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

 - Class of 1892

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University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1892 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1892 volume:

Hawkeye CLASS ' 92 H jtateffiiiver5ity OF IOWA. Comprisiric thQ Followiin Departmg9ts. collegiate Department. Departrnent, JvIedi ea 1 Depo.pirnent. Tionreopathic Department. Dental DepoPtrent. Pliarrnaeentieat Department.. The combined faculties include thirty-five professors, ten !ctures, and twenty-five instructors, demonstrators and nts; altogether seventy engaged in the work of instruction. The number of students enrolled during the current year is ver nine hundred. • There is no Preparatory Department connected with the university. For ft.rther information regarding the several Departments, Idress the pPesidegt of tije Ohte UniltWitg of IoWa, IOWA CITY, IOWA. Team tile, sant 4 200.4444;i4 id 1,1444 dolgetanication, i THE JUNIOR ANNUAL OF THE OP ' 02, State LI9iver5ity of Iowa IOWA CITY, IOWA, " PRINT 7siza RS I Tuvv.- .4 1801. a):• REPLIBLIGAN G014 NY, • • • • NINTERS AND 131NDENS, • • • • IOWA IOWA. TO THE SEVERAL AND CLASSES OF THE STATE UNIVERSITY OP IOWA WHO HAVE DONE SO MUCH MAKE THIS A THIS VOLUNE IS RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED BY THE EDITORS --9 I 1[1 To tile Patrons and Friehds of the University. E, as students, are aware that the State University of Iowa sesses many and rare advantages. We also know that the great essential to the successful progress of the University is that these advantages be universally known. It was the recognition of these facts that led the class of ' 92 to undertake the publication of this, the first " Junior Annual " of the State University of Iowa, hoping thereby in some measure to aid its alma mater by giving to the world an estimate of its real worth. It is our wish that each one into whose hands this venir may come will, by showing it to his friends, further the spirit and promote the cause in which it is issued. If aught be found herein that gives you information, we are fied. If aught that provokes a pleasant smile, your delight is ours. If aught that causes you to frown, we grieve with you. If aught that is faulty, bear with us,—it is our misfortune, and may ye of ' 93 profit by our failing. Then here is gratification at your instruction; delight in your happiness; sorrow at your displeasure; and entreaty for your pity. TIIE EDITORS. ( j at4f 1A �d,a, a J r STATE UI IVERSITY OF IOWA. 6he Qolles5iatq Departmeht 6hq Law Departmght 61-i fTWical Departmeht 6he Deptal Departmeht The Homeopathic filedical Departmeht Thg pharmaceutical DepartmeDt The University Gold, The University Yell—Hi! Hi! Hi! S. U. I. Giddy, oildy, 1101, S. U. I. BOARD OE REGENTS. His Excellency, IIORACE BOLES, Governor fg” the State. Member and President of the Board Ex-Officio. OFFICERS OF THE BOARD, LOVELL SWISHER, Iowa City, TREASURER. WILLIAM J. HADDOCK, Iowa City, SECRETARY. DAVID N. RICHARDSON, HOWARD A BURRELL, JOSEPH W. RICH, F J EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. JOSEPH W. RICH, Vinton. 1 JOSEPH J. McCONNEL, Atlantic. C. A. STANTON, Centerville. DAVID N. RICHARDSON, Davenport. ' HOWARD A. BURRELL, Washington. CARROLL WRIGHT, Des Moines. ALBERT W. SWALM, Oskaloosa. ALPHONS MA.TTHEWS, Dubuque. ALONZO ABERNETHY, Osage. CHARLES E. WHITING, Whiting. B. F. OSBORN, Rippey. HENRY SABIN, Superintendent of Public Instruction. Terms Expire 13 9 2. Terms Expire 1894. Terms Expire 18 9 6. Member Ex-Officio. CHARLES ASHMEAD SCHAEFFER, A.M., PH.D., President of the University. Born at Harrisburg, Pa., August 14, 1843. Graduated from sity of Pennsylvania in 1861, B.A. Attended Lawrence Scientific School (Harvard), 1863-65; Gottingen, 1867-68, Ph.D.; School of Mines (Berlin), 1868-69. Assistant in Chemistry, Union College, 1865-67. Professor of Chemistry and Mineralogy, Cornell University, 1869-87; Dean of ulty, 1886-87. Became President of S. U. I. in 1887. Amos NOYES CURRIER, A.M., Professor Latin Language and Literature, and Dean of Collegiate Department. Born at Canaan, N. H., October 13, 1832. Graduated from mouth College in 1856, A.B.; in 1859, A.M. Taught six years in Central University, Pella; spent three and one-half years in military service. Became Professor in S. I. in 1867. Author of Latin Suffixes. WASHINGTON FREEMAN PECK, A.M., M.D., Professor of Surgery, Clinical Surgery, and Dean of the Medical Department Born at Galen, Wayne Co., N. Y., January 22, 1841. Graduated from Bellevue Medical College in 1863, M.D.; also served eighteen months as surgeon in Bellevue Hospital, receiving diploma. Operating surgeon in Lincoln General Hospital, during the war, for eighteen months. Located at Davenport in 1864; in 1868 appeared before the Board of Trustees of the S. U. I. and contributed largely towards the foundation of the Medical Department as a department of the University, was pointed by the Trustees to the position of Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery and Clinical Surgery, and by the Medical Faculty elected Dean, all of which positions he has continually held, up to the present date. Author of various articles in medical periodicals. PHILO JUDSON FARNSWORTH, A.M., M.D., Professor of Materia Medica, Therapeutics, and Diseases of Children. Born at Westforce, Vermont, January 9, 1830. Graduated from University of Vermont in 1854, A.B.; in 1857, A.M.; in 1858, M.D.; College Physicians and Surgeons, New York, in 1860, M.D. Became Professor in S. U. I. in 1870. Frequent contributor to various Medical journals, also to Scientific journals; author of A Synopsis of Materia Medica, etc. JOHN CLINTON SHRADER, A.M., M.D., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology, and Clinical Gynecology. Born in Ohio, April 24, 1830. Graduated from College of Physicians and Surgeons, Keokuk, Iowa, 1865; Long Island Medical College pital, 1870; Western C ollege, in 1876, A.M, Professor in S. U. I. since its organization in 1870. President State Board Medical Commissioners. WILLIAM DRUMMOND MIDDLETON, A.M., M.D., Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine, and Clinical Medicine. Born in Scotland, April 26, 1844. Graduated from Bellevue Medical College, N. V., in 1868, M.D. Practiced medicine since 1868; Professor of Physiology in S. U. I. for ten years; since then Professor as above. Contributor to journals and Transactions of Scientific Societies. SAMUEL CALVIN, A.M., PH.D., Professor of Geology and Structural Zoology. Born in Wigtonshire, Scotland, February 2, 1840 Elementary cation in Parish schools at Longcastle and Mochrum, Scotland; student in Lenox College; enlisted in army in 1864; on return from army was elected Instructor in Mathematics and Science; Instructor in matics and Science in Lenox College, 1865-66; Professor of Mathematics and Science in Lenox College, 1865-69; Principal Fourth Ward School, Dubuque, Iowa, 1869-74; Professor in S. U. I. since 1874. Member of American Society of Microscopists. Fellow of American Society for Advancement of Science. Fellow of Geological Society of America. Author of articles contributed to Scientific periodicals; contributor to Bulletin of U. S. Geologist Survey; one of the editors of American Geolo- gist. M. LOVE, LL.D., Professor of Commercial Law and Federal Practice. Born in Virginia. Studied law, and soon afterwards removed to Iowa. Appointed U. S. District Judge by President Pierce, which tion he still holds, though entitled to retire from the bench on full salary. In 1875 he was chosen a Professor in the Law Department S. U. I. and has never since severed his connection. In 1887 chosen Chancellor of the Department. On account of his age and official duties he resigned the position of Chancellor in 1890, consenting to still hold a chair as lecturer. ALLEN CORSON COWPERTHWAITE, M.D., PH.D., LL.D., Professor of Materica Medics and Diseases of Women, in Homeopathic Medical Department, and Dean of the Faculty. Born in Cape May County, N. J., May 3, 1848. Student Toulon nary; College of Physicians and Surgeons; Hahnemann Medical College, of Philadelphia, 1869, M.D.; in 1876, Ph.D. (Honorary) from Central University of Iowa; in 1885, LL.D. (Honorary) from Shurtlef College. Became Professor of Materia Medica in S. U. I. in 1877; in 1878 Diseases of Women was added to the chair. Author of " Insanity in its Medico-legal Relations; " " A Textbook of Materia Medica and Thera- peutics; " " A Textbook of Gynecology. " WILMOT HORTON DICKINSON, M.D., Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine in Homeopathic Medical Department. Born in Stanstead Plain, Dominion of Canada, September 19, 1828. Student at Stanstead Academy; graduated from Homeopathic Medical College, of Cleveland, 0., in 1858; from Homeopathic Medical College of New York, in 1865. Professor in Mercer University, Ga., 1856-7; pal Louisville Female Seminary, Ga., 1854-5; Professor Theory and Practice of Medicine, Homeopathic Medical Department S. V. 1., since 1876. Ex-President State Board of Medical Examiners; Member State Board of Health, also American Public Health Association. Author " Principles and Practice of Medicine; " writer on Diseases of the Liver, in Arndt ' s System of Medicine; author of a pamphlet on Water Supply of Iowa. EMLIN MCCLAIN, A.M., LL.B., Resident Professor of Law, and Chancellor of the Law Department. Born at Salem, Ohio, November 26, 1851. Graduated from S. U. I., 1871, 13.Ph.; 1872, A.B., LL.B.; 1873, one of Commencement speakers in Law class. Practiced law in Des Moines, 1873-81; during that time Clerk of Committee on Claims in U. S. Senate, 1875-77; became Professor in Law Department in 1881, Vice-Chancellor in ' 87, Chancellor in ' 90. Compiler Annotated Code of Iowa, 1880; 2d Edition, 1888. Author Iowa 1887; author Outline of Criminal Law and Procedure, 1882; 2d Edition, 1888. Author various synopses on legal topics. ALFRED ONIAS HUNT, D.D.S., Professor of Dental Chemistry, Mechanism and Art, and Dean of the Dental Faculty. Born in Utica, N. Y., February 27, 1845. Educated in Utica; ceived degree of D.D.S. in S. U. I., 1882. Contributor to various journals. THOMAS HUSTON MCBRIDE, A.M., Professor of Botany. Born in Rogersville, E. Tenn., July 31, 1848. Student in Lenox lege; graduated from Monmouth College, 1869, A.B; in 1872, A.M. tinuously engaged in teaching since 1866; became Professor in S. U. I. in 1878. Contributor to Popular Science Monthly, Science, etc. Wrote Work on Iowa Fungi, S. U. I. Bulletin. JAMES GRANT GILCHRIST, A.M., M. D., Professor of Surgery in Homeopathic Medical Department. Born in New York City, April 28, 1842. Graduated in medicine, Homeopathic Medical College of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, March 4, 1863, after three courses of study; degree of A.M. conferred by S. U. I., June, 1889. Demonstrator of Anatomy, Pennsylvania Homeopathic Medical College, 1864; teacher of Surgery in University of Michigan, 1876-78; Lecturer on Surgical Therapeutics, Homeopathic Medical De• partment S. U. I. 1882; Professor Surgical Pathology, 1884; Obstetrics added to chair in 1885; Professor of Surgery since 1887. President of Hahnemann Medical Association, Iowa. Author of Surgical Therapeu- tics, 1880; Surgical Principles and Hinor Surgery, 1881; Surgical Emergencies, 1882; 26 chapters Arnd ' t System of Medicine, 1883-84. Writer of numerous papers for American Institute of Homeopathy, and various societies. EMIL LOUIS BOERNER, PH.G., Professor of Practical Pharmacy, and Dean of the Pharmaceutical Faculty. Born near Liegen, Westphalia, Prussia, April 21, 1852; removed to America in 1857, settling in Schuylkill County, Pa. He graduated from Philadelphia College of Pharmacy with high honors in 1876. From 1882 to 1884 lecturer in the Iowa College of Pharmacy at Des Moines. When in 1885 Department of Pharmacy of S. U. I. was established, he was called to the chair of Practical Pharmacy and made Dean of the Faculty, which position he still He has contributed numerous articles to the various Pharmaceutical Journals. LAUNCELOT WINCHESTER ANDREWS, A.M., PH.D.. Professor of Chemistry, and Director of the Chem icai Laboratory. Born in London, Ontario, 1856. Graduated from Yale, 1875; versity of Gottingen, 1882. Became Professor in S. U. I. in 1885. Fellow of the Chemical Societies of London and Berlin, etc. Author of various papers on chemical topics, published in The Journal of the Chemical Society, London, Transactions of the Chemical Society of Berlin, and the American Chemical Journal, from 1879 to date. CHARLES HERBERT COGSWELL, M.D., Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Children, in the Homeopathic Medical Department. Born in Le Rogsville, Pa., August 14, 1844. Graduated from Hahne- mann Medical College, Chicago, 1866; took a course in New York Homeopathic College in 1874 and 1875, and special course in the Woman ' s Hospital in New York City. Was Secretary