmnastum MAIN OFFICE HAIR DRYING ROOM SHOWER ROOMS TO SWIMMING POOL MAIN GYMNASIUM SUPPLY ROOM AND MATRON ' S OFFICE REFILTRATION PLANT Page 413 II ' omen ' s Athletics Greater of SEVENTY years of University history passed as an hour on June 1, 1917, when the department of Physical Education for Women presented the pageant " The Greater University of Iowa. " Three hundred girls dressed in brightly colored costumes danced across Iowa field, producing an effect which is regarded as the most elaborate symbolic pageant ever given at the University. With the wind blowing the costumes in a whirl of colors, the girls entered the green semi-circular field. Little Iowa was followed by the " Greater University of Iowa " in white with a train of royal purple borne by her aids, Love, Loyalty, and Service. Then came Faith, the Little Doubts and Fears, the Virtues, Wisdom of Sciences, Classics, Languages, History, and Philosophy, Honor, Grief, Despair, Strength, Play, and the Spirit of the Coming Era, with all their attendants. The formal march ended with fantastically dressed goblins in brown. The Spirit of Progress came to the feet of Iowa as springtime cometh to the year and danced freely into the hearts of mankind with her dance of prayer, hope, and thanksgiving for a bountiful harvest. Love, Loyalty, and Service were then summoned to form Iowa. But Iowa was lowly at first until Faith in blue and silver came to stand by her and to strengthen her. Now Iowa could laugh at the Little Doubts and Fears, at Ignorance, Con- vention, and Prejudice as they assailed her. The pure-eyed train of virtues soon drove them away. Wisdom and Honor came to Iowa bringing with them the Sciences. Astronomy in costumes of blue and yellow with stars on her crown and scepter was followed by. the pink flowers of Botany with green leaves and delicate petals. Then came Chemistry with her vari-colored elements which finally massed into substances. The Classics wore Grecian costumes of white and silver, scattering rose buds in their paths. French, Spanish, German, and Italian folk dancers brought the Languages to dwell with Iowa. Finally History and Philosophy took up their abode at Iowa. Rounding to the fullness of strength was Iowa, like a great-orbed swinging moon, when flaming, smoke-veiled, whirling Fire swooped down upon her. Then tongues of gray, red and yellow flame swept around about Iowa, and even Faith stood by with bowed head. When the miriad tongues of Fire finally flickered out, Grief and Despair crept in to mourn the loss. This mood could not last long, for Strength came to Iowa. Raising her head, Strength, in a green huntress costume, with her pack full of arrows, caught far away a golden gleam of hope which crept ever nearer. Play, in a pierrot costume, came with her love-joy dance to dwell with Iowa. And lastly of all, as Iowa waxed strong, the promise of the Coming Era came to her. In the steadfast eyes of vision she saw herself mirrored, " The Greater University of Iowa, " standing at the height of her glory and power, sur- rounded by all her attendants. Solo dances were numerous throughout the pageant, but the fire dance won perhaps the most applause. Gray wreaths of smoke circled round the red and yellow tongues of fire, while out from the center of the masses of flame came the spirit of Fire, leaping and bounding on until finally subdued. Page 114 H ' omea ' s Athletics Page 415 " o ni c ii ' s Athletics Sotoa ' s 30octattcin FIRST SEMESTER JEAN MOORE . EDYTHE SAYLOR BESSIE BRAIG . SECOND SEMESTER EDYTHE SAYLOR HELEN HULL BESSIE BRAIG . President Vice-President Secretary President Vice-President Secretary Beatrice Bender Joyce Brady Barbara Chase Leona George Mildred Halverson Nancy Lamb Dorothy Lingham Arminda Meier Helen Nicholson Luella Overn Lucy Pierce Pauline Thompson Norma Thornton Muriel Voss Margaret Whelan Ethel Black Florence Bolinger Sylvia Buser Mildred Crane Esther Graves Helen Hull Adele Kimm Cornelia Middlebrook Fern Richardson Marie Rubleman Grace Smith Ada Snyder N. Opal Wiar Gladys Wilson Ethel Woodbridge Agnes Anglum Violet Blakely Evelyn Bowen Bessie Braig Benita Buxton Adeline Cahill Agnes Dawson Cliffie Harlow June Hawkins Anna Hobbet Helen Holmes L. Ruth Jones Gail Lewis Irene McConnell Cornelia McKee Florence Pascoe Lilian Prentiss Rose Reeve Edythe Saylor Agnes Schwertfeger Florence Leninger Jean Moore Chloria Shade Gladys Winterfleld Schwertfeger, Nicholson, Meier, Jones, Buser, Black, Harlow Woodbridge. Wiar, Rubleman, Shade. George, Bowen. Anglum, Winterfield, Bender Nuxton, Crane, Kimm, Moore, Snyder, Smith, Riddle, Leninger Page 410 Women ' s Athletics Cl)e Association Iowa Women ' s Athletic Association exists for the sole purpose of encouraging healthy sport and developing among Iowa women the spirit of self-control, self-restraint, and fair play. Any girl who is interested in athletics may become a member. Since the year 1909, when the association was organized, it has grown steadily until at the present time there are about seventy-five members. Regular meetings are held once a month at the women ' s gymnasium, but hikes, coasting, and other out-of-door parties are held from time to time. Volleyball games, swimming feats, apparatus stunts, and all kinds of games are in order when I. W. A. A. girls come together. This group is permeated by a spirit of good fellowship and fairness. The hearty enjoy- ment of sports, mixed with an atmosphere of wholesome rivalry in team play, bring the girls together on a democratic basis. The all-around athlete and good sport set the pace for the group. The splendid equipment of the new gymnasium has done a great deal to foster the spirit of play. It is here that the girls learn the value and joy of working together through teams and tournaments. Rivalry is keen, but fair play and honor are marked characteristics of all contests. The hearty cooperation of faculty and students, playing together in I. W. A. A., is one of the things that makes this organization worth while. In the fall a number of hikes were taken. Then volley ball became the order of the day. After that coasting upon borrowed sleds came into vogue. The association planned to hold a women ' s swimming meet in February, but when the pool was closed by the coal shortage, these plans were post- poned indefinitely. The I. W. A. A. awards various trophies and emblems for excellence in athletics and gymnasium work. Points are won for elective gymnasium work, such as swimming, folk and aesthetic dancing, and playground, and for participation in inter-class games. Any girl having fifty points is enti- tled to wear the I. W. A. A. pin. The highest emblem is the athletic seal, which is won by having seventy-five points, fifty of which has been won for athletic attainment. To win a seal the girl must be a good sport. She must stand for all-around interest in wholesome living and for a high stan- dard of athletic attainment. Tressie Sexsmith was the first winner of the seal in 1916. Last year it was awarded to Ruth Horton, Grace Roberts, and Gertrude Grimes. So far this year Jean Moore and Edythe Saylor have been given the seal. A cup is given to the team winning the basketball tournament for the year and a cup to the class which wins the field hockey matches. I ' age 417 II ' omen ' s A thletics Cl)erapp Iowa has one of the best equipped manual therapy rooms of any University in the United States. There are stall bars, chest weights, two quarter circles, a Pristalt machine, two plints, and other pieces of useful apparatus for corrective work. Several couches add to the comfort of the girls. This branch of gymnasium work is new at the University and is grow- ing to be one of the most important phases of the gymnasium department. About thirty girls are enrolled in the manual therapy classes this year. Each class is small, enabling the girls to take their exercises before a large mirror, where they can see that the positions are taken correctly. Miss Marguerite Roberts has charge of the work. The exercises are mostly pas- sive. The instructor does the work while the pupil resists. Scoliosusor spinal curvature is treated here. A great many flat feet and broken arches are cured each year. Cases of faulty posture can be corrected when the girls try. Valvular heart lesion is another defect which is given careful attention in these classes. Anthough the manual therapy work does not reach a great number of girls and cannot cure all cases which are treated, the general building up of health, which is undertaken here, is very important. It teaches those who need it most what it means to be well and how to keep well. MANUAL THERAPY ROOM ANTHROPOMETRIC AND PHYSICAL EXAMINATION ROOM Page 418 IF omen ' t Atttletict 3ndoor Baseball Well, who ' d a thunk it? Seems queer, don ' t it? In fact, it has seemed que er ever since May 5, 1917, when it all happened. But then, it happened as all things will accidently happen occasionally, when one is least expecting them. Even the most confident Seniors had no wild hopes of upsetting the dope on that eventful day, as the dope pot was eventually overturned. But the facts are these: On May 5, 1917, at ten o ' clock Saturday morning, the Seniors ( ' 17t team met the Sophomores ( ' 19) on the baseball diamond, and advanced dope on the game was scattered to the four corners of the Gymnasium floor along with Captain Springer ' s flies. The final score was oh, well, spare the present Juniors the bitter blow it was tipped a little to the upperclass side. The baseball tournament last spring was marked by a more than ordinary amount of enthusiasm. More people came out for practice, and four class teams were organized. In the first game of the season the Sophomores ( ' 191 won a 33 to 20 score from the Freshmen ( ' 20) team. The Seniors ( ' 17) easily won from the Junior (M8) team a few days later. Then on May 5, Captain Springer ' s team triumphed over Captain Cahill ' s seven bat artists. Although repeatedly challenged to another game by the Sophomores the Seniors rigidly held their posts as champions of the University in women ' s baseball. The hockey season this year could be termed a " howling success ' ' if the word " success " were omitted. All Freshmen and Sophomore women play hockey, and almost enough Juniors came out to furnish two teams, but the seniors were too busy trying to graduate or something, to even think of such a thing as hockey. Consequently, Senior team was decidedly absent (catastrophy one). After much of the howling part and a great deal of real playing, teams were picked from the three classes and games scheduled. The Freshman first team was defeated by the Sopho- mores with a two to one score. The game was close and strongly contested until the last. The same afternoon the Freshman and Sophomore second teams played together, but darkness (catastrophy two) gave one point to the Freshmen before the first half ended. After Thanksgiving when the victorious sophomores were to play the confident Junior team, the snow intervened (catastrophy three). Since then Mr. Fiske ' s men have been so busy shoveling the snow off the University buildings that they have had no time to remove the frosty covering from the Iowa field. Thus the wind still howls over the howling hockey season of 1918. May the Kaiser hear our howls! Page 419 ' s ! 1 1 ' Ictics Basketball fedrtok FIRST SERIES February 19 Sophomores 22; February 20 Sophomores 19; SECOND SERIES February 26 Freshmen 8; February 27 Sophomores 10; Juniors 6 Freshmen Juniors 6 Freshmen . . 