University of Northern Iowa - Old Gold Yearbook (Cedar Falls, IA)
- Class of 1916
Page 1 of 370
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 370 of the 1916 volume:
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Gbe Mil 651110
Che Seniue Glass
llama State Ieaehees Qullege
HAWLEY J. WHITACRE
ALVIN S. TOSTLEBE
HE making of this, the tenth volume of 3
The Old Gold, has been a constant 3
pleasure. The Staff presents it with the H
hope that it may afford pleasure to others. 5
ilieienrl oi the students, eo:opeeaton
with the taeultu, exstnustee, ex:
inemhen ot the state hoanrl of erluea:
tion, an eiteetine and honoeed eitizen
of the state ot Ilowa, this uohnne is
ORDER OF BOOKS
I The Campus . . .
II The Faculty . .
III The Seniors . .
IV The Classes . .
V Societies . .
VI Athletics . .
VII Organizations . . .
VIII Public Speaking . .
IX Religious Organizations
X Bartlette Hall . . .
XI Publications ....
XII Vanity Fair .
Q A ' '
EQ f 50111 GULDEI 532
HOMER H. SEERLEY
ilazans nf wepartments
CHAUNCEY P. COLEGROVE
B. s., 1881, M. A., 18843
D. Sc., 1908, Upper Iowa,
M. A., 1896, Chicago.
JOHN B. KNOEPFLER
Germand and French, 1900.
SAMUEL A. LYNCH
B. L., 18923
B. P., 1892, Missouri,
M. A., 1900, Chicago.
IRA S. CoND1'r
B. A., 1886, M. A., 1889
University of Chicago,
1906, 1908, and 1909.
FRANK IVAN MERCHANT
A. B., 1880, Shurtleff College
M. A., Ph. D., 1890, Univer
sity of Berlin.
Latin and Greek, 1907.
B. S., 1889,
M. S., 1897, Michigan,
Ph. D., 1910, Chicago.
Physics and Chmisetry, 1899
01.11 GQLD 53
beans of ilbepartments
:WELVIN F. AREY
B. A., 1867,
M. A., 1870, Bowdoin.
Natural Science, 1890.
State Normal School,
Alva, Oklahoma, 1903,
A. B., 1907,
University of Oklahoma,
U niversity of Wisconsin,
SARAH M. RIGGS
B. Di., 1885, I. S. T. C.,
B. L., 1884, Michigan.
Art Institute, Chicago,
Academy of Fine Art,
CHARLES H. MEYERHOLZ
M. Di., 1898, I. S. T. C.,
Ph. B., 1902,
M. A., 1903, Iowa.
A. M., 1905, Harvard,
Ph. D., 1907, Leipzig.
Pupil of George Smiley and HARRY C. CUMMINS
Miss H. Revere Johnson, Graduate
New York, Valder Business College
Normal Art Course of B. Di., 1898, I. S. T. C
Pratt Institute, 1892, Commercial Education, 1898
Studied in Europe, 1912-13.
1 beans nf Qlmaartments
C. A. FULLERTON
. Di., 1889, M. Di., 18905
I. S. T. C.,
University of Chicago,
B. S. in C. E., 1895, Iowa,
Manual Training Diploma,
B. S., 1903, Columbia.
Manual Arts, 1905.
B. WINFRED MERRILL
Dr. Joseph Joachim and
Professor Andreas Moser,
Theory, Bernhard Zeihn.
Violin and Orchestral Music,
OLIVE M. YoUNc
B. A., 1908, Nebraska,
Graduate Student in
University of Chicago.
Home Economics, 1913.
B. P. E., 1907,
Y. M. C. A. College.
Physical Education, 1906.
CLIFF W. STONE
State Normal School,
B. S., 1904, Ph. D., 190
. , -I Eg
D. SANDS WRIGHT
M. A., 1887, Penn College.
Senior Professor of the Faculty, Mathematics, 1876
M Di., 1906, I. S. T. C., B. A., 1911, Iowa.
fActing' Directorj Rural Education, 1913.
ANNA E. BICGOVERN
B. Di. 1879, B. S., 1880, I. S. T. C. Education, 1880
GEORGE W. SAMSON
1878, M. S., 1881, Simpson. Education, 1894
IWIYRA E. CALL
B. A., 1885, M. A., 1888, Iowa. Latin, 1895.
BERTHA L. PATT
Cumming School of Art, Des Moines, Art Student's League,
Pupil of Charles W. Hawthorne, New York. Art, 1895.
G. W. WALTERS
B. S., 1879, M. A., Iowa Wesleyan. Education, 1895.
EDITH C. BUCK
B. A., 18823 M. A., 1885, Grinnell College. Education, 1896
GEORGE W. NEWTON
B. Di., 1882, I. S.T. C., B. A., 1887, M. A., 1890, Iowa,
Graduate Student, Harvard, 1891. Natural Science, 1896.
er 1 OI11m,GOI.1 5l 52
. - B. Ph., 1886, Eastern Iowa Normal School, M. Di., 18893
B. A., 1908, I. S. T. C. Teaching, 1898.
SARA F. RICE
M. A., 1890, Coe College. History, 1898.
' 1 ROBERT W. GETCHELL
,' B. A., 1. s. T. O., 1911, M. s., University of Wisconsin, 1914.
B. A., 1885, M. A., 1888, Cornell College,
Graduate Student, University of Chicago, 1893-94,
Harvard Summer School, 1902-3, University of Berlin, 1910-11
Summer School, Oxford niversity, 1911. English, 1899.
EMMETT J. CABLE
B. S., 1900, M. S., 1901, Cornell College,
Graduate Student, University of Chicago, 1903-5. Natural Science, 1905.
Graduate Columbia College of Expression. English, 1905.
GEORGE H. MOUNT
B. A., 1903, Parsons, M. Di., 1905, I. S. T. C., M. A., 19083
Ph. D., 1910, Iowa. Education, 1911.
JOHN C. MCGLADE
Ph. B., 1904, Parsons, Professor of Rural Education.
B. S., 1914, M. A., 1915, Columbia, Professor in Department of Teaching.
S. FREEMAN HERSEY
B. Ph., 1892, Beloit College, Harvard Summer School, 1903,
University of Wisconsin, Summer School, 1912. Physics, 1899.
W. W. GIST
B. A., 1872, M. A., 1875, D. D., 1893, Ohio. English, 1900.
HUGH S. BUFFUM
B. A., 1901, M. A., 1902, B. Di., 1904, Ph. D., 1906, Iowa. Education, 1914
B. Di., 1893, M. Di., 1894, I. S. T. C., B. A., 1900, Iowa,
Student, Radcliffe College 1HarvardJ, 1900-01. Teaching, 1901.
ANNA GERTRUDE CH1LDs
B. A., 1889, M. A., 1892, Grinnell College,
Pupil of George Henchel, William Shakespeare, and
George Ferguson. Music, 1901.
A. B., 1904, A. M., 1905, Northwestern University,
Graduate, Curnnock School of Oratory, 1905. English, 1910.
EVA MAY Lusi-:
B. Di., 1901, M. Di., 1904, I. S. T. C., B. A., 1906
M. A., 1910, Iowa. Teaching, 1906.
JOHN Ross FRAM PToN
B. A., 1901, Mus. Bac., 1904, M. A., 1906, Oberlin,
Colleague American Guild of Organists, 1909,
Pupil of Bertram and Lehvinne, 1912-13, Berlin. Music, 1908.
LILLIAN V. LAMBERT
Ph. B., 1895, Ph. M., 1906, Chicago,
Graduate work at Oxford University, 1905,
Graduate work in English. Bryn Mawr, 1906-07. English, 1907.
-501.11 GQIQDE 1 W
PERRY A. BOND
B. S., 1901, M. A., 1908, Ph. D., 1915, Iowa. Chemistry, 1911.
LOWELL E. M. WELLS
Student Oberlin Conservatory. Music, 1911.
WILLIAM H. DAVIS
Ph. B., 1903, Albany Teachers' College, B. A., 1912, Cornell University
Natural Science, 1912.
ROBERT D. DAUGHERTY
M. Di., 1900, I. S. T. C., B. Ph., 1910, Iowa Wesleyan,
Graduaite Student, Iowa, Summer Term, 1912. Mathematics, 1913.
Ph. B., Grinnell College,
Studied voice with Madam Etta Edwards, Boston, L. M. K. Gandell,
Prof. L. A. Torrens, Chicago. Piano with Frederick Morley.
Member Vocal Faculty Cosmopolitan School of Music, Chicago, 1907-12
IRVING H. HART
B. A., 1898, Grinnell, Graduate Student, 1900-01, Iowa.
Rural Education, 1914.
HARRY L. EELLS
B. Di., 1903. M. Di., 1904, I. S. T. C.,
Student, University of Iowa, and Iowa State College.
Rural Education, 1914.
E. LAURENCE PALMER
A. B., 1911, M. A., 1913, Cornell.
One year graduate work, Cornell University. Natural Science, 1913
ALI.oN E. ATCHISON
M. Di., 1903, I. S. T. C., B. S., 1907, Iowa, M. S., 1914, Chicago.
Natural Science, 1903.
EMMA F. LAMBERT
B. Di., 1896, M. Di., 1897, I. S. T. C., B. Ph., 1904, Iowa.
Ph. B., Cornell College, 1901, Pupil of Lehvinne, Berlin. Music, 1914.
Supervisor of Music 10 years in Council Bluffs, Iowa,
Student Western Session American Institute of Normal Methods, Chicago.
U. OWEN PERRINE
B. A., 1909, Iowa. Graduate Student, 1911-1913, Michigan.
BELLE C. SCOFIELD
Graduate English Scientific Course State Normal School, Oshkosh,
Wisconsin. Diploma, Pratt Institute. Teaching, 1914.
as 9 as
EVA L. GREGG
B. A., 1910, I. S. T. C. English, 1895.
Graduate Kansas City School of Oratory, 1895. English, 1896.
MARY F. HEARST
B. Di., 1883, M. Di., 1892, I. S. T. C., B. Ph., 1899,
M. A., 1904, Iowa. English, 1899.
MARGARET E. OLIVER
B. A., 1885, M. A., 1888, Monmouth College,
Graduate, Columbia College of Expression, 1901. English, 1901.
F. W. OLDENBURG
B. S., 1915, Wisconsin, Assistant Professor of Natural Science.
B. A., 1903, Illinois, Assistant Professor of Rural Hom eEconomics.
W. B. FAGAN
B. A., 1910, Earlham, M. A., 1915, Kansas.
Assistant Professor of English.
B. Di., 1902, B. A., 1908, I. S. T. C. Teaching, 1908.
FLOE E. CORRELL
B. Di., 1904, M. Di., 1905, I. S. T. C., B. A., Iowa.
Graduate Normal Department, Art Institute, Chicago, 1906.
Manual Training and Teaching, 1909.
Graduate Boston Normal School of Gymnastics, 1908.
Physical Education, 1910.
CHARLOTTE M. LORENZ
B. A., 1902, M. A., 1904, Iowa. German, 1908.
HENRY J. PETERSON
A. B., 1905, St. Olaf College, M. A., 1907, Iowa,
aduate Student, University of Chicago, 1909-10, Ph. D., 1914, Iow
Government and History, 1910.
LENORE B. SHANEWISE
B. A., 1909, I. S. T. C. Graduate Student, 1909-11, Chicago.
E. GRACE RAIT
Primary Teacher Diploma, 1911, B. Di., 1913, I. S. T. C.
GLADYS E. HOOPER
Diploma, Kansas State Normal School,
Diploma, Public School Music Course, Cornell. Music, 1914.
Certificate in Home Economics, 1911, Chicago,
Student, University of Chicago, 1911-12. Home Economics, 1914.
Graduate Chicago School of Physical Education and Expression, 1914.
Physical Educaftion, 1914.
WALDO F. MITCHELL
B. A., 1912, Indiana Normal School,
M. A., 1913, University of Wisconsin. Economics and History, 1914.
Comming School of Art, Des Moines, Graduate of Pratt Institute, 1914.
Pupil of Henry B. Snell. Art, 1911.
M. Di., 1908, B. A., 1911, I. S. T. C. German, 1911.
B. S., 19119 M. A., 1914, University of Chicago. Mathematics, 1911.
Graduate Household Arts Department,
Teachers College QColumbiaJ, 1912. Home Economics, 1912.
O. B. READ
Ph. B., Ped. B., 1902, Hillsdale College, Michigan,
M. A., 1910, Wisconsin. Chemistry, 1913.
IVIONICA R. WILD
B. A., 1912, I. S. T. C. Physical Education, 1913.
CLARK H. BROWN
Director of Manual Training Diploma, 1908, I. S. T. C.
Manual Arts, 1906.
ALLEN P. BERKSTRESSER
A. B., Morningside College, 1910. Physical Education, 1913
MARGARET A. NESBET
Physical Training Diploma, 1913, I. S. T. C.
Physical Education, 1913.
1-. -- ,
Normal Course Diploma, Indiana State Normal, 1910,
B. A., Indiana, 1912, M. A., Vlfisconsin, 1913. English, 1913.
JULIA L. H URD
B. A., 1912, DI., 1913, I. S. T. C.
Home Economics and Teaching, 1914.
ALICE B. HOSKIN
Instructor of Commercial Education.
B. S., Teachers College, Columbia, 1911, Instructor of Home Economics.
R. C. SLATER
B. S., 1915, Wisconsin, Instructor of Natural Science.
Primary Diploma, 1914, I. S. T. C.,
Instructor in Department of Teaching.
ELIZABETH G. PEARCE
B. S., 1905, M. A., 1914, Northwestern, Instructor of Teaching.
B. A., 1911, I. S. T. C., Instructor in Department of Teaching.
F. L. MCCREARY
Orchestral Music, 1914.
LOU A. SHEPHERD
Kindergarten Diploma, 1906, Certicate Critic Teacher, 1914, I. S. T. C
Instructor in Department of Teaching.
B. A., 1911, Simpson, M. Di., 1914, I. S. T. C.,
Instructor of Physical Education.
Home Economics Diploma, 1909, I. S. T. C.,
Instructor of Rural Home Economics.
Home Economics Diploma, 1915, I. S. T. C.,
Instructor of Rural Home Economics.
QDfficzrs of Zlnministratiun
CHARLES S. CURY ANNE STUART DUNCAN
M Di., 1900, I. S. T. C., B. S., 1902, Iowa. B. L., 1897, Michigan. Libraria
Professor of Mathematics, 1907.
Registrar and Examiner, 19153.
ANNA R. WILD
Executive Secretary, 1896.
HAZEL E. BROWN
College Secretary, 1910.
MRS. IWIARION IVICFARLAND WALKER
B. L., Ferry Hall, Lake Forest, 1880,
B. A., 1912, I. S. T. C.g
Professor of Applied English,
I. S. T. C., 1890-97g
Substitute Instructor in English, 1907-08.
Dean of Women, 1908.
Lecturer on Social Ethics, and Faculty Visitor.
Assistant Registrar, 1906.
21 UPU? UFSIIIIEI'
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WINIFRED M. BROMELCAMP . . Monona, Ia
B. A. English.
Classical Club, Social Science Club.
E1.1zAB1-:TH BISBEE .... Cedar Falls, Ia
B. A. English.
Neog Neo President, Mid-Winter Play, ,165
Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg Sioux.
ULMONT K. REESE .... Germania, Ia.
B. A. Economics.
Aristog Educational Club, Band,
English Clubg Inter-Society Debate, '14.
RUTH BAILEY ...... Sioux City, Ia.
B. A. Home Economics.
IRENE Fox ........ Monona, Ia.
B. A. English.
Neog Neo President, '14, Mid-Winter Play, '15g
Commencement Play, '15, Educational Club,
Schillervereing English Club.
BURN!-:ILE TowERs .... Cedar Falls, Ia.
B. A. Home Economics. h
55 P Fi?
Homeriang Homerian President, English Club,
MARGARET CONDIT .... Cedar Falls, Ia.
B. A. Primary.
Clio, English Club, Orchestra.
HAZEL ALDRICH ..... Mason City, Ia.
B. A. Education.
Critic Teacher Diploina.
Clio, Educational Club, English Club,
Mid-Winter Play, '14,
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, '12.
RUTH C. DUBBERT .... Cedar Falls, Ia.
B. A. Latin.
Alpha, English Clubg Classical Clubg
Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg
Vice-President, B. A. Class.
CATHERINE JENSEN . . Albert Lea, Minn.
B. A. Manual Arts.
JANET TOWERS ..... Cedar Falls, Ia.
B. A. English.
Chrestog English Club.
DAISY COUNTRYMAN .... Somerset, Pa.
B. A. Home Economics.
Homeriang Educational Clubg
Social Science Club.
xl 27 'E
RUBY M. REESE ..... Germania, Ia
B. A. English.
Irving, Irving' President, '15g
Winner Irving Gold Medal, '15.
N. F. COOLEDGE ..... Cedar Falls, Ia
B. A. Manual Arts.
Philog School Masters Club fTreas.J 9
President Y. M. C. A.
Oriog Dual Deblateg Orio President, '14g
Educational Club. k
National Student Volunteer Convention, '14g
English Club: Schillervereing Choral Societyg
MARTHA FULLERTON . . . . Bayard, Ia.
B. A. Home Economics.
GEORGE F. HOFFMAN . . . Cedar Falls, Ia.
B. A. Manual Arts.
MARY ALICE SLEE ..... Hampton, Ia.
B. A. Mathematics.
GEORGE W. HANSEN .... Hampton, Ia.
B. A. Biological Science.
EDNA POLLocK ..... Libertyville, Ia.
B. A. English.
Clio, English Club, Choral Society.
FRANK COLE ....... Vinton, Ia.
' B. A. Mathematics.
3 Philo, Mathematics Club, Classical Club,
5 Choral Society, Troubadours,
LILLIAN LINCOLN .... Cedar Falls, Ia.
B. A. English.
Homerian, English Club.
AKBAR BRYSON ..... Cedar Falls, Ia.
B. A. Physical Training.
Orio, Football, '15, '16,
Basketball, '13, '14, '15, '16, T. C. Club,
1 Orio President.
EDNA SHERRIFF ...... Indianola, Ia.
B. A. Mathematics.
Homerian, Mathematics Club.
IRA HEALD ...... West Branch, Ia.
B. A. Biology.
Philo, School Masters Club,
Track Team, '14, '15, Choral Society,
Troubadours, Social Science Club,
Science Club, Mathematics Club,
FREDA THOENE ..... Cedar Falls, Ia
B. A. Physical Education.
Neo, Neo President, Pep Clubg Choral Society
ELSIE WHITFORD .... Cedar Falls, Ia
B. A. Art.
Ossolig English Club, Ceciliang Art League
IVA DELL EATON .... Cedar Falls, Ia
B. A. Latin.
ANNA CAPELLEN ...... Dowa, Ia.
B. A. Latin.
Irving, Educational Club, Classical Club,
GAIRAH PACKER .... Marshalltown, Ia.
B. A. Art.
MARGARET FLYNN .... Cedar Falls, Ia.
B. A. Education.
NELL GALLOWAY .... Cedar Falls, Ia. ,
A B. A. English.
Chrestog English Club.
INEZ E. RADELL ..... Cedar Falls, Ia.
B. A. Home Economics.
JOHN E. MCCOY . . . Crawfordsville, Ind.
B. A. Economics.
Oriog Delta Sigma Rho, School Masters Club,
Highland Park Dual Debate, Class President.
HARRY L. JEWELL .... Cedar Falls, Ia.
B. A. English.
Oriog Delta Sigma Rho,
Highland Park Dual Debate, ,151
Triangular Debate, '14, Class Play, '15,
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet.
Lo'rA G. WILSON ..... Sioux City, Ia.
B. A. History
Eulaliang Social Science Club.
JAMES DEGNAN ...... Clayton, Ia.
B. A. Government.
Philo, N. C. A. President, '15,
Delta Sigma Rhog Intersociety Debate, '13,
Highland Park Debate, '14,
'l'. C.-Morninside-Coe Debate, '15.
F. E. SHARP ....... Edgewood, la
B. A. Public Speaking.
Philo, Philo President, School Masters Club
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, '13, '14, '15,
Mid-Winter Play, '15, '16, Intersociety Debate
Gospel Team, '15, '16,
FLORENCE SAGE ..... Waterloo, Ia
B. A. Home Econo-mics.
Alpha, Interstate Women's Debate, '15,
English Club, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, '15, '16,
Science Club, Schillerverein, Forensic League
CORDIA C. BUNCH .... Cedar Falls, Ia.
B. A . Physical E' ducation.
Philo, School Masters Club, Class President,
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet.
RUTH EGBERT IMLAY . . . Cedar Falls, Ia.
B. A. English.
Alpha, Alpha President, '15, English Club,
Cecilian, Interstate Oratorical, '16,
Dramatic and Declamatory Contests, '15,
Midwinter Plays, '15, '16,
Commencement Play, '15, '16, Recital, '16.
E. HERMAN ERICKSON . . . Wyoming, Ia.
B. A. Economics.
Philo, School Masters Club,
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Gospel Team,
L. ERMINNIE RAY .... Cedar Falls, Ia.
Q 32 QE
Y - 14.
Highland Park Depate, '14, Delta Sigma Rho,
REX HAIGHT ...... .Petersen, Ia.
B. A. Economics.
Philo, President Y. M. C. A.,
Vice-President T. C. Club, Delta Sigma Rho
English Club, Simpson Debate, '16,
Gymnastic Team, Track Team.
ANNA SIDWELL ., . . . West Branch
B. A. Latin.
Irving, Schillerverein, Classical Club
Social Science Club.
ANNA BUSH ....... Knoxville, Ia.
B. A. English.
A. E. JUSTENSEN ..... Ringstead, Ia.
B. A. English.
Aristo, Delta Sigma Rho,
School Masters Club, English Club,
Highland Park Debate, '15,
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, '12, '13, ,14j
Gospel Team, '12, '13, '14,
Business Manager, College Eye, '14, '15
Editor, College Eye, '15, '16,
President Oratorical Association 3
Aristo President, '13.
CONSTANCE BUSWELL . . . Cedar Falls, Ia
B. A. English.
Clio, Clio President, English Club, Cecilians
Choral Society, Orchestra.
EMMA ADERMAN ..... Fairbank, I
B. A. Home Economics.
J A 'ff
MARY E. NISBET .... Cedar Falls, Ia
B. A. Home Economics.
Eulalian, Euterpean, Choral Society.
D. W. SCHMIDT .... Cedar Falls, Ia
B. A. Chemistry.
Orio, President, Y. M. C. A.,
Captain, Basketball Team, '16,
Football, '13, '14, '15,
Basketball, '12, '13, '14, '15,
Baseball, '14, '15, '16,
T. C. Club, Science Club.
EMMA LARSON ..... Cedar Falls, Ia
B. A. History.
Eulalian, Social Science Club,
RUTH FOSKETT ...... Chicago, Ill
B. A. Physical Education.
JOHN H. BOATMAN .... Cedar Falls, Ia
B. A. Science.
Orio, School Masters Club, Track, '08,
Football, '14, Mid-Winter Play, '15,
Class Play, '08, '15, '16,
Winter Triangular, '07, Science Club,
English ' Club, Mathematics Club,
Educational Club, President, T. C. Club.
W. M. ERNST ...... Cedar Falls, Ia
B. A. Mathematics.
gi 34 E
JOSEPH H. CUMMINS .... Kanawha, Ia
B. A. Economics.
Oriog Orio Presidentg Triangular Debate, '14
Social Science Clubg Band.
LENNA LANDIS ...... Rhodes, Ia
B. A. Education.
Critic Teachers Diploma.
EDITH CURRAY ...... Batavia, Ia
B. A. History.
Delphiang Social Science Club.
BESS E. CARRINGTON . . . Cedar Falls, Ia.
B. A. Physical Education.
VIVIAN B. SMITH ..... Waterloo, Ia.
B. A. English.
MURDA BEASON ...... Clinton, Ia,
B. A. English..
MARION SHILLINGLAW . . . Cedar Falls, Ia.
B. A. English.
HAWLEY J. WHITACRE . . . Cedar Falls, Ia.