of Hahnemann Medical Association in 1870 and President in 1888; President and Secre- tary of Central Iowa Homeopathic Medical Association; President of the Hahnemann Institute, Chicago. Became Professor in Homeopathic Medical Department S. U. I., in 1885. MELVILLE BEST ANDERSON, A.M., Professor of English Language and Literature. Born in Kalamazoo, Mich., in March, 1851. Student at Pacific versity; Cornell University; University of Gottingen; University of Paris; Butler University in 1877, A. M. Professor of Modern Languages, Butler University, three years; Professor of the English Language and Literature, Knoxville College, five years; Purdue University, one year, 1886-87; became Professor S. U. I. in 1887. Wrote translations of the series of " Great French Writers, " six volumes; Translations of Victor Hugo ' s " William Shakespear; " Edition of the Essays of Francis Bacon (Introduction, notes, and critical text;) more than a hundred book views in The Dial (Chicago). WILLIAM RUFUS PERKINS, A.M., Professor of History. Born at Erie, Pa., September 1, 1847. Graduated from Western serve College, Rochester, in 1868, A.B.; attended Bonn University; Berlin University, A.M. Tutor and Assistant Professor in Western serve College, 1869-79; Assistant Professor of History at Cornell versity 1879-85; became Professor of History in S. U. I. in 1887. Author of Elettsis ; contributor to The Critic (N. Y.), and The Dial (Chicago.) GEORGE THOMAS WIIITE PATRICK, A.M., Pn.D., Professor of Philosophy, Born at North Boscawen, N. II., in 1857. Graduated from S. U. I. in 1878, A.B. (Valedictorian); Post Graduate course three years at Yale College; Degree of 13.D., Yale, 1885; Post Graduate course two years at Johns Hopkins University; degree of Ph. D. from Johns Hopkins versity, 1888. Twice appointed Fellow of Philosophy at Johns Hopkins University. Became Professor of Philosophy in S. U. I. in 1888. Author of Heraclitus of Ephesus, 1889; The Phychology of Prejudice, Popular Science Monthly, March, 1890; Hypnotism, Northwestern Journal of Homeopathy, May, 1889; Reviews, etc. CHARLES BUNDY WILSON, A.M., Professor of Modern Languages and Literatures. Born at Syracuse, N. Y., May 9, 1801. Attended Onondaga nary, 1877-80; in 1880 appointed to Scholarship in Cornell University; in 1884 graduated from Cornell University with A.B. and " honors for general excellence; " attended University of Leipsig, 1884-5; College de France and Sorbonne, 1885. Fellow in Modern Languages, Cornell versity, 1885-86, and Tutor in German and French; on examination from Cornell, in 1886, A.M. Instructor in German in Cornell in 1886-88. Became Professor in S. U. I. in 1888. Member of honorary literary society, Phi Beta Kappa; of American Philological Association; of Iowa State Teachers ' Association. Contributor to Modern Language Notes and to The Academy. CHARLES DAVIS JAMESON, A.M., C.E., Professor of Engineering. Born at Bangor, Maine, July 2, 1856. Graduated from Bowdoin lege in 1876, B. Sc. Engaged in general engineering work for nine years. Member American Society Civil Engineers; Professor in Massachusetts Institute Technology; became Professor in Engineering in S. U. I. in 1887. Author Principles of Railroad Location; The Use of Wood in Railroad Strictures; The Evolution of the Railroad Bridge, (Transit). LAWRENCE WILLIAM LITTIG, A.M., M.D., M.R.C.S. Professor of Anatomy, and Secretary of the Medical Faculty. Born at Davenport, " Iowa,7july 20,1858. Graduated from St. cent ' s College, Cape Girardeau, Mo., in 1880, A.B.; in 1882, A.M.; S. U. I. in 1883, M.D.; University :of Pennsylvania, in 1884, M.D.; Royal College of Surgeons, England, in 1887, M R.C.S. Resident Physician Philadelphia (Blockley) Hospital, 1885-88; Post-graduate and special at University of Berlin, 1886-87; at Royal Hospital in Vienna, 1887, 1888, 1889 and 1890. Became Professor in S. U. I. in 1889. ANDREW ANDERSON VEBLEN, A.M., Professor of Physics. Graduated from Carleton College in 1877, A.B.; in 1880, A.M.; Post graduate student of Johns Hopkins University, 1881-83. Taught in Luther College, Decorah, Iowa, 1877-81; taught mathematics in S. U. 1., 1883-86; became Professor of Physics in 1886. LNENAS GI FORD WELD, A.M., Professor of Mathematics. Born at Sherwood, Mich., December 30, 1862. Attended western University, Evanston, Ill.; also S. U. I.; in 1883 received degree B.Sc.; in 1885, A.M. Surveyor, 1883-84; Professor of History and ature, Burlington, II S.,1884-85; Professor of Mathematics in same school, 1885 86; Assistant Professor of Mathematics in S. U. I., 1886-87; became Professor of Mathematics in 1887. Author of various articles and notes in Annals of Mathematics, Messenger of Mathematics, Mathematical Magazine, Sidereal Messenger, etc., about thirty in all. CHARLES CLEVELAND NUTTING, A.M., Professor of Systematic Zoology, and Curator of Museum of Natural History. Born at Jacksonville, May 25, 1858. Graduated from Blackburn University, Carlinville, Ill , in 1880, A.B.; in 1883, A.M. Assayer for Battle Mountain Smelting Company, Red Cliff, Colo., 1880-81; scientific explorations in Costa Rica and Nicaragua for Smithsonian Institute, 1882-83; explorations inFlorida, 1884-85; became Professor in S. U. I. in 1880. Wrote Reports of Explorations in Central America, published in Proceedings of the U. S National Museum, volumes 5 and 6; Antiquities from Nicaragua, Smithsonian Report, 1883; Anatomy of the Gorgoni- dcv, Bulletin of Laboratories of Natural History, S. U. Vol. 1, No. 2. i ■ GEORGE W. READ, 2D LIEUT. FIFTH U. S. CAVALRY, Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Born at Indianola, Iowa, November, 19, 1860. Graduated from E. Des Moines High School, 1877; graduated from West Point Military Academy, 1883. Served in Wyoming and Indian Territories from 1883 to 1889. Ordered to report for duty at S. U. I., June 12, 1889. Prize essayist of Military Service Institution for 1889, receiving gold medal and certificate of life membership. JAMES RENWICK GUTHRIE, A.M., M.D., Professor of Physiology and Microscopic Anatomy. Born at Sand Spring, Iowa, July 22, 1858. Graduated from Lenox College, 1878, B.S.; Lenox College, 1883, A.M.; S. U. I., 1884, M.D. Was engaged in teaching prior to course in medicine. Elected to present position, 1889. EUGENE WAMBAUGH, A.M., LL. B., Resident Professor of Law. Born near Brookville, Ohio, February 29, 1856 Graduated from Harvard University, 1876, A.B.; Harvard University, 1877, A.M.; Ilar_ Yard University, 1880, LL.B. Member of the Cincinnati bar from 1880 to 1889. Became Professor of Law at S. U. 1. in 1889. ISAAC ALTHAUS Loos, A.M., Professor of Political Science. Born in Pennsylvania, December 6, 1856. Attended Otterbein lege, Ohio; graduate student in Yale, 1878-81, Fellow in Yale 1881-82; student in Europe, Paris, 1882-83, Leipzig, 1883-84; in 1876, A.B.; 1879, A. M. Professor of History and Political Science in Western College, Toledo, Iowa, 1884-89; Lecturer on Political Science in S. U. I., January to June, 1890; became Professor Political Science in S. U. I„ .June, 1890. FRANK BOWER COOPER, A.M., Professor of Pedagogy. Born near Mt. Morris, in 1855. Attended Cornell University, N. Y. Completing his formal studies in 1879, he devoted himself to teaching and the study of teaching and has been so engaged since, ing four years as Principal of Schools at Forreston, Ill., and for the past seven years as Superintendent of Schools at Le Mars, Iowa. Became Professor in S. U. I. in 1890. SAMUEL HAYES, M.S., Resident Professor of Law. Born in Centre County, Pa., University of Michigan, 1869, B S.; Superintendent of Public Schools, since 1881. Became Professor in S. October 20, 1842. Graduated from University of Michigan, 1875, M.S. Galena, Ill., 1869-79. Practiced Law U. I. in 1891. 0. KULP, D.D.S., Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry, and Dental Therapeutics. Born in Wadsworth, Ohio, September 19, 1836. Literary education under private tutor; graduated from Missouri Dental College, 1868, D.D. S. Engaged in the practice of Dentistry since 1857. For three years special Lecturer in Medical Department on Oral Diseases; Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry from organization of Dental ment until 1888; in 1890 again resuming this chair. Author o f ous papers upon subjects pertaining to Dentistry. LEONA A. CALL, A.M., Assistant Professor of Greek Language and Literature. Born in West Virginia, December 17, 1857. Graduated from S. U. I. in 1880, A.B.; S. U. I., 1881, A.M. Taught three years in Central versity, Pella, Iowa; also taught in Cedar Valley Seminary, Osage, Iowa, and in Des Moines College. Became Assistant Professor in S. U. I. in 1885. CHARLES SCOTT MAGOWAN, A.M., Assistant Professor of Engineering. Born in Jefferson County, Iowa, December 1, 1858. Graduated from S. U. I. in 1884, C.E.; in 1887, A.M. Engaged in general engineering work for two years. Became Assistant Professor in S. U. I. in 1886. GEORGE G. WRIGHT, LL.D., Leeturer on Professional Ethics, and Constitutional Limitation. One of the founders of Law Department S. U. I. Formerly Judge of State Supreme Court, and 1J. S. Senator. JOAN J. R. • PATRICK, M.D., D.D.S., Lecturer on Orthodontia. J. S. D.D.S., Lecturer on Dental Jurisprudence, JAMES W. DALBEY, B.S., M.D., Lecturer on Ophthalmology and Otology. Born at Elkhart, October 23, 1863. Graduated from Illinois College, Jacksonville, 1885, I3.S.; attended University of Michigan two years; College of Physicians and Surgeons, N. Y., 1888, M.D.; engaged since in practice of medicine. Became lecturer in S. U. I. in 1889. L. G. KINNE, LL.B., Lecturer on Taxation. Graduate of Law Department, University of Michigan; District Judge for Benton and Tama counties. GERSHOM H. HILL, A.M., M.D., Lecturer on Insanity. Born at Garnavillo, Iowa, May 8, 1846. Graduated from Iowa College, Grinnell, 1871, A.B.; Rush Medical College, 1874, M.D. cian and Superintendent of the Iowa Hospital for the Insane at pendence. Author of The Prevention of Insanity ; General Paresis of the Insane. WILLIAM G. HAMMOND, LL.D., Lecturer on the History of Common Law, One of the founders of the Law Department. Formerly Chancellor of the Department. Now Dean of St. Louis Law School. Author of an Edition of Blackstone, with notes. Lecturer on History of the Common Law. GIFFORD L. ROBINSON, LL.D., • Lecturer on Appellate Practice. Graduate of St. Louis Law School, and at present Judge of Supreme Court of Iowa. FRANK J. NEWBERRY, M.D., Lecturer on Ophthalmology and Otology in the Homeopathic Medical Department. Born in Clayton county, Iowa, June 26, 1858. Attended Upper Iowa University, Hahnemann Medical College, Chicago Homeopathic Medical College, 1887, M.D.; New York Ophthalmic Hospital College, 1889. Became Lecturer in S. U. I. in 1890. GREENE V. BLACK, M.D., D.D.S., Lecturer on Special Pathology and Hygiene. Born in Illinois in 1836. Missouri Dental College, D.D.S.; Chicago Medical College, M.D. Lecturer in Missouri Dental College three years. Professor of Pathology, Chicago College of Dental Surgery, five years. Author of Formation of Poisons by Microorganisms; Section of Pathology; American of Dentistry; Anatomy of the Human Teeth; Notes and Additions to Pariedt ' s Compendium of Dentistry. ALFRED CH ARL ES PETERS., M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy, and Curator of Medical Museum, Born at Davenport, Iowa, August 31, 1862. Educated in German private and public schools. Since engaged in practice of medicine. Became Demonstrator of Anatomy in S. U. I. in 1887. MRS. ADA ELOISE NORTH, B.A., Librarian. Born at Alexandria, N. Y., November 19, 1840. Attended Peoria Academic School, Peoria, III.; Knox College, Ill.; Graduated at Ohio Female College, 1859, B. A. Taught for three years in Public schools of Geneseo, Ill. Appointed Iowa State Librarian in 1871; three times pointed, holding the position until 1878. City Librarian of Des Moines, 1878-79. Became S. U. I. Librarian in 1879. Compiled a catalogue of State Library, 1872; issued biennial reports of the State Library, 1872-78. SARAH F. LOUGHRIDGE, A.M., Instructor in Latin, Attended Monmouth College, and afterwards Oswego Academy. Missionary in India. Appointed Instructor in Normal Department S. I., 1870. When Normal Department was abolished 1873, took present position. ELBERT W. ROCKWOOD, A.M., Demonstrator of Chemistry. Born in Franklin, Mass., July 4, 1860. Graduated from Amherst College, 1884, B.S. Instructor in Chemistry, Cambridge (Mass.) English High School; Chemist, Hatch Experiment Station, Conn.; Assistant in Chemistry, Wesleyan University, Conn.; Instructor in General try, Mineralogy and Assaying, Cornell University. S. U. I. 1889. THOMAS L. JAMES, D.D.S., Lecturer on Special Physiology and Microscopy in the Dental Department, Born at Springfield, 0., 1850. Attended Wittenburg College; ated Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, Philadelphia. Became Lecturer in S. U. I. in 1889. Has written various miscellaneous