6 Two series of contests were held this year for the women ' s basketball championship of the University, the sophomores winning both series. In the first set of games the teams were composed of six players and the floor was divided into thirds. Five girls played on each of the teams in the second series and the floor was divided into halves. Both sets of games were well played and speedy. The sophomore team was practically the same in make-up as the championship freshman team of last year. Margaret Ulrick and Anna Thomsen at forward position scored at almost every toss. The work of Adele Kimm and Reva Meardon as guards held their opponents down to very few points. Helen Hull as jumping center and Ada Snyder as running center played a very consistent game. Cbampions Snyder, Ulrick, Wiar, Meardon Hull. Kimm, Thomsen Page 420 BOOK FOUR FEATURES ll ' omen ' s .Athletics Now creep the shadows of evening: The river winds slowly along; Sounds steal through the trees on the banks. Like the notes of a dying song. Scenes that are dear to our dreamers, Where often they wandered alone, Cling ' mid growing surroundings, When mem ' ries around them have flown. Page 421 HIUf)H)UIUlltlUMH1IIMllllllMIHIinillllilllilMII1Mif1IIIIIIMHHIIHHIIUt1l!IIIHIHIMfllltltllltltltltltlUtl IHHIIIlllllUIIIIIIUItliU: LOatrrs We go to wander there, where it is still and quiet. The water drips from the upraised paddle, and rings on the surface with tiny clinks as the canoe swishes through the limpid water. We are silent now, listening. The pad- dle lays across the bow; we drift with the lazy current, through the tumbling shadows and out into the open moon-washed air. On the hanging bank the cool night pulsates with the chirping of crickets and tree-folk. She is patient as I tell her of it all, my folks, my high-school, my teach- ers, and my early life. Page 422 Shrapnel d T1K TKCXttTY Page 424 SMfW Shrapnel editorial THAT we shall ever appear again we very much doubt. We suppose that we shall not have occasion to. Moreover, we do not care to. Posing as editors and staff-members for the privilege of selecting from bales of bum jokes contributed by capricious undergrads, a few puns and page-fillers, is not exactly incentive to a second season of the experience. However, our subscribers shall not suffer. We have undertaken to see this through, and with a few statements of our present policy, we leave the results to your likes or dislikes. We make no pretense at sophistication; we refer you to " Life, " on our library table, or to " Smartset, " on the table of a now-and-then student who reads Greek, B. L. T., and Oscar Wilde. We are made up of lawyers, medical scientists, dentists, and engineers, all of whom are more or less a part of us. We countenance no subtle humor. We have a censorship instituted to safe- guard the good name of the University, the well being of its individuals, and their own comfort. Furthermore, we refuse to cast the brick that will score the hit for a shrewd subscriber, and blacklist us with the powers that granted us our charter and indorsed our policy, for it will be our notebooks, our over-due papers, our semes- ter credit that would pay the fiddler. If what you kindly dropped in the box does not appear in print, feel that it was doomed in the process of censorship, rather than feel that it was listless or poorly written. Perhaps, too, it was lost in the vast bundles of worthless material. We strive to keep on the fence, to please everyone. Some would have us serve jokes; some would have us print touching eulogies to past events; and some would have us touch up our pages with sentimental oozings about past memories. Some would even have us engrave their pictures in every department of our book. So we are making this your book accordingly, and in this department we are hand- ing you a magazine, issued for the first and last time. If you like it, read it ; if you do not like it, read the rest of the book. At least, we admit that we are between opposing forces of varying numbers. We are trying to please our censors, the " boys " here and " over there, " and you. In spite of all we hand you the crowning issue of SHRAPNEL. t-y. -..- - JP ; Page 4-25 Shrapnel I ( e- (Jo LI Tie re Page 426 Shrapnel Campus Cppe0 Number I gdl irabrr What would a university be without athletics? And what would athletics be without a yell leader? There are many kinds of yell leaders. Some yell leaders are tall and lean ; others may be short and fat. And, of course, some fall between these two extremes. But all yell leaders must have a wide mandibular expansion and a strong set of vocal chords. One of the striking things about the yell leader is that one always knows he is near even before he appears in sight. His innermost thoughts and ideas may be heard for at least a block against the wind. The yell leader is a very popular fel- low with the ladies, and he usually does not have any available time to spend on his school work. But all he has to do to get through a course is to talk. Allow us to present Thomas Gabrio. Number II Politician We are a varied and cosmopolitan lot and among us is the politician. It is true that he is a necessary evil, but he is here. The politician is characterized by his hand- shake. It is one of those clinging, crushing hand- shakes that makes one wonder what branch of athletics he is a champion in. The smile goes a long way with the politician, too. He has one of those let-me-linger-just a-Iiftle-longer smiles, and such taking ways. The politician appoints the party committees and takes the Campus Queen to the ball. G. Harold Rigler is our representative poli- tician. Number III tttofcrnt Here we have a Campus Type that is rarely seen on the campus. The University boasts of a larger number of this type, but they spend their afternoons in the library and their evenings in their rooms. The student enjoys himself in his own way and will make good in the end. Stewart Holmes, Fred W. Hark and C. F. Roder are our specimens. Page 437 Shrapnel Number IV actor Do you see that man striding across the campus with figure tense, gazing into the middle of next semester, and muttering, " Ha! Ha! Villain, I have you now? " That is Mr. Howard Dancer, prominent member of the University Players and Ivy Lane. The actor is a very brilliant and a very wise man. He can tell you just how the Univer- sity ought to be run, instruction and adminis- tration as well as dramatics. The actor likes to dance as well and attends one dance each week. He is very fond of motoring and almost any evening will find him over his books, dreaming of motor cars and shady lanes. It was he who wanted to give " Mary Jane ' s Pa " for the Junior Play so that he could make Henry Dixey ' s version of the title role look like the hole in a doughnut. OMELFTl. Number V fltljlete Who is that tall man with the brown cap and tortoise shell eye-glasses? I mean the modest looking man with the light hair and the pleasant countenance. This is Reed, typical of Iowa athletics. He breaks records on the gridiron, and what a modest smile he wears when he is handed the medals. When it comes to modesty, a violet has to go some to keep up with him. But one gold medal is nothing to him. He has so many now that if he ever gets hard up he can sell them and live in luxury for- ever afterward. The athlete gets all the credit, but even then he does not get enough. It is he who upholds the good name of the University and keeps Ames planning and plotting. We take off our hats to the athlete. Page f2S Shrapnel AT Io Page 429 Shrapnel Professor Lauer, in German class: " What kind of a noun is a kiss? " Alice Hinkley: " Common. " Professor Lauer: " Decline it. " Miss Hinkley: " I never do. " Emilia Zopf, in animal biology notes: " The brain of a frog is shaped like two sweet potatoes resting on two peas. " Sit tlje Boartitnff Club " How ' s the soup? " " Pretty good. " " It sounds good. " Professor Plum, in history class: " Mr. Cooper, when was the revival of learning? " Clifton Cooper: " Just before the examination. " Miss Daley: " Who can mention some memorable date in history? " Arthur Rosenbaugh: " Anthony ' s with Cleopatria. " H. M. Harney, coming from the library the first warm afternoon, sang: " I Guess We ' ll Have to Pass the Apples Again. " By the way, ask the senior electricals how they enjoyed their smoke in the Mecca Day parade. l otfjtmr feiees 3t Scott, in Philo meeting: " When I came to Iowa, I was the greenest freshman that stepped on the campus, but just look at me now. " THE SHOESMITH-lRWIN-KlLLINGER ECLIPSE, JANUARY 26, 1918 Page 430 Shrapnel Eugene Johns, famous Iowa gymnast, in one of his charac- teristic poses. Johns officiated as yell leader at one of the mass meetings last fall. Dramalet in flDnt S cent SCIENTISTS AT PLAY HE: ENSIGN; SHE: KAMPMEIER : Page 431 Shrapnel a t falls For Football Page 432 Wear clothes that are cheerful A HIS Spring it ' s a part of your duty - - to wear stylish clothes ; clothes that look cheerful and help you to feel that way. There ' s big work ahead for all of us and the more cheerfully we go at it, the better we ' ll do it. It ' s cheerful also to wear clothes that save money for you. Good clothes will do it but be sure they ' re good. We don ' t sell any other kind; we make cer- tain that they ' re good for you that makes them good for us. Hart Schaffner Marx clothes are good clothes They ' re cheerful clothes because they ' re stylish and because they save money for you. COASTS ' Copyright Hart Schaffner Marx From coast to coast you ' ll find no better clothes than Coasts ' Page 433 Shrapnel 5From of tl)e University students write to the folks at home and tell them how things are going at the University. WALDO WRITES HOME Waldo Lessinger has written home from the state University that he is first ser- geant in the battalion of cadets. He had charge of a military funeral at which the Masonic service was used. The commander of the battalion complimented him on his direction of the movements. Harlan Republican. THE WRONG MAN Edwin Craft, whose home is at Linden and who attends the University at Iowa City, was taken to that place last week charged with having written a blackmail- ing letter. The young man was able to prove that he was not the guilty party. Adel News. GREENIE MAKES GOOD Glenn Greenwood is home for an over- Sunday visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. M. Greenwood, of this city, hav- ing completed the first semester ' s work at Iowa State University at Iowa City, where he is making an especially fine record. Webster City Freeman-Tribune. IT MIGHT HAVE BEEN WORSE Mrs. John Leinen went to Iowa City to see her boy Everett, and at the same time she left here, her son left Iowa City to come and see his ma, and as they did not travel the same road they missed each other, which was too bad. Everett, War- ren Statler, and August Schmitt all came home Saturday. Keota Eagle. We have a large number of these clippings taken from the press of the state, each clipping telling about what a grand success the home town darling is enjoying at the University. Prominent among the number are clippings from the papers at Rolfe, Avoca, Cherokee, Newton, and Independence. Guess whom they are about. (Breat flimncans On the left we have a picture of George Washington. George is remembered as the father of his country and destroyer of the cherry tree. At the extreme right is a likeness of Abraham Lincoln. Abe is remembered as the