B. A. Manual Arts.
Philog President, School Masters Clubg
Editor-in-Chief, Old Gold.
NELL R. YOUNG .... Fort Madison, Ia.
B. A. Latin.
Alphag Classical Club.
ALVIN S. TOSTLEBE . . . Cedar Falls, Ia.
B. A. Chemistry.
Philog Delta Sigma Rho,
Simpson Debate, '16g
Business Manager, Old Gold:
Inter-Society Debate, '14g
Assistant, Chemistry Department, '14, '15.
MARTHA BENBOW . . . Fort Madison, Ia.
B. A. Latin.
Alpha, Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg Classical Club.
MIHRAN MARDIGIAN . . . Killis, Turkey.
M. Di. Education.
Philo, B. A. Central Turkey College, Aintabg
School Masters Clubg Student Volunteer Band,
BERTHA ANDERSON . . .
ELIZABETH BLACK . . .
HELEN DONOVAN ....
MERIAM CHASE ..... Iowa City, Ia.
ETHYL GIBSON ....... Ryan, Ia.
BERNICE MCGOWEN . . . West Liberty, Ia.
KHOL11 GQQJ5 1
. . Essex, Ia.
Cedar Rapids, Ia.
. Iowa City, Ia.
BETH CHAPIN ....... Tripoli, Ia
Y. W. C. A.g Iowa Club.
FLORENCE HANSSEN ..... DeWitt, Ia
Ossolig Science Clubg Educational Club.
Public School Music.
OLIVE SCHECKEL ...... Alton, Ia.
Public School Music.
Ossolig Ceciliang Choral.
BLANCHE EvANs .... Eagle Grove, Ia.
HENRIETTA SwANs0N . . . . Essex, Ia.
ESTHER BENBOW .,.. Fort Madison, Ia.
DOROTHY GRAY ...... Omaha, Neb.
LYDIA M. HANSEN .... Cedar Falls, Ia.
JANE OLIVER ...... Corning, Ark.
ADA ZIMMERMAN ...... Ladora, Ia.
CHRISTINE M. SCHNEIDER . . . Keokuk, Ia.
Art Leagueg Cecilian.
LYDIA KERR ........ Elgin, Ia.
3 RUTH FYFE ...... . Ogden,
MARIE CECILIA JOHNSON . . . Belmond,
MARGARET GODFREY . . . Washington,
Y. W. C. A.
LULU EWING ....... Spencer,
Piano and Organ.
JENNIE DAY . ...... Oelwein,
MARGARET BELLE SMITH . . . Wapello,
Girls' Pep Club.
sr I K as
BIINNIE I. HAAKINSON ..... Sloan, Ia
NORMA PARRIOTT .... . . . Essex, Ia
LOUISE WIEDI-:MAN .... Burlington, Ia
FREDONA SHEPARD . . . Cedar Rapids, Ia
ZOLA M. HOOK ...... Stratford, Ia
Im-:NE LAWLER ..... . Union, Ia
HELEN HENNIGESS . . . . Alta Vista, Ia
Iowa Clubg Schillerverein.
HAZEL MARION HALL .... Brooklyn, Ia
Y. W. C. A.g Iowa Club.
ENOLA NEWGUIST ...... Essex, Ia
HAZI-:L DARLING Moose . . Gilmore City, Ia
GLADYS WERTZ ...... Brooklyn, Ia
Alphag Art League.
LILLIAN OLSON ...... Spencer, Ia
Irvingg Irving President.
EDNA WENGER .....
STELLA M. PETERS ....
GRACE TRIMBLE ...... Chariton, Ia.
ETHEL HENRY ...... Le Mars, Ia.
Ossolig Schillervereing Pep Club.
JEANETTE B. GRAHAM . . .
SARA M. GRAHAM ....
Ft. Dodge, Ia.
RUTH DOWTHETT ..... Ottumwa, Ia
VELMA BAKER ...... Spencer, Ia
MAUD MCLELLAN . . . Sioux Falls, S. D
Ossolig Iowa Club.
MARY B. HEALD ...... Liscomb, Ia.
MAE MCKIBBEN .... Marshalltown, Ia.
MARY WHITE .... Green Mountain, Ia.
TENA NELSON ......
Rural Teach er.
CLARA BAXTER ...... Sac City, Ia.
THOMAS B. RYAN ..,.
DOLLIE DUNN ..... St. Anthony, Ia.
WINIFRI-:D H. FRY ..... Westfield, Ia.
JESSIE E. FLEMING ....
. Odebolt, Ia.
. Corwith, Ia.
. . Boyer, Ia.
HAZEL PRATT ..... West Liberty, Ia
MINA KI-:N1soN ..... Fairview, S. D
BERNICE WHITE ..... Hanover, Ill
Ossolig Ossoli Presidentg Cecilian.
CLARA FALL1-:Rs ..... Shenandoah, Ia
ANNA KENYON ...... Brooklyn, Ia
545 46 EE
HELEN BUELL ....... Clinton, Ia.
f QIlD 4 111: E
RENA T1M1oN ...... Janesville,
JESSIE STALEY ....... Burt,
MCWHORTER ..... Burt,
DOROTHY CADY ...... Grinnell,
MINA DILGER ...... Shellrock,
GLADYS SEVEREIN .... Cedar Falls,
m I Q I E
JANE BIGELOW ...... Whiting, Ia i
Cliog Clio Presidentg Y. W. C. A. Cabinet.
MINNIE EDNA NODLAND . . . Montour, Ia
MERLE THOMPSON ...... Colfax, Ia
PEARL SELLS ....... Sidney, Ia
Homeriang Choralg Girls Pep Club.
JULIA O. WALDRON ..... Glidden, Ia
Neog Euterpeang Choralg Girls Pep Club.
HANNAH LANGE ..... Postville, Ia
Ossolig Ossoli President.
EVA ELLIOTT ......
ETHEL STEVENS . . . . .
HELEN VIETHS .....
ALICE SWANSON ...... Osage, Ia
Public School Music.
Shakespearean g Cecilians.
TENA BLEEKER ....... Ackley, Ia.
ANNA BLEEKER ...... Ackley, Ia.
Prim a ry.
. Norway, Ia.
BEULAH GILTNER ..... Oakland, Ia
RUTH C. SHERRARD .... Cedar Falls, Ia
Chrestog Euterpeang Chresto President.
REX WARDER ...... Ottumwa, Ia
NELLIE S. PETERS ...... Burt, Ia
Public School Music.
Irving, Ceciliang Choral Society,
MILDRED V. SHERRARD . . Cedar Falls, Ia
Public School Music.
Chrestog Ceciliang Y. W. C. A. Cabinet,
3 X 50 EE
DoRA ROBINS ....... Alden, Ia
J, , i
OLIVE JENSEN ...... Waterloo, I
CLARA G. KARY . . . Lake Creston, S. D
HELEN SANDERSON ..... Waukon, Ia
ELLA C. PULTZ .... Brookings, S. D
Irvingg Social Science Club.
WALTER RICH ..... Cedar Falls, Ia
VERBENA WESSELS . . . . Apling1ton,Ia
Iowa Clubg Glee Club.
l X IEOLD 601.1153 E
MINNIE BARNES . .... Lake View, Ia.
Irvingg Schillervereing Educational Club.
Aristog Triangular, '14g Choral Society.
Rural Teach er.
RUTH MORSE ........ Burt, Ia
ANITA WRIGHT ...... Bayard, Ia
Chrestog Ceciliang Choral.
X " E
PEARL LARUE ..... West Branch, Ia.
H. LEE DIJNLAP ..... . Ionia, Ia.
NELLIE CLARA LAND ..... Casey, Ia.
MARGERY PLUMB .... . Tama, Ia.
VIVIAN A. CAMPBELL . . . Burlington, Ia.
MABEL WILSON ...... Sidney, Ia.
MARION M. COOLI-:Y .... Waterloo, Ia.
Alphag Alpha Presidentg
Alpha Oratorical Representative, '15,
DOROTHY HOUTS .... . Vinton, Ia.
Delphiang Primary-Kindergarten President.
ELIZA TOWNSEND ..... Garwin, Ia.
Chrestog Educational Clubg
Social Science Club.
EVELYN HEISIG .... Rock Valley, Ia
Ossolig Educational Clubg Schillerverein.
LILLIAN GIBSON CUMMING . . Hudson, Ia
FRIEDA CAHOON .... Cedar Falls, Ia
ESTHER KNUDSON ...... Turin, Ia
LORENA LUMRY ...... Waterloo, Ia-
C. B. COWELL ..... Cedar Falls, Ia.
BERNICE PRUITT ..... Armstrong, Ia.
TENA ROMSDAL .... Charles City, Ia.
GLADYS FERGUSON .... Glendive, Mont.
DRINA THOMPSON .....
INEZ WINIFRED AMBLER . .
BERNICE CLARK .... Charles City, Ia.
. Sidney, Ia.
ETHEL IRENE WITT ..... Monona, Ia.
GENEVA KELLY ..... Davenport, Ia.
HILDA MADGSICK .... Charles City, Ia.
Public School Music.
Chrestog Ceciliang Choral Society.
DAGMAR F. JOHNSON .... Chariton, Ia.
Public School Music.
Chrestog Chcral Society.
MAUDE B. WILSON . . . . Livermore, Ia.
RUTH I. VINCENT .... Washington, Ia.
Public School Music.
Shakespeareang Shakespearean President,
Ceciliang Choral Society.
BERNICE M. RAVLIN . . .
Piano and Organ.
Homeriang Student Volunteer Band.
MARGARET L. BROWN . . .
LORENA J. MARTIN . . .
HAZEL I. NELSON ....
PAULI NE STOLL .....
GLADYS KINSEY .....
Cedar Falls, Ia.
. Waterloo, Ia.
. Riceville, Ia.
. Hazelton, Ia.
. Sheflield, Ia.
. Grimes, Ia.
5 57 E
Q MILDRED Po'rTER ..... Riceville, Ia.
MYRNA ZICKEFOOSE .... Dubuque, Ia.
FERNE I. CURLEY ..... Kingsley, Ia.
DENA E. GILLEN ....... Doon, Ia.
GLADYS CHRISTIE ..... Belmond, Ia
Delphiang Educational Club.
ELVA ATKINS ...... Bondurant, Ia
Irvingg Educational Club.
a 53 E
AGNES ALLENDER .... Burlington, Ia.
DOROTHY MAUDE OWNBY . . . Wintrop,Ia.
MAE WELLS . ..... Austin, Minn.
Irvingg Choral Society.
MERLAND HAZELMAN .... Nashua, Ia.
ALICE GLEW ...... Manchester, Ia.
GLADYS W. GAULEY . . . Cedar Falls, Ia.
R r 1L1m,G01,1 5i A
CECIL BROCK ........ Adel, Ia.
D0R0'1'HY BARNHOlJSE . . . Oskaloosa, Ia.
LAURA MAUDE CONAWAY . Mason City, Ia.
PEARL RICHARDS .... Webster City, Ia.
CARR11-1 PAULA SYLVESTI-:R . . Dundee, Ill.
Irving, Art League.
EMMA E. HOBBS ...... Marcus, Ia.
HETTY TROWBRIDGE .... Larchwood, Ia.
Homeriang Student Volunteer Band.
EBELENE IBLINGS .... Cedar Falls, Ia.
Alphag Ceciliang Choral.
BESSIE E. SPENSER .... West Bend, Ia.
Public School Music.
Delphiang Ceciliang Choral Society.
DELLA BREASI-:R . . . . . . Vinton, Ia.
JENNIE LUKE .... Great Falls, Mont.
GLADYS WELLS ..... Washington, Ia.
Alphag Art Leagueg Girls Pep Club.
LAURA MARGARET FLINDT . . Fairfield, I
HARRIE1' K. FRANZEN .... Keokuk, I
Alphag Y. W. C. A. Cabinet.
FRANCES JANE RYDER . . . Dubuque, I
Ossolig Girls Pep Club.
E5 X l
CLEO WILLIAMS ..... Shueyville, Ia
ELLEN PARKER ....... Webb, Ia
LOUISE ELIZABETH ARNOLD . . Allison, Ia
NIABEL HEIFNER ..... Greenfield, Ia.
OLIVE EASTER ...... Winterset, Ia.
EDITH LINCOLN .... Cedar Falls, Ia.
Homeriang College Commercial Club.
IDA M. DODGE ...... . Burt, Ia.
IWIILDRED BARTELS ..... LeMars, Ia.
Ossolig Schillervereing Girls Pep Club.
RUTH HADDOCK ..... Greenfield, Ia.
lrvingg Social Science Club.
gi es EE
ESTHER WALRATH . .... Olewein, Ia
J. CLELL BENSON ..... Urbana, Ia
Aristog Intersociety Triangular, '155
Gospel Team, '15g Troubadours, l13, '14,
Social Science Clubg Girls Pep Club.
HARVEY H. FOSTER . . Sargeant Bluffs, Ia.
Aristog School Masters Club.
WILHELMINA OTTO ..... Wapello, Ia.
CLARA M. SMITH ..... . Rolfe, Ia.
STELLA MARGUERITE MICHELSON Grinnell, Ia.
HAZEL STUART .... Eagle Grove, Ia.
MARJORIE GIST ..... Cedar Falls, Ia.
MARION BECKER ...... Salem, Ia.
NANNIE MASTERS ..... Seymour, Ia.
DAGNEY JENSEN . .... Cedar Falls, Ia.
Cliog Ceciliang Choral Society.
EMMA LINDBERG ...... Essex, Ia.
Q LUELLA CAWELTI .... Cedar Falls, Ia.
GEORGIA HELEN SMITH .... Spencer, Ia.
Shakespeareang Girls Pep Club.
EUNICE ARNOLD ..... Le Grand, Ia.
Zetag Girls Pep Club.
LOUISE ADLER ....... Le Mars, Ia.
Ossilig Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg Girls Pep Club.
LOREITA ARNOLD ..... Le Grand, Ia.
Home Economics. 1
Zetag Girls Pep Club.
EDITH E. LAAGE ...... Fenton, Ia.
W CORA EBERT ....... Waverly, lla.
Delphiang Classical Club.
ERWIN L. MosER .... Ester-brook, la.
Philog Baseball, '15.
SYLVIA WETTERLAND . . . . Ames, la.
OLIVE NATVIG ....... Gawler, Ia.
MINNIE KIRSTEIN ..... Clarion, Ia.
Iowa Club President, Fall '15.
LILLIAN CoMBs ..... Cedar Falls, Ia.
Iowa Clubg Choralg Euterpearl.
OI 1: om li
J . J , '
. - lx M- 1 k
BEATRICE M. BURKE . . . Haywarden,Ia
ADOLPH SCOVLIN ..... Belmond, Ia
Science Clubg Band.
MAE JACKSON ..... Cedar Falls, Ia.
FLOY BURGER ...... Ida Grove, Ia.
ALICE DEAN ....... Waterloo, Ia.
ESTHER DREVELON . . New Hampton, Ia.
ANNA OLSEN ......
Euterpeang Iowa Clubg Choral Society.
CATHERINE AYLESWORTH .
MATILDA WULF . . . . .
ANNA WULF ......
ANNA I. SHUNEMAN ..... Kelsey, Ia.
ALVINA KADING .....
. Lawler, Ia.
. Eldora, Ia.
. . Casey, Ia.
ANNIE L. LONGERBEAM .. .West Branch, Ia
AGNES MARGAR1-:T NELSON . Eagle Grove, Ia
Schillervereing Girls' Pep Club.
HAZEL L. GRANGER ..... Nashua, Ia.
Iowa Clubg Iowa Glee Clubg
I President Iowa Club.
SIGRID NIADSEN ..... Cedar Falls, Ia.
KATHRYN DEMPSEY . . . Washington, Ia.
CORA WRIGHT ..... Morning Sun, Ia.
EDNA MOLSEI-:D ..... . Vail, Ia.
IVA SELLS ..... . . Randolph, Ia.
CLARA ELLINGSON ..... Cresco, Ia.
ELVIRA M. NORMAN ..... T1-ipola, Ia.
VERA BELLE MEYER .... . George, Ia.
HAZEL ORRIS ...... Cedar Falls, Ia.
N 0 114 1.11
FLORENCE CRAWFORD ....
VERA C. DUNCAN . Columbus
MAE CONNOR ......
MARY M. FREDERICKSON . . .
' Junior College.
RUTH BR1s'rL1-:Y .......
. Gilman, Ia
- omm m
BEULAI-I BALDWIN ...... Tipton, Ia.
WILLIAM J. BURNEY . . . Des Moines, Ia.
Philog Philo President,
Inter-Society Debate, '11,
Simpson Debate, '16, Delta Sigma Rho,
English Clubg Historian,
School Masters Club.
NARCIA HAHN ...... Mallard, Ia.
LEORA JOHNSON . . . Grundy Center, Ia.
MARGARET ALLIBAND . . . . Griswold, la.
JOHANNA LARSON .... Cedar Falls, Ia.
HULDA KLEIN ....... Alden, Ia.
Homeriang Homerian Presidentg
Schillervereing Educational Club.
VOPAL BAKER ....... Spencer, Ia.
Delphiang Class Presidentg
Secretary and Treasurer Educational Club.
LULA PORTER . . . .... Anamasa, Ia.
ALICE MARY MITCHELL . . Cedar Falls, Ia.
OLIVE VINE ....... Cleghorn, Ia.
ANNA NORBERG . . . Missouri Valley, Ia.
MARGUERITE CAWARD .... Waterloo, Ia.
Shakespeareang President, Kindergarten Class.
NELLIE HANSEN ..... St. Ansgar, Ia.
IRMA GOLDBERG ..... St. Ansgar, Ia.
JULIA EDLICK ..... . Eldora, Ia
VERA HOWARD ..... Shenandoah, Ia.
EMMA JOHNSON ....... Joice, Ia.
Iowa Clubg Iowa Glee Club.
R m y 6 1,11 gl R
WILMER WILSON .... Morning Sun, Ia
. . .... Waterloo, Ia
Iowa Clubg President, Senior Class, '15.
Bi-:RNICE E. GETTING . . . Cedar Fa1ls,Ia
HARRY LINDSEY . . . . . . Guernsey, la
MAY A. WARD ...... Primghar, Ia
GRACE WADELL .... Marshalltown, Ia
SOPHIA NICKLAS .... Charles City, Ia.
DoRoTHY ROEHLK ..... Laurens, Ia.
Ossolig College Commercial Club.
GENEVIEVE JONES . .... Ida Grove, Ia.
NELLIE L. SMITH ...... Rolfe, la.
Irvingg Educational Club.
MABEL I. KEARNS ..... Marion, Ia.
Y. W. C. A.
MADGE D. SNOWDEN . . . Eagle Grove, Ia.
OMA SHIMER ..., Grundy Center, Ia.
EDNA SMITH ...... Alta Vista, Ia
SELMA OLSON ...... Decorah, Ia.
RUTH MCCLAIN ...... Conrad, Ia.
O'DEL BARR ....... Osceola, Ia.
VERNA I. STITT ...... Clarinda, Ia.
VERA JOHNSON . . . . .
Zetag Zeta Presidentg Science Clubg
ALMA FOGLE ......
ELIZABETH DRAPER .... Waterloo, Ia.
ALMA ERICKSON ....
Delphiang Delphian Presidentg
KATHLEEN A. CASE . . . .
Shakespeareang Ceciliansg Choral Society.
GRACE R. HILLIER . . . Charles City, Ia.
. Hartley, Ia.
. Laurens, Ia.
. Milford, Ia.
MARIE E. AUKES ...... Woden, Ia
JAMES F. SHANNON .... Fairbanks, Ia
Track Team, '15g T. C. Club.
ESTHER HELEN EIFFERT . . . Monona, Ia
MARGARET HUGHES . . . Webster City, Ia
Home E conomics.
Philo, Gospel Team, '16,
Inter-Society Debate, '16.
LAURA FRIEDLEIN ..... Dubuque, Ia.
ROY A. CROUCH .... . . Mallard, Ia.
1 xL1m,cs91,1 gl RUTH H. MONNETT . . . Williamsburg, Ia.
Neog Neo President.
RUTH MANATT .....
MARGARET AUSTIN ..... Aplington, Ia.
HAZEL FAIRBANKS .... Waterloo, Ia.
MABEL V. HANSON ....
HARRIET DEJONG ....
Iowa City, Ia.
. Nevada, Ia.
. Sheldon, Ia.
STELLA FARLEY ...... Lorimor, Ia
MYRTLE POOLE . . . Oklahoma City, Okla
CARROLL GREGG ...... Oakland, Ia
FLORENCE WILc0x .... Des Moines, Ia
BLANCHE MERCER ..... Aurora, Ill
NANCY STEWART . . . Sioux Falls, S. D
Irving, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Sioux.
X 82 Eg
EVELYN BAKKEN .... Lake Mills, Ia
ORPHA MAY GLASS .... Sheridan, Mo
CATHRYN MORPHEW .... Dubuque, Ia.
LOLA GLOCK . ...... Vinton, Ia.
CHARLOTTE FOSTER .... Plainfield, Ia.
Iowa Clubg Glee Club.
MATTIE NORRIS ..... Magnolia, Ia.
5 as E3
EQ f 50131501.1151 E
Ossolig Ossoli President.
Public School Music.
Alphag Ceciliansg Choral Society,
President, Fifth Division Seniors.
INJSZ EASTMAN ..... Austin, Minn
MYRTLE P. BROWN . . . Charles City, Ia
.-l rt, Penma nslz ip Diploma.
Neog Choral Society, Art League.
LAURA PHILBRICK .... Superior, Wyo.
JANE ECCLES ...... Burlington, Ia.
BESSIE GREENE ..... Greenville, Ia.
NIARIAN WALKER ..... Waterloo, Ia.
SARAH OCHILTRI-:E ...... Tipton, Ia.
ALETTA BRUNSWOLD .... Kensett, Ia.
Delphiang Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg Science Club.
DORIS A. MAHANKE . . . Parkersburg, Ia.
MYRTLE REDDING .... . Farley, Ia.
GLENN A. BAKKUM .... Waukon, Ia.
Philog Inter-Society Debate, '143
School Masters Clubg Y. M. C. A. Cabinetg
Gospel Team, '16g Bandg Educational Club.
LI-:AH WYANT ...... Shellsburg, Ia.
NAN BIITCHELL ..... Graettinger, Ia
GABRIELLA M. EICKHOFF . . . Lawler, Ia
Neog Choral Society.
Home E conomics.
MARY KATHERINE CLEAVER Hot Springs, S. D.
E S6 Q3
NAoMr LORING ...... Laurens, Ia.
JENIFER SHERRARD ...... Plano, Ia.
ZELLA PATTEE ..... Pocahontas, Ia.
Y HAZEL CLARK .g.... Corydon,
EMMA LEONARD .....
MARTHA ANDERSON . . . .
Rural Teach er.
. Pierson, Ia.
LOUISE THOMA ...... Postville, Ia.
Neog Girls' T. C. Clubg Girls' Pep Club.
EVALYNE HORAN .... Independence, Ia.
DELLA BUTLER ..... Sutherland, Ia.
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"A goal usually
reached by those who
employ their time in
cultivating a more def-
inite aim in life rather
than in searching for
a larger target."
X 90 E
'gf . is
THE B. A's.
Fall Term Winter Term Spring Term
President . . JOHN E. MCCOY C. C. BUNCH E. HERMAN ERICKSON
Vice-President RUTH IMLAY RUTH DUBBERT NELL GALLOWAY
Secretary . . JANET TOWERS E. HERMAN ERICKSON IRENE Fox
Fireasurer . . JAMES DEGNAN ANNA CAPELLAN HARRY JEWELL
Ghz spirit of the Qtlass 4
CARCELY a more difficult task can be found than that of trying to picture in a
few paragraphs the spirit of an organization. To the individual the idea is
as real as the most tangible of objects, but spirit does not easily lend itself to
written discourse. How can the muse weave into syllables that which can be neither
seen nor touched, but only felt? How can an observer convey such an idea to other
people and to time?
The spirit of the B. A. Class has been two-fold. The various social events bear
testimony to an atmosphere of cordiality and friendship that has permeated every
party and every banquet. Mirth has been the dominant note in all the social
gatherings. At the more formal gatherings dignity has been a silent guest. In the
formal and informal meetings alike merrymaking has found abundant expression.