articles. CHARLES S. SEARLES, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Dental Technic, Born at Aledo, Ill., June 19, 1867. Graduated from Dental ment S. U. I., 1888. Became Demonstrator in S. U. I. in 1888. FRANK T. BREENE, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Dental Technic, Born at Durant, Iowa, November 4, 1866. Attended Wilton nary, Wilton Junction, Iowa; graduated from Dental Department, S. U. I., 1888. Became Demonstrator in S. U. I. in 1888. President ern Iowa Dental Association. MARTIN WRIGI-IT SAMPSON, A.M., Instructor in English. Born at Cincinnati, 0., September, 1866. Graduated from University of Cincinnati, 1888, A. B.; 1890, A. M.; attended University of Munich, 1887-88. Editor-in-chief McMicken Review, (college paper). Became Instructor in S. U. I. in 1889. Author of book reviews, literary cles, etc. FREDERICK WILLIAM SPANUTIUS, B.S., PH. B., Instructor in Chemistry. Born in New Haven, Conn., August 12, 1868. Graduated from field Scientific School of Yale, 1888, Ph. B. Instructor in Chemistry and Mineralogy, Pennsylvania State College, 1888-89. Became Instructor in S. U. in 1889. FRANK STANTON ABY, PH.B., M.S., Instructor in Biology. Born in Galva, EL, February 9, 1865. Graduated from Morris tific School, 1883, B. S.; S. U. I., 1889, Ph.B.; honorary degree, S. U. I., 1890, M. S. Principal of High School, 1887-88; Instructor in S. U. I. since 1889. Author of Outlines of Histological Technology. OSCAR WILLIAMS ANTHONY, M.S., Instructor in Mathematics. Born at Iowa City, June 18, 1867. Graduated from S. U. I., 1889, B. S.; 1890, M. S. Instructor in Physics, S. U. I., 1889-90. Instructor in Mathematics, 1890. MRS. PAULINE K. PARTRIDGE, Instructor in Elocution. Born in Moretown, Vt. Attended Academy at Topsfield, Mass. ; Ladies ' Seminary, Amherst, N, II; Boston Conservatory of Music, under Prof. Kelly, teacher of elocution; graduated from Detroit Training School of Elocution and English Literature, 1883. Taught fifteen years in public schools of Massachusetts and Illinois; two years Lady cipal of Academy at Wilton Junction, Iowa; eight years in the Iowa City Academy; became Instructor in S. U. I. in 1889. BOI-IUMIL SHIMEK, C.E., Instructor in Botany. Born in Shueyville, .Johnson county, Iowa, June 25, 1861. Graduated from S. U. I., 1883, C. E. Taught five years in Iowa City Academy and High School; two years Instructor in Zoology in University of Nebraska; became Instructor in S. U. I. in 1890. Contributed to " American Geolo- gist " and " Nautilus. " One of the editors of Bulletin of Natural History Labo ratories S. U. I. THEODORE LEE NEFF, B.PH., A.M., Instructor in Modern Languages. Born in Hartford City, Indiana, October 14, 1858. Graduated from De Pauw University, 1883; Attended University of Leipzig; University of Paris. Instructor in Modern Language and Literature in De Pauw University, 1886-88; Associate Professor 1888-90; became Instructor in S. U. I. in 1890. FRANK EMIL LODEMAN, A.B., Instructor in Modern Languages. Born in Switzerland, February 12, 1807. Graduated from Indiana University, 1888, B.A.; attended Michigan State Normal School. Taught in Case Scientific School, Cleveland, Ohio, 1889-90. Became Instructor in S. U. I. in 1890. ALBERT LEVI ARNER, B.L., Instructor in Physics. Born at Ridgeway, Mich., 1859. Graduated from University of Michigan, 1886, B. L. ANDREW J. HIRSCHL, A.B., L.L.B., Instructor in Law Department. A.I3., Amherst, 1873. LL.B., S. U. I., 1875. Lawyer, Davenport. Lecturer in S. U. I. 1890. H ERB ERT TILL, LL.B., Instructor in Law Department. Born in England, Ju ly, 1850. Educated at St. Andrews College, Bradfield, England. LL. B. from S. U. I., 1888. Instructor in S. U. I. since September, 1890. C. THOMAS, D.D.S., Demonstrator in Dental Department. W. H. BAIRD, D .D.S., Demonstrator in Dental Department. NATHANIEL B. GLASGOW, D.D.S., Demonstrator in Dental Department. Born at Nevada, Iowa, January 2, 1865. Graduated from Dental Department S. U. 1. 1890, Principal Collins High School two years. Became Demonstrator in S. U. I. in 1890. CHARLES E. KAHLKE, Demonstrator in Dental Department. Born at Rock Island, Ill.„ Jan. 39, 1870; S. U. I., Collegiate class, 1891; Demonstrator in Anatomy, S. U. I., 1890. S. S. LYTLE, M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. Born in Indiana Co., Pa., February 3, 1812. Graduated from cal Department S. U. 1878. Since graduation has been engaged in the practice of medicine. J. W. DOWNEY, M.D.. Assistant in Medical Chemical Laboratory. MRS. MARY LYTLE, Assistant in the General Library. GEORGE TOMLIN, Janitor. Born in Rounds, North llamptonshire, England, 1832. Janitor since 1879. JAMES BERRY, Night Watch and Fireman. Born in County Cork, Ireland, April 8, 1832. 1858. Night Watch since 1874. Came to Iowa City in Ur1iversity 1. The Central Building, the former State Capitol, is 120 by 00 feet, and two stories in height. It is built of stone, and contains the office of the President and five lecture rooms used by the C ollegiate ment. and the lecture rooms, library and offices of the Law ment. 2. The South Building is of brick, 108 x 45 feet, and three stories in height. The basement contains the laboratories of the Dental ment. On the first floor are the lecture rooms and offices of the same department. The second floor is occupied by recitation rooms, and the third floor by the rooms devoted to Literary Societies. 3. The North Building is 108 x 01 feet, and three stories in height. It is built of brick. The first two floors contain the lecture room and laboratories of chemistry and physics, and the third floor is occupied by the Library and Chapel. 4. The Astronomical Observatory is 60 feet by 26 feet, with a revolving turret 14 feet in diameter It is constructed of brick. 5. The Hospital and Clinical Amphitheatre is 68 feet by 55 feet, and two stories in height. It is constructed partly of brick and partly of wood. 6. The Homeopathic Hospital Building, in the amphitheatre of which the lectures of this department are given, is 40 feet by 25 feet, with a wing of the same size. It is two stories in height, and is structed of brick. The Homeopathic Medical Department is fully equipped with the best apparatus, and the Hospital has a capacity of 12 beds. 7. The West Building is 30 feet by 48 feet, and three stories in height. It is constructed of stone and brick. One story contains steam boilers for heating all of the buildings on the campus, another is used as an armory, while the third contains several recitation rooms. 8. The Pledical Building is 81 feet by 60 feet, and four stories in height, with a French roof. it is constructed of brick, and contains a large amphitheatre for lecture purposes, professors ' rooms, cabinet, libra- ry, physiological laboratory, a chemical laboratory, and extensive dissect- ing rooms. 9. The Natural Science Building is 114 feet by 74 feet, and four stories in height. It is constructed of brick, and contains four large ture rooms, four laboratories, a large museum, and professors ' rooms, and laboratories of Engineering Department. 10. A new and very commodious Hospital, under control of the ters of Mercy, is available for clinical work of the Medical Department. It contains seventy-five beds, and a large amphitheatre for clinical tures. 11. A new Therrlic,.al Laboratory will be completed and ready for occupation at the beginning of the school year 1891-92. It will be a brick building, three stories in height, and will cost $50,000. 12. The Y. M. C. A. Building will be finished during the coming summer. It is of brick, and will cost $35,000. It will contain a large assembly hall, gymnasium, reading rooms, and bath rooms. 13. The Studeilts ' Observatory is a one story frame building, 14 feet by 20 feet in size. 14. The Ice House is the most important of all the University buildings. It is built on the most approved plan, whitewashed within and without. It is in the Queen Ann style, heated by steam and plied with an electric elevator. This building has a capacity of 40,000 tons of ice, also rooms for the preservation of plucked students. It is under the immediate charge of Rev. James Berry. M A., M.D . D.D. History of State Urliyersity. N July, 1840, Congress passed an act providing for the setting apart of two townships, within the Territory of Iowa, for the use and support of a university, whenever the territory should become a state. By the adoption of the constitution, the people accepted this grant of land; and, in February, 1847, an act was passed, locating and establishing the State University at Iowa City. The first session was opened in Mechanic ' s Academy, in Iowa City, in March, 1855. At that time there were established, a Preparatory, a Normal, and a Collegiate Department, but almost the entire work done, was in the first two. After three years, namely, in 1858, all departments were closed, with the exception of the Normal Department, and remained so until September, 186J, when the two that had been suspended, were again put into operation. Since that time the University has continued its regular sessions without interruption. For the first few years, five-sixths or more of the students were rolled in the Preparatory Department, or were pursuing studies of like grade in the Normal. Even in the Collegiate Department the range of instruction, and the facilities for work were extremely limited. But since those days the institution has grown, and has become a University in fact, as well as in name. The several professional departments have been added, thereby furnishing the youth of the state with ample tunity for obtaining instruction in law, in medicine, in dentistry and in pharmacy. These several departments were added to the University as follows: The Law Department in 1869, the Medical Department in 1870, the Homeopathic Medical Department in 1877, the Dental Department in 1882, and the Pharmacy Department in 1885, The government of the University is committed to the charge of a Board of Regents, consisting of the Governor of the State, and the intendent of Public Instruction, ex-officio members, and one member from each Congressional District, who are elected by the General bly to serve for six years. There are, at present, seventy professors, assistant professors and structors. The number of students in all departments is eight hundred and forty-five. Resident Graduates. Cox, Helen M., B.S., State University of Iowa, 1886. Dietz, Jane B., B.D., State University of 1870. Dugan, Salome, Ph.D., State University of Iowa, 1890. Jewett, Anne Belle, B.S., State University of Iowa, 1890. Lewis, Winifred G., Ph.B., State University of Iowa, 1890. Lichty, Calvin A., C.E., State University of Iowa, 1890. Littig, Lawrence W., M.D., State University of Iowa. Mordoff, Carrie E., Ph.B., State University of Iowa, 1884. Neff, Mrs. Theodore L. Noble, A. B., Ph.B., State University of Iowa, 1887. Paine, Katherine, Ph.B., State University of Iowa, 1889. Remley, Hubert, C.E., State University of Iowa, 1890. Stebbins, Lida B., B.S., State University of Iowa, 1890. • Stimmel, Hattie Jeannette, Ph.B., State University of Iowa, 1890. Techentin, henry W., B.S., State University of Iowa, 1890. Tripp, Clara Elizabeth, Ph .B., State University of Iowa, 1888. Welch, Mary Stone, 13.D , State University of Iowa, 1870. Ziurnni ssocYation. IIE records show that a meeting was held in the University Chapel on the 30th day of June, 1869, at which formative articles of organization were adopted, and a corps of officers selected. W. W. Baldwin, of Burlington, was chosen the first presi- dent, Frank Springer, orator, and J. S. Clark, chairman of the executive committee. For some reason, not apparent from the records, the organization dates its existence from the blank day of June, 1867. The articles provide that all graduates of the several departments of the State University of Iowa shall, by virtue of their graduation be mem- bers of this society, said membership to continue during good behavior. There have been various changes in the constitution of the tion. The present constitution provides that any graduate of any department of the University may become a member of the Association by signing the constitution, and paying an initiation fee of one dollar. The Association holds its annual meeting on the third Tuesday of June, being alumni day of the commencement exercises. It has been the unbroken custom to have a banquet and literary exercises in addition to the regular business meeting. The principal objects of the Association are to strengthen the social ties existing between graduates, to induce as general an attendance as possible at commencement exercises, and to work in every way for the general welfare of the University. PRESENT OFFICERS OF THE ASSOCIATION. President, J, 5earley, 1st Luce President, W, F, Lehr, 2d Ilice President, 5, Laura Ensign, 3d Flee President, C, J, Neill, Secretary, 0, Byington, Treasurer L, 0, Wald, (A, E, Swisher, Executive Committee, M, Wade, Hattie