savior of the country which George helped to found. And in the center is a picture of Glen B. Miller, of Wilton. History does not record much of Glen ' s early life except that he was a very industrious little boy. Very early he formed a liking for the stars and all out-of-doors, and when he came to the Uni- versity, he studied chemistry. So successful has he been here that he goes along the street so absorbed in thought and action that he fails to recognize his former friends. Glen is a very excellent dancer, and he likes to parade across varsity floor between num- bers. This famous American is noted for so many things now that we hesitate to suggest what thirty-seven points future historians will use to make his name immortal. Page 484 Our Pupils are Taught the Use of the Self-Starting Remington Typewriter See Our Child Demonstrator - Irish ' s Practical Business College Established in 1895 205J4 Washington Street Iowa City, Iowa A GREGG and PITMAN SHORTHAND SCHOOL of NATIONAL REPUTATION open all the year. The unprece- dented demand by the U. S. Government for Stenographers and Typists has induced me to add to the Short- hand Depart- ment a Special Civil Service Course, to pre- pare students for the Stenographer and Typewriter Examinations. PATRIOTIC GREGG and PITMAN STENOGRA- PHERS ARE YOU MAKING $1200 A YEAR? DON ' T MERELY THINK IT OVER! JUST ENTER IRISH ' S BUSINESS COLLEGE AND PREPARE FOR CIVIL SERVICE EXAMINATIONS. It will pay you to do so, for I am quite sure you will soon follow in the footsteps of our GRADUATES who have won GOVERNMENT POSITIONS. UNCLE SAM CALLS YOU. Show your PATRI- OTISM by ENROLLING for this SPECIAL COURSE at anytime during the year. We also have a Special Secretarial Office Training Course for Stenographers. The Big Opportunity always goes to the Stenographer who is well trained. For further information send for free ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE. - Page 435 S h rap ne I 2Hll)en politics 3n tlje (Boob flDld 2Daj 0 . Page 436 Every Patriotic lowan should an IOWA FLAG HERE is a brand new and a wonderful idea. This flag was designed by the regent of the D. A. R. and has recently been patented by the State of Iowa. One of them is already in France with the Iowa boys of the famous " Rainbow Division. " Others are borne by Iowa soldiers in Camp Cody Soon they will float beneath Old Glory on even? flagstaff. Get a lead on the rest and buj) one at once. Evenp cent of profit in the selling goes to tKe Red Cross. YOU WANT ONE Send for a circular at once to the sole manufacturers : ANNJIN CO. 99-101 Fulton Street, New York Cty College Uniforms Arm}) Uniforms MADE TO MEASURE BY MILITARY TAILORS Famous Lilley Caps, Belts, Leggings, Sabres, and all Lilley Equipments are noted for high quality Catalog on request. Address : THE M. C. LILLET CO., Columbus, OKk : I Page 437 Shrapnel H?on=Camouflaged Section (Editor ' s Note: This is purported to be a record of the findings of the State Board of Parole after a thorough investigation of the conditions of the Greek-letter boys of our campus as they really (?) exist behind the scenes.) Or flpollo Club Little can be said of a local, but it would be indiscreet to leave out the Apollo Club. This particular bunch of sun-kist grangers started out to form an exclusive athletic club. After holding numerous tryouts, they finally got enough fish to start the ball rolling, and thus we have robbed Ames of a splendid bunch of Aggies. acacia Webster defines Acacia as an evergreen. That old boy sure had the correct dope on these " square and compass boys. " They never roam out in the country for fear that bossy might pick them up for a nice blade of grass. They boast on an annual dinner-dance, but those of us on the inside know that it is a great big game of fourflushing, and not a single one of them ever saw a dress suit until he strayed away from the parental roof to get an education. SL. U. flD. The A. T. O. house is the most promising feature of the fraternity, holding within its dilapidated portals many mysterious and hardened criminals. Among their crew, perhaps the most notorious is Leadpipe Ludeman, their chief gangster. His eccentricities are fuss- less week-ends, spiritless drinks, and bookless studies. Sett Grandpa Holmes bundled up his Beta Theta Pi boys and moved them out of the old resort on North Clinton to a more secluded section. They boast of being exclusive and coming here with the correct credentials, but they surely get bum steers on those pass- ports. Stew teaches his boys the old slogan that to be a Beta is a sure pass to heaven. They all eat at the table across the street and knit pretties for the soldiers between times. Woody has a Yiddish show case mounted on a Ford chassis, which is common property with these birds when they make their flying week-end trips to the Tri-Cities. iDrltil Ci)l If you are looking for ' a Delta Chi freshman who has gotten lost, you can generally locate him through the police blotter out at Sunny-Brook Farm. These boys surely hook the unsuspecting farmer lads who come down to the University. They always give the patient the once-over, and in case he should be a Free Methodist, they give him a line-up on their alumni clergy; however, should he be more or less inclined to be hard, he is turned over to Butch Bannick, who eventually wishes a button on mother ' s pride and joy. At the Tau Delt house we have another good old grandpa and his family in the one far-famed Kroppach. That old boy drills his under-studies in the manly arts, and Voss puts on the finishing touches by training the boys in the oscillating spine dance. Their big lead in rushing is the promise of an enviable social career and their strength nationally. p. a. SD. Prexy Hamill, that coy and discreet purveyor of hot air, assembled his crew of am- bulance chasers and insurance agents and sentenced them to a year ' s confinement in the S. A. E. pen. Keith sure keeps the world guessing on the status of this bunch of alligator bait. Page 438 ! dfjpa Si The chief points of interest at this boarding club are their worn-out Ford and Jit Naeckel. They are both 1910 models, and you can hear either of them long before they get in sight. Freddy Becker was their king pin last year, and we presume that he is their principle for anaesthetizing the unsuspecting Frosh. Their pin forms one of the main decor- ations on the back of Fatima boxes, and they claim the existence of Sulfur Alumni Chapter in Hades. They ' ve been planning to issue their pledge lists in pamphlet form, if the Phi Psis don ' t beat them to the printers. This bunch of embryo health destroyers is really an annex to Dad Schroeder ' s gymna- sium and Jimmie ' s gridiron. Their real side line is a bluff at the study of medicine. Soci- ally they are not much, but they give a simi-annual shindig and thus endeavor to keep up appearances. Kerwick is their one and only Gibson model; for replicas of the balance just look through any ordinary family album. About their only inducement to a Frosh is three square meals a day and a place to sleep in the old Pi Phi house. i Beta i This gang of outlaws, under the leadership of Birdie Beardsley, have cast their prom- ising possibilities aside and are endeavoring to get some place in the medical game. Tuber O ' Donahue is sliding through the medical college on his so-called prettiness. Tuber is a pretty boy. but he cannot camouflage the rest. They play safe on keeping the exchequer fattened by hooking prospective medical students while the latter are still in the talcum powder college. SDdta C t]i Our collection of pill rollers got their start away back in the days when Tuber Fenlon the Boy Blue Beard, strayed away from Clinton, Iowa, and came down to Iowa to learn the Purity Rubric from Dean Teeters. We always gave these boys credit for being Gen- tiles, but since their notorious fire on North Clinton, we are convinced that they are an up- to-date synagogue, with Rabbi Meierkord as their potentate. CRANE CO. MANUFACTURERS OF STEAM PLUMBING GAS and WATER SUPPLIES FINE INKS AND ADHESIVES For those who KNOW 600-602 E. Fourth Street DAVENPORT IOWA Higgins ' Drawing Inks Eternal Writing Ink Engrossing Ink Taurine Mucilage Photo Mounter Paste Drawing Board Paste , Liquid Paste Oftce Paste [ Vegetable Glue, Etc. Arc the Finest and Best Inks and Adhesive Emancipate yourself from the use of corrosive and ill-smelling inks and adhesive and adopt the Higgins Inks and Adhesive . They will be revelation to yon. 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 439 iiimmiiiiimiiiiiiiiiMimimiiiwiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMHiiiiiiMimimimimiimiiiiiiiiiiimmmiiimiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiim I You Make No Mistake If you select eitKer of tke two Cabinets sKown on tKis page. BotK are in hundreds of dental offices and are giving tKe very best of satisfaction. Why experi- ment? No. 60E Our new catalogue snows a v ery complete line of furniture, includ- ing several new designs. Snail we send it? Our goods can be combined witK others and sold on easy monthl}) payments if desired. No. 97 THE AMERICAN CABINET CO. Two Rivers, Wisconsin im Page 4 40 Cbc CClorlD Here is represented MOST-ANY-FROSH, with some kindly home advice, the memory of the last farewall, a queer feeling, and two suitcases as he enters the CITY OF DESTRUCTION, and starts to get " them col- lege ways " and over- come his ignorance. MOST-ANY-FROSH has many interesting and valuable experiences, but his path is usually though not always upward. .from bis Diarp First Day Came here at 6:30. Lost my trunk and box of lunch at Cedar Rapids. Left my suitcase on the train. A fellow named Wilimek sold me a season ticket to Vesper Services, and a man who said he was Wehrli the Wonder sold me a subsciiption to the Daily lowan and asked me to take dinner at the Delta Sigma Rho house sometime. Saturday Evening Stayed in the room all evening. Nobody came. October II Got a card from Rieno; stuck it in the bed springs and tore it up when I got home. I didn ' t tell the folks what he said. l ; rcshmc i Srctinn October 1H Somebody called me up and said that Rieno wanted me to be his secretary. Rieno said he didn ' t know anything about it. Somebody called up and said he was Horack, and said he wanted me to read his examination papers. But it wasn ' t Horack. Someone called up and said he was Captain Wright. I got mad and told him to go plumb to h . But it was Wright, the Commandant of the Cadet Regulars; he wanted me to make up my drill cuts. I guess I ' ll not write down what he said to me. at tbe CalleD Class ejecting It was at this meeting that ANY-FROSH distinguished himself not quite. Before the meeting was adjourned, the class of 1921 succeeded in doing nothing very success- fully. The ensuing election was wonderful! Page 44 -2 Freshmen Section Learn tijc art Iowa City, Iowa, December 12, 1917. Dear Father: Well. I ' m pretty busy these days. Last night we had try-puts for the FRESHMAN DEBATING TEAM. It was in Philomathian Hall. I got eighth place, which is pretty good, considering that there are about one thousand freshmen in school. My returned checks and bank statement for the past month are in this letter. That check for $4.50 to W. M. McKenzie you maybe will not understand. He is treasurer for the Y. M. C. A. John Deemis was the man who collected for the Methodist Church. Bates is secretary for the University, and the names of the stores are on all the rest. F V OR VACMION