In its other activities the B .A. Class has had a somewhat different expression
for the spirit that dwelt in its heart. The class has been modest. No attempt has
been made to look into the crystal globe, and there to read the futures of great men
and women. No endeavor has been made to discern the distant peaks of individual
achievement. The class has labored quietly, yet diligently at its looms, weaving into
the thot fabric of its members a high ideal, and a noble purpose.
No greater spirit can rule the lives of any group of people than the spirit of
unfailing fidelity to a high ideal. The proper application of fidelity, simplicity and
persistency will be life's test of service. The B. A. Senior stands in the vestibule of
opportunity. How will he meet the problems that present themselves for solution?
If the individuals in the class will remain true to the spirit that has ruled the
class as a whole, no crystal globe, or imaginative prophet can begin to reveal the
scope of the infiuence of the Senior Class.
The spirit of the B. A. Class is enviable. Its breath is charged with beauty and
truth and purpose. With "the very best for itself and for all mankind" as its ideal
the senior class goes to press toward the mark.
A. E. JUsTEsEN.
3 - M
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ODE TO JIM DEGNAN
For mercy's sake, good friend, forbear,
And take your feet from off my chair.
My heart is quaking, my head is aching,
My nerves are shivering, my muscles are shaking,
From the awful pounding your feet keep makingg
While the devil himself laughs with glee
And my guardian angel weeps to see
The pain your feet are causing me.
I f your heart is kind, if your mind is fair,
For heaven's sake! Don't put your feet upon my chair.
EMILY M. BAILEY.
We, the undersigned, do hereby most humbly and earnestly petition
Miss Duncan to have placed on file at the Library "The Police Gazette."
Jon CUMMINS THE SPONSOR
E. HERMAN ERICKSON M. MARDIGAN
"Tell me something funny to put in the B. A. section."
'4Put Bill Ernst in."
THIS IS REALLY TRUE. WE HEARD IT
Photographer-HNOW, then, Mr. Cooledge, if you please, look pleasant for a
moment. That's it. A moment longer-there! You may now resume your natural
REX HAIGHT TOLD US THIS ON THE Q. T.
It's awfully hard to tell a woman the same thing about how much you love her
a different way every time, but you've got to do it to make her believe you."
yzeljs f?f,ff,wffg ,
m lDIQ11 CiQI,ll Ei
hav 6 riisiot
ii WISE MEN
u E r .j?l:.L,i -- LQK
3 96 Q
5 9 QE
DR. CHARLES H. MEYERHOLZ
Sponsor of the Junior Class
N ' , - J I
X F E
the mass abresinents
JOHN WINN CH B
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the 91Bap4QDap feta
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THE FRESHMAN CLASS
MQ l 1 1 GQ1.1 l U
I ' '
beconh gear Junior Giollege
COLORS FLOWER MASCOT
Purple and White Violet Kewpie
Preswlent .... . HAZ!-:L D. MoRsE
Vice-President . . . HAZEL FAIRBANK
Secretary-Treasurer . . MARY FREDERICKSEN
President .... . HAZEL D. MORSE
Vice-President .... CORA EBERT
Secretary-Treasurer . . MARY FREDERICKSEN
William H. Burney
Clara G. Kary
Alice D. Eane
H. H. Foster
junior Qlullege Sentiment
Why not rejoice? What victories we have won,
What fierce examsg what clever bluyfs we've run
To wear these laurel wreaths upon our brow.
You "Psych!" "School man!" You worse than useless "Ag!"
O! you long plans you hard relentless "teaching,"
Ye knew no mercy.
Many a time and oft, we climbed the Hill and crossed the campus,
To first floor and second,-yea to the very third.
And there have sat the livelong hour
In trembling eocpectation-
To hear the call which meaneth you will ",flunk."
And do we not put on our airs of wisdom
And low we now go forth in joy and peace
And do we now leave footprints in the sands
For those who follow in our brilliant train.
Farewell, State Teachers' College,
Prosperity with you.
And may your students always win success,
And bring you honor thru their gratitude.
J. E. S.
The Second Year Junior College Class of I. S. T. C., town of Cedar Falls, County
of Black Hawk, State of Iowa, being of sound mind wand memory, do make, publish
and declare this to be their last will and testament, to-wit:
First. We bequeath to next year's Freshmen our "unusual" pep.
Second. All unpaid class dues we cheerfully will to the Campanile fund. R
Third. Glen Bakkum surrenders -all claims upon the snare-drum with the book
containing, "When You Wore a Tulip," "Caroline," and similar ditties, to any drummer
of experience. -
Fourth. To the young men of the First Year Junior College Class we dedicate
the firsrt row of seats in the south section of the Chapel. We sincerely hope they will
attend chapel as faithfully as have the men of our class.
Fifth. Rowena McWhorter gives to the new girls her latest publication, entitled,
Sixth. We surrender all our society papers to the faculty critics. We suggest
that they be laid to rest in the library among the "Public Documents."
Seventh. William James Burney leaves his "College Algebra Note Book" to
anyone desiring to enter upon said course.
Eighth. Our Privilege of wrriting lesson plans we regretfully will to the future
student teachers of the Training School.
Signed, SECOND YEAR JUNIOR COLLEGE CLASS.
Signed and declared to be the last will and testament by above named testator,
who, in our presence, and in the presence of each other, sign our names as witnesses
R. W. GETCHELL, Sponsor.
HAZEL D. MoRsE, President.
MARY FREDERICKSEN, Secretary.
D Bigamy seems so sort of foolish, as well as criminal.
"Thomas," said Miss S., who was teaching a fourth grade spelling lesson
in the Training' School, "Spell 'ibexf "
" 'I-b-e-x.' "
"Correct, Define it."
t'An ibex," answered Thomas after a prolonged mental struggle, "is when
you look in the back part of the book when you want to find anything that's
printed in the front part of the book."
Ruth: "Why, Minnie! Did you fall thru the ice? Arn't you nearly frozen?"
Minnie fspeaking thru a fringe of icicleslz "Oh no, I had an Armstrong
heater on the way home?
Student: "How do you spell dual debate, d-u-e-l?"
Room Mate: "Sometimes you spell it d-u-l-lf,
NOT THE USUAL ONE
The weary T. C. Pedagogue: "Mary, will you put your gum in the waste
fMary shows no inclination to do as toldj.
"Why donlt you do as I told you?"
"Well, you see itls my mother's gum."
V Af 'ULD1
the first pear junior Qtollzge Qtlass
Senior: "I promise never to annoy the faculty. I want to grow up. Boo! hoo!"
Junior: "I promise not to stay out nights, to study hard and always to be good
so I can meet the seniors we buried."
Soph: 'KI promise to keep on aping the freshmen and continue being the pride
of the faculty."
Freshie: "I promise to always remain green and not become a Senior if I can
f HOLD ISOLDE!
Xl ri,-, X
YE ff: fo
MERLAND HAZELMAN WILMER WILLSON FAY1-3 COOLEDGE
LEE DUNLAP HAVVLEY J. WHITACRE
HE New State Law making it compulsory to have a course of
manual training in all public schools has given an added
impetus to the already wide-spread movement in industrial and
This educational movement, as it now stands, has been brought
about by the awakening of the educators to the fact that the home
is no longer the center of industry, as it was in the past.
Not so very many years ago the home manufactured most of
its necessities and the child had some industrial training. Now the
home has given up such work and consequently the training of a
child in industrial activities and habits must be undertaken by the
Men with a broad vision have come to see that the modern
man, to be the most efficient factor possible in the great struggle
of life, demands greater opportunities in school than books alone
can giveg and they see the necessity and wisdom of the state using
modern processes and modern tools as a means of discipline and
PSALM OF THE MANUAL ARTS SENIORS
Mr. Bailey is my professorg I shall not pass.
He maketh me to give a demonstration before the assembly and exposeth my
ignorance before the whole school.
He restoreth my sorrow. He causeth me to study by moonlight for my g'rades'
Yea though I study until midnight I shall gain no knowledge, for his questions
sorely trouble me, and lesson plans they distress me.
He prepareth a test for me in the presence of the whole school. He giveth me a
low gradeg my sorrow runneth over.
Surely distress and sadness shall follow me all the days of my life and I shall
dwell in I. S. T. C. forever.
W e E
" SHAVINGS "
Girl fwatching Prof. Brown at rip sawj-"Does that thlng saw
right thru knot holes too?"
Extract from essay on "white oak"-"White oak IS ha1d to work
It splits easily when nailed but it may be successively screwed together
Adolph Shovlin in a hurry.
No one using a chisel for a screw-driver.
Bill Brown not talking to Ann Hyatt.
Prof. Brown not busy.
A Good Wooden Leg.
Student in Mechanical Drawing Class,
intently for some time: "What do you call
Another Student: "I've called it sever
since I began."
Wilmer: "Have you read fFreckles'?"
after studying a drawing
this thing, Prof?"
al things Id hate to print
Adolph S.: "No, thank goodness, mine are light brown
Merland Hazelman-The campus fashio
THIS IS FOR WILMER
"People who love in glass houses should pull down the blinds
"Two ankles don't make a figure."-To
fWhat do you know about war, Tom?J
Adolph: "'Lo, Lee. Fishin'?"
Lee Dunlap: "Naw, drownin' worms."
ifth ininion Qzninrs
Swanson. Peters, VYallcer, Rich. SI1e1'1'zn'd, Spcncer. Scheckel.
RFOXXH. 7 -'Af ---, Ryan, -lenscn. Miss Barr. llczul. Thema. Rnhhins, Hob
Lawrence. Schneider, Dunlap, Clagdsick. livans. johnson.
XVilson. Vincent, Slcovlin. Rzxvlin, XYertz.
X li, 1 il gg
uhlic Svchnnl usic Qzninrs
Hilda Magdsick. Dagnar johnson, Mr. Fullerton, Marion VValker, Blanche Evans.
Shirley VVild, Dagney jensen, Olive Sheclcel, Lea Wyant, Gail Lewis. Olive Lawrence.
Mildred Sherrard, Ruth Vincent, Miss Barr, Nellie Peters, .Xlice Swanson, Bess Spencei
N 1914, a large number of wideawake girls entered the State Teachers' College
at Cedar Falls, Ia., to prepare themselves to become Supervisors of Public
school Music. The first year was spent in becoming acquainted, contributing
greatly to the success of the musical organizations, and accomplishing the work
In this school year of 1915-16 we have endeavored to bring about higher
standards in our Work. In the musical organizations, concerts and festivals we
are still in the lead. This same animated spirit which prevails in our work is
also found in our play. February 15, 1916, the Juniors of the Public School
Music Course acknowledged the senior girls and their sponsor, Miss Barr, royal
We feel that our influence, as a class, has been felt in the literary work of
the different societies as well as other activities of the school life.
PUBLIC SCHOOL MUSIC SENIOIIS
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69 ' i would You do?
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uhlic bchuol music juniors
lVallzice. llc-nlley, Vhency, Mueller. Nelson. Wiillard. Pei:-lx. llicks.
Salviii. llzirncs. Leonard, Evelaiifl. Lamb, Miss Hooker.
Mr. Fiillcrtoii, Downing. Lemon. Bliss llzirr, Pricketx. Salyers. Nzilzlce.
lireul, Stzinger. liirfl. Krueger, VYQ-sir.-iwclt.
QUESTIONS FROM THE FIRST YEAR MUSIC
Mr. Fullerton-'tSolos to-day prepare."
Mr. Fullerton-"I have me doots about that being correct."
Mr. Fullerton idealizing: "When you get off the train at "PodLmk" "are
you going to have your music bag full of this music stuH: composed by the
yard, commonly known as rag'time?"
OUR GOLDEN LOCKS TRIO-f-4
G. BIRD, G. SABINE, V. KREUGER.
A music girl, on seeing' the Music Professor, Mr. Zekial, remarked: 'AI hope
he is as good natured as he is good looking."
"Is it possible that after all these years of association with girls, that
Mr. Fullerton, in picking' up a hat, should be in doubt as to which side of it
should be worn up?"
Queer! That one of the music girls, on being asked over the 'phone by
Mr. Fullerton to sing at a study center meeting, mistook his voice for her
"What did she say?"
Luba Lamb fbefore classjz 'tEverybody ask questions and get C. A. to
talking' so we won't have to sing' solos."
l f o1.1mcsQ1,nl
lla:-iters. Campbell. Becker. Erickson.
XYiecleman. llunett. Slnsrrard. Sells. XYils0n,
NYilson, Greene, Adler. Jones.
Countryman, NYi11iams, Heisig. Baker, Arnold
Vine. Fredriclzsen. lYl1ite. Conley. Plnllmriclc.
Morgan. Uuruhouse. Pardee, Tlmmlmson. Klein.
Trump, Ryder. Day. Ilauseu. Drmovan.
Otto. Baker. .Xmhlen Mercer.
Smith. Louise .Xrnold. jolmsull. Yogle, W'iIcux.
Brock, Porter, Gilmer, Mithcll, COIUIHXXBY.
EQ Louise A. Adler
Inez Winifred Amber
Louise E. Arnold
Loreita Evelyn Arnold
Helen G. Buell
Velma E. Baker
Vopal L. Baker
Marion Scott Becker
Iowa Lea Chase
Mary Katherine Cleaver
Laura Maude Conaway
Marion M. Cooley
Mary Evelyn Cooper
Jennie Ruth Day
Alma T. Erickson
Alma Ruth Fogle
Laura A. Friedlein
Nellie Bernice Frederick
Beulah Gem Giltner
Bessie Melrose Green
Evalyn A. Heisig
Mamie Irene Hoakinson
Vera Merle Johnson
Blanche- Ione Mercer
Alice Mary Mitchell
Ruth H. Monnett
Wilhelmina C. Otto
Mary Lois Pardee
Laura Jane Philbrick
Lucy Irene Porter
Lula Grace Porter
Pearl M. Richards
Frances Jane Ryder
Ethel May Sadler
Jenifer Ray Sherrard
Nellie Louise Smith
Merle A. Thompson
Wynema Eleanor Trump
Olive Grace Vine
Mabel R. Wilson
139119 4101415 Q
The Hand That Cooks the Meals Rules the World.
The socks I darn for thee, dear heart,
Mean quite a pile of work to meg
I count them over, every one apart,
Thy hosiery, thy hosiery.
Each sock a mate, two makes a pair,
To clothe thy feet in storm and coldg
I count each sock unto the end, and find
I"ve skipped a hole.
Oh, carelessness, this is thy reproof,
See how it looms across my sole.
I grind my teeth, and then in very truth
I darn that hole, sweetheart, I darn that hole.
Miss Young: "What special line of work are you interested in,
Ruth Manette: "I want to specialize on Grubb."
Blanche M.: t'Why is Marion Cooley so fond of the mountains?"
Miss Greene: "Oh, she likes the bluffs."
Paul F.: "Which do you prefer, a bungalow or a two-story house?"
Frank J.: "To tell the truth, I would rather have a Barnhousef'
Vivian Campbell--Kissed lips tell no tales.
Marion Becker-Then she will talk, how she will talk!
Lois Pardee-Dolls are made to play with-not to marry.
Helen Buell: "I seek one man, one man, and one alone!"
Alvina Kading: "I remember a mass of things, but none of them
Louise Adler in San: "Lower your arms wh-en you expire."
Vivian Campbell: "If you have no more fiour use baking powder,
as it is cheaper, and won't rub off."
Merle Thompson: "Where are the two twins?"
Vera Johnson: 'tSpearminting in Sanitation and Hygiene Class."
Mr. S.: "I hear you are soon to buy a Ford."
Bonnie Hanson: "No, I am trying to get A Mitchell."
Miss Pancake: "What has happened to your cake?"
Freeda C.: "I don't know. It is just as flat as a pancake."
Olive V. fwhisperingjz UHasn't Mr. Newton pretty blue eyes."
Mr. Newton: "You are the second woman that has told me that,
Newton: "You may recite on suspenders and belts, Miss Sherrardf'
Jenifer: "Well, in order to be worn successfully they must be worn
Beulah Giltner: "Knowledge is no burden." A
Alice Mitchell: "When humanity stops to think it stops having fun."
May Shull: "Two-thirds of life is spent in 'hesitating' and the
other third is repentingf' fAfter Mrs. W. makes a discovery in Neo hally.
Laura Friedlein: "I will always remind my instructors of forgotten
examination papers, etc."
Broom a zipa! broom a zipa! broom a zipa jam!
Bake a loaf! bake a loaf!
Beat us if you can!
'f ULD 601.1 il
junior uma connmics Qllasas
Meek, Groves, Ries. Day, Russ.
Rose. Beanblossom, Brown, Millicent, II8llLlCl'S0ll
Hole, Hamm, Griner. A. Masters, Speers. Roman,
liinyon. Goodenoxv, Brady, K.1Iasters. Schultz.
Kaffenlmerger, 'l'luu'tle. Fuller.
Iiuninr uma cnnomics Qtlass
Peters. Klemeus, Ions, Laxon, Bell, Liek.
Hiatt. McPherson, Terhune, Alversuu. Fowler.
Fleming. Stiner. Bennet. Cozzens. Cozzeus.
Bement. Irkskine, ,Xmlersom Swedlund. .xHiSOll.
Sclxidleman. johnson, .Xrthuxz Logsdou.
, ' R 5 7
xl . E
physical Qfinucation Qeniors
C. C. BUNCH
LOUISE THOMAS DORA ROBBINS JESSIE BARNES
FRIEDA THOENE DIARY B. HEAD
The P. T. Freshmen hare a look of sadness in
Their shoulders droop, their legs are sore, all
their ambition dies.
Miss Hussey says, "Now stand up straight.
For 1yity's sake look wise,
For posture is our goal."
The Seniors are the product of Miss Hussey's
They are so straight they would not bend from
toes up to their hair.
They strut around the campus with a f'Look,
who we are!.l" airy
But we love 'em just the same.
We Juniors hare no nicknames for llliss Hus-
sey did condemn
Cobb and X, Hink and llladge, Hicks, Swig,
Beth, and Clem.
But when it comes to muscles, I'll tell you we
And Chemistry we cram.
In our P. T. Faculty are the best that Prem
We Seymour of White, Grantham, Wild, Nis-
bit, Berkey, too.
But I'll tell you Miss Hussey is the one who'll
do for you-
She's a genius through and through.
-Really has "My John," Jacob or Elda?
-Has the most aesthetic movements--Agnes or Beth
-Gets a daily from Des Moines.
-Nora dreams of all day long.
-Will live with Leora in her house that she Wor11es a lot foi
-Ora Bell means when she exclaims "Dear Heart
-Is our monkey on the ropes.
-Always presides at the ivories during folk dancing'
-Is our human fish.
-Dollie tries to hide from when she slides down in hei chan
-ls our prize beauty.
-Cotton and Dick really do love.
gl n E
Frovisier, Roderick. Benson, Hobbs, XYl1ite. Hoppe.
Brown. Rucl, llnnlinglxam, Lincoln, fiagley. Rich. Roehllq.
McGrath. Pruf.L'ummins. Hoskins. Mitchell. Crosby. Bloxllam. Sullivan
Hoppe. O'C0nnor. Lotts, Goodner. Nottger.
Agomm GCQQE 1
134 i E
A TWO WEEKS' DIARY OF A
PRIMARY CHILD -
Thursday, March 16.-New term begins. Gee! all the teachers are scared.
Friday, March 17.-Our reading teacher's fingers shook so that she dropped the
chalk when she wrote the words on the board. My! we were glad. We hate word
drill. I don't know my teachers' names. I had seven diHerent ones to-day.
Monday, March 20.-Had lots of fun with one of our teachers to-day until Miss
Rait came in. Then we had to be good.
Tuesday, March 21.-One of the teachers said if we weren't good she'd send us
to Miss S-, but she didn't. To-morrow we'll be worse than ever.
Wednesday, March 22.-We tried being worse, but it didn't work. 'We had a
different teacher. The Spelling teacher picked me up by the coat collar and the next I
knew I was out in the hall. Guess we'll have to be good when she teaches.
Thursday, March 23.-I tried to be good to-day but just couldn't. You wouldn't
be either if you had to have three different teachers in one hour and a lot more in
the room. None of those who taught could manage us.
Friday, March 24.-Teacher said my writing was best in the class. She let
everyone else see it. I was pretty proud. I won't have to work for quite a while now.
Monday, March 27.-Say, some of those students can teach after all. They had
one to-day that scared us. She sent - out in the Hall, and made -- sit with the
student teachers. We hate to sit with the teachers.
Tuesday, March 28.-One of the teachers wore her hair down her back in a curl
to-day. Those curls and middies that the teachers wear are the limit.
Wednesday, March 29.-I learned the table of 3's to-day. Maybe those students
can teach after all. Anyway we've got to have them ten more weeks.
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Esther Brockshink-"I Want a Little Bungalow."
Esther Granawig-"You Seem to Be Forgetting Me."
Marcia Daignau-"They Always, Always Pick on Me."
Rosette McNurney-"The World Is Hungry for a Little Bit of Love."
Miss Shanewise-"Now, Miss Beanblossom, Read that again and don't keep your
eyes glued on the book."
Miss B.-"Do you mean for me to take them off?"
Miss Goffe fcalling the rollj-Rhea Ford."
Rhea Ford-"How do you do."
Mr. Mardigan-"I think Beanblossom is the funniest name I ever heard. You
should change it."
Miss B.-"I'm willing."
"Why is Rhea Ford sleepy to-day?"
"She missed her nap in Method's class."
Mr. Mount fcalling the rollj-'tMarie Her-man.
Mr. Wright hopes Floy S-w-a-r-t-z-e-n-d-r-o-v-e-r will change her name soon.
QSO does the printerl.
25 36 ea
4l'IIzu'z1. lllilmgswnrllm. Hidrllcnuul. Yun lluse. VS':nlker. 'l'w1-ul. Clohlllmuite. XYilSou. Nlntsm1.t'mAI1
zuhzmzny. Bates. c4lIiltl!'8SS. .X1len. .Xrmstr0ng. Hezuxhlossmn. Grmmway. XY:nIl:nce. Rec-11. Res-kers.
XYL-lls. Ha-rnlzm. Russ. Egli. Xuhle. Holden. Thfwuhurg. Vluft.
l4zxx'1e1'. Q-Zlffill. liuys. Free-nmlx. Uiltz. Nl:-tcalf. Hmckslxink. Lee.
Ifree111a11. Hurt, xx-ilbllll. lliglx. hloncs. liuctzlznf. lxoburn. Sperati. Hjellefrrld. .Xlle-n. XVilcox.
Pushing. K'111'lsm1. SL-ntielrl. XYright. Nvrvig. Kzlrges, Linrlcrmaml. Morris. Ilzmskinsml, l'11dex'xxuml
Hearty. Xlmlei. Law. Rcidse-ll. Geyer. Miss Riot. Sponsor, HcCL1llm-lx. flarrx-It. Dull. NY2lts011. llzlttzu
lxistine. Liters. Xluimlcn. Pricu. Uryzm. Hiuganl. XYHCUX. Aluhl.
Cartzmo, Young, .xllihCXN'S,,LiClll8I1llClll. Brown, Utzcn. King, Fiscller. Goltry. Hum.
Koster, Green, Burkhart, Adams, Liclltenlxeld, McNerney, XYillits, SCI!XY81'IZC11Ill'UVt'l'. l'l1l. limcl
VVelmsts-Y, Day, Howell. Lynch. lirmrnseth, Hayes, C'ur1'y, Daignean. Long.
Lucas, Swickard, Ilurkeu. Merrick, VZIFISOII. 'l'y1'rel!. f4I'U!1'i11, Boyd.
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Miss Gist had been diligently explaining the different parts of a locomotive-the
cab, wheels, boiler, whistle, etc.
Miss G.-"Now, Margaret, can you tell us what we call the place where the
engineer and fireman work."
Margaret fafter a pausej-'tThe buggy."
The children were being initiated into the mysteries of a grocery store and their
teacher was calling their attention to different objects in the room. Finally she said,
pointing to the cash register, "Who can tell me what that is?"