C, Robinson, Orator, Mary L, Loring, Poet, Guido H, Stemple, Zenior Slass. Colors—Old Gold, Pink acid Black. Motto—TwA Katpjv, Yell—Hoop La, Now we ' re dorle, S. U. I. ' 91. OFFICERS: Presided;, EMIL WALLBERG. Vice Presider CAROLYN L. ' KIMBALL. Secretary, M. ROBERTA HOLMES. TreasUrer, F. C. DAVIDSON. Historian, C. H. MAXSON, jiistory of ' 91. (HE Class of ' 91, anticipating by a few weeks our own dissolution, pause to reflect upon our approaching end, bid a leisurely adieu to our Alma Mater;— and that it may be properly and truthfully done, with clue meerl of praise and touch of pathos,—write our own obituary. There is a proverb by an anonymous wise man, to the effect that he who tooteth not his own horn, shall hear a profound silence spreading like a mantle over his merits, while the blare of his rival ' s trumpets shall go forth like a double twisted cyclone and spoil a city. Nevertheless, the Class of ' 91 prefer becoming modesty to noisy fame, and we beg to set forth unostentatiously this autobiographical sketch of our history. In the family records of the State University of Iowa, September thirteenth, eighteen-eighty-seven, A. D., is an important date. On that day was recorded the names of eighty-seven University infants. We very soon made ourselves at home, and as Freshmen, we developed rapidly. Masculinely speaking, we were mighty men of valor,— good, strong, robust fellows, with a physical understanding that promised sub- stantial support to the weighty intellects that were budding upon us. Even at this early age our muscular endowment was something velous, and when our elder brother of ' 90, arrogated to himself the sole right of inhabiting the campus, and in pursuance thereof ornamented a small boy with the usual placard warning Freshmen not to trespass, there was a hard fought and decisive " scrap, " and the insolent big brother was ingloriously dispersed. But we are humane, and through our peaceful efforts these annual fraternal rows no longer disgrace the domestic front yard of the S. U. I. The evening of November 14th, 1887, following the day on which the above necessary rebuke was administered to our senior relative, we made our debut into society. The lamps of the St. James shone over the assembled beauty (ceel est pour les lilies de ' 91) and chivalry (ceci est pour les garcons de ' 91) of the happy and victorious Freshman. The malicious " Soph " had been defeated on the field and outwitted in the darkness, where he was supposed to excel, and not a single chair was vacant at the banquet board. With mutual felicity the boys and girls of ' 91 feasted both mind and body. The evening was a social and gastronomic success, and its pleasures were entered into with all the ardor of joyous youth. However, we are not frivolous, and instead of giving our days to slumber and our nights to gaiety, we quietly settled down to the business of cultivating brains, and in this pursuit have caused the chemical disso- ciation of much midnight oil. As Sophomores, in order to show the world that we were awake, and that " we could if we had a mind to, " we introduced the " Oxford Mortar-board, " and thus worthily exemplified our patriotism and University spirit. The intervening years have been devoted to hard head work, and although we have not to dazzle the public, our class boasts the champion foot ball players of the S. U. I. Our members have won tinction in declamation and oratory, and first honors in literary composi- tion. On the whole we view ourselves with a good degree of self cency. We have striven honestly, and have made of ourselves as gent and worthy a class as the material in hand, the assistance of the ulty, and other insurmountable obstacles would permit. And now the end approaches! Farewell! To Iowa Crm—You have housed us and fed us, and bled us gory). We have paid you for it, and have gotten the worth of our money. We cherish no resentment! If you have more tears than you need for domestic use and feel like shedding some for us, please weep them now! We leave you with regret and other miscellaneous emotions. To ' 92; ' 93, AND ' 94:—Children, let us take your hands. We have loved you dearly. Be good to each other. Respect your teachers and try to be more quiet around the house. Do not ride your " ponies " at such great speed in the class-room. It annoys the professors, and then you might fall off and hurt your reputation. Don ' t do it any more. Follow our example, and try to walk alone when you need exercise. Good-bye! To THE PRESIDENT AND we must leave you, too. Collectively and individually, we bid you a fond adieu! We concede now what some of us doubted four years ago, viz., that you know more than we do. You have worked at it longer. You have tried faithfully bring us up properly. We trust you have succeeded. We thank you cerely. We have tried to be dutiful children. There have doubtless been unfilial moments when we deserved to be reprimanded. Even great men have moments when they are as small as other people. We are sorry now. Please be kind to our little brothers and sisters when we are gone. Do not require ' 92, ' 93, and ' 94 to masticate too large a quantity of ary and scientific dried beef at a single meal. The food is nourishing, but it is hard to digest, very. Besides, they are young, and their mental capacities are not so great as yours. Please remember this, and when they get older and you come to dress them up for graduation, do not for- get, also, that there are some qualities of character, of mind and heart,—of manhood and of womanhood,— that are not expressed by the units of measure ( " Pass, " " Fair, " " Average, " " Superior, " " Highest " ) on your edu- cational tape line, and— please do not " pluck " them any harder than you have to We hope you do not feel as badly about our departure as we do. Farewell! CLASSMATES OF ' 91:—We, too! It is sad! Very sad! We have lived, and laughed, and loved, and enjoyed each other. The girls of ' 91! We wish we could be with you always! We like you. The boys of ' 91 admire your beauty, your wit and wisdom, and culture, your feminine taste and loveliness,— your womanliness. You have won garlands for yourselves, and we wish we might gather roses for you forever. But fate forbids! We must leave you! Our lives part! Life! — ah, life itself is a strange medley of greetings and partings, of smiles and tears, of hopes and heart-aches! Death grips our laughter and it becomes pathos! Boys and girls of ' 91, do not be afraid to weep if you want to! It is not weakness! Tears are strong!— strong as the motive that calls them forth! But do not linger too long at the grave! Opportunity is come! Awake and grasp it! ' Enter upon the larger life before you! The past is fulfilled! The present prophesies the future! Awake! Adieu! Boo-hoo!!! Senior Slass. NAME. COURSE. RESIDENCE. Bannister, Murdoch Sc. Ottumwa. Bremner, William H. Eng. Marshalltown. Brown, Alden H. Eng. Vinton. Butler, Helen M. Ph. Iowa City. Cavana, Alvin J. Sc. Iowa Falls. Conner, Jacob E. Cl. Mt. Pleasant. Coon, George S. Cl. Osage. Cox, Arthur J. Eng. Iowa City. Crossley, James J. Cl. Patterson. Davidson, Freeman C. P h. Brooklyn. Dey, Myra T. Ph. Iowa City. Duffield, William Sc. Bloomfield. Evans, Julia S. Ph. Hampton. Gillis, Anna M. L. Iowa City. Hastings, Frank A. Eng. Marengo. Heald, Albert P. Ph. Springdale. Hinman, Annie E. Sc. Iowa City. Holmes, M. Roberta Ph. Iowa City. Houser, Gilbert L. Sc. Iowa City. Howe, Minnie Sc. Fredericksburg. Humphreys, Minnie P. Sc. Iowa City. Hutchinson, Ada L. Iowa City. Kahlke, Charles E. Sc. Rock Island, Ill. Kennedy, Fred L. Sc. Newton. Kimball, Carolyn L. Ph. Hastings, Neb. Kost, John J. Cl. Iowa City. Lovell, Walter D. Eng. Humboldt. McDermott, Thomas G. Ph. Algona. McGee, Grace Sc. Iowa City. Maxson, Charles H. Sc. Marble Rock. Meyers, Frederick W. Ph. Denison. Morse, M. Rowena Sc. Orange City. .Munger, I. E. Ph. Waterloo. Musson, Florence A. Cl. Des Moines. Partridge, Grace 0. Cl. Iowa City. Paxson, Susie M. Ph. Manchester. Powers, Milton I. Eng. Parkersburg. Prouty, W. Scott Ph. Council Bluffs. Rail, Harrison F. Cl. Dubuque. Rice, Elton Eng. Green Mountain. Rice, Jennie Cl. Iowa City. Sears, Melvin L. Ph. Onawa. Simon, Ludwig Ph. Washington. Slocum, Albert D. Cl. Dallas Center. Smith, Arthur G. Ph. Wayne. Smith, Charles L. Cl. Wayne. Spencer, John C. Eng. Clinton. Stotts, John II. Sc. Ainsworth. Stutsman, Carl Allen Cl. Burlington. Wallberg, Emil A. Eng. Clinton. Watkins, Samuel R. Ph. Iowa City. Weaver, Harry 0. Cl. Columbus City. Wick, Barth L. Ph. Norway. Wickham, Kate Ph. Iowa City. Williams, Zoe Cl. West Liberty. .51znYor Slass Co urs—Old Gold and Dark Blue. discant et rnerninisse periti arrierit. Yell—High I cry!—Do or Die, Ran, Ran, Rah!—Wall, Haa, Hoar Fourteen Hundred;—Colurnboo, Eighteen Hundred;—Who? Who? S. U. I!--Ninety Two, That ' s Who!—Hooray. OFFICERS: President, GEORGE BAUGH. Vice President, PERRY L. SARGENT. Secretary, FANNIE PATTON. TreasUrer, D. T. SOLLENBARGER. Historian, AGGIE OTTO, Xis cry of ' 92. Freshman experiences of ' 92 deservedly afford pleasing rec- ollections. Many recall the first morning, when breathless and panting, they hurried to attend chapel exercises. They were not aware that the seats there were reserved, and to them one seat seemed like another. Some were fortunate enough to take their proper places, but those who were not,— well, they were soon reminded of their promotion. It was September 27th, 1888, when the class of ' 92 effected an zation, an occurrence which aroused the feeling of rivalry in the Sopho- mores of that year to a white heat. But the deep interest taken in the designing schemes to overthrow the Freshmen ' s very foundation of cess, did not discourage them, it made their determinations only firmer. A day not far in the future was to decide which was the stronger class. This was the day of the " Fresh-Soph Scrap. " Although it dawned dark and dreary, and the Sophs looked forward hopefully, expecting the umph to be theirs, yet ' 92 possessed the real courage, and as a result of such was victorious. This victory made the night of the banquet a gala night for ' 92. The streets were quiet, the Sophs were exhausted, and quiet reigned throughout the city. 3 Except the hard work in and outside of the - class-room, nothing of great importance occurred during the remainder of this year, save the foot-ball and base ball games, and in these the Freshmen were quite suc- cessful. With the fall term of ' 89 a new era in the history of ' 92 commenced — an era in which great originality was displayed. The first event which made this year memorable was the " Scrap. " Of course to maintain the inherent superiority over the Freshmen, it was necessary to display great activity. Although a number of gallant Freshmen made a rush for the cane, yet it was not for them, the victory belonged to ' 92, and two bers of ' 93 were captured and sent to the country, there to await the pleasure of the Sophs before they were allowed to attend the banquet. After this campaign, friendship became a " little rusty, " so in order to restore the good feeling, ' 92 inaugurated a new plan,— she tendered to ' 93 a royal reception, which proved quite successful. Another still greater event of this year deserves to be mentioned. Near the closing of the fall term, the announcement of the oratorical contest was made. The class of ' 92 eagerly awaited its result, as two of its members participated in this contest. What triumph there was! when the two, Milford IL Lyon and Harry E. Kelly carried off the first and second honors, respectively. But the triumph became still greater when Lyon took first place in the State Contest. The class developed the true college spirit when she decided to issue this present JUNIOR ANNUAL, which is to serve as a lasting memento of the days we spent in earnest labor to acquire knowledge of the higher arts and sciences, and to promote unity and friendship in the future. We finally reached the dignity of Upperclassmen. The days which seemed so far away when we were Freshmen; the days we longed for when we were Sophomores; they have come at last, and we congratulate ourselves that we are Juniors. Again the the time for the preliminary contest came, and again ' 92 won new laurels, for Frank Nelson ' s oratorical powers eclipsed those of the other contestants, and so he won first honors; also F. A.. Stowe gained great merit by receiving third honors. Thus far our course might be compared to a triumphal march, even if we have experienced some adversity. Of course, we are like all others, we are not infallible, we have our defects as well as our merits, and do not hesitate to say that while we were successful in most of our efforts, we certainly met some defeats. We have hope for the future; our course is not yet complete; and we trust that the class of ' 92 will achieve all she desires,— to stand as a glowing light in the history of her Alma Mater. ,7tznior Class. NAME. COURSE. RESIDENCE. Bailey, Annie C. Sc. West Branch. Barber, Kate Ph. Iowa City. Cannon, Robert M. Eng. Wyman. Cartwright, Samuel G. Ph. Mediapolis. Chantland, William T. Ph. Fort Dodge. Clarke, Laura Ph. Iowa City. Cook, George C. Cl. Davenport. Ferren, William A. Sc. Corydon. Flynn, Charles J. Cl. Dubuque. Gardner, Archibald K. Cl. Newton. Gardner, J. R. Eng. Hawkeye. Gaymon, May Ph. Iowa City. Gorrell, Arthur Sc. Newton. Heppenstall, Marvin I. Ph. Springdale. Hess, Kitty Sc. Iowa City. Hollingsworth, Horace L. L. Sigourney. Kahlke, Edward L. Sc. Rock Island, Ill. Kelly, Harry E. Ph. ' Williamsburg. Leake, Amasa J. Ph. Rippey. Lyon, Milford H. Cl. Humboldt. Monnet, Julien C. Ph. Keosauqua. Moore, Sophia Ph. Iowa City. Myrick, Arthur L. Ph. Anamosa. Nelson, Frank Ph. Swedesburg. North, Howard M. Cl. Iowa City, Otto, Aggie E. Sc. Iowa City. Patterson, Frank M. Eng. Fort Madison. Patton, Fannie D. Ph. Iowa City. Pierce, Frank G. L. Marshalltown. Richards, Harry S. Ph. Osceola. Rickard, H. B. Eng. Humboldt. Rogers, Julia E. Ph. Winburn. Russell, Frank Sc. Fort Dodge. Sabin, Edwin L. Cl. Des Moines. Sargent, Perry L. Ph. Corydon. Shaffer, ' Veda M. L. Davenport. Shambaugh, Benjamin F. Cl. Iowa City. Shambaugh, George E. Ph. Iowa City. Sollenbarger, David T. Sc. Corydon. Stiles, George IV, Ph. Marshalltown. Stowe, Frederick A. Ph. New Hampton. Sueppel, Joseph W. Cl. Iowa City. Ver Veer, Sam Env. Oskaloosa. Walker, William It Ph. Keokuk. Wehrle, Edward F. Ph. Rome. Weiss, Bert F. Sc. Iowa City. Vhiteis, William B. Sc. Urbana. Wilson, Bertha M. Cl. Iowa City. Senior. -NW �-. • Zopllomore Olass Hotio—Gradatirri. Ye Rail, Rah, Zip, Boom, Bee, Iowaha, Ninety-Three. OFFICERS: President, CHARLES C. HARVEY. Vice President, CORNIE INGHAM. Secretary, JESSIE SPEER. Treasurer, FRANCES ROGERS. Historian, . BESSIE PARKER. Janitor,. GEORGE BEARDSLEY. Xistory of ' 03. 