Note that smile and see that " IOWA " sticker. ANY-FROSH made eighteen trips up Old Capitol steps for that badge of honor and identification. I am getting in good with the professor of economics here. His name is Doctor Wassam, and, believe me, he is some talker. I like the course, for it ' s pretty easy. Captain Wright is going to commission me a corporal some of these days. That check to H. C. Newcomb was for a second-hand drill suit. I got it dirt cheap at $25.00. Professor Rockwood ' s Chemistry is kind of stiff, but I am going to hit it hard and maybe be an assistant next year. Well, it is late and I must close. Your son. A. GREEN. P. S. Will need money for trip home. Vacation commences next week. " Freshmen Section ' s JFres men T5ri0co ' 0 toentp fotmf) ILectutc to Boys and Girls: " Every day we have representatives of big business houses looking for boys and girls to fill responsible positions. Will boys and girls who get D ' s and E ' s get the places? No! They must have A ' s and B ' s. They must ha.ve character. They must without fail belong to the Y. M. C. A. " (For the remaining 1,800 words of this little talk and the twenty-four preceding talks, see chapter III in Brisco ' s text-book on " Efficiency. " ) LABORATORY NOTE-BOOKS Charles Paine to ' Director Shroeder: " Mr. Shroeder. I ' m in a h 1 of a fix over this gy m ' " Shroeder: " What ' s that, young man? " Paine repeats, en toto. Shroeder: " You shock me. Do you swear before your professors? " Paine: " No, I wouldn ' t think of such a thing. " It would be interesting to know the remainder of the conversation. This is extracted from Lester Dyke ' s fourth letter home: " Yes, everything is going fine. My work is well and I am on the freshman football team. This insures me a place on varsity team next year. I was going to varsity dance Saturday night, but Jimmie told me it was only for varsity men. I was kinda glad, anyway, for I haven ' t learned to dance very well. I have my choice between Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Delta Kappa fraternities. These are the two classiest frats here, and I can ' t decide which one to choose. I wish I could belong to both and maybe I can. " I Section Where ambition aspires to the " daily " pages devoted to society achievements O Boy! An easy wedge for extra where-with-all and remember the formals were informals this year. From Charlton ' s letter home: Cab S3.00 Ticket 2.00 Pumps 8.00 New suit 50.00 Shirt 7.00 Candy 3.00 Gloves 3.50 Incidental . 5.25 Cfjc anitp of tbe Dance " It has been said that dancing is a subtle malady that sneaks up on you like a typhoid germ or a semester examination and attacks you in such a way that makes a bad case of smallpox look like a sunburn. It is characterized by a peculiar distaste for study of any sort and by a failure to hear the alarm on the morning after. The most virulent cases have to leave school to be cured. It may be recognized by hearing the victim referred to as a ' wonderful dancer or by watching for such symptoms as a swaying back and forth when crossing the campus. " BFNHAR: M O: :NN " TWENTIFIH CFNT to Science Where did Shuttleworth f t hi t ' nr cap Where did Marcus Smith get his arrogance? Where did Held get his surliness? Where did Draper get his wit? Where did Winter get his smile? Where did Sands get his humor? And Molds his nerve? be JFour MJonDets of tbe gear among tfce JF rosf) Miss Burtis ' wonderful get-away. Miss Bedell ' s exceptional luck. Miss Judson ' s trips to Des Moines. Miss Mackintosh ' s serenity. 3n tbe CQonDcrful Springtime Cbc Spring The younger Blunder took Miss Promise C ' noeing, on a Sunday afternoon, Spoke of Nature, in the local color, Tried to hum the latest tune: Thought of how he ' d show the home-folks. In Sunday parks, or at the dance, How they ' d watch his easy carriage, How the girls would - (Then Miss Promise calls attention to the cow.) ; : m e n Section Ctoer FLUNKED! BY GAR! I I I I I I I I I are. Page 44i . IOWA ' S BEST HOTEL JEFFERSON IOWA CITY FIRE PROOF SAFETY, COMFORT, SERVICE EUROPEAN $1.25 and Upward Drlta Again history repeats itself in this bunch of derelicts who try to kid the public into thinking that they are a group of social lions. Zeke Aschenbrenner is their crown prince when it comes to hoodwinking the small town boys into thinking that they are getting into a real fraternity. Dave Stockman and Harry Gross are the real Rotneos of these campus parasites. Ptjt Isappa Someone in the past conceived the idea of making a fraternity out of a shamrock. The idea bore fruit and we have among us this excellent collection of policemen-to-be. Kelley entertains the public with his folk dancing, and Pat Wright teaches them the good old-fashioned way of getting Kaiser Bill. Pat lands the slumber punch and the rest of the gang rivet a button on most any young Paddy. l appa Dick Hartinger runs the big barn out by the bridge. Dick is filling out a good bunch of feeders this year, and if his thirty-five yearlings do not get the cholera he is bound to lift the I. O. U. from the old homestead. The lane from the barn back into the woods eventually leads to the Delta Gamm Club. They haven ' t as yet advertised their spring sale, but we presume that Cuspy Dorr will have the stock fat and sleek ere spring fussing commences. For University extension work, these fellows have promised pledge buttons to the first twenty-five freshmen to register next September. Z-rta Cp0ilon Waddie Davis gathered up his nest of campus larvae and stowed them away in the old Alpha Chi house. Snyder must have a good line of bunk to offer his young hopefuls, since it takes a pretty green freshman to line up with a local aid society. Pi jSDmicron Bob Hammer and Elmer Stucky moved their hash house down close to the county jail. They figured on roping in a few of the porch climbers as they strolled out of the bum cell, but up to date they have had poor success, owing to the low crime list in Johnson county. Hence we find only the exclusive eight gathered around the festal board for their daily ration of bologna and sauerkraut. Page 449 Rigler ' s Cash Grocery 208 E. COLLEGE STREET PHONE No. 9 " ALWAYS THE BEST AND CHEAPEST ' Has been newly decorated since the recent fire, and is again well stocked with the very best that the markets afford SPECIAL TERMS TO FRATERNITIES AND SORORITIES imimiiimiimimiiiiliimiiiiiiiiiiimmiiiiiiiiiiimiiimiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiimmimimiiimiiiminmiiinmm 30 CLINXTON ST. I 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 1 JOHN T. RIES j In the Book Business in lows City Since 1871 iiiiiiimiiliiiiiimiimiimnmm iiiiiiiiimiiimmmiiimiiiii mmmimiiiimniii inn iinniimimimn nil inn miiiinnm i mini i mini i in ir- Page 450 Shrapnel Omrga We haven ' t been able to get much dope on Bill Belmafs tooth manicurists, as they have been cooped up nearly all spring with smallpox. They say that Pretty Johnson ' s face is all pocked up with this miserable disease. They are a harmless bunch of high school boys, and their chief diversion outside of polishing molars is tiddle-de-winks. Whitey Johnson holds the record with eight straight flips. . a. e. Ben Woolverton is the receiver for the " slow and easies " this year. They are keeping house for the P. A. D jurists at present. Last winter they lived down at Bunt Kirk ' s to keep from freezing. All that this bunch needs to get into the limelight is J. P. Morgan ' s credit and Harry K. Thaw ' s reputation. Most of their time is spent in the observatory watching the leaves fall from the trees in front of Currier Hall. Tom Gabrio teaches this flock of young things how to be real tough. Tom is hard, we know, and he would slap you three times on the wrist if you told him he looked out of place in the parlor of the affinity house across the street. It used to be quite a distinction to make this lowbrow outfit, but since their affiliation with Pi Phi, we cannot recognize them as masters of anything but fussing personified. 5 iffma $i)i Cpsilon This den of vice harbors all the real students of our noble institution. We do not know where they get their drag with the faculty, but they surely do get the grades in some way. Frank Marasco finally found out the true character of his brothers, and he is now living for love and music. Sigma Ctji These knights of John Barleycorn disturb the whole river front in their efforts to become tough. Murphy is their official censor, and he permits his boys to spring anything from the Theda Bara line to a William S. Hart hair-raiser. Bert Jenkins is the only real grown-up that lives in this sanitarium, but he has the sympathy of the whole campus in his selection of a rooming house. Murphy is the chief hard guy. This horrible collection of tonsorial artists entertain Currier Hall with their kindergarten antics and wierd midnight howling. They board and room in the big sheep shed on North Clinton, and gaze over the neighboring lawns. We can recall when they used to be a pretty good stand of poker players, but now their I. O. U ' s are away below par. King Newton tries to keep his boys away from the Nurses ' Home, but his boys are an unruly lot and persist in calling eight nights a week at the Home on Iowa Avenue. Ptji l tjo sinnui Ben Knight runs this appartment house. Dimples Bryan is their chaperon. Outside of picking up a good solid bunch of freshie medics, Ben has made a failure of life and love. Ben ' s worst crime is Buddha Peschan, the little fat piece of cheese. " He simply can ' t stand a girl for more than one month. " If hot air were energy, Pesh would be a Niagara. Page 451 . 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 " Annuals 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 1 50 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 Page 452 CASTLE-PIERCE PRIMING CO. 25-2.7 HIGH A complete establishment equipped for the finest production of Books, Cata- logs, Booklets, Bulletins and all forms of printed literature for Schools and Colleges. COLLEGE ANNUALS Send for sample portfolios showing specimens of our College Annual Work. We will gladly submit estimates of cost and cooperate in every way possible in the production of such work. Printers of Ae 1019 Ha-kee Page 453 : - iiiiiiiMiiimiiiiiHiimiHiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiimimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiim Des Moines, Iowa EUROPEAN 5th and Grand Avenue Conveniently located to the business, financial, theatre and shopping districts Without Bath RATES With Bath 75cto$1.50 $1.50 to $2.00 Modern and up-to-date Cafeteria in connection TABLE SERVICH IF DESIRED POPULAR PRICES Parties and Banquets a Specialty MISTER HAROLD L. THOMPSON (Remember the " L " ) Two VIEWS OF A PSYCHOLOGIST Apostle of Consistency. Enthusiastic Aspirant in Social Circles. Necessary Adjunct at Summer School. Book and Craft Shop UNIVERSITY TEXT BOOKS AND SUPPLIES Gifts of all kinds for all occasions Mathiesen Shuck 124 E. Washington Street H Page 454 Shrafnil PAN-HtL-6EA The Pan-Hellenic Sea is a vast, boundless area w hich, at times, almost submerges the campus. It is deepest and subject to the greatest waves and tides opposite the clock in the Liberal Arts hall, but flows out over the central steps and even as far as the pigeon- holes at Whet ' s. Yet even these may not be called the most treacherous parts of the sea, for the really dangerous places are the caverns, or dug-outs, commonly known as sorority houses. Here even the most prudent followers of