Dorothy fwithout a second's hesitationj-'4Oh, that's the money grinder."
As Miss Vieths was carefully teaching the Mother Goose Rhymes at Miner School,
she asked the children to repeat 'tLittle Jack Horner." So George began:
"Little Jack Horner,
Sat in a corner
Eating his Christmas pie.
He stuck in his 'tongue'
And pulled out a plum,
And said what a great boy am I !"
As the children, and especially George, were enjoying the joke, Miss V. said,
"Very good, children, you have been very attentive."
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THE FIRST YEAR CLASS
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THE FIRST YEAR CLASS
X ., M
F late years the early education of children has come to assume a
greater importance in the minds of educators than in former
times. Kindergartens have gradually entered the public schools
to supplant the primary grades.
Because of this situation there has been an increasing demand for
trained kindergarten teachers. To meet this demand the Iowa State
Teachers College added the department of Kindergarten Training to its
curriculum in 1904.
In the course of the two years training, besides thorough drilling in
methods and theory, there is ample opportunity for observation and
practice. The observation is connected largely with the college kinder-
garten in the Training School, but the practice teaching is carried on
in the public schools of the city as well.
People in general often have a mistaken idea of kindergarten work.
They think of it wholly as play, because it appears so easy in the hands
of the skilled teacher. However, because of the spontaneity and individu-
ality which are allowed in the kindergarten and the many different
materials which can be used in the various phases of the work, it requires
a greater understanding of children, greater sympathy and a more
complicated technique than is generally supposed. The kindergartener's
work is especially important, because the children are so young, and
it remains for her to interest them in school and harm-onize the home
and school, preparing the way for the primary work by training their
senses as well as their muscles.
The name of Frederick Froebel, the founder of kindergartens, is too
familiar to need comment. While his methods, gifts and occupations
are studied as theory, they are also harmonized with the more advanced
theories of the present day.
Finally, in addition to the need for kindergarten teachers, the work
is studied by many people, because it is perhaps the most interesting of
the whole curriculum.
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COLORS-Pink and White
MOTTO-KKGMGTJ Well Llfe's Beginning"
Leads the way!
MARION M. COOLEY HENRIETTA RADELL
RUTH E. IMLAY ALICE M. MITCHELL
LPHA ushered in the fall term of 1915 and 1916 with a
volunteer program and informal visit at Alpha Hall Friday,
September 17. The Hall was glorious with fall flowers, and
the guests immediately felt the old spirit of Alpha, which has never
faded since the beginning in 1877.
Then on October 1, the home of Ebeline Iblings was hospitably
opened to the Alphas who entertained their guests at a Japanese Tea.
The dim Oriental appearance of the house, and the hostesses in their
quaint looking costumes, peeping from behind their fans, proved a
very interesting picture. A Japanese program was given, among
the numbers a side-splitting Japanese quartet being thrust upon the
So numerous were the grand times enjoyed during this year,
not only by the Alphas but also by their brothers, the Philos, that it
would fill this Volume to tell about them. However, we will just
mention some of the more important. October 2 the Philos invited
the Alphas and their guests to the regular program, and surprised
us afterward with "grand eats." The Alpha formal was held at the
home of Marie Harker on October 17, and on October 23 the Alphas
and Philos entertained, not their guests now, but the new Alphas and
Philos and how proud we all were of that new crowd. It was initiation
but not the old kind. Just lots of fun. The informal initiation of
the Alphas was a new thing in the history of Alpha. Instead of the
fun and jollity generally enjoyed at that occasion, we all took it very
seriously. The president, Marion Cooley, called upon some of the
old Alphas and Lenore Shanewise, Ruth Dubbert, Kitty Wiesbard, and
many of our active girls, as well as our dear Miss Lillian Lambert,
gave a wonderfully inspirational meeting, so that when the president
placed upon each girl an Alpha robe, the girls felt that something
deep down inside, and we all knew that the adage "Once an Alpha,
always an Alpha," was true.
The big noise at the U. I. U. football game was started by the
Alphas, who marched out to the field in a body to help swell the T. C.
pep. About this time mysterious placards, notices in papers and
considerable talk and whispering warned the public that the Alphas
were "up to something." They did it November 12. It was the Alpha
football game! Weren't those girls in their beautiful pink and white
football suits with shoulder pads a bunch to be proud of? And the
back field! Those long trains and parasols! And the artistic pink
and white headgear!! And you all remember when "Dr. Doerty,
B. V. D." rushed out on the field when one of the girls dislocated her
eyebrow, with his small UQ powder-can and dainty UQ powder puffs?
And didn't Referee Professor Buffum, S. O. S. with his dress suit
an-d pink and white stovepipe hat, and Umpire Frank Jewell with his
Klaxon just fit into that wonderful color scheme? We haven't much
more space so we must not dwell on this any longer. But you all
The Alpha girls again appeared before the public at the Art
Festivalwhen they presented the well known pictures, "The Birth
of Our Flag" fMoslerJ, Joan d,Arc fChapuJ, Madonna of the Chair
QRaphaelJ, and Mrs. Siddons fGainsboroughJ. Once more on
November 27 the Alphas and Philos joined their forces in a grand
mix at the Hall, and again on December 17 they joined a "kid party"
at the Hall. This was one of the most successful parties held. All
the little boys and girls had a fine time playing games, and when
Santa Claus came and lighted a big tree and gave us all Christmas
presents, we surely were glad we were Alphas and Philos. Afterwards
we all sent our presents to poor little girls and boys.
On the evening of January 27 the Alphas entertained in their
Hall, the Philos, faculty Alphas and Philos, and honorary members.
This was one of our most informal formals.
The Morris home was the scene of our Leap Year Party. Then
it was that the girls did the honors, calling for their gentlemen
friends, sending them Bowers, and taking them in vehicles fof some
sortj. The hit of the evening was the "Conversation Ball," where
the girls filled out conversation programs for their friends, and each
had two minutes for a "date," However, the boys at the conclusion
of the entertainment, turned the tables and escorted the girls home.
Quite unusual was the amusement provided on the evening of
March 9, when all the Alphas and Philos skated and fell, and skated
some more at the rink.
We must not neglect to tell of the reproduction of the Alpha
program of June 26, 1878, by the girls who represented the first
meetings of the Alphas when there were only seven members. This
was presented at the Y. W. C. A. Pageant.
Not much is heard of the social affairs of societies at T. C.-
hence the above write-up! But we must say that there were only
good times outside of our regular meetings. Every Friday at 3:30
just such good and instructive times are held at the Hall where we
have our Literary program and conduct our business meetings. The
programs this year have been unusually interesting and alive. Nor
has Alpha been asleep in other activities. To Ruth E. Imlay was
given first place in the Oratorical contest, winning over six men
contestants. This gives Ruth the unusual honor of representing T. C.
in the inter-normal contest.
And thus it seems that Alpha spirit increases each year, and
every member feels proud to be known as an Alpha. Our closing
stanza of the standard Alpha Song shows our feeling:
'tMarch, march down the line,
For Alpha singingg
Each year bring glories new,
And each year comes bringing
Fresh glories to her name,
Spreading abroad her fameg
Always first and ever the same
Our Alpha dear!
RUTH EGBERT IMLAY
First Place . . . Dramatic Contest
First Place . . Declamatory Contest
First Place . . Oratorical Contest
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XYhi1c. Henderson. H. Ericksml. Vrouch. Butler.
Moser. I:1l.l'l0VS'. YYhitacre, Rich. Yarherlian, Cole. I.Glenn,
Vfvulc-1lgL-. Fullerton. Palmer. xxv1llSll. Hemphill. Healzl. jamvs, M. 'l'ns1lelm.
I-Qtrznm, Hansen, Glenn, Bunch, R. Haight. ,X.Tost1ebe. Spat'furzl. XYz1lkcx'.
Kingsbury. Bakkum, E.Ericks0n, Shcdd. Lyons, Thompsml, NYinn, Burney
Sharpe. Sage, T. Haight. Baskerville. Mardigian. Hottmau.
Haight. 'lkvstlc-Ive. Hurm-y. Slxarpc. Sage.
Lyons. licgnan. james. larmcksuxx,
gt r E
HE year 1915-'16 has been a good year for Philo. Although they did not do
great things, yet they "held their own." The Dr. Sage debate trophy still hangs
on the wall-held because the other societies did not place enough men to win it.
Although a Philo did not get the Dr. Mead Oratorical trophy, an Alpha did
accomplish the feat, so the Hall still retains the picture. Philos also won their share
of points in the Inter-Society debate.
But these, after all, are not the things for which the Philo Literary Society exist.
The supreme purpose of such a society is to develop men who can express themselves
freely and intelligently before their fellows. This ideal Philos have tried to attain,
and have succeeded to a great degree. The programs have been of a good quality, the
attendance has been good, and the spirit loyal.
Every year a number of good men graduate, but each succeeding year other young
bloods take their place and the quality of Philo is maintained.
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M0T'1'0-'KTlze End Crowns All." FLOWER-Red Carnatwn
MASCOT-The Owl. CoLoRs-Red and Black
Fall Term Winter Term Spring Term
HULDA GILMER MIRIAM CHASE RUTH VINCENT
MARGARET RAIT HENRIETTA WHITACRE
Our Honorary Members
Miss Osborn Miss Dandliker
Miss Cresswell Miss Gregg
Miss Rait Miss Siner
Miss Martin Miss Frier
Miss Childs Miss Lambert
Miss Luse 4 Miss Askey
Elda May Platt
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llmau. BI. Hers:-y, Slflidl. S. llsrscy. jualuwscu. lu- e
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Nlcfuy. Mclirew. lcv,-rson. Nudge. lfzalwr. ,u'1L1
Shore. Smiflt, Mint. .Xrcheu Iirirlen. Ilsxylenuzm.
vlUl'gC'1lSL'I!, Ifusu-13 S0l'L'!1Sl'Il. Skmlin. Ru-sc.
Doyle. VY. Ilerry, Ihllllilll. C'1m-u1111rms. XYiIum.. S1 x
VI. Barry. XY. H1'4m11. Fields. Rmlgvrs. .X111Yz-xwmx lx
Xesbit, XYlnlfo1'd. C.I51'mvn. IJ, Meyer, Grover. Umls4icn.
Porter. Mclilhiney, .X. Meyer. Young. Sly. .Xl'CIH1S.
Hansen, McKinstry, J.Bl'0W11, Bennit, M. Brown, Klingsted.
T.Br0wn, lidvxards, Fortsch. Benson, Bailey. Yuogrl.
fgjntzrfimcictp waters, 1916
Mcflrew, Ilersey, McKinstry, McCoy.
Jlntmbnciztp Qmbatzrs, 1915
Benson Bailey Meyer
Arista football Eben
Berry, .Xrchexz Strike, Mcliinstry, VVhitf0rd.
McElhiney. llcrsoy, Moyer, Young, Brown. Fields.
ANDREW MEYER G. F. BAILEY C. P ARCHER
15132 bhakes ann Aristos
" HAT'S in a name?" is a question often loosely juggled and
laughed at by a great many people. Be that as it may, ideals
of an individual or of an organization tend to become like the
person or idea whose name it bears. The Shakespearean and
Aristotelian societies, we feel, are unusually fortunate in the names they
What better name could a literary society have than that of the greatest
English Poet, Dramatist, Interpreter of Life? What better motto could a
society have than this. "The end crowns all." What greater perfection
can one find in literature than .is manifested in Shakespeare's plays."
Even as the Shakespearean Society is well named so does the same
Aristotelian stand for the highest and best in the thought life of the
world. Aristotle was the discoverer of all the ways of thinking. The
deductive method .is the product of his brain. The inductive method is
explained at length in his writings. The Aristotelian motto is the expression
of one of the soundest thoughts in any man's philosophy of life. It reads:
"Not for school, but for life." In addition to having Aristotle as our great
ideal in the thought world, we share with the Shakespeareans the genius
known to the civilized world as the master of expression. We get our
thought inspiration from the great Greek. We get our expression from the
greatest Englishman. Life is ruled by communicated thought. The Aristos
and the Shakes are fortunate in having the epitome of thought excellence
and the grace of perfect expression.
Rather than write a discourse on our achievements in placing five men
on intercollegiate debating teams, eleven men on the football squad, two men
in the home oratorical contest we prefer to leave as our memory the ever-
calling ideals. Our social events have been numerous and pleasant.
Aristotle and Shakespeare, eighteen hundred years apart, walk arm in arm
in the literary and social events of these two societies. The year h-as been
crowned with a splendid struggle toward our ideals in thought and in
A. E. J.
l 55 E3
Peg Ferris fover long' distance linej-"Hello-mamma,
I have the measles."
Her Mother--"Well a-Margaret, where are you?"
Truthful Peg-HA' a partyfl
N. M. to M. M.-A'Are you going' up to Newman
Alice-'4Where's Newman? Some little town near
Madge N and Charlie B. Cout walkingj-Charlie:
fthinking of football prospectsj-"Do you see that man
over there. That's fFields,' he's going to be our best man."
Madge fthinking' of other prospectsb-"Oh! This is so
Freda Cahoon finhaling the atmospherej--"I smell
Miss Young-"When you use the oven, don't get your
head too near."
The report concerning the size of the annual pictures
had been given.
A Shake-"Well, why are they larger this year?"
Gladys S.-K'You see our heads are bigger."
1. Billed to appe t th Em
2. Sh k R mmage Sale.
3. R. F. D
4. Bad Aga
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Mr. Mount-"Navy, Winifred, if I looked
straight at you and called on somebody else to recite,
what would you think?"
And Winifred laughjngly answered-"I would
think that you liked me."
We all like nuts-we sure do. We all like girls
-we sure do. We all like slippery banister railings,
don't we? We sure do. We all admire the girls
who like to crack "hard nuts." We all think a
banister railing is an ideal place to crack nuts. So
did some Shakes. The result, an unemployed car-
penter spent two days repairing a banister railing
K in a certain rooming house, third floor. That
, - L explains the bill:
l"Jf2fZ5't'f.i57 A Lumber .. 550.75
'f:ti'E2gfn':m1 Planning 1.00
Pfil , Tfx Sawing .. .90
Q Nails .. .50
, Work 3.00
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xe ltr N Total .. 356.15
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EU 1 1911 601.1 il E
H E I E
FLOWER-Chrysanthemum. CoLoRs-Yellow and White.
Jacoba Van Dellan
Mr. and Mrs. Merril
Mr. and Mrs. McKitr1ck
Mr. and Mrs. Begheman
Mr. and Mrs. Colgrove
Mr. and Mrs. Mount
Mr. and Mrs. Knoephler
Mr. and Mrs. Condit
HEN the first meeting of the Cliosophic Society was called last fall, enthusiasm
was the keynote and has continued for the entire year. The rush parties were
lovelier than ever and the new members were welcomed with a beautiful and
impressive ceremony that has the distinction of being the first initiative
ritual to be used in the school.
Following the ceremony the Orios accompanied their sister society in a private car
to the Russell-Lamson Hotel where dinner was served. Later in the year, a masquerade
party filled the hall with beautiful costumes and gay voices. At the Christmas season
Clios and Orios made merry at a party in the gymnasium, then a bower of ribbon
streamers. The presents, taken from the tree by old Santa were given to gladden
the hearts of children of the city. .
One evening during the winter the voices of Clio girls were heard on Olive Street
hill where a coasting party was the attraction. Nor could we forget the St. Patrick's
day party that called us thither, vieing spring in the verdure of our costumes.
The year has not been one of society alone, however we have delved into the
mysteries of science. We have learned the secrets of politicsg and have grown proficient
in the art of interpretation. The fruit of our labors we have placed at the feet of our
Muse, Clio. We are proud that Miss Leona Short won first place in the tryout for
the Dramatic Contest and brought the laurel to Clio Hall. Beauty, too, bowed before
us when Miss Bernice Spears received first place in the Beauty Contest.
Beauty and Grace, Wisdom and Power
Are all found to wander
In the Cliosophic Bower
Hear it ringing through the hall,
'Tis a. name beloved by all.
First it stands of all the others,
Stands for all that's good and trueg
It's the one that strives for great things,
It's the one that conquers, too.
When it comes to Elocution,
Music, Art, or anything,
You will always find the Clios
Standing foremost in the ring.
They are leaders in the college,
They'll be leaders in the land,
So it pays to be a member
Of the good old Clio band.
Yes, my sisters, I'i'e decided
It's the Clio girls for meg
They're the best that you can ever
Find at old I. S. T. C.
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Placing a Teacher's College Co-ed
If she goes with all the boys she is a "coquette." If she goes with one, she is
"married" or can't get anyone else.
If she majors in Chemistry or Biology, she is "queer," If she does not, she is
looking for Usnapi' courses.
If she's athletic, she loses her maidenly charms." If she is not-"well, girls can't
do anything anyway." A
If she asserts herself in class, she is "strong minded." If she d0esn't, she "hasn't
any brains." A
If she doesn't talk much, she's uninteresting. "If she does, she's a bore."
So how is a girl to please?-Exchange.
Her Athletic Ability
Helen Hinkson must be a good baseball player, she certainly stars on the diamond.
Lorena-"Do you want to hear the shortest rhyme in English? It's about
Lorena-A da nz.
The head of one department suggests that there are draw-backs in attempting
to make College Hill from town in ten minutes when rich, oozy Iowa mud is concealing
the still persistent spot of ice.
Vera is called to the 'Phone.
Voice-"This is Mr. Fullerton, I wish you could arrange to sing at a funeral with
Mr. Wells. Ii"
Vera fsuspecting a jokej-"Yes, I'll bet you're Mr. Fullerton," and hangs up
with vehemence. A
Unfortunately it was.
Selma farriving a little latej-"Well, girls, who are you knocking now?"
Jacoba fsweetlyj-i'We were all here but you, dear."
Clios are Guests of Honor???
Thursday night the Orios entertained their sister society at a dinner-dance at
the Russell-Lamson. All of the thirty-six new limousines from the Cedar Falls'
garage were in use to deliver their fair passengers to and from the party.
The tables were banked with orchids, and each girl received as a favor a tiny,
tamed humming bird.
Would you like to see a regular exhibition of rage? Ask Grace Gilliland to play
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Lohman. Bruusvold, Ebersold, Holiday, Gormley, Drake, H. Jewell
Bailey, Hunter, Ernst. Prim. Roderick. Edlemuu. Yau Sant.
Rasmussen. Niitgcr, Myer, Folton. Mzxstaiu. Cunlmins. R. Brown.
Popejoy, Mcfoy. Mcfleary, Lindsay, Jepson. Marshall. F..Hewell, XYartmann.
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But Lovea the shephew ds shll stall leads 'the faurws
IN Merry damces o5ev' the grassy lawws,
To hns OWN PIPES
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Organized 1 891.
MOTTO-"Nulla Vestigia Restrorsumf'
COLORS-COTR and Blue.
FLOWER-ThE Yellow Rose.
EMBLEM-The Laurel Leaf.
Spring, 1915 Fall, 1915 Winter, 1916
ADELE BROGAN BLANCHI-1 MERCER RUTH MONNETT
HAZEL K1-:AN NYNA FARIS DOROTHY GRAY
Edna Hunt-New Providence
Mamie Jongewaard-Orange City
Melinda Casten, Postville
Marian Wallace-Rock Rapids
Ola Kaffenburger-Plaptsmouth, Neb
Frieda ThonwCedar Falls
Edathy Younker-Sioux Falls, S. D.
Jeannette Jongewaard-Orange City
Myrtle Brown-Charles City
Helen Donovan--Iowa City
Helen Fullerton--Cedar Falls
Blanche Mercer-Aurora, Ill.
Shirley Wild-Cedar Falls
Cuma Mabee-New Providence
Nyna Faris-New Providence
Berendina Kruger-Cedar Falls
Dorothy Gray--Omaha, Neb.
Alma Aspin-Langford, S. D.
Elizabeth Bisbee-Cedar Falls Hallie Ward-Cedar Falls
Irene Fox-Monona Anna Hansen-Cedar Falls
Dora Robbins-Alden Iowa Chase-Cedar Falls
Genevieve Staudt-Marble Rock Esther Gregson--Chicago, Ill.
Prof. and Mrs. E. J. Cable Mr. Lowell E. M. Welles
Prof. and Mrs. C. A. Fullerton Miss Gladys Hooper
Prof. and Mrs. John R. Frampton
Dr. and Mrs. W. L. Hearst
Dr. and Mrs. Wesley Wiler
Monica R. Wild
Prof. and Mrs. Stone Miss Elizabeth Platner
Miss Sara F. Rice Miss Jennie Hutchison
Miss Elizabeth Hughes Miss Irene Piper
Miss Beatrice E. Wilbur Miss Clara Nolte
Miss Frances Dearborn Miss Elizabeth Pearce
Miss Grace Barr
Margaret Fullerton Bertha Mead
Jean Frampton Mary Wiler
HE last goodby had been said. With a grinding release of brakes
the train had rolled away from the station and six of our girls
had left us for a world tour. Ah, those last glad minutes together!
How they rippled with gay chatter until someone remarked, "0
girls, all of us never will be together again." For a minute a hush fell
over the merry group, but the regrets were quickly concealed and we
sent them off with tears and smiles, hugs and handshakes.
I walked home alone in the soothing twilight and sat on the cool
grass going over for the hundredth time that little sentence, "O girls,
all of us will never be together again." It was only the same old story
of parting friends, but whether it was the twilight or the memories of
the good times past the gloom could not be dispelled.
Quietly from out of the darkness came a soft rustling sound and a
touch on my shoulder which was almost caressing in its gentleness. I
turned and there before me stood a woman garbed in a mist of silver
fleeciness and looking at me with the serenity of one whose work is
nobly done. Behind her stood countless other figures dressed in the
same silveriness and bearing a certain resemblance to their leader, yet
each seeming to be more youthful than the one who stood just before
her until the last were only maidens. My eye wandered back again
to the one in front until it rested on a pin which caught back the folds
of her gown at her breast. In the dusky twilight it was hardly possible
to discern more than the outline, so I leaned forward to get the meaning.
Catching my intentions she came a step nearer, and with a cry I sprang
to my feet, for the monogram of the pin was N-E-O. She gave me a
radiant smile and beckoned me to sit again, saying the while that they
had come to talk. Her tones were low and clear, but a shade of fearful
expectancy, as if dreading what the answer might be, seemed to linger
on her face while she spoke.
"Twenty-five years ago this very month," she said, "we began to
hand down to you a heritage, dear, yes to us, priceless. To you it was
even more than a heritage for it carried with it a mission, and tonight
we have come to ask you how that mission has been fulfilled." Down
the line of her followers there was not a stir, but each waited with eager
expectancy while their leader continued. "We enjoined upon all who
: 189 E
pledged themselves to the maize and blue the duty of cultivating a spirit
of good-time friendliness among themselves. Tell us, what have you
of this year done to promote the good-time spirit as well as the real
"Do you mean," I asked, what has Neo done other than the literary
"Just that," she replied. "What of the fun?"
"Go back with usj' I answered, "to last fall and listen to that part
of our life. September seventeenth we had a spread for just the
returned Neos, and it was such a glad time to meet all of the girls again.
A week later a picnic, and the following week a dinner at the Black-
hawk. On October eighth came the formal and then the formal initiation.
As a preparation for the informal we took the girls on a moonlight hike
to the Springs. Hallowe'en found us celebrating with proper ceremonies
our informal initiation at Willard Hall. At Thanksgiving time we had
a Bachelor's Party to which each girl was allowed to bring one guest.
Then before holiday vacation our Christmas party with its blazing tree
and dainty gifts, and in March the spring banquet where we tried to
commemorate to the year which you represent. And now is the com-
mencement season. But the greatest of all is the glory of Neo friends,
and of that we cannot tell even you, but somehow because you have taken
the same pledge, loved the same colors and wear the same pin, we know
you will understand. Tell us, are we following in the path which you
would have us go?"
As this was told the shadow of anxiety left their faces and in its
place the light of sympathetic understanding shone. She turned to her
followers and they clasped hands while from afar there floated the
sweetness of a song and I caught these words, "Loyal are we, and ever
shall be, To our Neotrophiaf' Giving me a look that seemed to speak
of confidence and satisfaction, she said:
"You have caught the message. Here, bear this little roll to the
ones who follow after."