24, 1889, we, the class of ' 93, State University of Iowa, organized as a class, with C. E. Hutchings as president. Then it was that we began to realize who, how many, and how powerful we were. Our existence, however, flowed smoothly, excepting perhaps a ripple of uneasiness over rough examinations, and the excitement of our Freshman banquet, until it was whispered that the Sophs were paring to banquet us. Believing that they were a treacherous lot and that their banquet was but a wily snare, we collected our forces and said firmly, " No! " But after a number of the milder Sophs had assured us in their kindest and sincerest tones that they had buried the hatchet, we consented to be banqueted. The thing was done. returned to our rooms that night praising ' 92. Never before had we been so graciously entertained, and we did not hesitate to say so. At the close of the school year we separated with our hearts ciled to ' 92, warmed to S. U. I., and filled with enough class spirit to bring us together rejoicing in the fall of ' 90. This year ' 93 has obtained even more honors and victories than in the vr previous year, for we " lied been there before. " When ' 94 prepared for the Freshman banquet the Sophs were ready and anxious for their share in the affair. The day of the banquet we to ok both the president and vice-president, and, in the goodness of our hearts, carried them far from the confusion and turmoil of the city, and gladdened their hearts by allowing them once more to behold the calm and peaceful scenes of child- hood. It is frankly acknowledged that ' 93 acquitted herself nobly, and brought in more novelties and specialties than any class heretofore. By reference to other pages of this publication it will be seen that ' 93 has taken her share of honors in every line and branch of University work. This is our brief history, but as the years roll by, it will, we doubt not, take many annuals to record our illustrious achievements. Sopilonsore Class. NAME. COURSE. RESIDENCE. Bannister, Ward L. Cl. Des Moines. Barrett, Albert E Cl. Iowa City. Beardsley, George Ph. Burlington. Blunt, Harry Cl. Maquoketa. Bonar, Jesse Lee Cl. Nevinville. Brasted, Fred Sc. Schaller. Breckenridge, Mary R. L. Decorah. Butler, Rush C. Ph. Northwood. Campbell, Murray A. Ph. Des Moines. Chaffee, Alney E. Cl. Iowa City. Clark, Adelaide L. Iowa City. Coast, Preston C. Sc. Iowa City. Cochran, William H. Eng. Iowa City. Coggeshall, Charles E. L. West Branch. Crawford, Julia M. Ph. Gillespie, Ill. Cuplin, Millie M. Cl. Iowa Falls. Dameron, James L. Cl. Memphis, Mo. Davis, Fanny L. Ph. Springdale. Elliott, L. B. Sc. Iowa City. Fair, Albert Ph. Agency. Fickes, Clark R. Eng. Iowa City. Fitzpatrick, T. J. Eng. Centerville. Furbish, Frederick Eng. Iowa City. Gleason, Maggie Ph. Audubon. Griffith, Maidie R. Ph. Iowa City. Gruwell, George W. Ph. West Branch. Harvey, Charles C. L. Leon. Hensel, Blanche A. Ph. Iowa City. Hodges, Ada L. L. Iowa City. Ilorak, Bertha M. Sc. Iowa City. Ingham, Cornelia R. Ph. Algona. Johnson, Elza C. Ph. Maquoketa. Kaye, W. W. Cl. Iowa City. Langenhorst, Felix J. Sc. L u an a. Larrabee, William Jr. L. Clermont. Lay, Benjamin S. L. Hull. Lay, Lucia M. L. Hull. McGinn, Frank P. Sc. Delmar. McMillan, D. A. CI. Oxford. Peter A. Cl. Competine. Miller, Robert P. Sc. Eddyville. Moore, Charles B. Sc. South English. Moore, Lizzie Sc. Tipton. Moore, Nellie Ph. Iowa City. Mueller, John G. Sc. Iowa City. Myers, Harl L. Marshalltown. Neal, Fred W. L. Stewart. Nordhem, William Sc. Decorah. North, Georgia Ph. Iowa City. Parker, Bessie G. Ph. Warsaw, 111. Price, Stella H. Sc. Iowa City. Rees, Elizabeth L. Iowa City. Ring, Herbert C. L. Center Point. Robb, Edwin A. Ph. Vail. Rogers, Frances L. Cl. Marshalltown. Sanford, Allan T. Ph. Amber. Scofield, Norman B. Sc. Washington. Seamans, Edwin H. Ph. Traer. Seykora, Frank Ph. Brooklyn. Slotterbec, Clara A. L. Independence. Smeltzer, Charles B. Cl. Fort D odge. Smith, Clarence W. Eng. Burlington. Snidecor, George E. Ph. Cherokee. Speer, Jessie L. L. Princeton, Mo. Stevenson, Samuel K. Ph. Iowa City. Stover, Charles C. Cl. I owa City. Swanson, Fred E. Ph. Muscatine. Thompson, Marie D. L. Independence. Troy, Henry M. Ph. Argand. Van Osterhout, Peter D. Ph. Orange City. Warren, Eloise Sc. Iowa City. Weinrich, Carl Eng. Burlington. Wetherell, Frank Eng. Oskaloosa. Williams, Edward H. Sc. Iowa City. Williams, Maggie E. Ph. Iowa City. Willis, M. Eloise Ph. Iowa City. 7resitman Olass. Motto—Ornnis actio se renurneratur. Yell—Hark to my cry, Never say die, ' 94, ' 94, S U 1. OFFICERS: President, . C. D. REIMERS. Vice President, . WRIGHT SAMPSON. Secretary, JOHN HADDOCK. Treasurer, E. K. PORTER. Historian, JOHN FIORNBY. Zistory of ' 9. you can imagine how a young chicken feels when he finds himself transferred from his own mother to the brood of another hen who aj pecks him sharply on the head and pulls out his newly sprouted tail 4? feathers, you will appreciate something of our feelings when we first arrived at this place and were left to the tender mercies of the Sophs. How they seemed to hate us! True, they were " Fresh " last year themselves, but strife is bound to occur between chicks and goslings. On the day o f the great Freshman banquet, one of the presiding offi- cers, having a presentiment that his presence might be desired elsewhere, had ordered a well armed hackman to come over and drive him to the St. James at noon. The hackman appeared at noon, armed with a large billy. As he and his charge were walking rapidly towards the carriage, somebody took it into his head to jump up to the driver ' s box and drive away. At the same time another fellow came up behind the hackman and jerked the billy ou t of his hand. The banquet functionary, seeing preparations thus made for his capture, lit out, followed by a half dozen Sophs. He reached the hotel just in the nick of time, and was soon smiling benignly from an upper window at his battled pursuers. That same never-to-be-forgotten day our class president was ened early, not by the lark, but by a lot of " jays, " who constrained him, sorely against his will, to go with them for a drive in the country. Nor was our vice-president exempt from attack; for he, too, was waited for by another band of Philistines and carried off. And this is the kind of reception the Sophs gave us. But now this turmoil and strife is past; the sun once more shines through the battle smoke, and all is peace. In general our class is nearly perfect, and in particular we still have some wonderful traits and a few peculiarities. We have mathematicians who can coincide with Wentworth without even glancing in the back of the book; Latin scholars who can go all through the conjugation of the verb Amo without so much as winking an eye or thinking of any one in particular; essayists we have who can head their papers with one subject and write on another; and the class as a whole, as has been remarked, is rich in written wisdom. Our category of living wonders contains a Belle Flower Apple, an oratorical Plum, and a couple of Noblemen, in whose retinue are a Page, a Porter to carry the Shields, and a Cash-boy to handle the boodle, pick up the Crams, and set up a Howell if there is not Fair play; also, a Roe and any amount of Dears, and last, but not leased, one of the three Wise men of Gotham who went to see the Elephant. Yes, our future is bright, but words are unable to picture our high destiny, so we must leave the song of ninety-four to other hands, and give for the present only this brief outline of our short existence. gresilman Class. NAME. COURSE. RESIDENCE. Alford, Mary E. Ph. Waterloo. Amlie, Thomas R. L. Ridgeway. Apple, Beaumont Sc. Panora. Bailey, Will Cl. Washington. Bates, Cora E. Cl. Decorah. Beardsley, Simeon Ph. Burlington. Burckle, N. H. Ph. Iowa City. Bloom, Mant Cl. Bridgewater. Burnham, Harry M. Sc. Climax, Mich. Buser, Jonas D. L. Leighton. Calvin, Will J. Eng. Iowa City. Cash, James M. Eng. Iowa City. Clark, Orson W. Sc. Ogden. Clark, Carrie L. Ph. Iowa City. Coggeshall, Clinton L. West Branch. Coldren, Urania S. L. Iowa City. Collins, Annabel L. Iowa Falls. Converse, Willard L. L. Cresco. Cowperthwaite, J. Irving L. Craig, .lames Alexander Ph. Creger, [dell M. Ph. Crum, John Van Fleet Sc. Curtis, Arthur M. Sc. Dean, Lee Wallace Eng. Dey, Curtis T. Eng. Donohoe, Thomas A. Eng. Doore, Raymond L. Sc. Dorcas, Herbert C. Ph. Elliott, Lloyd L. Ph. Ende, Carl Leopold Sc. Fordyce, Benson Sc. Forest, Effie Cornelia L. Fracker, George Albert Cl. Frank, Edward Vincent Eng. Gilchrist, Redelia L. Goodale, Aurora Ph. Haberstroli, Mary L. Haddock, John M. A. L. Hall, Belle N. Ph. Ham, Annie L. L. Hamilton, Arthur Stephen Sc. Heart, Sara L. Ph. Heath, Alice L. Heath, John L. Hershire, Archer S. Cl. Hiatt, Richard Sanders Sc. Holloway, I [arvey J. L. Holt, Mary Chastina Ph. Hopkins, Earle Palmer CI. Hornby, John A. L. Howell, Ralph Preston Eng. Hubert, William C. Eng. Hull, John A. Ph. Hummer, Jo E. Sc. Hutchings, A. M. Leonora L. Hutchings, C. E. L. Jaques, Jo Ralph, Cl. Jones, Jessamine Lynn L. Jones, Elizabeth D. L. Johnston, Jessie Cl. Jonker, Sopha Sc. Kalkofen, Emma E. Ph. Kelso, Inez Fannie Ph. Lee, Ray Parvin Eng. Lindsay, George Francis Eng. Lindsay, John Eng. Lomas, Willis Alvin Sc. Lumbar, Marshall E. Ph. Lyon, Hattie L. Iowa City. Keosauqua. Iowa City. Bedford. Greene. Muscatine. Iowa City. Iowa City. Greene. Tipton. Iowa City. Burlington. Plattville. Miles. Iowa City. Parkersburg. Iowa City. Tipton. Iowa City. Bedford. Mediapolis. Iowa City. Wyoming. Iowa City. Manchester. Dow City. Iowa City. Des Moines. West Branch. Waverly. Nashua. Davenport. Iowa City. Malcom. Des Moines. Iowa City. Iowa City. Iowa City. Ottumwa. Algona. Iowa City. Ida Grove. Eldora. Fontanelle. Sewal. Iowa City. Davenport. Iowa City. Cresco. Algona. Humboldt, McAllaster, Benjamin R. Sc. King City, Mo. McCabe, Miles B. Eng. Muscatine. McCaffrey, Henry S. Cl. Davenport. McCaffrey, John Ph. Davenport. McCaffrey, Frank D. Eng. Davenport. McClure, William Reed Sc. Greene. Massman, Dora Sc. Chicago, Ill. Miller, James Augustus Sc. Eddyville. Millett, Mary L. Springdale. Mills, Charles H. Eng. Tama. Mills, Frances L. Iowa City. Mott, Louise Ph. Faribault, Minn. Newell, George W. Eng. Agency. Noble, Glenn S. Eng. Iowa City. Noble, Ralph Elliott Sc. Iowa City. Otto, Clementine C. L. Iowa City. Page, Carl David Sc. Cham, Switzerland. Paisley, Albert A. Cl. Burlington. Plum, Harry G. L. Shelby. Plum, J. L. L. Iowa City. Porter, Edgar Kimball L. Iowa City. Pratt, George H. L. Iowa City. Presnell, Frank Lee Eng. Carroll. Rees, Cettie Cl. Iowa City. Reimers, Charles D. Sc. Rock Island, 1.11. Rhoadarmer, Harry Sc. Iowa City. Robinson, Leonard Browning Sc. Iowa City. Rundell, Mabel A. L . Iowa City. Sabin, G. N. L. Glendale, N. Y, Sampson, Wright Eng. Cincinnati, Ohio. Sedgwick, Helen Morris L. Iowa City. Sherman, Katie L. Ithica, N. Y, Shields, John S. L. Allerton. Stover, Emma S. Ph. Iowa City. Tantlinger, Walter Cl. Lone Tree. " Ire, James Edward Eng. Fairfax. Wales, Maud Howe Cl. Iowa City. Watkins, Wendell P. Eng. Iowa City. White, Edward Speer Cl. Harlan. Wilcox, Delano Sc. Malcom. Wilkin, Carey Arthur Ph. Keosauqua. Wise, Albert :Eng. Sioux City. Woodbury, Ernest Irving Sc. Council Bluffs. Woolston, Frank Eng. Denison. 