the art of campustry are often caught by the wily fish who inhabit these pit- falls. The peril has become so great that it has been thought necessary to identify the various species for the good of the incoming freshmen and humanity at large. A great deal of careful research has been done along this line, and it is believed that the results show some fair degree of accuracy. Any errors which may have crept in should be attributed to lack of evidence rather than to personal bias on the part of the scientists concerned. (Editor ' s note: Many eminent scientists on the campus at Iowa and at other schools have contributed and assisted in the classification of these species. We plan to have these results published and distributed in pamphlet form. I Of course the star-fish are easily recognized. Stars not only from the " east, " but also from the " west " are gladly welcomed to the Achoth dug-out. The Alpha Chis have demonstrated their rights to membership in the anglefish family by their kind watchfulness over the freshies in the interests of the " C " standard. Next come the Alpha Delts, the Minnows, who have, as yet, ventured only a little way into the Great Sea. They have been modestly pushed out, however, and now send their ripples in various directions. Page 455 SB ' r Quality Accuracy Character Consistency in the maintenance of standards of quality and accuracy? are tvJo of the basic operative principles of this complete plant, equipped with modern machinery, operated by skilled mechanics, and devoted exclusively " to the manufacture of Ritter Dental Equipment. These standards are reflected in the character of work being done vJith the tens of thousands of Ritter Chairs, Engines, Lathes, Air Compressors, Distributing Panels and Unit Equipments that are in dental offices throughout the world. Free upon request: Interesting illustrated literature describing our product and serOice to the profession and also, if so desired, a little booklet explaining the practical and convenient deferred payment purchase plan, vjhich makes it possible to install and have the use of a complete modern outfit, w " hile paying for same. THE RITTER DENTAL MFG. CO. ROCHESTER, N. T. CHICAGO PHILADELPHIA NEW YORK Page 456 $ h rap ncl ra Continued The Alpha Xi Delts, like the well-known turtle, have chosen " slow but sure " as their motto. They may be less conspicuous than some, but they have a way of arriving at the goal in good season. The Delta Gammas certainly seem to have a good line of bait. They attract many young Trout to their watery haunts by means of their far-famed military weddings. Two almost indistinguishable members of the Sword-fish family next demand our attention. At one time they lived together harmoniously in the quiet waters of Currier Lake, but some geological upheaval disturbed their calm, causing a differentiation of habits and customs. The more adventurous ones now occupy a small cave just outside the main current, while others remain contentedly in their sheltered nook. Freshies, beware of the sharks! The Delta Zetas are on the watch-out for new recruits to add to their school. The best method of escape is to hide all wisdom and appear as the greenest of the green. The Tri Delts have, after much careful study, been identified as belonging to the sardine family. This classification is ba sed on investigation of the methods of close packing employed around their dug-out on every bright Sunday afternoon. A small whale is seen near the entrance to the sea. This must be the Gamma Phi ' s who have recently been terrorizing the other inhabitants of the briny deep by their bold dashes for prey. Out in the deepest part of this great expanse lives the mighty octopus. Its immense arms reach out in pairs from the cave of the Kappas to drag in the unwary. The strongest arms are those of high national standing. Aristocratic connections, democratic manners, and the numerous strawberry blondes complete the array of attractions. Last, but not least, comes an unknown species of fish, which, migrating from the deeper waters of Bloomington Bay, has recently found in the far-away waters of the East, a new habitat, the Pi Phi cavern. Page 457 -jiiiimiiiiiimiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinHiiniiiiiiiiimimiuHHiinimiiiiiimiiiiHiiiiiiim Igrabenlp Rock of ages cast at me, Hear me ere I turn to flee; Since I got my mandolin All the folks won ' t let me in. DOVE SISTERS 114 SOUTH CLINTON STREET IOWA CITY. IOWA Superior Merchandise for Men NOTWITHSTANDING THE QUALITY MERCHANDISE SHOWN HERE, YOU WILL FIND OUR PRICES MOST MODERATE Satisfaction Guaranteed or money cheerfully refunded Bremers Golden Eagle Outfitters for Men from Head to Foot IOWA CITY, IOWA Page 458 IIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMMMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIMIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIKIIIIIimimillllUHIIIUIIII!lll!imilllllllllllllllHIII Economy in Space, A Better Looking Office, More Efficient IFork, S. S. White Equipment Combination " D " [Patented] Compact, convenient, complete with operative equipment centrally grouped and vJithin easy reach. Sanitary in design an aid to surgical cleanliness. Durably constructed stands year after year of Kard serOice. S. 5. WKite Equipment Combination " D " is our Forsyth Unit with the Diamond Chair, adult size, substituted for the S. 5. White Child ' s Chair. This combination embodies the essential features of the S. S. White Spiral Flush Spittoon No. 6, S. S. White Electric Engine v?ith belt arm and Doriot Handpiece No. 3, Glass Aseptic Table No. 3, and connections for gas and compressed air. There is also an extra con- nection for electrical opera- tive accessories adapted for full voltage or equipped with reducing resistance. S. S. White Equipment Combination " D " is made in all standard finishes and upholstery . Our Office Planning Service Blue prints of office plans furnished, and color schemes suggested, without charge or obligation Illustrated catalog, describing complete line of " S. S. White Modern Dental Equip- ment " mailed free upon request. Write for it today The S. S. White Dental Manufacturing Co. " Since 1844 the Standard " Philadelphia KmiiiiiiimiiimimimiiiiiiiMmiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiimimimiiiiimiin miiiiiiiiiiiiiilliiimiiiMiiiiiiii ' if? Page 459 Shrapnel PuwpKlns Page 460 O ' BRIEN ' S COMMERCIAL PRINT SHOP PRINTING That pleases the eye and gladdens the pocketbook 26 CLINTON STREET UPSTAIRS Opposite University Campus Problem in Cfjrrr 2Dimntsion0 Hawkeye PORTLAND Cement Iowa ' s Standard Brand Hawkeye Portland Cement Go. Des Moines, Iowa " " " " " " " " ' " iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinm iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii i mil iiiiniiiiiimiNiiiiiiiiimmmiiiiimmiu iiiiiiHiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiu iimiiiNiiiiiiiiimimiiiiiimiiimmfr. Page 461 llflHsKgBSB SBS Swjiw S h r a f n c I in tfte 5Fia0l)lfgl)t Cold Page 462 __ 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 1 16 S. CLINTON STREET WE PRINT DANCE PROGRAMS. FANCY CARDS OR ANYTHING THAT IS CLASSY IN THE LINE OF " NIFTY " PRINTING We Specialize in COLLEGE PRINTING AND ENGRAVING Try vf Kohl Schaedler QUALITY PRINTERS State Bnk Bid . P " B Iowa City. Ion Is this Orville or Ernest? We don ' t know. The alarm clock calls the wrong one every morning. They take four classes together and each one prepares two lessons. The instructors haven ' t caught on yet. :..- IM Shrapnel THE ARMORY ON PROM NIGHT, FRIDAY EVENING, MARCH 22ND SEE HAWKETE LUMBER COMPANY FOR Building Material! OR Coal WE AIM TO PLEASE " One pi piece or a car load " aiiiiimmiimiii iiiiiiiiiimimiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiuMiiiiiijiHiiJiiiiiiiiiiMMmmiiiiiiiiNMiiiiiiiimiiiniiiiiMiiiiiiiiMiiiJiniiiiiiiMiiin Page 464 -_ -: YOU WILL LIKE OUR PHOTOGRAPHS Both as to Good Workmanship and Artistic Execution ;GIVE us A TRIAL We will take pains to please 3 ou Also bring your pictures to be framed LUSCOMBE THE PHOTOGRAPHER on DUBUQUE STREET " Page 465 S lira fnc 1 from tfje l atohepf Some people were made to be soldiers, But the Irish were made to be cops; Sauerkraut was made for the Germans, And spaghetti was made for the Wops. Fish were made to drink water, Bums were made to drink booze; Banks were made for money, And money was made for Jews. Everything was made for something, ' Most everything but a miser; God made Wilson for president, But who in hell made the Kaiser? Hert Dungan ' s morning tweet! The distant specks are the cows hastening away from the strains. BROWN ' S SMOKE HOUSE W. O. L. BROWN Proprietor and Manager riiijimiiiiiMiimiiimiiiiiiitiiiiiiimmmiMiiiiiijiiiiimtimimmniimiiM Page 466 W The University Book Store now again established in their old location on the corner of Clinton Street ana Iowa Avenue ALL COLLEGE TEXT BOOKS AND SUPPLIES N fetufirnts Let ' em strum, let ' em hum, Let ' em spatter the room; They ' re at play all the day With their daggered tune. Proudfoot, Bird Raxvson ARCHITECTS FOR THE STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION 8 1 Hubbell Building Des Moin es " " " " i! " MiiumiiiMmimmmi,i.iiimiiiiii,imiiiMu.iiimiiiiiii,imii mH ii m iii. i,i,,,,, mm ui iiiim inmii immmiiiiu inn nm::i.mumm mill mmif. Page 467 Shrapnel THEY POSE Page 468 . Ml ..: i ! ' II ' Mi MI iiii OUR NATION AT WAR CKeer the absent ones with a Townsend Portrait of Yourself DO IT TODAY TOWNSEND STUDIO OPPOSITE THE CAMPUS Duplicate Photos can be Had from anj) of our reproductions in this Hawkeye iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinnntir Page 469 THE BIGGEST LITTLE Jewelry and Optical Store IN THE CITY I have the finest line of new and up-to-date Jewelry in the city, a complete line of Ladies ' Elgin and Hamilton Bracelet Watches and Gents ' Watches in Elgins, Hamil- tons and Howards. a My Optical Department is still giving the best of service EXPERT REPAIRING, ANY LENS DUPLI- CATED. EXAMINATION FREE I. FUIKS I SAY IT WITH FLOWERS FROM Aldous Son ' s GREENHOUSES JEWELER AND OPTICIAN Garden Theater Building STORE, 18 SOUTH CLINTON STREET iiiiitiiitimuiuimiHMiiuiiuim iHHiiummnMiiiiniiiuiiu0iniiiiiiiiiiiiHiiHimiiiuiiuiiiuuiiiiuiiiiMNiiiiiiiHniniiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii i HIIIIIIIMIIMMIIMMIII! THE WAX To " P. T. A NATION IN ARMS GIRLIES AT PLAY Page 470 Shrapnel ' We were very fortunate in being able to secure this photo of Miss Roletta Jolly. Miss Jolly comes from Pleasantville. and needless to say. she has curly eyes and laughing hair, and a disposition so sunny. Furthermore, her past is bright and her future brilliant. " Oh, no, they haven ' t. I saw Mayne walk to the Old Capitol steps with her just this evening. " (This picture was taken before Mayne met Peggy. Editor.) i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin MUM mil i iiniiiiiuiii iiiiiiiniiiiimiiinii.il HIM iiiiiiuiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiii iimiinmiiii IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIL ! H. A. STRUB CO. I = = E E | | SILKS OF ALL KINDS = = FINEST LINE IN THE CITY E = = E = = Taffeta, Messaline, Foulards, and Fancies, also Crepe de Chene, Georgette Crepe and Chiffons = E = E See our line before you buy We can please you = E = E ! H. A. STRUB CO. j IOWA CITY, IOWA E E E = illltltlllllllUIIIIIMtlllNtllUIMMIIIIIIIUHIIilUllllilMMMIUUIIIII MtUIMI ' NtllllliniinUIMIIMUIIIlllUIIIIIIHIIMIIIIIIIIlllllllllllMIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIUnilllllllMMIIIIIinillliMlllinil.llllMIIIIIMIIIIIIHilllllll Page 471 jjjmHiiHimiiiiiiiiiiUNUIMmiiiiimiiiliiimiiimi nun iiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiini MMIIMIIMIIIMIIIIIIIIIII MIIIIIIIIMIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIMIIIMIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII QUALITY COUNTS TKat ' s vH;9 we do tKe business NEWBERG STUDIO Page 472 Shrapnel Attention ! Here we have a picture of George Murray, taken when he was seven years old. George was an aggressive little fel- low and he would tackle anything. And usually he held on. In the picture he is seen holding onto the rooster ' s tail. When George found out that we were going to run the baby picture, he wanted us to in- clude his latest posed picture. George is attractive, popular, keen and smooth and has a bright future. He admits it himself. When we opened the Hawkeye box in the Natural Science building on March 5th. it contained this material: 1. Seven sets of good and bad jokes. 