I opened the roll, and there written in silver letters read, "Neo-
trophia-No steps backward."
n... ' -,
- - --..-5,
'J-v 355 i
F' E 1
Here's to the girls of '91
Who saw a vision of work well done-
Of music and loyalty, sadness and fun,
Who saw through the rush of the oncoming years,
A society standing without any peers.
Here's to the girls who Neo begun,
We love the memory of '91.
Here's to the laurel so closely bound,
About every Neo's heart, wherever found.
Hail it, with rhythmic musical sound!
For twenty-five years it has guarded our hall,
Triumphs and failures,-it has waved o'er them all.
Look for scholarships, character, love, they're all found
In Neotrophian girls, who have been laurel crowned.
So on bended knee we renew our vow
To the Neo of old, and the Neo, now.
May she continue to grow until she has won
The dream of those hearts of '91.
Mr. Read fin Chemistryj-"Now, what would you say valence is,
Ola--"I wouldn't say, as it is always changing."
Louise T.-"Well, Postville is well laid out, anyhow."
M. M.-"Yes, it ought to be. It's been dead long enough."
Mamie Jongewaard fat Societyj-"I will sing 'All through the
Chairman of the Executive Committee--'These productions must
be in next week."
Julia-"When is next week?"
Lucy-"All pictures must be in by the first of next week."
Louise-"Sorensen has mine."
Dorothy Gray Cas President during the election of ofhcersj-'KI
believe the Treasurer hangs over!"
301111 QQ 153
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COLORS-Olive Green and White. FLOWERS-SWZildZl7 and Marguerite.
EMBLEM-Crescent and Feather. MASCOT-HOMQT, the White Elephant
MOTTO-"The Higher We Rise the Grander the View."
Jessie Barnes .
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COLORS-Tan and White.
Mr. and Mrs. Mount
Mr. and Mrs. Fagan
Mr. and Mrs. Campbell
Mr. and Mrs. Barnes
S5 - EE
N 1908 there assembled a group of girls who felt they were
capable of perpetuating a worthy organization. They called that
organization the Delphian Literary Society, and to this day we
find a band of true girls, loyal to the tan and white. The other day
some one asked a Delphian, "Why do you belong to a society? Why
do you work so hard on that committee? I wouldn't do it."
But wouldn't she? Does she know the bond of friendship that
can grow out of society associations? Has she seen the warm feeling
expressed in the grasp of the hand for a sister Delphian? Surely not,
or she would not have spoken so positively.
We are working for each other in a common cause, we are
strivingto help each other both in a social and literary way. The
creed is simple. It is followed in our formal society work and in our
good times, always in good-natured co-operation.
We have tried to make our literary work develop in the opportu-
nities offered in our Society, and we have tried to develop socially,
through jolly gatherings throughout the year.
Every time we met in a social way, from our "Kid Party" in the
Y. W. C. A. Rooms in the fall to our banquet at the Black Hawk
this spring, have been for the purpose of knowing each other better.
If we forget, twenty years from now, just how to write a brief
for a debate, to make the best impression on "ye professors," we
shall not have forgotten our good times and happiness here together,
in the bonds of sisterhood, as Delphians.
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Aletta B.-"Meda, don't you know that this is Where you prepare
Meda W.-"You bet I know, and that's what I am doing."
A daily conversation between two Delphians:
Marie J.-"What time are you going to get up in the morning,
Co E.-"Oh, about 4:30."
Marie J Qfrom habitj--"Well, call me."
Meda, Warner has chosen walking for recreation, from nine to ten
P. M. each day.
Laura Flindt takes an active part in society by seconding all the
An Algebra student-"Marie, what is a surd?"
Marie J. fvery dignifiedj-"Why, it is a low class of people."
President-"The chairman of the committee will report now."
Aletta B.-"Well our committee is not prepared to make a report
yet, but when we have appointed the girls we want-will it be all
right if we hang them on Miss Carpenter's bulletin board?"
Clara K.-"I had a dream last night."
Cora E.-"Who was he?"
Norma J.-"Well, I know this much, if we don't wear rubbers,
we will get 'ammoniaf "
fAnd she is an H. E. girlj.
"Who helps support the Delphian Society?,'
"Lola Glock's fines for absence."
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01.11 GOL1 il
COLORS-Delft Blue and White.
FLOWERS-Sweet Peas and F erns.
J ENNIE DAY
. and Mrs. H. H. Seerley
Prof. and Mrs. C. P. Colgrove
Prof. W. W. Gist
Prof. G. W. Samson
Prof. R. H. McKitrick
Anna G. Childs
the Qbehicatiun of the umeriams
WO years and six months ago President Seerley and some of
our faculty brought forth in this college a new society, conceived
with the purpose of helping girls to acquire efiiciency in
parliamentary practice, promote literary work, and to derive
mutual benefit from social intercourse. It was named for our honored
president and dedicated with this motto: "We Seek the Best."
Now we are seeking inspiration to carry on the work which has
been so nobly begun. To seek the best in others, the best for others,
and know that then the best will come to each of us, and to our society,
which shall long endure. We are met on the common ground of
friendship to encourage each other to strive for the laurel crown, the
emblem of highest honor, the laurel to our society, to our president,
to our honorary members and to each of us. Someone has said: "Get
on, get honor, get honest." It is altogether fitting and proper that
we do this. We have come to increase the spirit of Harmony suggested
by the lyre. Harmony amongst each other, between societies, and
especially between us and our sister society, the Irving. And in a
larger sense, that Wherever we may be in life, that we work in
harmony with those around us.
To President Seerley, to our teachers, and others, who have
struggled here, to you, in the coming years, we hope to show our
It is for us to be dedicated to the unfinished work which they
have thus far nobly advanced. It is for us to be dedicated to the
great task remaining before us-that from these honored members
we take increased devotion to the White and Blue, purity and.truth
to which they gave their devotiong that we highly resolve that their
efforts shall not have been in vain, and that this society of Homerians,
by Homerians, for Homerians, shall be the best on earth.
Homerian! We love thy name!
It stands for all that we revere!
Through North, and East, and South, and West,
The name to us is ever dear.
Homerian! Ah, proud are we
To claim the Homer of the West,
Whose steadfast holding to the truth
Inspires us aye to "seek the best!"
H omerian! Your White and Blue
How latent powers have revealed
To keep from stain, to dare be true,
In pleasant calm or horrid strife.
Homerian! .Within thy hall
How latent power have been revealed
By keeping at the task assigned
When pleasure tempted us to yield.
Homerian! . What virtues rare
The letters of thy name denote,
Our purpose is to gain them all,-
And to this end our thoughts devote.
Homerian! When duty calls,-
Your maidens, glad, their service give
In school-room, home, and mission field,
To teach men how to really live.
Homerian! Throughout the world
Thy maids excel in every art,
In all that's thought, or planned, or done
To help the race, they do their part.
Homerian! We love thy name!
We'll love it still where'er we roam,
Fond memories cling 'round the word
Whene'er we hear the call of "Home!'
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fm 01.11 GofL1I53
WANTED, LOST OR FOUND
Lost-Her "dignity," at the corner of the dormitory, during the
icy season. Finder please return to Laura Bailey and receive reward.
Wanted-A private secretary-must be expert on keeping dates.
Inquire of Mae Webster.
Found-A diamond-sometime during Christmas vacation.-H. H.
Wanted-Someone who can row a boat.-Myrtle Riggs.
Lost-By the president-hope of keeping order in the Homerian
Hall when the Sheriff is present.
Wanted-More books to carry.-Hetty Trowbridge.
Wanted-Her house-plans to materialize.-Jennie Day.
Lost-The Homerian dignity-when the long and short of it
Wanted-Homerians with hair.
Lost-Jokes for The Old Gold. Reward if returned to Edna
If Rachael gets-Heald, Harriet wants-Moore.
Could you imagine-
Ada Swalwell being quiet and sedate.
Vera H. going to chapel without George.
Mabel Turner skipping Bible Study to go to Math. Club.
Homerian appearing before the critic on time.
H. V. taking advantage of leap year.
Meta Leftwich, as the lights went out-'Thank goodness, they
can't put out the moon."
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Burneile Towers, 1916-Cedar Falls
Janet Towers, 1916-Cedar Falls
Eva Burnett, 1916-Allerton
Elvira Norman, 1916-Tripoli
Maud McVey, 1916-Victor, Mont.
Bernice Pruitt, 1916-Fonda
Eliza Townsend, 1916-Garwin
Primary and Kindergarten
Sarah Ochiltree QKg.J, 1916-Tipton
Mildred Potter, 1916-Riceville
Ruth Sherrard, 1916-Cedar Falls
Anita Wright, 1916-Bayard
Esther Brown, 1917-Merrill
Edith Bryan, 1917-Montezuma
Bachelor of Arts
Martha Fullerton, 1916-Cedar Falls
Ruth Smith, 1917-Spirit Lake
Edith Shedd, 1917-Cedar Falls
Ena Wilson, 1916-Hedrick
Martha Hiatt, 1917-Sidney
Ella Lage, 1217-Paulina
Pearl Spielman, 1917-Webster City
Grace Curry, 1917-Elkpoint, S. D.
Rosetta McNearney, 1917-Sibley
Violet Stevens, 1917-Cedar Falls
Jean Robinson, 1917-Cedar Falls
Wanda Willetts, 1917-Castana
Public School Music
Dagmar Johnson, 1916-Chariton Gladys Bird, 1917-Fort Dodge
Hilda Magdisch, 1916-Charles City Minnie Stanger, 1917--Chariton
Mildred Sherrard, 1916-Cedar Falls
Coreta Cool, 1918-Waverly Leila Marsh, 1918-Decorah
Pauline Chambers, 1918-Sidney Ruth Sweezey, 1918-Decorah
Home Economics and Manual Training
Mabel Wilson-H. E., 1916-Sidney Ann Hiatt-M. T., 1917-Sidney
Miss Carpenter Mr. and Mrs. Berkstresser
Miss Correll Mr. and Mrs. Walters
Miss Scofield Mr. and Mrs. Stone
Miss Burton Miss White
By CAROLYNE WELLS,
Girl of the Future, feared of all,
Chasing the far-flung Fashion line,
What awful things may yet agopal,
Hung on your human form divine!
Girl of To-day, stay with us yet,
Lest we regret! Lest we regret!
The tunic and the peplum dies,
The plaiting and the flare depart 5
Oh, what must we next sacrifice
To future of fearful Art?
Girl of To-day, stay with us all,
Lest worst befall! Lest worse befall!
The blouse and bodice melt away,
Forever fades the silhouetteg
Lo! all the mode of yesterday
Is one with puff and pantalette.
Girl of To-day, stay with us, do!
Lest worst may be! Lest worst may be!
If drunk with mad designs we loose
Wild styles that hold no art in awe-
Such clothing as the Fijis use,
Or lesser breeds without the law-
Girl of Today, stay here with me
Lest worse may be! Lest worse may be!
For foolish maid who puts her trust
In French tailleur or smart modiste,
In valiant men of mien august,
Without discernment in the least-
For frantic fads of Fashwn's whirl,
Have mercy on us, Future Girl!
Mabel Wilson likes to cook rice,
So up in the lab. one day,
She measured with care a cup for each share,
Which increased in cooking-some way!
It is said that Prexy never stole anything, but they
do say he once hooked a screen door.
The hostess had been playing on the piano. As she
began another selection, a gentleman leaned over to Dag-
mar Johnson and asked:
"What do you think of her execution?"
Dagmar calmly turned and replied cooly, "I am in
favor of it."
It stirs the blood in a young girl's heart,
Ami makes her pulses fly,
When she feels a caress upon her neck,
And swats and misses-the fly.
Ruth Sweezey was in a meditative mood and began to
address her thoughts to no one in particular.
"Sweezey! Sweezey! That's a funny name. And
you know they've called me that for so long that I'm
actually beginning to look like it."
Professor Samson-"Who was the God-mother of
"Nicodemus," Maud McVey quickly informed the
Mildred Sherrard was being picked up from the icy
"My, this seems almost like a spring day, doesn't it?"
"I should think it would seem more like Fall to you,"
corrected her sister Ruth.
Professor in literature class,-
"What do you think of Stevenson's style?"
Elvira Norman fblushingj -"I do not know, he never
made a dress for me."
Someone told me that Eliza Townsend's favorite poet
is Holmes, but her favorite song is, "I Want to Go Back
to the Farm."
Fay Cooledge was standing in the corridor with his
hands behind him. Some fellows passed him and slapped
him on the back. He didn't look around, but grabbed for
one of them just as Sarah Achiltree passed. Instead of
getting the man, he caught her by the coat sleeve. He
held her about two seconds, and discovering his mistake,
dropped her like a hot cake and vanished around the
Maud McVey has been discovered to be the "oldest"
member on the executive committee. In reading programs,
three weeks in advance, she put all the fools on the "April
Fool" program. The following were on that list: Ruth
Sweezey, Ann Hiatt, Hilda Magdsich, Minnie Stanger, and
EOLIJ cs gs1g3f535
Qthrzstn " is" Qlluotations
"The 'threes' we make live after us, but the 'ones' are
oft interred with our bones."
"Men have died from time to time, but not for grades."
'fAnnual" Chairman-"I would the Godls had made
me poetical." QThank Heaven they didn't.-EDITORJ.
How full of studies is this college-day world."
QTO those of the faculty who assign such long lessonsb
-"Lay on, Macdufff'
"Study is good time's chiefest enemy."
flf you can't behave in the corridorsj-"Stand not
upon the order of your going, but go at once."
QA student in vacationj-"After life's fitful fever,
she sleeps well."
"Cowards die many times before their deaths."
fSo do we before exams.J.
"Blame is safer than praise."
iSome of us must be perfectly safej.
"Life is not so short but there is always time for
"A smile is the same in all languages."
fSome people can't say it in Englishl.
Noah was six hundred years old before he knew how
to build an ark-don't loose your grip."
"Failures are but the pillars of success."
QSome of us will be well-proppedj.
' we ,
QQILUIGQI 1151 gg
' I x
COLORS-R086 and Gray.
MOTTO-KKWE Seek the Truth."
ETHEL DICKINSON VERA JOHNSON
INEZ EASTMAN RUBY RUD
Bernice Clark-Charles City
Marcia Daigneau-Austin, Minn.
Gertrude Wilding-Sioux Falls, S. D.
Vera Duncan-Columbus, Jct.
Inez Eastman-Austin, Minn
Ethel Ehlers-Mason City
Marie Howe-West Union
Luba Lamb-Rock Rapids
Ida Lamb-Rock Rapids
Dorothy Lamb-Rock Rapids
Lois Langworthy-Cedar Rapids
May Russ-Iowa Falls
Mabel Rekers-New Hampton
Ruby Rud-Sioux Falls, S. D.
Cecil Scudder-Sioux Falls, S. D
Marie Whitehouse-Sioux Falls S D
Lillian Whitman--Cedar Rapids
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Fagan
Mr. and Mrs. Newton
Mr. and Mrs. Hersey
Mr. and Mrs. Lynch
Prof. and Mrs. IVIcKitrick
Prof. and Mrs. Condit
Prof. and Mrs. Salter
15132 Zstalztbean Snciztp
GROUP of girls met one day, twenty-three years
ago, in a room in the old Gilchrist Hall, and formed
the Zetalethean Society. The Society struggled
hard for existence, but those loyal girls ever kept
before them the motto they had chosen, "We Seek the
Truth," and finally their efforts were repaid. But we
Zetas of to-day never will travel those rough and stony
paths over which those pioneers struggled. We are truly
thankful for those few persevering girls, for to-day we
have one of the best Societies in school.
This year has been an especially pleasant and profit-
able one. Our new girls continue to hold up the high
standard, and we are very glad to call them "Zetal."
Our Social events have been as enjoyable as the work
has been. The Autumn breakfast, the tea in the Cafeteria,
the reception in the Gymnasium, the dinner at the Black
Hawk, the Christmas party, and the open program, all
have been enjoyed in their turn. We plan for a few more
good times together, for the time is coming soon when
some of must part. But we will ever be bound together
by a bond of truest friendship, formed in our own society.
il Q 5 5 i E F if lT'Il1Q1lf.I1flfL,-..""" ':1 'l.
my---f m-n-- --'Jw'
A class in drawing was directed to draw a picture of a horse and
wagon. Miss P., in noting stages of progress, saw that Alice W. had
drawn the horse only. "Why have you not completed the picture?" she
"Oh, the horse can draw the wagon," she replied.
Ethel Dickenson-"Oh, I wish I had a sister."
Lillian F. fquicklyl-"Oh, I'll be your sister-ask your brother if
I can't be."
Eunice Arnold freferring to a lone gentleman boarder at her board-
ing housej-"Girls, one of his hands is big enough to hold both of mine."
Willie was struggling through his reading lesson. He came to the
word "barque," and hesitated.
"Barque," supplied Vera D. this teacherj. Willie still hesitated.
4'Barque," repeated Miss D. sharply.
K'Bow-wow!" shouted Willie desperately.
Lois Longworthy, practicing for the Pageant in which she has the
part of an old maid.
"Well, I do hope this ends my being an old maid."
You can't write good jokes unless your're built that way".-M. Hilts.
Mr. D. fat libraryj--"May I see you home?"
May R.-"N-o, thank you."
Mr. D.-"I was only fooling."
May R.-K'So was I."
Bernice Clark-'KWhat are you carrying that umbrella for?"
Marie Howe-"An act of kindness, because it can't walk."
Loreita Arnold has followed the usual course taken by those who
come here wearing a diamond on their left hand.
fy V. .
E? l il E
X - . W.. -- ,
Our Zeta bunch is a grand one surely,
But her doings are sometimes recorded poorly
So here in this space
We'll make use of the place
To give you something of its members worthy.
Vera Duncan is a fusser,
Vera Duncan is a thief
She has stolen Wilmer's heart
Is my firm belief.
If Ruby should give up her fiddle,
We'd think she had gone quite mad,
For many a joyful time
Ruby and her fiddle have had.
Inez is sweet and pretty,
So runs my little ditty,
But I fear her brain has a dent
For she gave up pickles for Lent.
Gertrude KWQ and Mabel and Cecil
In Bartlett Hall do dwell.
They are such amiable maidens,
And I've heard get along very well.
Three more Zetas Bartlette Hall holds,
You know their names full well.
Ida and Luba and Dorothy fDutchj
And all are "Lambs," as I've heard tell.
K. ir :ies ix!-3
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I f 0 15 f:5f ?1i1: l
F 2 1
COLORS-Delft Blue and White.
RUBY REESE LAURA HUBER
EDNA SORENSON LILLIAN OLSEN
Elva Atkins Hazel Nelson
Eva Elliott Iva Sells
Helen Goodenow Nellie Smith
Ruth Haddock Clara Smith
Helen Haddock Mary Smith
Mabel Hanson Edna Sorenson
Amber Hamm Jessie Staley
Mabel Heifner Ethel Stevens
Irma Hemphill Erna Stoltenberg
Merle Huston Grace Wadel
Anna Kramer May Ward
Gladys Kinsey May Wells
Blanche Kinyon Isabel Wolff
Vera Meyer Nellie Peters
Ruth Moore Myrna Zichefoose
Rowena McWhorter Mina Kenison
Mr. and Mrs. Gist
Mr. and Mrs. Walters
Mr. and Mrs. Perrins
Miss Monica Wild
as or oil
U NEW episode in one of the greatest series ever flashed on the I. S. T. C.
screen. Full of thrills and laughs and of great educational value." The
curtain goes up and the crowd anxiously await the new series of Irving events.
The first scene is a handful of old girls wooing the new ones with scrumptous fudge.
The big laugh comes in when the poor, unsuspecting new members are led to Cedar
Heights and initiated and then boldly initiate some of their tormentors.
The "formal" and "informals" were a great success, and made the new girls feel
as though they were really Irvings.
The play moves on through the months of the year, showing the Irvings in the
front rank of everything. Who says We are not good natured? Driven from our hall
one day, went to Prof. Samson's room. Exiled from there we went to Prof. Fullerton's.
Finding that in use we took refuge in Miss Barr's room, and still our language was
We have done lots of good society work, settled some of the debating questions of
the year filled our hall with sweet music, and even had a "mid-winter play" all of our
Now like all good 'fmovies" we must break off abruptly, with these words:
"To be continued next year."
as f ie
"As Gimp want Kit" y
KDrama. composed of favorite sayings of the Ir'v'ings.j
Time--1916 Qbefore order is calledj.
f'Scene opens with Lillian Olson tatting and nervously watching
the clockj .
Enter "Annieotsen"-"Well, for the love of Mike, hasn't anyone
Lillian-"Here comes the little Hemphill girl."
Enter Irma-"Why, bless your heart, am I so early?"
fEnter Jane and Bridget, the latter tooting a trombonej.
J ane-"Now, that'll do."
Bridget-'4Oh, dear, my trombone is my only joy."
fSounds of merrimeint heard from without and the Bentrude Hall
bunch rush inj .
Fran fto ESD-"Well, I tell you the Irish are all right."
Es-"It may be so but I have me doubts." '
Polly-"Say, Buns, while we're waiting, tell us about that play,
'When Dreams Come True."'
Buns-"Well, all I can think of is that no man by the name of
Schmidt can enter society."
Turtle-"Oh, you poor nut."
V. V.-"But anyway, we had a hen of ia time."
Polly-"I don't doubt you enjoyed it. By the way, who put the
'Case' in 'Casey'?"
Reeby Ruse-"V, V.'s Eyes."
Fran-"Why didn't you go Blanche?"
Blanche-"Aw, I had to stay home and wind the cat and put out
Reeby Ruse-"Yes, and I had to take care of my kid brother."
fEnter Harmony Hall bunchl.
Jess-"Gee, kids, I'm hungry. Got anything to
Frenchy fpinching Irishl-"Hello, McWhorter."
if you don't know
Irish-"Ouch! You kids are always picking on
Dixie fembracing herj-"Oh, hon, I love you
Minnie Belle fsighing lovelornlyj-"Aw, kids, don't. You make
Dee fin horrorj- Why, Minnie, what would people say if they
fTelephone call for Ludy.-PauseJ.
Beck fas Ludy returnsj-"Who called you up, Ludy?"
Ludy-"Oh, nothing but Paul Northrupf'
Dee-"Well, at least, he's an excuse, for a man."
Es-"Even that's scarce around here. I'm always all dressed up
no place to go."
Dixie-"Oh, gee, it wasn't this way at Iowa."
Nell-'There was a swell fellow here last year."
Irish-"What did he look like?"
Nell-'tHe was a tall, blue-eyed tenor with the grandest Voice."
fEnter Bartlette Hall contingentj.
Tyrtle fin greetingj-UHOW did you kids get in here? Did you
Peg-"Everybody listen or I'll shoot you dead."
Ann-"Now, Peggy Barnes, let Kin do it."
Kin fdramatically recites "The Irvings of Bartlette Hall"-
There is Lillian of extensive height,
And "Beck" who stays out late at nightg
Louise, her room-mate, missed a treat,
For she got none of Ivy's sweet.
But although "Peg" got all the blame,
Dear "Brooky" loves her just the same.
There is a girl called Annabelle
Who has a man who loves her well,
And Irma has a 'violin
Which, when she plays, it sounds like sin.
Now, Lena and Jennie are very good
And they do not a deed that they never should.
Next, we have a girl who is always "Glad"
And Myrna, who is ever sad
Whenever she thinks of a Montrose lad.
There is Annie with the funny name
And Laura Huber,-not so tame
As she seems, for she's quite game.
Now, the Irvings of Bartlette Hall
Bid you adieu
And wish you happiness
The whole year through. ,
Laura-"Isn't that clever? Serve the program, please."
Nancy-"May I go when I get a piece? I'd like to be excused on
account of Y. W. work."
,fCurtain falls as Myrn passes the candyj.
' B W
lzgenns of sleepy igullnm
Jess-"That girl is taller than I am."
Dixie-"She's rather pretty, though."