771ve Zpecial Ztudents. HEY have no history; no ancestors, no descendants. They are as the dew that one moment sparkling on the blade of grass, is the next, gone forever. They come, they learn a little; they go, are lost forever. But in this age of specialties may not the special student after all be the highest type of that great class of human beings seeking after learning. While the members of ' 91 ' 92 ' 93 and ' 94 may not extend the friendly hand of classmate to the special student they may, and they do, honor those who for reasons best known to them- selves make up the roll of special students. Z-EizcZen Es . Alder, Mrs. Julia C. Bowman, Edward L. Carpenter, James E. Davis, Guillette G. Hill, Sarah R. Kenefick, M. J. Lufkin, Arthur K. Marshall, Martha A. McMorrow, John C. Nordstrom, John Henry Reiner, Harry C. Randall Emma Rohlf, Will A. Scars, J. H. Seelye, Walter Karl Stiles, Frank N. Wickham, Henry Frederick Young, W. R. Barry, Simon. W. Byrnes, Thomas Carson, M. J. Ficke, Robert C. Hawkins, J. C. Kratz, Samuel M. McBride, Mrs. T. H. Mclnerny, Helen Merrill, Nelson Pratt, Ephriam D. Riggs, Charles E. Roe, Fred Albert Sampson, Frank E. Sawyer, Lizzie E. Shultz, Charles S. van Zandt, C. White, G. Glenn LatO ZeZ:ccr6ment. Yell—Rah! Rah Rah I Law! Law! Law! McClairl, Hayes arIcl Warqbaugh. 1IE Law Department of the State University of Iowa ated in a private law school founded at Des Moines in 1865, by Judges Wright and Cole of the State Supreme Court. This school was the first of the kind west of the river. Soon afterwards William G. Hammond, LL.D., was associated in the work of the institution, and when in 1868 the school was removed to Iowa City and made the Law Department of the University, Dr. Hammond came Chancellor, which position he held until 1881, when he became Dean of the St. Louis Law School. Although for many years the school presented only a one year course of study, yet the thoroughness of its work and the reputation of its Faculty was such as to attract a large attendance, the maximum enrollment for any one year up to 1884 being 158, and the largest class graduating up to that time numbering 131. In 1884 the Legislature required by statute two ye ars study for admission to the bar, and put the matter of examination into the hands of the supreme court, and the Faculty of the Law Department at once enlarged their course of study correspondingly to two years. Since that time the course has been developed and enlarged until the studies of the Junior and Senior years are entirely distinct and arranged with a view to their systematic presentation in an orderly manner. The branches cover all those usually taught in law schools, with the addition of optional ' courses in advanced and allied subjects, such as the history of the come mon law, the Roman law, early history of the law, international law, and the history of the constitution. Students also have the opportunity to pursue courses of instruction in the Collegiate Department, being ally recommended to take the instruction in history and political ence. The methods of instruction are those which have been found by experience to be the best adapted to the presentation of the subjects. Courses of lectures are given on elementary law and on some branches in which the use of a text-book is not found advisable, such tures in many cases being accompanied by printed synopses, showing the analysis of the subject, the principal doctrines, and a reference to cases which the students should read as explanatory or illustrative. The study o f cases is emphasized both in this way and by the use of a collection of selected cases printed specially for the Department. In other subjects the instruction is by the best available text-books, coupled with explana- tion and illustration from the instructor. Recitations by the students are regularly insisted upon in both the lecture and text-book courses. While the instruction is not based peculiarly on the Iowa law, yet the fact is recognized that in nearly all the states in which the student is likely to engage in practice, there exists some form of code procedure, and full instruction is given in pleading and practice in accordance with the principles of that system. Moot courts are regularly conducted in which each student has an opportunity during his course of trying at least five or six different cases as well as of acting as judge and writing opinions in others. The students also maintain club courts organized and managed by themselves. By the extension of the course in 1884 to two years, the attendance of the Department was greatly reduced, but since that time it has ly grown, the number enrolled having increased more than fifty per cent in the last two years. The last graduating class numbered sixty-three. The total number of graduates of the Department is now 1,428, and they are scattered through all the western states and territories, holding many - offices of honor, distinction and trust. The Faculty of the Department consists of five members, three of whom are resident professors, giving their entire time and attention to the school. It is believed that the work done by residents, wholly engaged in teaching law, is found in all law schools to be more thorough, methodical, and satisfactory than that given by instructors or lecturers who can devote but a portion of their time to the work, and whose courses must necessarily be fragmentary and liable to interruption. The study of the principle subjects of law to the best effect, requires the same method and continuity in instruction as is necessary in any other course of instruction. Zertior GZass. OFFICERS: President: • FRANCIS D ONOHOE. Vice President, DOUGLAS ROGERS. Secretary, . W M. D. MILLIGAN. Vidette Editor, JAMES H. CROSBY. Xistory of the Senior Law Olass. HE history of the present Senior law class is an exciting one. It became apparent, early in the year, to the men of our class, that the young " Sues " on the tion in the south of the building were becoming restless. They were daily practicing throwing rubbers, and at the command of a Senior would enter freely into the dance. They seemed determined to leave the reservation, and at times would endeavor to enter the Senior lecture hall. But by prompt organization and proper management of our forces we succeeded in getting them completely under our control. While as a matter of precaution we keep a watch on them to prevent a surprise, there appears to be no danger of another rising soon. We have learned too that the Faculty have hopes of making lawyers of some of the more civilized of the tribe, but in our opinion it is hoping against fate. The members of the Senior class have, at times, when there was nothing of importance to transact, turned their attention incidentally to the study of the law. This we consider advisable in view of the fact that it is now considered quite an accomplishment to be a member of the pro- fession. Some of our members are thinking of taking up some specialty, a majority of them preferring Equity, This is probably as it should be, for it is an acknowledged fact that more than half of the members of our class decided, before we completed the prescribed course in Equity, that a " Bill in Equity " was the only proper remedy in any case. The above we consider sufficient notice to the public, and they will be estopped from making any claim for damages against the class as such, for any injury they may sustain at the hands of the aforesaid specialists. 4 is a- ts s. ie is e, ,h it ig id t- it e. iy iy )f ,o iy ie ie ie it This history would be far from complete without a passing notice of some of the persons in the employ of our class. It gives us great pleasure in this connection to refer to our Gardiner. It is nothing to see him Don a hoe in the early morn, and strike at the very Hart of his woes. And then we have our Cook and Baker, both of whom are well-nigh dispensable. But however well we might dispense with the services of our Cook and Gardiner, we are in du ty bound to confess that the product of our Baker is badly kneaded. Our Miller, too, must be referred to; the most noted fact, we would say, being that those who once take their legal grists to him never go to Milligan. Politically, we are abreast of the times. We have our Hill and Harris ' son, both of whom, upon tion, will express their views on the silver question. (Please enclose 2 cent stamp). We are at a loss for words to suitably describe our Marble works. It will probably be sufficient to say that he works no harder than the rest of the Boies. We can hardly Cros-by over to Cuba without speaking of our Sawyer. He, like all other humans, sometimes makes mistakes, but if he is in Korte will make restitution for the injury resulting therefrom. As this is in the nature of notice by tion, we desire to say to the public that at present we have but one Price. He varies according to the amount involved. We feel confident that a perusal of the foregoing cannot help but convince the most skeptical that we are a (Ken)worthy class. zeniors. Adams, George W. Chapin. Anderson, Walter Lincoln Sidney. Baker, Ernest F. Boone. Becker, Waldo Davenport. Boles, Herbert B. Waterloo. Brous, Albert H. Prairie City. Calkins, Clarence B. Des Moines. Cook, .Tay Warner, S. Dak. Crosby, .James H. Chariton. Cuba, Frank Toledo. Dennis, Arthur U. e Warner, S. Dak. Devitt, John F. De Witt. Donahoe, Francis J. Iowa City. Draper, Phineas H. New York. • II 11: ' Evans, David W. Ewing, George Edward Faltinson, Kasper Williamsburg. Iowa City. South Amana. Faville, Fred Osage. Gardiner, Henry C. Iowa City. Haas, Charles J. Central City. Harrington, J. C. Fremont Iowa City. Harris, Paul Percy Rutland, Vt. Hart, James Hill, Charles Hilliard, Benjamin Clarke Horan, Lawrence John Hann, Charles ' Elmer Kenworthy, Louis E. Forte, George W. Marble, Francis B. Mershon, James Edward Miller, Jesse A. Milligan, William D. Mockler, Thomas Nagle, Irving E. Pratt, Ephraim D., Jr. Price, Tupello Prouty, Edith Rogers, Douglass Sawyer, Samuel F. Shaffer, Michael S. Scrimgeour, William C. Shields, John S. Stuart, Richard A. Techentin, Henry W. Thomason, Andrew E. Thompson, Charles C. Tuthill, John S. George Martin Whitney, Cassius H. Mt. Pleasant. Sidney. Meade, Kan. Muscatine. Des Moines. Iowa City. McGregor. Hampton. Newton. Oxford. Cedar Rapids. Harlan. Clarion. Omaha, Neb. Mader. Humboldt. Harlan. Muscatine. Atchinson, Neb Belle Plaine. ' Aledo, Ill. Marion. Davenport. Alta. Grundy Center. Tipton. Iowa City. Harlan. of ire im es. 0 let the gal the 2 ble tan utt tes try Ca- me nit N0041:447001. tn+AVOI,N04 (V 1 1 P iq gunior OFFICERS: Fresideut, . JAMES H. LLOYD. Vice President, J. D. STEWART. Secretary, . HUGH LAWSON. Vidette Editor, J E CARPENTER. jiistory of t1lo junior Lato Olass. T nine o ' clock on the morning of the 10th clay of September, 1890, there assembled for the first time, in the room once occupied by the early General Assembly, the Law Class of ' 92. The purpose of this meeting was the organization of classes for another school year. Most of the Junior class, as was the established custom, seated themselves on the east side of the re lecture room, but a few were not aware of this strict observance Ji .) until they were notified of the fact by some worthy Seniors Among the number who were thus assembled to assume the name of the " Class of ' 92, " were representatives from every section of our own proud state, besides those from five of neighboring states. The faces of this class, strange and foreign to each other, were not slow in recognizing one figure present, known to them an,. in the person of Chancellor Clain. His face was familiar, not so much on account of our personal acquaintance with him, as by his extended reputation. Our first week was taken up in arranging our work, acquainting our- selves with each other, and attending the lectures by Judge Wright. This instructive and interesting course lasted a short week, but time will never erase from our memories the vivid impressions he left on our minds, during that limited period. We will never forget his opinion as to what constitutes a lawyer in the true sense of the word, or his tempt for that class of men who boast of trickery and chicanery as the basis for the legal profession. There had been some talk of a permanent organization of the class, but each one was afraid to mention it publicly, for fear of being called " a would-be leader, " or an aspirant for class honors. However, the class was filially called to order by a purely patriotic member, and balloting for president began. Lloyd received a majority of the votes cast and was declared elected. Stewart was chosen vice-president, and Lawson tary. The work of the last four weeks of the fall term was made ing and profitable by