2. One cartoon. 3. Two paper drinking cups. 4. Half of a Daily lowan. 5. Five chips. 6. A piece of string. 7. Six snapshots of Ben Rogers. 8. Seven ideas. We thank you, each and all. .Mr. Patterson, in Design Class: " Miss Porter, what is a seraf? " .Miss Porter, with Sunday School confidence: " One of the higher angels. " Professor Hunt ' s students begin their examinations with a feeling of true " humbility " and proceed to explain the principles of " coherence. " PHONE 96 THOMAS THE QUALITY CLEANER 219 S. DUBUQUE STREET - Page 473 ' JIUIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIMMIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII COMMERCIAL SAVINGS BANK Does a General Banking Business YOUR ACCOUNT SOLICITED HENRY NEGUS. President FRED L. STEVENS. Vice- President GEORGE W. DVORSKY. Cashier =fimi limn I I I I I mill I I minimum I I mimlmimim I liimmilinmiminr. Erne JRetoer Can Cell Page 474 Shrapnel CULVER Woman hater; likes the open country; wants to go West Why does she get her picture in the Hawkeye? |UIHMHiHIUimiHHIIIItllllllll1iniltIlllllllllllUlllfllHIII1HHIIIIIIll!lllllllllllltllllllllllllllllllMlltltlllll:IIMtllll (lilllMIIIIUItHllflflltllllllllilllllMHIIII 11111111111111111111111 IMMIIIIUIIHUIIIIIIIUHIMIIUJ E = E = Jefferson Billiard Hall and Barber Shop = = z Under the Jefferson Hotel = = E E C. A. SCHMIDT | liiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiii iiiimimuiiimmimitimiiii miiifiiiiimimimimuiiiin iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiHuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiitifiiiiniiiiiiiiiiii | = E = E 1 Burkley Imperial Hotel | For the College Public - BALL-ROOM AND BANQUET ROOMS ALL ON GROUND FLOOR = Rooms $1.00 With Bath $1.50 and $2.00 aiiiiiiimiiimiiitiiiiiii inn uiiiiiiiinii mimiiiiiiiuni iiiuniiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuminiiiii iiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiinn IIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIItl.llltllT Page 475 _ii ' imiim iiiiiiiiiMiiiimiiiiiiiiHMiiiiMimmiiiiiiiiiiu nnnniinnniininnnnnnnnnniiiiiiiiiiiiinnniinnnniinn iiiniiiiiiiiiiiii i iiiin iiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniii ESTABLISHED 1874 in I iiuiiiiimiiiiimi i i i linn inn in innnnnnnnn mini i niiiini.i innnnnnn inn nurr Don ' t fly, little bird. This is " Happy " Evans, and there is no danger at all. " Happy " was dared to do this. INAUGURATION WISCONSIN CAMPUS LAYSAN ISLAND SCENE Page 476 Shrapnel Jim is patting C3ooo James Conroy, editor of The Wedge, a new Iowa City publication, writes his parents that he is quarantined in his frat house because of smallpox. He has no symptoms nor have any of the others quarantined, but the house will be quarantined for the usual time. The Wedge is a college paper and Jim is writing editorials, local fraternity and social gossip for his publication in addition to taking the regular course in journalism. The Wedge, of course, is the best paper published in Iowa, -outside of Cerro Gordo county. Mason Ci ' ry Globe-Gazette. ' Sfunny we don ' t recognize genius in our own midst. There was our Midland; we had to wait for Edward O ' Brien of the Boston Transcript to stamp his approval on it. And now comes James Conroy and his Wedge; Jim ' s father, editor of the Mason City Globe-Gazette, has had to point out the true worth of the well-known weekly weakly. " Safak. though. The Wedge is a whizz bang, and those persons who thought that it was the reason why the Kappa Sig house was quarantined are all wrong. And Jim is a regular gosh durned college boy. He writes editorials, fraternities, and sororities, an " everything. If it ' s in the college vocabularly, you may rest assured that Jim writes it. He ' s a fat rascal, doggone him. Rah! Rah! Rah! Jim! Jim! Jim! Now the rising yell for the Mason City literary genius. - FRATERNITY AND CLUB PINS MADE TO ORDER = = 1 HANDS SON 1 = Jewelers and Opticians IOWA CITY, IOWA E I I MIKE MALONE | The Home of Good Tailoring EXCLUSIVE TAILORING FOR EXCLUSIVE PEOPLE = = $18 and up -- : - -- UnIIIIIIIIMUMIMUMUMMIIinuniHIMIIIIMIUinilIIUIIinHIHUHIIIIIII{lllllllllllllllllll{IIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIinillllllllllllllllinillllllllllHlllllllllllllltlMII IMIUIIimiUlllltlllllllllllUII ........ Illlllll ..... limning I = TAKE A ] KODAK i m WITH YOU | And some day you will appreciate the pictures taken at " Old Iowa " Let us do your Finishing Mail orders given prompt attention I HENRY LOUIS REXALL AND KODAK STORE 124 E. College Street i Racine ' s Cigar Store WHERE ALL GOOD FELLOWS LINGER LONGER IOWA CITY, IOWA [iimniiiHiiimiiiinMNmimiiiiiiiiMimiiiiiiiiiiimmiimmmimiiimiiiiiiin Page 478 illlllllnll! immmlml lllillllllllllll ' llllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllll!lll!IIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIIIUIIIMIUIIIIIII9llllllllllllllllllllllllllllimill IIIIIIHIIIIfllllllllll I IMmillltlMIIMimillMMie REICHARDT ' S " Enough Said " nl ' lUIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII1IIIII1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII1IIIIIMI llllllllmlmllm!mllllllll;lH Doto Prrrtil Uanrfjrr s rnbo fuo summers of 1017 The Greater Iowa SENIOR TICKET President HARVEY HINDT Vice-President KATE TOWNSEND Treasurer HARRY DAHL Recording Secretary GLADYS SHOESMITH Corresponding Secretary MISS M. MANSFIELD Class Delegate LUCY SCALES Athletic Manager RALPH PAGE |iililliiiiiiiiiliiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniii!iint ill mi minimi iilltlllliliiiiiiilliiiiiiiiiiiiiini um IIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII in minimi mmimimmim nmimimiii I F. J. STRUB SON I = = 118 -120 -122 S. CLINTON STREET Ready-to-wear Furs, Carpet, Rugs, Linoleums, Lace Curtains, Draperies Curtain Rods, Window Shades, Porch Shades, Pillows, Feathers, Blankets, Suit Cases, Bags = = = E = . :n " " " " 1 " )U JIIIIIIIIIHIMIIHN IIMIIMMIUHIIIIIIIllillMimiUIIUItlMIHIIIMUUH Ill lllllllllllMIIIMiUIIIIIUlllUIIIIIlli IIIIIimillllllllllllllMIIHIIIIIUUIHIIIIIIIIiflHMMMIIIIil I1III1NI Page 479 Shrapnel dlde Etbcr ji MiiiiiiMiiiiiniiii nun i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiii iiiiiiiu i mi iiiiimiiiiiiiiimiiitimii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiinii i IIIIIM iiiiiiiu ni| W. A. GAY CO. MEAT MARKET NEW LOCATION 120 S. DUBUQUE ST. IOWA CITY, IOWA PHONE 61 illlMIIMIIIinilllllllllllllllllllllMIIIMMIIIIiMlllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllltllPlllMllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiimiHiiimiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiimmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmmiiiiiiiimiiiir Page 480 Page Shrapnel " Co rlK ' ctjinking; srtibrnr Your HAWKEYE is something you want. You support it to a greater extent than you do any other publication on the campus. You pay for your page, you pay for your picture, you pay for your book. You do this because " on CO iint tljr OiitoKriT But you are unable single-handed to support a publication like the HAWKEYE. The WAR HAWKEYE cost $6,000, of which amount the advertisers in the WAR HAWKEYE have paid $720 or 2 C ,. In other words, in order to get out the HAWKEYE gou SDepend on tfje Support of gout flbberttsers The merchants that advertise in your publication expect to get your trade in return. Most of them gauge their advertising by the amount of your trade. If you would hold their support gou S ust (Ettoe t e aobertisero preference tfje Be sure that your clothes are cleaned and pressed often. It will make you feel brighter and better, and convey the impression that your brains are paying dividends. The world likes prosperous men. T. DELL KELLEY THE RELIABLE CLEANER Suits to Order $20.00 and Up PHONE 17 Page articles of Incorporation of incorporated A ' . ' . the undersigned. for the purpose of transacting the business hereinafter set forth, do hereby associate ourselves and do by the following written Articles of Incor- poration unite ourselves into a body corporate not for pecuniary profit under the provi- sions of Chapter Two ( , Title Nine (9), of the Code of Iowa, and all Acts amendatory thereto; assuming all the powers and obligation s granted bodies corporate under said chapter a.id title, and, do hereby adopt the following Articles of Incorporation, to-wit: ARTICLE I X A.ME. The name of this corporation shall be The Hawkeye Incorporated. ARTICLE II PURPOSE AND OFFICE. Section 1. The purpose of this corporation shall be to print and distribute the Annual Hawkeye of the Junior Class of the University of Iowa, in such a manner as to secure business-like methods, unity of policy, and continued improvement in the managing and the editing of said publication; provided that no profit shall accrue to any person by- virtue of his membership in such corporation. Section 2. The principal office of this corporation shall be at Iowa City, Iowa. ARTICLE III MEMBERSHIP. .ion 1. The membership of this corporation shall consist of seven trustees. Three of these trustees shall be members of the faculties of the University of Iowa. These shall he appointed by the President, and shall serve one year or until their successors are appointed. The term of said faculty members shall extend from the beginning of the nd semester of the academic year until the beginning of the second semester of the following academic year, providing that in 1917. the faculty members so appointed may serve to the beginning of the seco.id semester in 1918. The remaining four trustees shall be undergraduate students of the University of Iowa, members of the Junior Class, chosen bv said class from among their membership during their Sophomore year, as provided in Article V. lion 2. The Board of Trustees for the year 1917-191S. dulv appointed or elected as herein provided, shall be: C. H. Weller. Chairman; H. F. Goodrich, F. B. Thayer, J. M. Hickerson. F. G. Cox. G. H. Rigler, C. A. Wackerbarth. Section 3. This corporation shall commence on the first day of October, 1917, and continue for fifty years, unless sooner dissolved by a vote of five of its members, or by operation of law. lion 4. The highest amount of indebtedness to which this corporation is at any time to subject itself shall not exceed five thousand dollars ($5, 000); and the private property of its members shall be exempt from the corporate debts. ARTICLE IV MEETINGS OF THE COMPANY. Section 1. The annual meeting of the company shall be held on the first Monday