Miss L. fin English Lit.J-"Miss Bechtel, what have you read of
Marguerite fabsent-mindedlyj-"Oh, 'Paradise Lost' and 'Grau-
E. S.-t'Does Buffum always talk about Betts in your class?"
B. K.-"Oh, yes, he talks lots about her."
Somehow Tyrtle has a fondness for cultivating "Allies and Ivieldsf'
Nell fdiscussing' application blanksj-"I put my weight at 130
pounds. I'll have lost that much when they fsuperintendentsj see me
and they might think I liedf,
Jess-"I'll put 110 pounds. I can't get any thinner and live."
Dixie-"My brother is to be married to-day. I wonder if it's
Irish-"What time does the function occur?"
Dixie-"I dont know. Only the near relatives are invited."
F oL11QQ1,1I U
i L -
Cecil Brock, Adel
Elsie Whitford, Cedar Falls
Bertha Anderson, Essix
Mary Riley, Rock Valley
Ellen Parker, Webb
Oril Bement, Jessup
Evelyn Heisig, Rock Valley
Laura J. Phillbrick,
Ethel Henry, Le Mars
Irene Brady, Anamosa
Bernice VVhite, Hanover, Ill.
Enola Newquist, Essex
lilarie Quinn, Britt
Merle Miner, Shell Rock
Selma M. Olson, Decorah
Olive Scheckel, Alton
Mary B. Head, Liscomb
Merle Thompson, Colfax
Lulu Porter, Anamosa
Henrietta Swanson, Essex
Harriett Maltas, De Witt
Florence Hanssen, De Witt
Dorothy Roehlk, Lawrence
Mary Lovitt, Coin
Louise Arnold, Allison
Vera Stitt, Clarinda
Fama Kenyon, Greenfield
Hannah Lange, Postville
Hazel Orris, Cedar Falls
Grace Terhune, Ida Grove
Margaret Peters, Ft. Dodge
-Stella Peters, Ft. Dodge
Clara Mae McKibben, Liscomb
Juanita Murrow, Corydon
Louise Adler, Le Mars
Esta Health, Shellsburg
Lois Kenyon, Greenfield
Genevieve Jones, Ida Grove
Margaret Austin, Aplington
Mildred Bartels, Le Mars
Josephine Tucker, Knoxville
I il E
Qlbargarzt jFullzr Qbsanli
COLORS-Green and White
MOTTO-"Be to the best thou knowest ever true
BERNICE WHITE VERA STITT
LAURA PHILBRICK HANNAH LANGE
Mr. and Mrs. Gist Miss Martin
Mr. and Mrs. Lynch Miss Oliver
Mr. and Mrs. Mount Miss Carpenter
Mr. and Mrs. Getchell Miss Scofield
Mr. and Mrs. Bond Miss Rait
Mr. and Mrs. Barnes Miss Edna Allen
Mr. and Mrs. Stone Miss Roberts
Mr. Palmer Miss Hoskins
Mr. Salter Miss Walsh
Mrs. Walker Miss Whitford
QLD C LI i
The Judgment Day has sounded,
And the pealing clarion call
Of Gabriel's golden trumpet
Has echoed 'round the wall
Of the celestuzl city.
While through the golden street,
Sounding and resounding,
Is heard the tramp. of feet.
Old men, brave, honored, hoary,
They march ten million strong.
Their lives on the earthly planet
Were true, just, honest, long.
The women pass by in procession,
From city and hamlet and gleng
They are wrinkled and stooped and faded,
But they're heroes-these mothers of men.
Fair, curly-haired maidens come tripping
To the sound of the music that streams
From the harps of the heavenly chorus,
Speeding onward these children of dreams.
Troops of boys come sweeping forward,
Called from manhood's dawning day.
They've known not life's battles and sorrows,
For them all was sunshine and play.
And last in the march of the ages
Come the babies, sweet, dimpling and shy,
As they sweep through the portals of heaven,
Dear wanderers to earth from the sky.
They surge toward the white throne of judgment
For from thence has gone forth the decree,
That the loveliest realm is unoccupied yet,
Awaiting a golden key.
The key that would open its treasures
Is a word-a word used on the earthg
Which stood for the highest and truest ideals
Of action, of thought and of worth.
W sl i
Ns - .-. 1
Then Moses arose and twelve prophets,
And called for each group to proclaim
The word which has stood as their motto on earth,
If perchance they might sound the right name.
Cried the men, "Our great motto is 'Courage,' "
"Sacrifice," called the women in turn,
Sang the damsels, "Our watchword is 'Beauty,
Quoth the boys, "'Hope's' our chief concern."
The babies of earth, fresh from heaven,
Lisped "Innocence" when they repliedg
But none had pronounced the fair word that would serve
As the key to the treasures denied.
When, lo! up the highway of heaven
Came a band of fair damsels in white,
And they marched to the foot of the law-giver's throne
To offer their word, if 'twere night.
Spoke the judge, as he rose to receive them,
"Name your secret, whate'er it may beg"
And they answered, "We've one word-'tis 'Service'-
Then forth from all parts of the heavens
A sound of rejoicing is heardg
For the one little band of white-robed girls
Has uttered the magic word.
But we'd know, as you enter your treasure,
What your name on the planet might be.
Thus they answered: " O -S-S- O -L --I , "
We pronounce it Ossoli.
So we ojer a toast to you,
If in water or wine or brew,
May your name ever stand,
Fair Ossoli band,
For Service, faithful and true.
R. W. GETCHELL.
k WND f5i3I.lW
y'tj'i1:S--144' Af ---fy 'I
lg 4' Q
'- - xii, :ia
A4 I, in iii E -Ai,
A as 01.11, 4:01.11
ontball in 1915
Archer, 1g61'liSll'CSSL!l' ffjflliljllj, Bryson. Short filiptaiiil, Seyniour fllirectorj. XVillic, Strike.
Mubic. Roderick, XYinu, Schmidt, Berry, Young. XVlii1for.
Rlcliiiistry, Brown, Fields, llersey, Ilziskervillc, Mclfllziiiy.
Cafpfain: ROMEO SHORT Captain-elect: EARL WHITFORIB
ITH the adoption of a new policy of athletics, the football season presented
many problems. Athletics were to be placed on an educational basis, which
means that the stress is to be placed on the mass of students rather than a
selected few, as is the usual condition in American colleges. Instruction in
football was to be given to all instead of simply to those who were fitted by size and
weight to "make the teamf' Of course, a schedule of games was necessary as a form of
laboratory exercises, to demonstrate the game and its peculiarities to the student body.
Victory was a secondary consideration and gate receipts forgotten, inasmuch as stu-
dents were admitted free. With the change of conditions, the "Advanced Class" in
football 'began work under Instructor Berkstresser. Before long it was seen that the
new system would take a little longer to develop, but that it would soon demonstrate
its superiority over the old system. The season opened at Dubuque against a team
that proved a big surprise on all of the state by its totally unexpected strength. Sol
Butler, the "dark horse" from Rock Island, proved to be more than a match for our
organization, which at that time was only nine days old. Two weeks later, in the same
town, the team went down to a 13 to 10 defeat at the .hands of Dubuque College. By
this time, however, the instruction in football had reached such a point that results
began to show. The home season opened with Upper Iowa, and after the demonstra-
tion was over the score stood 61 to 19 in our favor. Following this, the Wisconsin
State Normal School journeyed out here for a game. This was the first time in over
ten years that our school had met a similar one in football. Here was a chance to
compare our team with another of our class. The resulting score, 82 to 0, would indi-
cate that our college is well in the front rank of its kind in athletics.
Then came the trip to Sioux City and the team met the strong Morningside team
Without the services of Captain Short and Quarterback Fields. Hersey's great run
for a touchdown through the entire Morningside team was the feature of a game that
would have been ours, if we could have mustered our full strength.
The .season closed with our closest rivals, Ellsworth College, on our home field.
The score, 24 to 0, shows what was done with only twelve players left to choose from.
To those who were acquainted with past conditions, and who had watched this team's
work, some points of comparison were evident, and will be of interest to all students
of the school. First, the 1915 team, man for man, was the best team physically that
has represented I. S. T. C. for many years. Second, the 1915 team, individually and
as a team, knew more real football than any team in the history of the school. Third,
the 1915 team was really the strongest team in the Hawkeye Conference. Admittedly
so, even by those teams which were fortunate enough to defeat us early in the season.
Fourth: could the schedule have been arranged in its logical order, each game would
have resulted in a victory for the 1915 team.
Eighteen noble warriors assisted in carrying the "Purple and Gold" to victory.
Fourteen men earned their T. C.'s and eight men were recommended for coach's certifi-
cates for the season's Work. The personnel of the team follows:
Captain Short. QRomeyj. A peerless center and leader, playing a "come back" season,
until he retired from clavicular reasons.
Akbar Bryson. fPreacherJ. Our long, slim end. A wonder at pulling down forward
Harry Young. fLafeJ. The most powerful man on the line. Put Flaherty of Dubuque
in the diward.
Tom Brown. fTommiel. Our smashing half-back. The best man at breaking inter-
ference or spilling would-be tacklers.
Nate Fields. fSnakeJ. A runt of no mean ability. No mean disposition, either.
Cal McElhimey. fMacJ. Another end or backfield man. He "nose" the game from
Earl Whitford. fDagoj. The most consistent plugger. Captain-elect for 1916, he has
been a leader all through the season.
David Schmidt. CKaiserJ. Our forward passer. He can send the uprolate spheriod"
through the air like a projectile from a gun. His "Zeppelin raids" have earned
many a goal.
Vern Roderick. fVerneJ. A conscientious worker, and a good example of faithful and
Nelson Hersey. fNielseJ. A bull behind the line. Great prospects for this man.
Charles Baskerville. fBaskJ. A general utility man. Eager and willing to work for
Franklin Willey. Our heavyweight guard. Truly, one of the "Old Guard."
William Berry. fBillJ. A hard man to get through.
The following record of games and scores shows that the T. C. team scored more
points than any other college in Iowa:
I. S. T. C .......... 73 Dubuque German 25
I. S. T. C .......... 10, Dubuque German 13
I. S. T. C .... 61g Upper Iowa ........ 19
I. S. T. C .... 82, Wisconsin S. N. S ..... 0
I. S. T. C .......... 95 Morningside . ......... 20
I. S. T. C .......... 243 Ellsworth ................ 0
Totals-I. S. T. C., 193, Opponents, 77.
THE RAH! RAH! MAN
gm? I K A VA 4 ,
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5 'X 3 5 ' r ' ' , '
-,. --A . ,vi
A . al 1-1 Q ,.b.-.51
A.., . .....M ,,.,..X,,r'w
SCj'lTlOl'Il' tllirectnrl. llrown. VVrigl1t. llcrkstrcsser rl'oaCl1l.
I liclcinsml. SCllITlifllf fllaptain 1, llryson. Clotton.
XYliitfm'1l. R. llickinson.
Qlllbr Basket Ball Tlleam
Capiain: DAVID SCHMITT Capz'nin-elect KENNETH COTTON
HE basketball season opened with the best material in years. This, coupled with
the opportunity for everybody to get in the game, resulted in the best student
support and enthusiasm in the history of the school. Never before have we had
to turn people away from a game of any kind, because the mammoth gymnasium
would not accommodate them. It is estimated that fully 1,200 people saw the last game
with Dubuque College, which decided the Hawkaye Conference Championship, and
when our team tied the score and came from behind to a 15-13 victory with the cham-
pionship, the big building rocked with college spirit and pep.
The personnel of the team follows:
Caplaln David Sclmzfff. fKaiserJ. A guard with great passing ability.
Kcnnfflz Coffon. lGimletj. Our best forward in a tight place. He bores right through
a scrimmage and comes out with the ball. Captain-elect for 1917, a well-
:1li'lNU' Bryson. fPreacherJ. Either fo1'ward or center, he's a good floor man.
Arilzlrr D1'cl.'i11so91. lDickj. Played every position on the team acceptably, but devel-
oped into a star running guard.
Earl lVl11'ff0rcl. lllagoj. Our Rock of Gibraltar on defense. He even threw a basket
or two occasionally.
Russell D1'clfi11so11. fRussl. A comer as a fO1'Wa1'd, great promise for him another year.
Tom Brown. lTommieJ. Sub center or forward. A fast Hoor man and a good passer.
Zeke' lVriglzf. fZekeJ. One of the t'Old Guard" of last year. A hard scrapper.
Again Instructor Berkstresser delivered the goods and deserves great credit for
the record of 1916, as there were no Uleft overs" on this team.
x . ,q 4,
gg 1 sl QE
Ryan, Fortch. Simpson. I. Dickinson, Seymour CCoacl1J.
Cotton, VVliitford, A. Dickinson ffaptainj, Bailey, Schmidt.
OME time ago, the White Sox of Chicago won a pennant without a heavy record
of hitting and were dubbed the t'Hitless Wonders." The Teachers College team
of 1915 might be called the "Wonderless Hitters," for they excelled the batting
average of any previous team in the past ten years, and yet were unable to win
any but their first game. Their early practice was broken into by bad weather and
other attractions, and they started their schedule with insufficient experience. The
material was of average ability, with the exception of the battery, which had to be
developed, and for this, the time was too short. A team batting average of around 225,
coupled with a record of nine errors per game, gave away each game in its turn. But
the material improved and paved the way for a better team for this year. Behind the
bat, Glen Bailey and Tommy Ryan worked hard and faithfully. Schmitt developed
into a good pitcher, after the Wisconsin game, in which he discovered that "short-
stop" was not for him. Kenny Cotton played a good, consistent game at first base,
and will be the mainstay for that sack this year. Ike Simpson covered second base
and pulled off many good plays. At short, Moser played a hard game A willing
worker, "Shorty" Reinhart kept things lively around third base, and if he hadn't gone
and got married, he would be there yet. However, good luck to him! In the outer
garden, Captain Arthur Dickinson played his usual steady game, and set others a good
example. In batting, Jack Dickinson and Whitford held down the wings.
301.11 cso1,n 51
r' V-A! 1,-.v,f-,. '
4-, ....,.. - -. ax., Q
The bchunlmasteras Qtluh
Ghz Qcbnnlmasters Qtluh
HAWLEY .I. WHITACRE . . . . . President
CLARKE L. WILSON . . Secretay
N. F. COOLEDGE . . . . Treasurer
W. J. BURNEY ............ Reporter-Historian
C. C. Bunch
Prof. Geo. H. Mount
N November 10th, 1915, a number of the men of the college met in Professor
Mount's room to give form to an idea which had been developing for some time.
The result of this and subsequent meetings was the formation of the School-
masters' Club. The purpose of the club, as expressed in the constitution, is "to
promote Professional Education and to develop a spirit of co-operation among its
members." This purpose was set forth more fully by President Seerley in his address
at the first regular meeting of the club. He indicated the need of an honorary society
among the higher colleges which prepare men especially for the profession of teaching.
He hoped that the school might be the mother of such an organization, which might in
time establish chapters in the leading Teachers' Colleges and thus be the means of a
better affiliation among the men of the profession. He urged that membership should
depend upon certain high qualifications, that members should be advanced students
who are capable and willing to work, and that there should exist among the members
a brotherly kindred feeling which would grow strong and be continuous.
The Schoolmasters' Club has been organized with the high standards outlined by
President Seerley. Its first meetings have been eminently successful. The addresses
and discussions have been of a high order and the men have shown an interest that
is indicative of real progress. As yet the society is still connned to Iowa State
Teachers' College, but the members are working for a larger organization by which
they hope to bring a number of the leading Teachers Colleges into a similar affiliation.
A. E. Justeson
C. C. Bunch
N. F. Cooledge
Clarke L. Wilson
Hawley J. Whitacre
Fern E. Sharp
S. C. Jacobsen
H. H. Seerley
C. W. Stone
C. P. Colegrove
P. A. Leistra
E. H. Erickson
H. H. Foster
John E. McCoy
C. P. Archer
J. H. Boatman
A. C. Grubb
G. W. Walters
George H. Mount
Hugh S. Buffum
I. S. Condit
W. J. B.
Glenn A. Bakkum
Roy A. Crouch
W. J. Burney
L. D. Morgan
Fred R. Lyon
John H. Winn
J. C. Glenn
A. H. Speer
C. H, Meyerholtz
J. C. McGlade
V THE COLLEGE SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
THE COLLEGE BAND
BARZILLE WINFRED IWIERRILL
Head of Department and Professor, 1903
FRANK LYNN MCCREARY
The enrollment of this department includes a total of 260 students, scheduled for
instruction as follows:
Violin and Viola ..... ..... 9 3 Cornet and Trumpet .... .... 4 0
Cello .......,.... . . . 7 Alto Horn ........... . . . 7
Double Bass ...... . . . 3 Tenor Horn ............. . . . 2 ,
Flute and Piccolo . . . . . 8 Trombone ................ . . . .18
Q Oboe .......... . . . 4 Baritone and Euphonium .... . . . 9
l Clarinet .... 28 Bass Horn ..........,.... 9
Bassoon .....,. . .. 3 Saxophone . . . . . . . 9
French Horn ... .. . 5 Drums .... . . . . .11
if Harp .............. . ............... 2 Tympani .................,........ 2
it Students of orchestral instruments are given the following opportunities:
ii To play in: To take part in N
El The College Symphony Orchestra Evenings given by the Department.
The College Band Afternoon Recitals in conjunction
4 The High School Orchestra with the Department of Piano and
E The Junior- Band voice. '
ig To attend
The Weekly Ensemble Class
THE HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
2 5 Y
. ,V - F251
CHAMBER GF MUSKC
B. W. Merrill, First Violin
Adolph Kramer, Second Violin
Winifred Merrill, Viola
Henry Beinke, Cello
Clarinet: Doris Palmer
Quartet No. 15, in B Hat .... .... M ozart
Allegro Vivace assai
Menuetto and Trio
Trio: Sonata in A .... Boyce
Tempo di minuetto
Quintet op. 108 fclarinetj ........ .... 18 Iozart
Thema. Allegro con variazioni
AUG. 23, III!
AUDITORIUM I. S. T. C.
I S T C
SEASON OF 1915-16
COLLEGE SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
B. W. MERRILL, Conductor
Soloist: MR. F. L. McCREARY
Gade Overture, "Im Hochland"
Haydn Symphony, No. 6 fSurpriseJ
Adagio cantabile, Vivace Assai
Allegro di molto
Hoch Fantaisie for cornet, i'Necklace of Pearls"
Strauss Waltz, "Wiener Blut"
l M R
-W the QlIla65ital muh
Sbfficera for 191546
NELL YOUNG . . . ..... . P1'e.sz'dent
HELEN BAII EY . . Vice-President
LEONA MEIER . .... . Secretary-Treasurer
Ruth C. Dubbert
H. Marie Harker
Leona B. Meier
Lucy A. Winter
Edna O. Miller
Irma Van Dervee r
Rex C. Haight
G. F. Bailey
Harry P. Shedd
Schneider. liiril. Salyers, lblings, Langlianl, VVagdsick, YYright, Porter.
llanscn, livzms, Case, liuslcr, Barnes, Sllerrard, Evelzuul, Peters.
Vincent. Mueller, Swanson, Lindburg, lizitcs, Barr CConclnctorD, VVillard, Schelcel, Jensen
Uuncan. VVyzu1t, Laurence. Spencer, Bentley. Hays, Hicks. XVliitford.
HE Cecilian Glee Club is a permanent musical organization which
has been in existence in our college about twenty-five years. New
members are chosen each year from those who apply and from
the second girls' club, the Euterpean. The club this year has
thirty-five members, and under the skillful leadership of Miss Barr, has
done excellent work.
February 4, 1916, the club sang at the General Meeting of the Cedar
Falls Woman's Club. Miss Annie Pierce was the soloist on this occasion.
The annual concert occurred April 5th. At this concert Miss Case
and Miss Platner assisted the club. They sang' two numbers, the first a
group of songs from Grieg's "Peer Gynt Suitef' and the second a can-
tata, "The Voice of Fate," by W. Berwald.
Miss Gladys Bate has been the accompanist this year.
lvcs. Sheridan, Sulyers. Kreul, Culbertson. Slicclil. Krueger.
Mitchell, VVarner, Lynch, lValnlron, Patriot, NYilincs. Bobluitt. NY:1l:1cc.
Ncsbit, Lindberg. Townseml, Barr ffoncluctorj. llfmning. Ria-ilcscl, Coombs, Short
l"zu'lL'y, Nelson, Stzmlmery, Lemon, Xatzke, Pe-pal.
HE Euterpean Girls' Glee Club is one of the permanent organiza-
tions of the college. Girls are promoted from this club to the
Cecilian. We can look back over our record for the year 1915-16
with justified pride. The club sang carols for the Y. W. C. A.
for the "Christfas in Other Lands" program. They sang for both the
oratorical and the declamatory contests. With the Cecilians they fur-
nished the music for the Y. W. C. A. Jubilee Anniversary Meeting. The
girls have worked hard and are an organization of which the college
should be proud.
bncial science lub
Towuscml, Prof.l'etci'son. Shillinglaw. XVilson. l'i'of.l'ic1'ce, liriden. Pollock, lbnxitryxiizxn
Sharp, l.zu'sou, lfnlicr, Burnett, VVilmes, Uerney. llarldoclc. lleald.
Xlvilsoii. l'1'of.Riggs. Jepson. liromelkamp, Koestcr. Prof.Rice. xvlll'llCl'. 1'i'ol'. Kleyerliull.
llendersou. Mickelson. Erickson. Riggs. l'rof. Mitchell. i'ni'ry. Sidwcll.
HE purpose of the Social Science Club is to further the best inter-
ests of the institution in the study and discussion of present-day
problems. Instructors and students in the departments of History,
Government, and Economics are active participants in the discus-
sions, while others are cordially invited to attend and to contribute to
the general interest of the meetings. During the year 1915-16 student
programs have been an excellent feature of the club's work. Discussions
have centered largely around present-day questions and movements. The
European War, and recent national and state legislation, have furnished
most of the topics discussed.
The membership during the past year exceeded forty persons. The
oiiicers of the club are:
JOHN M. BRIDI-:N . . . . President
WINIFRED BROMELKAMP . Vice-President
MERTLE B. RIGGS . . . . . Secretary-Treasurer
PROF. ANU MRS. NIITCHELL . . Clzairnzen, E.reez1ii1'e Committee
Emu GQQ34 Eg
Big Chief .
Scout . . .
QEIJB Sviouf Etibt
MOTTO-"Ra,sk1l Rasuliu fto bind closej
COLORS-Red and White
EMBLEM-B010 and Arrow
MAUDE MCLELLAN WINNIFRED CHERRY A
CLARA RANG CLARA RANG
EDYTHE YONKER RUBY RUD
NANCY STUART RUTH TITUS
ELIZABETH BIRBEE FLORENCE LAXON
Mr. and Mrs. Lowe Dr. Merchant
Qlhe Qiuuf Qlrihe
THE SIOUX TRIBE
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THE SIOUX TRIBE
Q e 53
Maidens are we, happy and free,
Come from the land of Dakota.
When we're apart, sad is each heart,
Homesick, for dear old Dakota.
Work fills our days, weary our ways,
When welre away from Dakota.
So to gain ease, our hearts to please,
We gather to talk of Dakota.
lVhat joy and life, laughter is rife,
What stories are told of Dakota ,'
Wlzen we have -met, it lulls the regret,
And we're glad that we're h-ere from Dakota
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UPPOSE you were there:- wasn't it wonderful? Where? Why the first foot-
ball game, of course. If you weren't there you were the only one missing. You
can't imagine what a big crowd there was and how peppy they were! The air
was full of pepper! All day, before and after the game you had the nicest feeling
all up and down your spine. And when the team came out on the field and you yelled
and yelled for them, didn't you feel good? That was your team, representing your
school! Wouldn't it be fine to have such good spirit at every game? Anyway, Dorothy
Cady thought so, and started a plan. Several of the girls, when talking it over, thot
it would be fine to keep up this good spirit all year, not only at football and basketball
games, but debates and other school activities. They thought if the girls organized into
a Pep Club that they could do something worth while. Perhaps they have not quite
reached their ideals, but at least they pride themselves upon helping maintain the good
spirit the school has shown all year. The club is "green" so of course it can not do
everything it would like to do, Our aim is to co-operate with the Boys Pep Club and
help in any way we can. Haven't they found us useful now and then?