a course of lectures by A. J. Hirschl, ' 75, of port. These lectures were practical and to the point, and all expressed a deep regret when it was learned that he would not be with us during our next term ' s work. The personal appearance and characteristics of the class are not like those of any honest-working, straight-forward body of students. Among us are some who dress neatly, tastily, and are handsome (beyond a reasonable doubt), while we have others who are making their own way " as they go; " yet all are on the same level, trying to employ their time in order to bring about the best possible results. The average weight of the class is about one hundred and fifty pounds (avoirdupois), our average height is five feet and ten inches. Ilawe is the largest man, and Marks, (from Chicago) the smallest. As to thirty-five are blondes and fifty-six are brunettes. Nineteen of us claim mustaches, some of which are very tender, being only a few weeks old. One has burn-sides, exactly like the professor ' s. Three of us have full beards, and only one is entirely bald-headed. Three wear glasses habitually, and two occasionally. The morality and religious tendencies of the class are far above the average. A prominent citizen of Iowa City, observing our prompt attendance at church, said, " I believe the morals of the Law Department are above those of any other in the S. U. I. " We have no favorite church, but distribute ourselves among all, knowing that wherever we attend worship in Iowa City, there a welcome awaits us. About one-third of our number use tobacco, and of these, fifteen smoke cigars, one a pipe, and only one chews " star plug. " All but five play a fashionable game of cards, and very few ever bet, gamble, or drink anything stronger than cider. Only one has acquired a bad habit since entering, while six have made radical reforms; thus refuting the doctrines of evil associations of college life, and " immoral atmosphere " of this city. The amusements of the class vary as do their opinions. A majority of us attend all first-class troupes. Comedy is admired by a few, and tragedy is well patronized. " Jarbeau, " " Kate Castleton, " and " Dixey " have but few admirers. We have one gentleman in the class who thinks there is nothing like " Uncle Tom ' s Cabin. " We boast of but two singers, Park and Cochran, but all enjoy good music. Thompson is the only cornetist. He is the instructor of the S. U. I. band, of which all departments are very proud. Our tastes for athletics have not been fully developed as yet, though occasionally one of us has a chance to distinguish himself. The Senior class is becoming aware of our latent strength, for of late it has not had the II(e)art to attempt a forcible ejection of one of our members from its room. If circumstances are favorable, eighty-eight of us will vote for presi- dent in ' 92. Fifty-eight will cast their votes in the cause of the can party, and thirty for Democracy. We have one Mugwump and one member of the Farmers ' Alliance, but fortunately these are fused in the same individual. Rominger and Baird did some effective work on the stump last fall. Molsberry has recently lectured in different parts of the state in the interests of the Good Templars. Our class at present consists of ninety-one members, ninety men and one lady, Mrs. Jennie L. Wilson, of whom we are all very proud. ,,7uniors. Able, II. J. Frenchtown, N. J. Arthurholt, Wade W. Shell Rock. Bailey, John T. Charles City. Baird, Henry J. Malvern. Baker, Grant Boone. Baker, Henry C. Iowa City. Baker, James A. State Center. Bale, William G. Waverly. Barry, Simon W. Nichols. Beim, John Waterloo. Boggs, George G. Blair, Neb. Bolton, Ralph P. Des Moines. Edward Dubuque. Brooks, John Edward Leon. Brown, Lieutullar Wyoming. Burnham, Walter R. Storm Lake. Campbell, Oscar L. Ottumwa. Carpenter, James E. Columbus Junction. Chantry, Alfred Malvern. Chester, Will Ford Des Moines. Cochran, Fred J. Iowa City. Coleman, Samuel II. Mt. Pleasant. Cory, Phil S. Cory. Cross, Frank F. Vernon Center. Crowe, Charles L. Woodbine. Culligan, John Maurice. Culver, Miles K. . Riceville. Davis, Guiletti G. Green Island. Dougherty, Thomas McGarvey Clarinda. Drew, William L. Newton. Dunnan, John II. DeWitt. Evans, Thaddeus D. Marshalltown. Farlow, Edgar J, Grant. Fell, Mathias Harper. Ficke, Robert C. Davenport. Fisher, Simon Denver, Ind. Flynn, Charles J. Dubuque. Fuller, Levi II. West Union. Gilbert, Hans A. Estherville. Hanley, William H. Le Claire. Harrington, Francis M. Iowa City. Haw°, John Farley. Hawkins, J. C. Newton. Hazlett, William Muscatine. Howland, Burt J. Villisca. Humphrey, Richard V. Monona. Ingham, Clarence W. Toledo. Jennings, William H, Davenport. Kemmerer, Louis D. Grinnell. Kennedy, John P. Montrose. Kratz, Lemuel M. Hampton. Kruckman, George E. Ft. Dodge. Lawson, Hugh Hedrick. Lewis, Edwin D. Nira. Lloyd, James Henry Charles City. Lufkin, Arthur R. Newton. McCrary, Clarence Vernon. McDermott, Thomas G. Algona. McIntosh „John E. Atalissa. McKee, James Conesville. McMorrow, John C. Elkport. Maguire, Thomas F. East Dubuque, Ill. Marks, Harry Louis Chicago, Ill. Marks, Louis Morton Davenport. Molsberry, Fred M. Plymouth. Mullin, William C. Iowa City. Musser, Cliff R. Muscatine. Orton, Ira D. Princeton, Mo. Park, William H. Allerton. Prouty, W. Scott Council Bluffs. Reiner, Harry C. Keokuk. Reynard, Frank K. Clearfield. Roe, Fred A. Burlington. Rominger, Ellsworth Bloomfield. St. Clair, Clency Minden, Neb. Sears, Melvin L. Onawa. Shorey, Joe Davenport. Sindlinger, J. H. Waterloo. Smith, Clifford P. Mason City. Smith, Isaac Butler Cedar Rapids. Stewart, J. Douglass Atkins. Swett, Fred C. Cedar Rapids. Tamisiea, Frank Missouri Valley. Telford, George B. Atlanthus, Mo. Thompson, Fitz Warren San Francisco, Cal. Torgerson, Lawrence W. Somber. Van Zaudt, Christian St. Louis, Mo. Vogt, Carl A. Iowa City. Walsh, Thomas Ed Van Horne. Walter, Marion Mitchellville. Weaver, Harry 0. Columbus Junction. Waterman, Luther A. Villisca. Wilson, Frank B. Stuart. Wilson, Jennie L. Cedar Rapids. XeclicaZ Zepartmcnt. NE of the first professional departments of the State University the Medical Department. Previous to 1870 there had b een a School of Medicine at Keokuk, claiming to be a part of the University, but as the constitution of the state provides that that institution shall be located at Iowa City, its claims were disregarded by the regents, who in that year took steps toward the establishment of our present department. Finally in the fall of 1880 the school was opened with an enrollment of twenty-eight students. At first there was no appropriation made for this department, the instructors receiving for salaries only the fees paid in for tuition. In a few years however, an appropriation was made by the state legislature. The department is open to students of both sex and many ladies have availed themselves of the opportunity here offered to obtain a medical education. In 1882 a large and commodious building was erected for the use of the department. It is located at the southern extremity of the campus and is one of the finest structures belonging to the University. Two hospital buildings fail at times to supply accomodations for all the patients who present themselves for treatment. The number of students has steadily increased since the beginning. This year the enrollment is over 140. Since its opening it has sent out 550 graduates of whom 40 are women. Respecting the opposition which the founders of this institution met, Professor Robertson, at the quarter centennial celebration of the organization of the S. U. I., in response to the toast, " The Medical partment, " said: " In domestic life it sometimes happens that the older children of the family look ashamed—if they do not absolutely wish ill—upon the little one who, uncalled by them, is ushered, uninvited, into their company; but who in after years developes such strength and manliness that they are not ashamed to say,—this is our brother. There are among us those who, while we were struggling assiduously against every form of tion that our department might live, have felt this very influence from some of those whom we naturally suppose should have proved our friends, but who cursed us with faint praise, and if sometime tempted to strike out for ourselves, it was because we were determined that our department should live, and make for itself a name and a place second to no other department of this great University. Those days of self rifice and anxiety have gone by; the weakling survived, and to-day `stands shoulder to shoulder with those whom God has made full limbed and ta ll, ' and proudly keeps step to the cadence of professional progress, ranking among the most flourishing medical schools of our country. " Third Year. liotto—SpecteRUr Agerldc. OFFICERS: President, . W. J. MAYTUM. Vice President, . E. RICE. Secretary, . W. S. ADAIR. Treasurer, . . V. L. TREYFIOR. Assistant Derriorlstrator, J. W. HARRI v AN. MEMBERS. Adair, William S. Kellogg. Barewald, Charles L. Moscow. Barry, Patrick J. Nichols. Barthell, John F. Decorah. Beane, Albert A., A. B. Battle Creek. Beede, Simon C. Kellerton. Christie, Orvil B. Vinton. Folsom, Arte Osceola. Fountain, Charles B. Peterson. Harriman, John W. Hampton. Hazzard, Albert S. Lyndon, Holson, Ralph R. Iowa City. Jayne, Robert A. Washington. Jungblut, Herman C. Davenport. Marsh, William E. Eldora. Maytum, Wellington J. Warsaw. Pinney, Emma P. Iowa City. Randolph, Albert F. Marengo. Rice, Earl Canton, Minn. Rogers, Francis L. Minburn. Rogers, Lycurgus Mill Creek, 0. Rohlf, William A. Davenport. Shultz, Charles S. Tipton. Stoddard, Charles N. Mt. Vernon. Strohbehn, Edward F. Davenport. Thornburg, Matthew W. Panora. Treynor, Vernon L. Council Bluffs. I Zecond year. Motto—Seaver ParatUS. OFFICERS: President, . . C. E. RIGGS. Vice President, . CHARLES VOLLMER. Secretary and Treasurer, E. H. WILLIAMS. MEMBERS. Amsberry, Albert L. Durham. Beal, Albert R. Cherokee. Beveridge, Thomas F. Villisca. Bierring, Walter L. Davenport. Bradley, Solon Washington, Mimi. Brunt, William M. Eddyville. Butterfield, Thomas W. De Witt. Conn, J. Emmett Battle Creek. Coveny, Mamie A. Perry. Craig, William G. Keosauqua. Fatland, Oley Cambridge. Glynn, James M. Gam brill. Hall, Shelly B. Davenport. Hatfield, George E. Indianola. Heald, Clarence L. South English. Holman, Charles W. Mt. Vernon. Hunter, James E. Allison. Huston, Herbert M. Marengo. Jewel, Robert Urbana. Kenefick, Michael J. Marshalltown. Kirby, John C. Wichita, Kan. Lease, Nimrod J. Crawfordsville. Lloyd, Francis W. Iowa City. McClain, L. NV. Conrad. McCrary, Delbert W. Lake City. McEniry, M. L. Gelena. Martin, Edward J. Georgetwon. Mead, Frank W. Shellrock. Meyers, Lydia A. Pilot Mound. Mueller, John A. Dyersville. Peck, Robert I. Davenport. Pressnell, J. William Scranton. Quire, Frank E. Lynnville. Rabe, Fred L. Iowa City. Riggs, Charles E. Iowa City. Sampson, Frank E. Greenfield. Sams, Joseph H. Clarion. Scott, William F. Victor. Seelye, William K. Canton, Minn. Sheafe, Joseph Highland Center. Smith, Isaac N. Oregon. Vollmer, Charles Davenport. Wand, Thomas S. Waterloo. Wertz, John B. Mt. Pleasant. White, J. Glenn National. White, M. William [Ielmville, Mont. Williams, Edward H. Iowa City.. Wolfe, Thomas L. Mt. Vernon. Hullinger„1 ohn D. Jarret, Steward S. Knapp, James G. • Maguire, John E. Merrill, Nelson Mills, Frank W. Morrison, Wesley J. Mullin, John P. Nash, George A. Neely, John Nelson, Harry E. Newman, William H. Nordstrom, John H. Orelup, Charles E. Peo, Evalena Perrin, George H. Porter, George H. Robinson, William E. Rowe, Ellis Jay Rush, Charies F. Russ, John F. Sala, St. Elmo M. Schoofs, John J. Schwartz, Joseph Searle, Charles B. Shelton, Clay A., B. S. Sibley, Samuel E. Slattery, Jeremiah Slattery, William P. Snyder, Thomas S. Stephens, Robert C. Stiles, Frank N. Sutton, N. Ellsworth Thomas, Fred H. Thompson, John R. Underwood, Ruth Watts, Roderic F., B. L. Wheeler, Lucy A. Wilson, Sidney S. Young, William R. Wright, Oscar S. De Witt. Nebraska City, Neb. Allerton. East Dubuque, Ill. Gladbrook. Maxwell. Iowa City. Iowa City. Lohrville. Clari da. Fort Dodge. Grinnell. Humboldt. Clarence. Morrison. Bloomington, Wis. Eldora. De Smet, S. Dak. Crete, Neb. Cambria-. Iowa Falls. Bloomington, Wis. Cam bellsport, Wis. Wellman. Ottumwa. Pulaska. Le Mars. Dubuque. Dubuque. Dixon. Allen ' s Grove. Davenport. Bethany. Ives ' Grove. Lake City. Whitney. Mullersburg. Menona. Nebr aska City, Neb. York Centre. Barnum. jiorizeopatillc Zezoartment. W,) OUIE Homeopathic Medical Department was established by a special act of the State Legislature, in March, 1876, at which time provision was merely made for two chairs, e., that of Materia Medica and Theory and Practice of Medicine. From that time until the ent it has had a healthy and uniform growth, and has been assisted by the Legislature until it now has a full corps of professors and ers, and affords the best of hospital and clinical