of June. -. ' .n . ' Special meetings may be called by the chairman of the Board of Trustees. ARTICLE V ELECTION OF TRUSTEES. Section 1. The election of undergraduate Trustees shall be held simultaneously with the annual election of class officers of the sophomore class, and the Trustees then chosen shall take office on the first Monday of the ensuing year. Section 2. At the election of 1917. and annually thereafter, four sophomores shall be elected for one year to serve as trustees the following junior year. Section 3. Each undergraduate Trustee shall be nominated as are other candidates for class offices in the sophomore class. The names of all candidates so nominated shall be published in The Daily lowan. not less than two weeks before the date set for the election. Section 4. No sophomore shall be eligible as a candidate unless he has earned Uni- versity credit amounting to thirty hours, and is in good and regular standing in the Uni- versity. Each petition must be accompanied by a statement from the Registrar of the University showing that these requirements have been met. lion 5. In order to be eligible to assume the duties of his office, a duly elected trustee must, on or before the organization of the Board of Trustees in June, have earned University credit amounting to forty-five hours, and must be in good and regular stand- ing in the University. Failure to meet these requirements, his place shall be declared vacant. lion 6. One of the faculty Trustees shall be designated by the President of the University as Chairman of the Board. The chairman shall have the right to vote on all questions equally with the other members of the Board. Section 7. Vacancies in the Board of Trustees shall be filled by the President on nomination of the Board. Vacancies arising from failure to elect shall be filled in the same manner. Page 4SJ ARTICLE VI DUTIES OF THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES. Section 1. The Board of Trustees shall conduct the business of the company and hold title to all properties of the company. Section 2. It shall appoint the editor and business manager of the Hawkeye, shall determine the method of the selection of the staff, and approve the appointment of inem- hers of the staff as hereinafter provided. It shall have supervisory rights i.i tin- business management of the Hawkeye, in the general quality of that publication, including the relative space given to various classes and contents. It shall cause to be audited twice a year the accounts of the business manager of the Hawkeye, shall approve the scale of advertising and subscription rates, shall approve all contracts, and also shall approve and allow all bills. It shall have power to enforce its rights and privileges by removal from office of any member of the staff who does not abide by its regulations. ' Section 3. Five members of the Board shall constitute a quorum for the transaction of business. Section 4. The Board shall meet once a month during the collegiate year, at the call of the Chairman, and at other times at the call of the Chairman or of any other three members. Section 5. The Board of Trustees shall immediately after its organization adopt a set of by-laws for the government of the corporation, and shall have power thereafter, from lime to time, to adopt such by-laws as may be deemed necessary. ARTICLE VII OFFICERS AND THEIR DUTIES. Section 1. The officers of the Board of Trustees shall be a Chairman, a Secretary. and a Treasurer. With the exception of the Chairman, these officers shall be elected by the members of the Board, to hold office for one year or until their successors are elected. The election of the said officers shall take place within one week of the annual meeting of the Trustees. Section 2. The duties of the said officers shall be the usual duties pertaining- to their respective offices. Section 3. The Chairman shall prepare an annual report to be published in The Dally lowan, shall appoint necessary committees, and shall be responsible for the presentatoin of such official reports as may be required by the laws of the State or the regulations of the University. Section 4. The Treasurer shall be the custodian of the material equipment of the Hawkeye, and of the funds or any other properties of the company, including the books of the Hawkeye. He shall be required to furnish a bond in such sum as shall be determined by the Trustees. Section 5. The Senate Board of Audit shall have charge of auditing the accounts of the Hawkeye. ARTICLE VIII STAFF OF THE HAWKEYE, Section 1. The staff of the Hawkeye shall include an editor-in-chief and a business manager, both of whom shall be appointed by the Board of Trustees. The qualificatio is, duties, and salaries of the said officers shall be defined in by by-laws adopted in the man- ner provided in Article VI., Section 5. Section 2. The Board of Trustees shall also include in such by-laws provisions for the appointment and compensation of such other members of the staff as may be deemed necessary or desirable. Section 3. The business manager shall be required to give bond in such sum as may be determined by the Board of Trustees. ARTICLE IX AMENDMENTS. These Articles may be amended by the affirmative vote of five members of the Board of Trustees at any regular meeting of the Board, provided that a notice of such amend- ment shall have been presented to the Board and published in The Daily lowan not less than two weeks before the date of said meeting. Signed. State of Iowa, County of Johnson, ss. Be it remembered that before me. the undersigned, a Notary Public within and for said county and state, personally appear C. H. Weller, H. F. Goodrich, F. B. Thayer, J. M. Hlckerson, F. G. Cox, G. H. Rigler. and C. A. Wackerbarth, who are to me personally known to be the identical persons whose names are signed to the above Articles of Incor- poration, and who in my presence acknowledged the same and the execution thereof to be their own free act and deed for the purposes therein expressed. Witness my hand and official seal this 17th day of October, A. D. 1917. Notary Public in and for Johnson County, Iowa. 1. The editorial staff of The Hawkeye shall consist of an editor, and such other staff members as may be approved by the Board of Trustees, and shall be chosen from among the membership of the oncoming Junior class at the annual meeting. Selection shall pre- ferably be made from among those oncoming Juniors who as Sophomores assisted in the preparation of the preceding Hawkeye. 2. No person shall become a member of the staff of The Hawkeye who is not a stu- dent of the University of Iowa in good and regular standing. Page 484 3. The editor at the beginning of the academic year following his election shall have attained Junior standing as defined by the Registrar of the University. 4. The duties of the editor shall be to edit The Hawkeye in accordance with the Articles of Incorporation and By-Laws of this corporation. He shall within three weeks after his appointment nominate one person for each position on the editorial staff. He shall assume charge of his office on the day following his election. He shall have general control of the editorial and news columns of The Hawkeye, and direction of the editorial staff. He shall act in accordance with the decisions of the Board of Trustees in such mat- ters under his direction as the Board is empowered to deal with, shall attend such meet- ings of the Board as the Board may request and shall furnish such information as they may require concerning the conduct of his office. He shall make such reports and recom- mendations as may be requested or as he may desire concerning the staff and The Hawk- eye. He shall preside at all meetings of the staff, and shall represent the staff in its rela- tion with the Board. 5. The business staff of The Hawkeye shall consist of a business manager and other necessary assistant- , and shall be chosen from among the membership of the oncoming Junior class at the annual meeting. Selection shall preferably be made from among those oncoming Juniors, who, as Sophomores, assisted in tlie preparation of the academic year following his election, have attained Junior standing as defined by the Registrar of the University. 6. The business manager shall assume office on the day following his election. He shall file with the Board of Trustees of The Hawkeye Incorporated, a bond for two thou- sand dollars, approved by said Board, and payable to the Treasurer of said Board. He shall conduct the business of The Hawkeye. make contracts, purchase office supplies, pay incidental expenses, and have general management of the financial side of The Hawkeye subject to the approval of the Board of Trustees. He shall render a full report of the business of The Hawkeye to the Board of Trustees four times a year, at the middle and end of each semester of a collegiate year, and at such other times as may be requested. He shall attend meetings of the Board when requested by the Board to do so. 7. The business manager shall have charge of the work of obtaining subscriptions to The Hawkeye and of distributing the Annual to those who are entitled to receive it. g. The salaries of the members of the staff of The Hawkeye for the year 1919 shall be substantially as follows: This schedule may be revised from time to time according to the income of the corporation: Editor, $200: Business Manager. $200. The Board of Trustees shall have power to make such other appointments and to establish such other salaries as it may deem advisable. 9. The salaries above stipulated are payable in a lump sum at the annual business meeting. Members of the staff dismissed for inefficiency or other similar cause shall receive no financial recompense for the quarter in which they have not served one-half time: otherwise they shall be paid pro rata. 10. Any net profits remaining at the end of the year, after all bills and salaries for the current year have been paid, shall be distributed by the Board of Trustees not earlier than July 1 in the following manner: The first hundred dollars or any part of that sum to the corporation for the equip- ment fund. All between $100.00 and (400.00: forty per cent to the surplus fund of The Hawkeye Incorporated and sixty per cent equally divided between the editor and business manager of The Hawkeye which earned such net profits. All amounts in excess of the first four hundred dollars surplus of receipts over the expenditures herein authorized shall be allowed to accumulate in the surplus fund of The Hawkeye Incorporated. Said surplus fund accruing to The Hawkeye Ijcorporated by reason of the foregoing paragraphs shall be set aside under the direction of the Board of Trustees to guard against any deficit occurring in the publication of future Hawkeyes, providing said fund shall not be permitted to accumulate to a greater amount than three thousand dollars. Any amounts in excess of three thousand dollars shall be used to establish a Hawkeye Scholarship Fu.id, the interest of which shall, under the direction of the Board of Trus- - and the advice of the President of the University, be expended in the establishment of scholarships for the assistance of needy students in the Junior Year at the University of Iowa, in such amounts as the President may deem proper. 11. It is hereby provided that any money still due to the Hawkeye Publishing Com- pany at the date set for distribution of the net profits shall not figure in the percentage distribution but shall accrue to The Hawkeye Incorporated to be distributed between the equipment and surplus funds as the Board of Trustees may deem advisable. 