Ruth E, Imaly
Jacoba Van Dellen
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HE Iowa Club is an organization composed of students in the
Rural Teachers' course who are making a study of rural life con-
ditions in the various counties of Iowa. The purpose of this club
is to enable its members to get acquainted with each other and to
give increased opportunity for the study and discussion of the problems
of rural education which grow out of rural life conditions as they exist
in Iowa today. Attendance at the meetings is purely voluntary, but a
large, enthusiastic body of students is present at each meeting. The
club has enrolled among its membership five or six hundred students
from the Rural Teachers' course, with others who are interested in the
rural life studies being made. Ofhcers are elected from the membership
of the club each term. During the past year, the following oiiicers have
been elected: Fall term-President, Minnie Kirstefin of Wright Countyg
vice-president, Sarah Graham of Poweshiek Countyg secretary, Rex
Warder of Wapello County. Winter term-President, Hazel Granger of
Chickasaw Countyg vice-president, Bernice Getting of Butler Countyg
secretary, Sigrid Madsen of Black Hawk County, Spring term-Presi-
dent, Beth Chapin of Bremer Countyg vice-president, Hazel Clark of
Wayne Countyg secretary, Hazel Hall of Poweshiek County.
The enthusiasm, courage, and pride in their chosen profession,
shown by the members of the club, promise much for rural education in
si i e
Iowa. The club develops and fosters the qualities of leadership. It is
a striking fact that those members of the club who became noticeable
for their enthusiasm and eHiciency have had notable success in their
work since leaving school. Lists of teachers doing unusual Work, which
are being sent in by county superintendents, contain many names of
prominent men of the Iowa Club.
Through a series of studies of rural life conditions, the Iowa Club
is making a first-hand, state-wide study of the problems of "maintaining
a standard people" on Iowa farms. The members of the club from each
county constitute a standing committee to conduct investigations in that
county, along lines worked out by the club.
The Iowa Club is also a get-acquainted-with-Iowa-people club. Its
members come from all parts of the state and much attention is paid to
getting acquainted all around. As the rural teacher must grow into
leadership through personal touch with the people of the community
served, much attention is given to the development of the social side in
the rural teachers' course. Picnics and other social gatherings are often
indulged in. Everyone is urged to take part in the games and sports,
in the belief that no teacher can be a good captain on the playground
who does not enjoy games and know how to play a number of good onesg
and that no one can be a leader in rural education who does not know
how to be a leader in rural recreation.
Several musical organizations have been formed among the mem-
bership of the Iowa Club. These furnish music at the social center
meetings held in the rural demonstration schools.
These organizations have an urgent reason for being. They are
in constant demand at meetings of the club, and rural community center
meetings, and the experience the members receive is very valuable train-
ing in the use of music in rural education.
The Iowa Club is composed of live, enthusiastic students, and takes
a vigorous interest in the activities of the college. Zeal, courage, and
enthusiasm being very necessary in so dillicult an undertaking as leader-
ship in rural education, no opportunity is lost to cultivate these qualities
in the members of the club. There is motive power enough among the
members of this organization to start rural education moving forward
in many communities in Iowa.
E5f2f.f15 1f2L? 2. .,Q
Blark, iilrh, 6511121
liriiaihrntin . . . 1511. Ehlers
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Srhnn nivr llahre lrht her heutnrhr Srhillrr-
nerrin untvr uns. Er hnitrht nirht nur ann Svtuhm-
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hm' Hllitgliehrr hrztvht aus iungrn iirutvn mm nisht-
heutarhrr Gehuri, his mit una Brntarh ntnhirrrn. Ei:
Heraammlungrn, hnrrhaun in her hrutarhm Svprarhr
grhaltm, finhm am zmritm Ennnvratag bra flllnnatz
malt. Allen illlliiglirhvrn wurhe M2525 Elahr rin:
illiztv parlimrniixriarhrr Auahnfrke unh Zinrme mit-
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Tidrrn unh Hvraivhen hw gvnprnrhrnvn Erutzrh.
EQ HOLD GUIDE! E
the atbzmatics Qtluh
HE Mathematics Club was organized December 9, 1909. It has
maintained a continuous existence since its organization, holding
at least two meetings each term and presenting a wide range of
discussions bearing on the history, pedagogy, and theory of mathematics.
There are two classes of members. The active membership is from
the faculty, alumni, and students who have had at least one term of
college mathematics. The officers are chosen from this group. The
associate membership is made up of students who have had at least a
year of secondary mathematics.
The following topics have been discussed in the meetings of the fall
and winter terms:
"The Effect of Vocational Subjects on the Content of Problems in
Arithmetic," Professor Daugherty.
"The Historical Development of Algebra," Miss Mabel Turner.
"The Historical Development of Geometry,"' Mr. J. H. Boatman.
"The Movement Toward Correlation of Algebra and Geometry,"
"Report of 1915 Meeting of the Central Association of Science and
Mathematics Teachers," Miss Allen.
"Practical Demonstration of Slide Rule," Professor Daugherty.
"Results of Courtis Tests in Training School," Miss Correll.
The club has at present thirty active and ten associate members.
The oliicers are: Miss Edna Allen, president, Miss Emma Ehlers,
secretary, Professor Condit, Professor Lambert, Miss Mabel Turner,
Ghz QEnglisiJ fltluh
if any GQ 1-i 1
mira bigma Rho
National society of mlta Enigma Rho
of Intercollegiate Debaters and Orators
IOWA STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE CHAPTER
ELMER ERICKSON . . . . . President
CHARLES PERROTT . . Vice-President
WENDELL STRIKE . . . Secretary-Treasurer
Professor McKitrick Professor John Barnes
James Deg'nan Wendell Strike
Fern Sharp Erwin Sage
Clark Wilson Rex Haight
Fred R. Lyons Harry Shedd
Meryle Brown Victor Peters-on
Elmer Erickson Walter Koester
Paul James Glenn Bailey
William J. Burney Alvin S. Tostlebe
Albion College, Mich.
Allegheny College, Pa.
Amherst College, Mass.
Bates College, Maine
Beloit College, Wis.
Brown University, R. I.
Carleton College, Minn.
Chicago University, Ill.
Colgate University, N. Y.
Colorado University, Colo.
Columbia University, N. Y.
Cornell University, N. Y.
Dartmouth College, N. H.
DePauw University, Ind.
George Washington University, D. C.
Harvard University, Mass.
Illinois University, Ill.
Indiana University, Ind.
Iowa State College, Ia.
Iowa State Teachers College, Ia.
Iowa State University, Ia.
Kansas State University, Kas.
Knox College, Ill.
Michigan State University, Mich.
Minnesota State University, Minn.
Missouri State University, Mo.
Nebraska State University, Neb.
North Dakota State University, N. D
Northwestern University, Ill.
Ohio State University, O.
Ohio Wesleyan University, O. A
Oklahoma State University, Okla.
Pennsylvania University, Pa.
Princeton University, N. J.
Southern 'California University, Cal.
Stanford University, Cal.
Swarthmore College, Va.
Syracuse University, N. Y.
Texas State University, Tex.
Washington and Lee University, Va.
Wesleyan University, Va.
Western Reserve University, Conn.
Williams College, Mass.
Wisconsin State University, Wis.
Yale University, Conn.
There be some of us has this world's goods,
And some of us has nonex-
Bilt all of us has got the woods,
.And all has got the sun."
ART LE EUE
, f ,iq K!
.Q XXX x
I ' x 'J
o A I
Aylesworth, Sylvester, Alverson, Packer.
Schneider, VVhitford, Schuneman, Goffee, VVertz.
Meacham, Thornton, Patt, Hansen.
VVylam, Hades. Brown, Black.
EQ , ,il E
ilaiglglann ibark-Uieacbzrs Qfnllngz
ITEYER McCoy JEWELL
Teachers College .... ...... . . . ... 3
Highland Park ..... - - . 3
ERICKON J USTESEN PETERSEN
5imIJ5UU-QLBHCIJBTZ QUHKQK 213813618
SAGE BROWN BA1LEY
Teachers C ll g ........ . ........... ........ 6
S'mpson . . . . . 0
BURNEY HAIGHT TOSTLEB
K il E
Hbissnuri Qtate jlifurmal-Qteachers Qtnllege
fjFir5t Zllllnmens' Hbehateb
A I Rf
,H ' E
LILLIAN GERISHER E IZABETH BISBEE
FLORENCE SAGE LILLIAN BROWN
VICTOR PETERSON, President
IDDA GAARDER, Secretary
FRED LYONS, Treasurer
EQ e E
. ' Wi.
.,, K V
Tm 3 f-A
RUTH EGBENRT IMLAY
Teachers College Representative in Inter-State Oratorical Contest
Q 288 E
Quang mfs hristian Association
Haight. jcpsuu. Bunch. Short, Cooledgc. Malfoy, Jewell.
XYhitau1'c. lhxkkum. Schmidt.1l'resirlcntb. Jacobsen. ll.Ii1'i4-kson. Elirickson.
sung QLBPWS christian Association
AN is a religious being. One of the chief characteristics that
distinguishes him from the lower types is his religious nature.
He looks out upon the world of nature and feels anew his insig-
nificance before the Omnipotent. Then he trusts this power, feeling
and knowing that somehow he can rest his future with safety to an all-
The Young Men's Christian Association furnishes the most potent:
force to the men of Iowa State Teachers College in the development of
their religious life. It ministers as no other agent possibly can toward
accomplishing this end. Here young men meet to observe the Morning
Watch before beginning the work of each day, here an hour is spent
each Wednesday evening in prayer and in consideration of some of the
profound and perplexing problems of human life, and here in various
class rooms on Sunday morning the men meet for informal discussion
of interesting and valuable topics. The Sunday evening meetings are
held jointly with the Young Women's Christian Association in the audi-
torium and are usually led by a member of the faculty.
Outstanding in the history of the association this year is the Robins
campaign, consisting of a series of seven addresses which Mr. Raymond
Robins of Chicago delivered to the faculty and students of the Teachers
College. Himself a man of exceptional strength and of commanding and
magnetic, yet sympathetic personality, he inspired those who heard him,
with a determination to seek a closer fellowship with Christ and to be
in a truer sense, a brother to man. K
Mr. K. A. Kennedy, our efficient state secretary, has often been with
us, and all who have heard him talk or have been in conference with him
must have felt the master's touch and have heard His call first a little
more distinctly than before.
During the Christmas vacation, two Gospel Tea-ms, under the direc-
tion of Faye Cooledge, went out from this college. One team, consisting
of Faye Cooledge as leader, Glenn Bakkum, John McCoy, J. C. Benson,
Fred Lyon, and John Winn, went to Garrison, Ia., and the other team,
under the leadership of Rex Haight, and including also Roy Crouch,
Fern Sharp, Floyd Pratt, and Herman Erickson, were sent to Fairland,
Iowa. The tangible result of the work of the two teams for the week
was a total of forty-Hve decisions to follow the better life.
Although the members of the association all worked sincerely, and
in harmony, yet the work of a few are especially worthy of honorable
mention. Words would be but a feeble expression of the sacrifice that
Faye Cooledge has made to cause every phase of the association work
to count for the very most. His department of Community Service and
Extension Work has been ably maintained. The great amount of good
that he has done through his personal interviews with the students is
a o1.n,,Go1.1 5l a
Hardly less can be said for the fine work that Rex Haight has done
for the association and for his fellow students. Rex and Faye have
worked consistently together for a high standard of Christion fellowship
among the students.
In charge of the Employment Bureau, Glenn Kakkum has estab-
lished for himself a reputation for fidelity that cannot be surpassed,
and of all the calls that have come to him for student help, a record of
only one failure to find the man for the position is a monument to the
fact th-at Glenn has filled his palce well.
The year's work closes with the annual conference at Lake Geneva,
Wis., whence go each year a goodly delegation of men from our school.
Last year fourteen were in attendance from here, and this year we do
not feel that we are making too great a boast when we say we will send
twenty-five. Of this event it has been said that, "As Christ walked and
talked with his disciples on the shores of Galilee, so His Spirit walked
and talked with us on the 'shores of beautiful Lake Geneva."
As this is being written, preparations are being made for the enter-
tainment of three hundred and fifty student delegates from the colleges
of Iowa to the Cabinet Training Council and the Iowa State Student
Missionary Conference to be held here. Advance copies of the program
promise that this will be one of the outstanding events in the history of
the Y. M. and Y. W. Association work for this year.
Thus we feel that through the untiring efforts of the members of
the Y. M. C. A., many men have been pointed to that great Teacher,
who said: "I am the way, the truth, and the lifeg no man cometh unto
the Father but by me."
fEf0I.D 15014351 U3
lj! 0951321 88111
Haight Erickson Crouch
5 lqooledge Lyon
E Malfoy Xvinn Benson
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ULIUQ' UITIBW5 IJITBIUIII ZIGSUUHUUI1
Ida liuardcr, Margaret Mcfkxguc, Jane Bigelow.
Hazel Hall, Na11cyStexxart. .leanJouugewarcl.
Ruth Dubhert. Martha Benbow. .Xletta Brlmsvolnl. lilimbeth Rishvc.
Harriet Franzen, Vera Duncan. Florellce Sage.
IDA GAARDER . .
JEAN YUNGEWARD .
HAZEL HALL . . .
MARTHA BENBOW .
VERA DUNCAN . .
NANCY STEWARD .
JANE BIGLOW . .
FLORENCE SAGE .
RUTH DUBBERT .
Bible Study Chairman
Mission Study Chairman
Social Service Chairman
Association News Chairmwz
Association News C'hair'ma'n
sung women'5 Qthristian Association
HE past year has been the most successful in the history of the
Young Women's Christian Association of this school. Miss
McCague, the new secretary, has been instrumental in bringing
tne year to a successful close.
There were Hfteen representatives of the association at the confer-
ence at Lake Geneva last summer, whose iniiuence has been manifest in
the Work throuout the year.
The membership and bible-study campaigns were carried on together,
a plan which brot good results,-a membership enrollment of six hundred
fifty-one and a bible study enrollment of one thousand.
A number of field and national secretaries have visited the associa-
tion throuout the year and have given inspiration to the work.
The Social Service committee has expanded its work thru establish-
ing a girls club at the Minor School and doing some charity work at
Thanksgiving and Christmas. Under the' supervision of the member-
ship department, a committee on church co-operation has been organized,
thru which closer contact with the churches has been possible.
One of the main features of Jubilee month, which was celebrated
in all associations, during February, was a pageant, " The Evolution
of a College", showing the important events in the history of this school.
It was presented artistically and proved a success financially.
As a whole, the past year has been very successful and leads one to
believe that greater things may be expected in the future.
THE PAGEANT PLAYERS
32131.35 as c11,R11?lf?::AM-A- -A-TAA-Alfa
AN HISTORICAL PAGEANT OF THE COLLEGE AS
PRESENTED BY THE YOUNG WOMEN'S
o MO LD GQLl il
Eiga btuhent volunteer Iloanh
Sherrill, Lee. Leonard, Trowbridge, Merchiva. Ravelin. Lincoln, Bailey, Mardigian, Haight
HE Volunteer Band is composed of those who have purposed to
become foreign missionaries. Its meetings have been held every
Monday evening in the Y. M. C. A. room. The Fourth Report of
the Board of Missionary Preparation has been the basis of study
throughout the year. A study of different fields and the most adequate
kind and quality of preparation needed.
The State Student Volunteer Convention held at I. S. T. C. in
March was a time of wonderful help and inspiration.
A number of missionaries on furlough have visited the band and
told of the work in their respective fields. Among these was Miss Daisy
Dean Wood of India, a graduate of this college.
Though not very large in numbers, the members of the Band are
earnest, active workers. .Altogether it has been a pleasant and profitable
X S E
Hentrrhag bulbs nur mrmnriwg
Un-mnrrnm hnlhn nur hnpen-
F But Gln-hug let un Iiur.
H he 'zmman ' athnlic Asasuciatinn
listlmcr Carlin. Nellie Sllcclxy.
Mary Reilly. llul:e1'tXlu1t. Mary Slxeriwlan.
Mae Crowe, lfmlnm Mollseecl, Irene Hrafly.
Sllfflll Muwzxy. lflorcnce Sullivan, Margaret lflymm.
5 " E
mhz Iifemman Qtatholic Association
HE Newman Catholic Association obtained its charter in 1903.
Since then the Association has been doing systematic workg how-
ever, prior to 1903 it had existed for a number of years through
the kind and constant eifort of Miss McGovern. The Association
has for its aim, mutual helpfulness among its members and the secure-
ment of that spirit that will constantly tend to bring about that Christian
spirit which should be a real part of a Christian education. There exists
between this association and other associations the best of friendship in
the work that each of the associations are doing. Since the opion of
dogma and practice differsg it follows that there must be of necessity
a different organization.
The association takes its name from the scholarly English Cardinal,
John Henry Newman, and has for its motto "Lead Thou Me On."
During the past year the work consisted for the most part of dis-
cussions on religious questions by various members of the association
together with religious lectures by Rev. J. C. Weninke of St. Patrick's
Parish of the city and other able speakers. '
The work of the association is much aided through the medium of
a well furnished library which contains about 350 volumes, the greater
part of which was contributed by Miss McGovern. The library room
is suitably furnished and is inviting in appearance. The members of
the association appreciate the contributions and the work of its former
members and the gifts of the Misses Oliver, McGovern, Seals and
The association has done much good work during its thirteen years
of existence and it is the wish of the present members that the work of
the future, on the part of its new members, will be to constantly bring
the association to a higher plane in the Christian work of our college.
3? 'gg .D C LD E
AN APPROVED DREAM
Teachers College has a dorm
Whose shape is like an L,
It has a knocker on the door,
And the other knfocker well-.
The lobby is a cheery place,
As many men well know,
If they have been there Sunday nights
When time draws near to go.
A pegboard famous guards the door
And books wherein we write
Of everything from A to Z,
And what we'll do to-night.
A K. M. Q. adorns the front,
When snowflakes first did fly,
And things were soon 'perfmisquousu
As we learned by and by.
And now you need an Ingersoll,
Before you take a walk!
For if you lose your Ingersoll
Just plan a little talk.
If you're engaged, why get a sign
And hang it on your door.
But there are other ways of finding out
Which most of us deplore.
But hark, we hear the cow-bell ring,
We must put out the light,
For down the hall the procter comes
And we must get out of sight.
H. J. WHITACRE
W OI DXG LD E
Ghz Qtollege QEpe btaff
A. E. JUSTESEN
J. W. THOMPSON
FAITH KI DDOO
QEIJB QDID GBDID Staff
ALVIN S. TOSXTLEBE
HAWLEY J. WHITACRE
Editor-in-C hie f
"THE CROSS ROADSH
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MISS DOROTHY B -XRNIHOUSE
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Schmitty ftaking his watch from
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- and no one has come to wake me yet.
. N I'll certainly be late for class if Andy
" "' don't come soon."
"ART FOR ART'S SAKEX'
Note: No, Art is not in the picture. '
He is downstairs waiting patiently.
Some people who are dying to attract attention don't until they do.
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YOUNG MAN WORKING HIS WAY
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"Oft in the stilly night
Ere slumber's chain has bound me,
I rise and bring a light
And throw a shawl around me.
I get cold cream
And while the candles flicker
I rub it in
My stubborn skin
To make the hair grow thicker.
Thus in the chilly air,
VVhile both the candles flicker,
I grow another hair
To make my mustache thicker.
Few men look for an umbrella when greeted by a storm of applause
"Cease, man, to mourn, to weep, to wail,
Enjoy thy shining hour of sung
We dance along Death's icy brink,
But is the dance less full of fun?"
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THE OLD GOLD CAMPAIGN
Movies made by Hen's Dog right on the battle-field
xiii clif A. O
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SIGNS OF THE TIMES
Alvin: "Ruth, you have a very pretty mouth." A
U Ruth: "Is that so? You-er-aren't a very close observer, I'm afraidf'
Feminine styles are ridiculous, of courseg but it took men something over 100
years to discover that a boiled shirt didn't have to be put on over the head, like a
Mother Hubbard wrapper.
WILSON CONTRACTS CHICKEN FEVER
A short time since, a famous hunter, one "Buck" Wilson by name, while pursuing
the fleet-footed cotton-tail, came upon a lonely chicken in the corn field. After "Buck"
fired at the said chicken nine C95 times, his companion, one "Wheezy," who was bring-
ing up the rear guard, put an end to the frightened fowl with one well-directed shot.
We cannot account for Buck's inability to hit that chicken. We have heard of
men getting "buck fever" at .sight of their first deer, but so far as we are able to
ascertain, no male student of I. S. T. C. ever had chicken fever.
Axel: "Somebody's gas is leaking."
Jap: "Shut your mouth."
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A man who marries for money may lack
sentiment, but he shows a large stock of good
Iva, to Jap, who is taking subscriptions for
the "College Eye":
"Take my name for three years, Jap."
Jap: "Why not for life'?l'
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The Registrar: "D-! and I don't care
who hears me."
--S1-FNCK Paralell BarS . yt
Wai t ' H A Basket Bawl 4 l
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Terms used in Athletics at Teachers College
Akbar B. says: 'AYou canlt always tell how much a girl Wants you to kiss her
by the way she objects to it." 3
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T. C. plays the deciding game of the baseball season
before a characteristic audience.
is om 601.11
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The Fwst Monday
' I , I . . .
.xx ""'l.ast Monday W' N' '14
Yes, it's Arthur D. We
didn't think it of him, either.
Miss who is probably the
nicest lady at I. S. T. C., shocked Bill
Ernst last week by raising' only her
eyebrows when she crossed a muddy
place in the street.
'tLet us drink to the th-ot that 'where
e'e1' a man roz-es,
He is sure to find something thafs
Blissful and dearg
And that when he's far from the lips
that he loves,
He can always make love to the lips
that are near."
When you sit right down and think
about it, children are really very pa-
tient with grown-ups.
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"Y .I by fl VV. S. GRIGG, D. C. MRS. W, S. GRIGG. D. C. I
G d te of the Pal e School ofCh op ctc D venpo t Io
P P 3
thods fal No cha ge fo nsu Kal on nd n ly t oth
Office e C da Fall D ug Sto e
Res dence tCoII ge H II No l224 VV l9th St
T Iephone 127
I - '32a'1:.2. 5
- ra ua s m r ir ra i , a r, wa-
-' The Mother School. Four years of heavy practice is our ex'
ertence. Pure chlro ractic will re ch cases where all other
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Bujfzlo Candy Kifcbm
BEST ICE CREAM RARLOR IN THE CITY- FINE BOX CANDIES
Meet your friends at the Buffalo
BLISS BROS., Proprietors - 2nd and Main Street
While poets sing of halcyon days,
Of childhood days and May days,
, We must regret
That they forget
Those happy days-the pay days.
Though pay days come and pay days go,
There rarely is a sad oneg
The poets, too,
Would tell it you,
But perhaps they never had one.
Joseph P. Hanrahan.
SORORITY PINS, FRATERNITY PINS, CLASS RINGS AND PINS
THE PFEIFER COMPANY
303 Main Street J EVVELERS Cedar Falls, Iowa
"Fore!" yelled the golfer, ready to play. But the woman on the
course paid no attention.
"Fore!H he shouted again with no effect.
"Ah," suggested his opponent in disgust, "try her once with 'three
ninety-eight'I"-Ladies' Home Journal.
He's so reckless he's always taking chances.
"Oh, do send him to our charity bazaar."-Baltimore Sun.
THE LEADER SHOE STORE
Everything in Shoes and Lovv Shoes, but feet
You furnish the feet. VVe the Shoes or Low Shoes
SEE THE NEW THINGS
THE LEADER SHOE STORE
Programs, Announcements, Constitutions,
Menu Cards, Stationery, VVindow Cards,
and all other Kinds of Job Printing. Firstf
class vvork. Reasonable Prices.
Eananehirk printing Qin.
2Il MAIN STREET 7 f CEDAR FALLS. IOWA
To Our Customers
VVe have tried to serve you as a Friend, tried to be FAIR and SQUARE
and hope this little ad will remind you to mention our name
to your friends vvho are to come.
THE BARRIGAR STORE
I Oa . W V
OE For Street W ear
Of' fl! VVe are ready to take care of you every day needs. Drop
E ff in and let us show you some Smart new BOYSEN'S Models
Og for Street VVear. VVe have them for all occasions.
Og. 03.00 to 05.00
MAKE OUR STORE YOUR HEADQUARTERS
2l3 MAIN STREET
2 BOYSEN SHOE COMPANY
THE TEACHERS CATALOGUE
Supplementary Readers, Methods and Aids, Entertainments, Busy VVork, Kindergarten
and Industrial Material, Reference VVorks
CATALOGUE OF SCHOOL EQUIPMENT
Blackboards, Bookcases, Desks, Chairs, Tables, Charts, Clocks, Crayons, Drawing Materials, VVater Colors, Duplicators,
Flags, Globes, Ink, Maps, Paper, Pencils, Pens, Bells, VVaste Baskets. Janitors' Supplies, Water Coolers,
Domestic Science Furniture, Manual Training Benches, Statuary.
CATALOGUE OF PLAYS AND ENTERTAINMENTS
Plays, Drills, Recitation Books Pantomimes, Cantatas, Opperettas, Comedies, Monologues, Dances, Games, Material For
Special Days, Music Books, Debating Manuals, Elocution and Oratory Books, Accessories for Amateur Theatricals.
ALL CATALOGUES MAILED WITHOUT CHARE ON REQUEST-EVERYTHING FOR SCHOOLS
A. FLANAGAN COMPANY, CHICAGO
SABINS' EDUCATIONAL EXCHANGE Clncj
Places more Students of Iowa College and Universities
any other agency. VVrite For our plans.
MANHATTAN BUILDING DES MOINES, IOWA
A. M. M. DORNON, Secretary
The Palmer Method of Business VVriting
PALMER METHOD PENMANSHIP is now the standard from coast to coast.
At the Panama-Pacific Exposition, A. N. Palmer, author of the Palmer Method, received the
Highest Possible Award for Teaching Practical Writing and also a Highest Medal of Honor as
Collaborator on Educational Reform.
111 TIIE PALMER METHOD way is the only rational, natural way to write legibly, easily,
C23 PALMER METHOD BUSINESS VVRITING is the kind the business world demands. It
is the most practical.
C33 On the pedagogical side, THE PALMER METHOD PLAN wisely insists that teachers
must themselves learn and know what they propose to teach.
f4j TIIE PALMER METHOD PLAN provides for careful supervision, free of charge, by
expert traveling instructors.
455 THE PALMER METHOD PLAN is economical.
C63 Failure is impossible if the instructions in THE PALMER METHOD manuals are followed
with strict iidelity.
Our NORMAL COURSE BY CORRESPONDENCE is FREE to teachers whose pupils are
supplied with individual copies of VI'riting Lessons for Primary Grades, wholesale price 10c, single
copies, postpaid, Zflcg or of the Palmer Method of Business Writing, for the third grade and up,
wholesale 16c, single copies, postpaid, 25c: to teachers. 20c. Otherwise the fee for this course
Our two textbooks comprise a course of lessons in sequential order, each lesson being a prep-
aration for what follows and a review of what precedes. There is nothing to unlearn.
A RESIDENT PALMER METHOD SCHOOL is maintained at 30 Irving Place, New York.
This school is provided with the most modern equipment: it affords every facility for the develop-
ment of skill in the practice and teaching of penmanship, and helps its graduates to positions.
Write for our list of thoroughly specialized supplies. Our "Service Bureau" is ready at all
times to help you estimate your needs and make out your orders. All we ask is the opportunity to
demonstrate our efficiency.
THE A. N. PALMER CO.
30 Irving Place, New York, N. Y. 32 So. Wabash Ave., Chicago, Illinois
l20 Boylston Street, Boston, Mass. Palmer Building, Cedar Rapids, Iowa
New Books for Children and Teachers
BASIC BOOKS FOR THE GRADES
McFadden Language Series. lNIcFadden. lllinimum and J'la.1'imum Cmrrsf.
New terminology. Illustrated with colors, line drawings and half-tones.
An Elementary Composition Series. James Fleming Hosic, Chicago Normal School,
and Cyrus L. Hooper, Principal of McLaren School. Soon ready.
The Vviley Health Reader. Dr. Harvey VViley, the great pure food expert, for
years chief chemist of the United States Department of Agriculture. Just out.
Holton-Curry Readers. Holton-Curry. Eight book series. Three books in colors:
five in line drawings.
NEW SUPPLEMENTARY READERS
KVashington: A. Virginia Cavalier. Mace. LITTLE L1vEs or GREAT MEx.
Line drawings and portraits. Just out ........,................... . .35
Hiawatha Industrial Reader. Proudfoot. Half tones ............,. . .50
Panama and Its Bridge of Winter. Nida. Half tones ............. . .50
South America. A Geography Reader. Bowman. Half tones... . .75
Yocational Reader. Pressey. Half tones. Soon from the press.
READING CIRCLE BOOKS
Public Secondary Education. Calvin Olin Davis. Just out.
Vocational Guidance. Puffer. Half tones ..................... . . 1.25
Method in History. Mace ...................................... .. 1.00
Teaching of Geography in Ell'lll0l1tlll'y Schools. Dodge ............ . . 1.00
l-'ive Messages to Teachers of Prilnary Reading. Sawyer-Funk .......... . . 1.00
Free on Request: Catalog, " 82 Winners," " Teachers' Library List."
Rand McNally 85 Company
CHICAGO NEW' YORK
N20 HIGH AVVARDSH
S - STATE l.oviNc CUP
puff 2210710 PRIZE WINNERS GOLD MEDAL
Leads in Fine Artistic Gold Medal Highesi Standard
of Art Pictorial Class, Minnef
Photographs i apolis Minnesota, 1915
SPECIAL PRICES TO TEACHERS AND STUDENTS
No. 2145 East 41h Street-VVater1oo, Iowa
GWENDOLYN : "I dont know whether I love jack or if I am
MOTHER: " Is he rich P "
MOTHER: " Then it's infatuation, my dear."
VVEART FRISBY-LUIYIBER, COAL AND ICE
For Lumber and Coal, Phone I5
For Ice, Phone 33
itigmzi Savings Bank
The Studenfs Headquarters
D I R E C T O R S
C. A. w1sE J. B. NEWMAN
c. P. coLoRovE J. P. JEPSEN
c. J. WILD ADAM BoYsoN
H. N. SILLIIVIAN
W. N. HOSTROP
LET US DO YOUR BUSINESS FOR YOU
This is easy. To imitate a conversa-
tion between Ford pilgrims, make fl noise
like a nut.
To demonstrate what conversation be-
tween Hughes and House would "listen
like," make a noise like two nut-crack-
ers on. kLif0
"Now, Dorothy," said the teacher to
:t small pupil, "can you tell me what a
"Yeth, ma'am," lisped Dorothy. "A
panther ith a man that makth panthf'
PHONE 7I I
Pure Milk and Cream Daily Delivery at all hours
ga r an n Q
The name .L Q? LS1 on your
photographs means the same as "Sterlf
ing" on your silverware. lf you want
that name on your groups it must be
our work only.
Jorgensen Q93 Soremm
The Photographers in
Bu an - aB
A Few VVords
UR trade has demonstrated that there exists a
demand for high, grade Tennessee Red Cedar
Lumber for Cedar Chests. A Chest is easily made, and
as a Wedding, Birthday, or Holdiday gifts, we can
suggest nothing more appropriate or useful.
VVe have a very complete stock of Oak and Basswood
for manual training, and our prices are reasonable and
service prompt. VVe also carry a correctly graded stock
of everything else in lumber.
TOVVNSEND fr MERRILL CO.
E. R. MOORE COMPANY
COLLEGIATE CAPS, GOVVNS AND HOODS
JUDICIAL, CLERICAL, BAPTISMAL
AND CHOIR GOWNS
MOORE'S OFFICIAL HIGH SCHOOL CAP AND GOVVN
RENTING OF CAPS AND GOVVNS TO C-RADUATING
CLASSES A SPECIALTY
Annual distributors of Caps and Gowns to the
Iowa State Teachers College
932 to 938 DAKIN STREET
No Medicine -- No Surgery 4 No Osteopathy
m VVm. J. Roth
Graduate of Palmer
School of Chiropractic
Member U. C. A.
Over Watters Bros.
DR. VV. D. VVILER
Over Green's Drug Store
DPX. A. S. HANSON
Over C1tizen's Savings Bank
Office Practice Specialist in
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Diseases
DR. VV. L. HEARST, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Opposite the Banks
Office 368 Residence I7
Hours: 9fl2 A. M. Phones: Residence 20I7
I:30f5 P. M. Office II82
Sundays at IO
F. C. SAGE, M. D.
EYE, EAR, NOSE, THROAT
First National Bank Building Waterloo, Iowa
Sam bery Mz'ffz'nery
Style and Quality
Successors to MRS. E. SMITH fr CO.
320 Main Street
I took but one kiss when I might have had twenty,
For the sweet lips I kissed had kisses in plenty.
But I let my chance go, here I stand in the snow,
The sweetest of kisses are those we have missed,
And the ones most regretted are those never kissedg
So don't let your chance go, or you'll stand in the snow,
Suits Cleaned and Pressed 3l.0O
Suits Sponged and Pressed 50 cents
All work guaranteed. Goods called for and delivered promptly
Phone783or385 MORRIS LEVY 2216 conege
THE TOOLS OF THE MECHANIC
ARE THE TOOLS FOR
Keep him enthused with the satisfaction of successful
Work by giving him the right tools to do it With.
v, 3' !
lfflx . " A . I 0 e,: X 3
Tii MRM Shih' A ' A tst 7 sctt N ttee R
X X YVX X1 NNN NY! Nl VYVVVVKYVS VlVV'VVWVVVV1V VYVKHYK X X M Xl YYY VVVVVV'y'VS! 8 I Y N YVVY Nj
SAWS, TOOLS, FILES
HAVE BEEN THE CHOICE OF THE
SKILLED MECHANICS FOR THREE-
QUARTERS OF A CENTURY
Coma!! our Er1'zzwfz'07zaf Deparfmemt 011 your
Mafzzzaf Yizzzkzzhg REQZKZ-7'6ill87Zf.S'
HENRY DISSTON 81 SONS, Inc.
WMM the PZ.Cfllf6 Man
H Ili' fzzarefx in ffm Ndflbllllf
mjnporff the fiffe
Clmse 'J Jewelry Store
3ll MAIN STREET
With its large and varied stock makes your shopping easy. VVe
furnish the official Alumni Pins and all Society and Sorority Pins.
For your convenience we have
established a Branch Store at
2120 COLLEGE STREET
Both Stores always at YOUR Service
l-l. L. CHASE E-r COMPANY
while shopping in VVaterloo, are invited
to a visit to the Tritz Studio: and imf
mediately sit For some photographs.
Our photos embody technical perfectf
tion as well as the highest artistic qualities.
VVe are located at 316,318 VV. 4th
Street, ready to be of service to you
M. J. TRITZ
TO PEOPLE WITHOUT BRAINS-NOTHING so UNINTERESTING AS OOLD TYPE.
Of revolutionary importance - Industrial Art Text Books
THE PRANG COMPANY, 6 North Michigan Ave., Chicago
Nearly sixty per cent of the school superintendents west of the Alleghany Mountains have made inquiries concerning
these books. Forty per cent still sleep.
Leading educators, business men and artists, are making enthusiastic public comments on these books daily. "Henry
Turner Bailey" said in his publication: i'To Bonnie E. Snow and Hugo B. Froelich, editors of the Industrial Art Text Books,
belongs the honor of having organized into a set of Text Books a new idea of education through Art. To the Prang Company
belongs the honor of having made this available in a series of Text Books. To Mr, George VV. Koch belongs the honor of
' ' ' ' d d AA New Note' in Art Education "
having illustrated these books so skillfully and so effiectively that they constitute in ee ,
Art education should exist for utilities sake. A thing is beautiful only when it is useful. There is much education in
making useful things beautiful. It requires no inherited or peculiar abilities to do so or to derive the benefits from such work.
Drawing is not an end in itself but only a means to an end.
This idea appeals to the business men, to the parents and keen up-tofdate school superintendents, School superintendf
ents cannot afford to neglect these books.
Cut out this ad and mail it to us today and we will send you these books for your examination.
VVe are headquarters For
GOOD THINGS TO EAT
Bakery Goods, fresh every day. Bunte Candies, Nuts, Fruits, etc.
Dishes, Cooking Utensils and Supplies for Iightfhousekeeping
YOUR PATRONAGE SOLICITED
- BALDWIN E-r SHEARN
"Vx Hana? I A f,
W .,ta'rawtttz:t J
Qi - , ff ,
4 5 ul' 1 '
R....g,H:.e' at P A F51 sffififg
- IV 8 Q 7 5 Rgtfg
OLD TOWN CANOES, PADDLES AND EQUIPMENT
High Class Athletic Goods of Independent Manufacturers
Engraved Cards and Stationery. School and Class Pins
VVe give special quantity discounts and prompt service
DON'T FORGET US
CROSS Ev- COMPANY
JOHNSON ET VVYTH COMPANY, Inc.
Fine Cutlery and Hardware N Plumbing and Heating
CEDAR FALLS, lovvA
The Skmifary Lczzmdry
Launderers of fine linens Prompt and accurate delivery s
uillibe allege Zinn" I
Breakfast 6 to I0 Dinner lI:30 to I:30 Supper 5:30 to 7
SHORT ORDERS AT ALL HOURS
Lunches a Specialty. Baskets made up for picnic parties. A full line of
Candies and Fruits. Bakery Goods. Everything Sanitary. Service First.
53.50 Commutation Ticket 53.25
GIVE US A TRIAL
G. T. DOVVNING, Proprietor
TELEPHONE NUMBER I 93
PURITY BOTTLING WORKS
High Grade Soda Beveragesf Purity Distilled VVater
IN BUSINESS FOR YOUR HEALTH
JOHN STOVVE fr SON I02 MAIN STREET
Proprietors Cedar Falls, Iowa
VVe ship to surrounding territ y
JOHN ROSS F. "All those expecting to study organ next term
must hand me in-
"Who shall we hand you to, Professor?"
G R A N D If you l1aven't got it, get it.
I'Iigl'1fCIass Pl'1otofPIays The Grand Habit. If YOU
Mutual P1-Qgfam once get it you cannot
Biggest, Strongest in the VVorld lose it.
ALL PATRONAGE APPRECIATED
HILL TRANSFER COMPANY
- Phone 354 Red 2010 Clay Street
PROMT TRANSFER SERVICE FROM ALL DEPOTS
Best equipped warehouse in the city
OQfmpz'a Cczfzfly Company
VVe Make the Finest Line of I'IomefMade Candies in the City
Order your Ice Cream and Sherbets here, for your Socials and Banquet
VVe Serve You Right
ODD FELLOVVS TEMPLE 40I MAIN STREET
Bartlette Hall Cafeteria
Excellent service and convenient appointments for parties,
banquets and dinners
UNEXCELLED CAFETERIA SERVICE
Ulbt Qlehar jfalls jhatiunal ibank
Cordially invites the Students to make Our
Bank Your Bank during your stay in
Hughes Dry Goods Company
Before Purchasing Your VVearing Apparel
for Spring Visit our
Coats, Suits, Dresses, VVaists, Skirts, etc. Gymnasium Suits made to your order
and Guaranteed to Fit, at 52.75. Swimming Suits and Caps.
Hughes Dry Goods Company
2l9f220 Main , Two Stores College Branch
Graham Dry Goods, Sport Coats, Silk and Crepe Blouses, Tailored Suits
C E D A pg F A L L 5, I 0 W A and Skirts, Taffeta Silk Dresses, Kid Gloves, Silk Gloves, Gym Suits
VVYTl'lfLAMB SHOE COMPANY
' That Fit - VVear - Satisfy
The home of Paramount, Metro, and Triangle pictures
Matinee every Saturday
VVhen it comes to a case of something
to EAT go to
Davis Cash Grocery
They have a complete line of Groceries, Fruits,
Meats, Bread, Pies, Cakes, Cookies,
Candies, Nuts, etc.
Light Housekeepers make our Store Your Trading
Place. Leave or phone us your order. VVe
will see that you will be pleased both
with the Goods and Service.
2006 COLLEGE STREET
Northwestern Teachers' Agency
The Largest Agency VVest of Chicago. VVe cover the entire VVEST and
ALASKA. VVrite immediatety for Free circular.
VVe are now showing the nevvest Styles in Clothing and
Furnishings for Men and Young Men
H. N. ISRAEL
EHA5. EQEQVQQTG S N5
--".'-.' Hom 380-4.32 nf4rnmoo,1om4. vuvnuuln
Man may live without meals-what is eating
but stuffing P
He may live without play-what is poker
but bluffing ?
He may live without love or a deep-plotted
Or go without speed in a self-moving car-
He may live without doctors, nurses or pillsg
He may live right along without paying his
may live without thought-what is think-
ing hut learning F
He never may see what he thinks he's dis-
may live without women- that is live
modernized man cannot live without
Pictures of quality taken right
here on the Hill
College Hill Studio
Latest and most modern equipment
for everything photographic
BROWN if PORTER
2208 College Street
t C o l l e ge l-l ill Property
A- ,e -VA' 1 ' X
t t For Sale and Exchange
For twenty years l have been actively engaged in selling
bvlnzz., Cedar Falls property and lovva land. l live on College
Hill and make it my business to discover ' snaps.'
.13-1:1-H: RENT UST FREE
G. F . VVI I. S O N OFi'5FDgNSfSUlZLliOli"2li 'ZSLEELNG
YOUR PATRONAGE IS SOLICITED
Orders by Parcels Post given prompt and careful attention
Satisfaction guaranteed. VVe pay return charges
THE lvll-l-ZE CLEANING AND DYE VVORKS
2022 College Street-A l I7 VV. 2nd Street
WIlAT'S SAUCE FOR THE GOOSE
The teacher was telling her class a long, highly embelished
story of Santa Claus, and the mirth of Willie Jones eventually
got entirely beyond his control.
"Willie," said the teacher sternly, " what did I whip you for
NFQI' lyin'," promptly answered Willieg "an' I was jest
wonderin' who was goin' to Whip you."
BUCHANAN-For Glasses-Eyes Tested-VVaterloo
Iowa State Teachers College
CEDAR FALLS, IOWA
The Forty-first year opens September 13, 1916
Four Twelve Week sessions a year. New
students can begin courses at the
opening of each session.
.. .1 .-
Classes graduate at the end of each session. A wide program of
studies, providing for all the needs of public school teachers, what-
ever special work they desire to prepare to do.
Training in teaching provided in High schools, in Grammar
schools, in Primary schools, in Kindergartens, in Consolidated schools
and in Rural schools, under expert and helpful supervision.
New buildings, new equipments, superior organization, fine
laboratories, special playgrounds, large opportunities for specializa-
tion, the very best teaching, unequaled training, assistance in getting
well located, everything for the least expense.
Graduation gives the highest endorsements and the most valu-
able diplomas and credentials. Such considerations are of the
highest and most permanent importance to students who spend time
and money going to school.
Write for additional information
iSignedJ HOMER H. SEERLEY,
TAKE A D A K WITH YOU
You do not get the full pleasure out of your trip unless
you a take a Kodak with you.
VVhether it is of your college days, or a trip to your
Uncle John's, a Kodak will tell the story accurately-
better than any other method.
Ezgjay the fafeafzzrff Qf K0lfd,EZ7l'Q'
LET US SHOW YOU KODAKS
HAMILTON CAMERA SHOP
HEADQUARTERS FOR THE
Bradley Famous SemifMoist VVater Colors
Kindergarten Furniture, Materials and Books, Art, Drawing and Elementary,
Manual Training Supplies, Adhezo'-sticks like glue, Raphia., Reed and oth
hand work materials,"Montessori Method Materials," Brown's Famous Pictures.
207 North Michigan
HIQW Ti-loMAs CHARLES coMPANY
C AGO, ILL.
, N. VV. Agents of Milton Bradley Co.
SHE WiLL LIKE, AS A oRADuATioN PRESENT
Jean Mz'fc6eff'5 Scion!
PUBLIC SCHOOL PUBLISHING COMPANY f BLOOMINGTON, ILLINOIS
STRAVV HATS SILK GLOVES
" The Store VVhere Quality Counts"
VVILLARD E-f ALEXANDER
CEDAR FALLS, IOWA
IVIUNSING UNION SUITS I SILK HOSE
SEE - K I R K- FIRST
Everything Classy for Classy Trade. Will make good with you
NOTICE - No Cigarette Smoking Allowed. Cleaness My Motto
Coffege Hz!! Barber S6010
2216 College Street f-f--- Remember the Location
CLYDE C. LEVVIS fBARBER
Koester Cafter results, of beauty contest were announced.I
" By gollyg that's once I picked a winner."
Q R 1 I IP
Each school fully Accredited
by the National Association
of Accredited Commercial
Schools and recognized as
the leading Business College
in its territory.
More than ordinary Business
Colleges - Educalzbnal
-1, all 1
. 1.+IIEp, I
S l E
Offer the following Courses
PROFESSIONAL PENMANSHIP PENCIL SHORTHAND
Every year we have an increasing number of High
School and College graduates. We cater to none
but the highest class of students.
Mjflift? or caflfor wztzzfqg amz'-fu!! zhjorfmzizofz
ALMON E. GATES, Sc. B., A. M., President
L. M. CASSAT, Manager
FORT DODGE, IOWA
C. S. HUTTON, Manager
NEW HAMPTON, IOWA
BASTIAN BROTHERS COMPANY
Class Emblems-Rings-FobsfAthletic Medals- VVedding
and Commencement Invitations and Announcements-Dance
OrdersfPrograms-Menus-'Visiting Cards, etc.
Samples and Estimates furnished upon reques!
957 BASTIAN BUILDING ROCHESTER N Y
VVe sell Everything in the line of
Drugs, Kodaks and Supplies and College Text Books
S. E. GREEN
COLLEGE DRUG AND BOOK .STORE
2212 COLLEGE STREET
The Newest Always in
Suits, Dresses, Coats,VVaists
Silks, Dress Goods, Linens, Footwear,
Millinery, etc., Carpets, Rugs
Trade at Headquarters, its safe
Good Printing Pays
You wouIdn't think of appearing at a hop in old clothes.
VVould you? Certainly not! Then why tolerate messy
printing, when a small additional cost will assure the best
quality. That's the kind we specicialize in. Drop in.
Tflbe ailp truth
lI3fl I5 VVest Third Street
Cedar Falls, Iowa
Our Machines For Manual Trainf
ing Schools are the same as we furnish the industries
They are the same practical tools
the boy will find after he leaves
school and goes to work somewhere,
if he follows the life of a woodf
worker For an avocation.
American machines are the highf
est type of industrial tools - the kind
a boy should have access to in his
OUR TOOLS FOR MANUAL
TRAINING SCHOOLS ARE
FULLY DEALT VVITH IN OUR
LATEST EDITION CATALOG.
A COPY OF VVHICH YOU
MAY HAVE FOR THE ASKING
American I2-inch Speed Lathe
American VVood VVorking Machinery Co.
591 LYELLL AVE., ROCHESTER, N. Y.
Sales Offices: New York City, Chicago, New Orleans, San Francisco, Portland
well-printed picture, set in a page of type, impels interest and
excites commendation, and while it is true that every picture
tells a story of its own, yet it does not complete the story.
To complete it you must have the well-balanced type page, with
emphasis given where it is needed, the thought properly shaded,
thus aiding the reader to get the whole story. For this important
work you must depend on your printer, and just to the extent that
your printer is master of his work will your effort to present a com-
plete story to your readers be successful.
The Old Gold is a product of our shop
CASTLE -PIERCE PRINTING CO.
PRINTERS AND BINDERS OF Books
1 sg Q
'I Af ,wx
n 1 v
4 1 ' '
I. ,, V. J
1 A v
Suggestions in the University of Northern Iowa - Old Gold Yearbook (Cedar Falls, IA) collection:
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