12. The Board shall print in The Daily lowan at least three weeks before the annual meeting a call for applications for the positions of editor and business manager. 13 These By-I-aws may be amended by a two-thirds vote of the Board of Trustees at a ly monthly meeting, provided the amendment has been proposed and duly recorded In the " minutes of the Board at a previous monthly meeting. Page 485 21 ftemtntecence THE HAWKEYE OFFICE In the wee small hours March 25th It is done at last! The last page of " Copy " has been blue-penciled and prepared for the printer; the last late picture is on its way to the engraver, and the last cartoon has been listed; the scattered contributions that have been piled on the editor ' s desk for the past month have all been sorted, examined and judged; and we yet affirm that the War Hawkeye will be issued on time. Yes, it is all over and we are glad. As soon as morning shall come, we will begin to fulfill our obligations to this institution of learning. The weeks of neglected library read- ing will be done and the late note books will be prepared for the lenient and understand- ing instructors. We hope to have regained the steady pace of a normal university course before the warm spring days are all gone. And now that the War Hawkeye is a reality we wonder how it was ever accomplished. Before our election some eighteen months ago, the editing of a year book seemed but child ' s play, merely a little extra work. We could do it with ease. Then the war came with the changed conditions, and we wondered whether or not the book would ever pay out. First one staff member and then another left for training camps; new conditions necessitated many changes and rearrangements. But now that the book, twice enlarged from the original plan, is black with type and illuminated with pictures, we can say " It was easy. " We would hope that all will like the War Hawkeye. There will be faults and mis- takes to be sure. There are others who could have done the work better than we, we know. But we hope the mistakes will be fewer than the creditable parts; we hope each reader will find more to praise than to criticise. We hope that our book will be considered a success as successes are considered. There are many whom we would thank for their assistance and encouragement, but space will permit of the mention of only a few. But to the following in particular do we want to express our sincere thanks: the faculty of the School of Graphic and Plastic Arts who did the designing for the book; Prof. C. H. Weller, who as. University Editor, rendered invaluable assistance; Frank B. Thayer, head of the work in Journalism, who read our copy for us; W. Earl Hall, who assisted with the proof reading; J. J. Sher, of the Bureau of Engraving, and W. M. Castle, Jr., of the Castle-Pierce Printing Company, who cooper- ated in every way possible; Frank J. Marasco, editor-in-chief of the 1918 Hawkeye, who offered many valuable suggestions; Fred Steiner of the 1920 Board, who gallantly assisted in the last " rush " ; Arthur Rosenbaugh, who did a part of our office designing; to the Junior class for their splendid cooperation; and to the Staff as a whole for their untiring efforts without which the book would have been impossible. To these and more we are thankful. The past year has been pleasant and profi table on the whole, and we have gained something for everything that our connection with the War Hawkeye has caused us to give up. Whether the War Hawkeye is received as we have hoped it will be or not, we have done our best and feel that the opportunity has been eminently worth while. The Editor. ARCHITECTS Proudfoot, Bii-d Rawson 467 BANKS Commercial Savings 466 BILLIARD HALLS Jefferson Billiards and Bartering 47. " , BOOKS AND SUPPLIES Kies ' Book Store 450 University Book Store 467 Mathieson Shuck 454 r.USINESS COLLEGE Irish ' s Business College 435 CLEANERS AND DYERS T. Dell Kelley 482 Thomas, the Cleaner 473 CEMENT Hawkeye Portland Cement Co 461 CLOTHIN ; AND FURNISHING Coasts 433 Golden Eagle 458 .Mike Malone 477 M. C. Lilley Co 437 F. J. Strub Son 479 H. A. Strub Son 471 O AL AND LUMBER Hawkeye Lumber Co 464 CONFECTIONERS Reichardt ' s 479 J. O. Taylor 463 DENTAL SUPPLIES American Cabinet Co 440 Ritter Dental Mfg. Co 456 S. s. Vhite Dental Mfg. Co 439 DRUGGISTS Louis ' 478 Whetstone 476 ENGRAVING Bureau of Engraving 4. " ,- FLAGS The Iowa Flag 437 FLOWERS Aldous Son 490 GROCERS Rigler ' s Cash Grocery 450 HOTELS Burkley Imperial 475 Jefferson 449 " Wellington 454 JEWELERS Fuiks 470 Hands Son 477 MEAT MARKETS W. A. Gay Co. .480 MILLINERY Dove Sisters 4.js PRINTERS Castle-Pierce 4:.:: Kohl Schaedler 463 O ' Brien ' s Commercial 461 OFFICE SUPPLIES Higgins Ink Co 438 PHOTOGRAPHERS Luscomb 465 Ne wberg 472 Townsend 469 PLUMBERS Crane Co. .438 SMOKE HOUSES W. O. L. Brown 466 Fred Racine 478 THEATRES Englert 481 Boofc Ointie Acacia 204 Achoth 239 Administration 35 Administrative Officers 40 A. F. I 205 Alpha Chi Omega 240 Alpha Delta Pi 241 Alpha Tau Beta 242 Alpha Tau Omega 206 Alpha Theta 243 Alpha Xi Delta 244 Alumni 193 Applied Science Freshmen 179 Applied Science Juniors 177 Applied Science Seniors 176 Applied Science Sophomores 178 Apollo Club . ' 7 Articles of Incorporation 483 A. S. of A. S 181 Athletics 375 Athletic Board 377 Athletic Mixers 406 Autumn , 31 Basketball 393 Basketball Players 396 Baseball 399 Beta Theta Pi ,298 Board of Education 39 Burlington 14 Book UnDer ContinueD Captains 274 Camp Cody 288 Camp Dodge 283 Campus Trees 197 Cedar Rapids 19 Celebration, Engineering 183 Child Welfare 119 Championship Debates 317 Christian Associations 335 Class Debates 323 Clubs 353 Co-ed Haunts 268 College of Applied Science 171 College of Dentistry 137 College of Homeopathic Medicine 133 College of Law 97 College of Liberal Arts 45 College of Medicine 113 College of Pharmacy 161 Compass Club 180 Contents 8 Commencement 194 Commerce Club 356 Copyright 4 Cosmopolitan Club 363 Currier Hall 266 Daily lowan 366 Davenport 16 Dedication 7 Delfwegm 364 Delta Chi 209 Delta Delta Delta 245 Delta Gamma 246 Delta Sigma Rho 211 Delta Sigma Delta 210 Delta Tau Delta 212 Delta Zeta 247 Dental Building 156 Dental Freshmen 155 Dental Seniors 154 Des Moines 12 Drama League of America 348 Dramatics 347 Edda 354 Erodelphian 327 Extension Division 42 Extract from President ' s Speech 37 Feature Section 421 Finis 490 First Title Page 3 Field and Staff Officers 273 Football 379 Football Captains 386 Football Games 383 Football Men 387 Fort Snelling Contingent 282 Forensics 311 Forensic Councils 312 Foundation Day 373 Fraternities 199 French Lancer 2 Freshmen Basketball 398 Freshmen Class Off leers 88 Freshmen Football 391 Freshmen Party 89 Freshmen (Ml Gamma Phi Beta ' 2 1 s Glee Club, Men ' s :: 1 1 Glee Club, Women ' s 343 Goodrich, Prof. Herbert F I n-j Gymnasium Team 408 Hancher, Vergil 371 Hays, Prof. W. E 329 Halinemanian 136 Hall of Liberal Arts 24 Hall of Natural Science 23 Hawkeye, 1919 300 Hawkeye, 1920 310 Hesperian 329 Inauguration 368 In Memoriam 9 Inspection, S. U. I 2xo Interfraternity Council - " ' ' Iowa City 15 Iowa Field 375 Iowa-Illinois Debate 315 Iowa Law Bulletin 105 Iowa-Minnesota Debate 314 Iowa River 26 Iowa, University Iowa 196 Irving 326 Ivy Lane 359 Iowa Women ' s Athletic Association 416 Jessup, President W. A 36 Jones, Coach Howard " - Journalism 96 Junior Class 47 Junior Class Officers 80 Junior Prom 81 Junior Play 352 Juniors 47 Kay, Dean George F 38 Kappa Kappa Gamma 249 Kappa Phi 355 Kappa Sigma 21 Kelley, Sergeant 272 Lake Geneva 340 Lakeside Laboratory 43 Lambert, Major B. J 192 Latin Club 361 Law Building - Law Freshmen ' " ' Law Seniors l (l Law Students ' Association 107 Liberty Loan 372 Lieutenants 275 Lutheran Club 357 T5oob JnDcr Continued Magee ' s Ambulance 293 Maitr. Trumpeter Jacob -71 Manual Therapy 418 Marshall Law 106 May Fete 414 Medics. Freshmen 12 Military 269 Military Ball 278 Minor Athletics 407 Mumma. Lieutenant-Colonel M. C - " Muscatine 18 Music 341 Navy 290 Nu Sigma Nu 214 New Appointments 41 Newman 354 Newton 1 ' Octave Thanet 331 Old Capitol -27 Old Glory 33 Old Gold 20 Old Science 22 Oratorio 345 Otto, Prof. Ralph 104 Overseas Battle Pictures 294 Pan-Hellenic Council 201 Pan-Hellenic Council. Freshmen 202 Pan-Hellenic Council. Women ' s 238 Parade. Engineer ' s 188 -ing of the Red Men 11 Pharmacy Seniors 1 8 Phi Alpha Delta - -215 Phi Beta Kappa 216 Phi Beta Pi 21. Phi Delta Chi 218 Phi Delta Phi 219 Phi Delta Theta Phi Kappa 221 Phi Kappa Psi Philomathean 330 Phi Rho Sigma 223 Phi Zeta Epsilon -- Pi Beta Phi 25 " PI Omicron 225 Publications 299 Pushball 214 Quartette. Male 245 Rahming, William De Forest. Sergeant. . .271 Regimental Band 276 Reminiscence 486 Representative Women 253 r.ifle Team Rigler. G. Harold 300 Russell. Dean W. F 38 School of Commerce 92 School of Nursing 121 Science Symposium 3 9 Second Title Page ........................ 5 Senior Class Officers ................... Senior Hop Committee .................. Seniors .................................. 84 Sigma. Alpha Epsilon ..................... 227 Sigma Chi .............................. Sigma Delta Chi ........................ Sigma Xu ................................ 230 Sigma Phi Epsilon ....................... 231 Show. Engineers ' ........................ 1S7 Sophomore Class Officers ................. 85 Sophomore Cotillion ..................... 8 Sophomores ............................ Sororities ................................ 234 Spring ................................... 29 Spanish Club ............................. 3 2 Staff and Circle .......................... 25 State Board of Education ................ 39 Statue of Liberty ......................... 1 :dler, Dr. Arthur ..................... 118 Summer ................................. 30 Summer Session, Military ................. i ' Sl Table of Contents ........................ 8 Tau Beta Pi ............................. 232 The Order of Art us ....................... 233 Theta Xi ................................. 234 Title Page ............................... 3 Track ................................... 403 Trailers ' Club ........................... 264 Transit, The ............................ 182 Trustees, Daily lowan ................... 308 Trustees. Hawkeye ..................... 3 4 Twilight ..................... . .......... 32 University Ambulance Unit .............. 289 University Editor ....................... 93 University Oratorical .................... 31 University Players ...................... 348 University Service Flag ................. 292 University Tear, The .................... 3 7 Volland, Dr. R. H ........................ 138 Waterloo ................................ I 3 Wearers of the " I " ...................... 378 Weller. Prof. C. H ......... Whitby ................................. 332 Winter .................................. 28 Women ' s Athletics ....................... 411 ' Women at Iowa ......................... 251 Women ' s Edition ....................... - Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Council ........... 238 Wrestling ............................... 4 19 Wright, Captain Andrew C .............. Xi Psi Phi T. M. C. A. Cabinet. - T. W. C. A. Cabinet. .33 - Zetagathian 3 - Zoology Expedition 94


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