facilities. In regard to the future, we have everything to give us encouragement. The Board of Regents have placed this department on an equal ug with all other departments of the University, and to this end all the appliances needed to give a thorough course in Homeopathy have been ;applied. The Halinemannian Medical Society includes all the students of the department. Third Year. Blakeslee, Miriam E. Topeka, Kan. Brown, Charles A. Waterloo. Cline, Alice B. Kansas City, Mo. Coon, George S. Osage. De Marsh, Clark C. Fairfield. Goldsworthy, Lelia 0. Boulder, Colo. Goldsworthy, William Boulder, Colo. Hardesty, George W. Lincoln, Neb. Humphrey, Frank D. Iowa City. Lewis, Edgar C. Lincoln, Neb. McKee, Bart Hobbieville, Ind. Muirhead, George S. Traer. Paisley, Charles L. Burlington. Phelps, Myron Council Bluffs. Swinburne, Arthur H. Humboldt. Swetland, Agnes V. Atlantic. Whiting, Mary Iowa City. Zeconcl year. Barentzen, Kate E. Cedar Rapids. Beaman, M. T. Bentonville, Ark. Calkins, Royal W. Clarks, Neb. Conner, William H. Osceola, Neb. Holloway, Charles E. Mt. Pleasant. Newland, Mark A. Center Point. Reinhold, Hannah C. Williamsport, Pa. Sage, Fred C. Waterloo. Wiggins, Hiram N. Wayland. ?first gear. Aplin, Clarence A. Cambridge. Balliet, Michael R. Waterloo. Barker, A. II. Black River Falls, Wis. Burnett, Elliott H. Maquoketa. Gethman, Charles Gladbrook. Graening, C. Henry Monona. Hansen, Andreas S. Cedar Falls. Jones, Thomas J. Osceola, Neb. Mat heson, Amy Black River Falls, Wis. Miles, Frank P. Winston, Mo. Newbold, Edwin H. Center Point. Owen, Nellie E. Marion. Smith, Wade Winfield Clinton, Wis. Stoakes, William H. Traer. Stotts, John [I. , Iowa City. Tiffany, De Forest E. Center Point. Tribon, Frank L. Demkerton. AVoolverton, Ella G. Iowa City. Zentai Zezoartment. - HE Dental Department of this institution was established by the Board of Regents in June, 1882. The Department opened its first session in ' 82 and ' 83 with fourteen students. Sessions of ' 83 and ' 84, with thirty-one dents; ' 84- ' 85, thirty-six; ' 85- ' 86, forty-eight; ' 86- ' 87, fifty-six; ' 87- ' 88, fifty three; ' 88- ' 89, eighty; ' 89- ' 90, one hundred eighteen; ' 90- ' 91, one dred seventy. Its growth has been flattering, and its graduates, with hardly an exception, are sustaining themselves in practice. Following the session of ' 88- ' 89 a spring and practitioner ' s course was established. Both have become extremely successful; the spring course beneficial to students wishing to prepare themselves for the regular course, and the practitioner ' s course beneficial to those desiring to take up advanced ideas and specialties. When this department was organized the Board of Regents ed the following gentleman as the instructing Faculty: L. C. Ingersoll, A.M., D.D.S., Dean, and Professor of Dental Pathol- ogy and Materia Medica. A. 0. Hunt, D.D.S., Professor of Dental Chemistry, Art and ism, and executive officer of Faculty. W. 0. Kulp, D.D.S., of Davenport, Professor of Operative Dentistry and Therapeutics. I. P. Wilson, D.D.S., of Burlington, Professor of Dental Anatomy and histology. The department continued under this management until June, 1888, when a re-organization of the Faculty took place. The Board of Regents selected the following gentlemen as a governing Faculty: Charles A. Schaeffer, Ph.D., President, A. 0. Hunt, D.D.S., Dean, and Richard L. Cochran, D.D.S., as Professor. A full corps of able instructors was also chosen; among others W. X. Sudduth, M. D., D.D S., of Philadelphia, Pa., who filled the chair of Histology. With this body of scientific and progressive men at the head, the department fast launched out into the field of dental colleges, and became at once recognized as a college having but few peers in the land. At this time, June, 1800, came the resignation of Professor R. L. Cochran. He was compelled to vacate the chair of Operative Dentistry and Therapeutics on account of ill health. Though it was unavoidable, the Faculty and students, who had become very much attached to this worthy instructor, regretted the loss; but knew in this case their loss would be his gain. The vacancy was filled by W. 0. Kulp, D.D.S., of Davenport, who had once before ably held the same chair. Seniors. Amrine, R. C. Vermont, Ill. Applebee, J. 0. Red Oak. Allen, H. 0. Wapello. Adams, C. F. Independence. Brett, C. D. Morrison. Barker, G. II. Jamaica Plains, Mass. Bel ding, G. II. Calmar. Bumgardner, Ed. Holton,. Kans. Billings, J. W. Union. Brown, A. L. Perry. Brown, D. J. Bloomfield. Breen, M. II. Le Mars. Ball, Frank Grand Island, Neb. Burdick, N. Davenport. Bemiss, C. D. Spokane Falls, Wash. Bickel, Frank Moline, Ill. Bandy, R. S. Fairfield. Chapman, F. P. Clarinda. Coughlan, W. J. Colfax. Currie, A. L. Earlville. Cogley, Geo. Clarinda. Chandler, V. K. Mt. Pleasant. Chambers, G. E. Bloomington, Wis. Davis, W. C. Oxford. Downey, .T. W. State Center. Dowdy, S. G. Cherokee. Evans, W. H. Kansas City, Mo. Echburg, A. N. Minneapolis, Minn. Ellis, J. B. Maquoketa. Fish, W. E. Kellogg. Fuller, C. A. Watertown, N Y. Foote, Louis L. Tram-. Forbes, L. F. Fayette. Gormley, Thos. Mt Vernon. Girls, C. L. Muscat ine. Good, W. M. Buda, Ill. Galway, Jas. Potosi, Wis. Holmes, L. G. Hillsboro. Harlan, H. M. Hillsboro. Hawthorne, J. E. Rock Island, Ill. Hall, L. C. Burlington. . James, P. R. Belmond. Jerrell, C. 0. Mt. Pleasant. Kaltenbach, L. E. Potosi, Wis. Laird, C. E. Newton. Leigh, J. F. Dyersville. Little, Cora G. Perry. McErlain, W. D. Dyersville. McNeil, Jas. Mason City. Moorhead, W. W. Milan, Ill. Money, G. C. Beaman. Moats, J. B. Mt. Morris, Ill. Marshall, C. A. Portsmouth, Neb. Osborn, B. S. Sumner. Riggs, J. L. Castalia. Baugh, J. M. Maxwell. Reque, S. B. Spring Grove, Minn. Robinson, M. A. Maquoketa. Ryburn, W. F. Bloomington, Ill. Reeves, H. C. Lockport, N. Y. Smith, C. C. Lena, Ill. Steuerwald, I,. F. Huron, S. D. Spencer, M. L. Waterloo. Shoemaker, W. C. Muscatine. Silvis, C. L. Rock Island, Ill. Silvis, John Rock Island, Ill. Von Lackum, J. P. Waterloo. Anderson, M. F. Muscatine. Anger, II. W. Brooklyn. Ashley, Theo. Lyle, Minn. Anderegg, Fred. Waters, Minn. Ashley, K. P. Oswego, Kans. Braun, Hugo Davenport. Ball, Jas. Delaware. Baldwin, H. W. Oconomowoc, Wis. Braley, J. C. Kellogg. Baker, R. N. Iowa City. Boysen, F. A. Dubuque. Baird, T. W. Briggsville, Ill. Burt, Chas. P. Ellenwood, Ill. Brennan, M. Ashland, Wis. Baker, Sam. H. Keosauqua. Benton, C. A. Sioux City. Ball, E. H. Grand Island, Neb. I3roaddus, H. D. Chillicothe, Mo. Bonne ' ' , A. E. Muskogie, I. T. Carratt, Robt. Le Mars. Carolus, J. B. Sterling, Ill. Cutler, F. H. New Providence. Crain. L. F. Lone Tree. Coe, Thos. Elmwood, Ill Dwight, C. F. Marcus. Dredge, W. A. Amboy, Minn. Denbo, Ed. S. Newtown, Ind. Evans, Chas. C. Saybrook, 111. Eshleman, Chas. Cherokee. Ehrecl, C. L. Blairstown. Fordyce, Benson Plattsville. Frazeur, R. M. Bloomington, Ill. Grigsby, L. A. Lena, 111. Groves, E. J. Waterloo. Grove, W. A. Sterling, Ill. Gregg, W. H. Waynesburg, Pa., Ilolson, J. C. Iowa City. Harter, Mrs. M. C. Wellman. Hosford, W. C. Davenport. Hollinger, J. C, De Witt. Hostetter, W. J. Glenwood. Humphrey, M. A. Monona. Heckert, Thos. Mt. Pleasant. Hurdle, R. V. Dico, Ill. ' Tarter, Miss Belle Keota. Harter, Mrs. Ida Keota. Jacobs, C. II. Colesburg. Jones, M. A. H. Iowa City. Joy, Hollis Newton. Kelso, Harry Ames. Kerr, E. W. Newton. Lillibridge, W. H. New Hampton. Lecron, Frank Pearl, Kans. Miller, Carl 13. Waterloo. McCrea, H. C. Greenfield. Means, J. R. Saybrook, Ill. McNutt, S. B. Muscatine. Morrow, AV. J Owings Mills, Md. McCartney, J. G. Mitchell, S. D. McWhorter, E. S. Canon City, Col. Owens, Miss A. E. Parkersburg Owen, Almus Eastland, Tex Otte, Miss Julia Peabody, Kans. Otte, Miss Linda A. Peabody, Kans. Oakes, J. M. Kirkwood, Ill. Price, B. A. Afton. Penn, .W. A. Sydney. Pasedach, H. R. Tipton. Perry, W. W. Elizabeth, Ill. Pallett, W. H. Dorchester, Neb. Palmer, E. C. Blair, Neb. Pearson, W. B. Springville. Reno, M. C. Iowa City. Reynolds, G. H. Iowa City. Rogers, E. A. Vinton, ' Randolph, II. F. Marengo. Skidmore, W. G. Moline, 111. Schlawig, Wm. Sioux City. Sassaman, 0. H. Waterloo. Strayer, F. A. Waterloo. Stinehart, J. E. Davenport. Sanford, T. S. Cambridgeboro, Pa. Shirk, Benj. B. Troy. Swain, S. R. Iowa City. Shoemaker, H. C. Muscatine. Van Werden, L. Leon. Von Lackum, H. H. Omaha, Neb. Warren, Geo. E. Washington. Wilson, R. J. Oelwein. Webster, D. H. Eldora. Warner, M. W. Parkersburg. Wright, F. R. Morning Sun. Woodward, K. W. Tiffany, N. D. iij IfUJJjj J il(!f fi1AR OJ: Aarmacy Zepartment. sacred task of recording the history of this department seems V to have been left to the children of its sixth year. In the allwise ===== judgment of the Board of Regents of this institution it seemed good to establish a place where the youth of the land might become skilled in the science of the apothecary. This they did six years ago and since then the growth of the department has been gradual until the spasmodic influx of 1890 increased its numbers and importance to surprising dimensions. Zeniors. Motto— " For gold in phisik is a cordial, TIAerfor we lovede gold in special. " OFFICERS: President, • J. M. HENDERSON. Vice President, . W. E. COZINE. Secretary and Treasurer, J. M. HENDERSON. Historian, W. E. COZINE. Xistory. The people are we. While there are only two of us, we are of as much iportance as if there were more. This is our history. MEMBERS. Cozine, W. E. Iowa City. Henderson, J. M. Washington. yi a 1 d n. :uniors. Motto— " Not failure, but low aim, is °riffle. " OFFICERS: President, H. WEST Vice President,. W. 13. NAUMAN. Secretary, . LAURA B. DAVID. Corresponding Secretary, HARRY A. BARBER, ClAap " DEACON " HOGLE, Hawkeye Cerriff , R. littae, W. H. . MILLER, ER Xistory. C 1IE year of 1800 brought to the threshold of the Pharmaceutic Department the largest class in the history of this departmer Since the advent of this class the remainder of the University h realized its comparative insignificance, and now considers itse greatly honored in being allowed to furnish us amusement. We have ever been noted for our spirit of scientific investigation at reform. It has been our purpose to look after the interests of eve department of the University, and to interest ourselves in their upbuil ing. We are sorry to say the University has not always appreciated true position. We first required a reform in our curriculum. The old method two afternoons in the Pharmaceutical Laboratory for twenty-three wee page 91 of catalogue) was too conservative for us. We substitute instead (owing to social tastes) a few lectures on decorum. Our unusual brilliancy and good lungs have brought us into conta with all the best thinkers and the highest authorities—(on decorum.) We instituted a reform in the military system of the University (s Lieutenant ' s memorandum, page 3). Noticing its deplorable conditio we kindly offered a few helpful suggestions. As we were about to ] a rich reward of our reformatory efforts, the drill was disturbed by t sudden appearance of Lieut. 2, who audaciously usurped our authori and spoiled the reform. atical ment iy has itself n and evert build A ow [od of weeks tuted intact .) y (see ition. real iy the iority Another thing which was not congenial to our aesthetic taste was the manner in which the national game was butchered. So donning our dress-suits we took our position on the diamond and proceeded to disclose to the Laws and Collegiates the philosophy of Anson ' s game. These games furnished us no amusement and were provoked only by our altrinstic spirit. Finally, brethren, be it known we have come to stay. We are pro- foundly impressed with the fact that we are a necessary factor to the progress of the University. We recognize that our mission is not complete, and that we are not yet prepared to seek for other worlds to conquer. Next year we hope to complete the many reforms we have commenced this year, and to insti- tute many other needed changes. MEMBERS. Barber, H. A. Cedar Rapids. Becker Will Elkader. Becks, C. C. Marion. Boltz, C. A. Ottumwa. Cochrain, W. L. Burlington. David, Laura B. Aldon. Deibner, W. F. Clinton. Downs, II. S. Collins. Doyle, W. J. Davenport. Fade, J. W. Ogden. Eaton, H. E. Kellogg. Fair, F. A. Agency. Glenn, A. A. Loh•ville. Haire, W. W. Ft. Dodge. Heinrich, J. Rudy Ft. Wayne, hid. Hochsteller, B. F. Maxwell. Hoff, J. A. ' Waterloo. Bogle, I. W. Mt. Vernon. Boma nn, Richard Des Moines. Honnold, F. J. Leon. Hunt, Dora T. Delhi. Johnston, B. Ottumwa. Jones, L. H. Shelby. Lenhoerts, H. P. Manson. Michael, Herman Ft. Wayne, Ind. Miller, R. H. Waterloo. Nauman, W. B. Waterloo. Phillips, J. T. West Union. Plunkett, C. A. Vardmouth. Reed, C. G. Haven. Ritz, George Griswold. Schafer, Robert Ft. Madison. Schreiver, H. 0. Richland. Smith, Willie C. Logan. Stevenson, George C. Webster. Tomlinson, G. L. Salem. Twiford, L. 0. Spirit Lake. Weaver, 0. A. Iowa City. West, W. H. Kellogg. aurnInary of ,Students. Resident Graduates 17 COLLEGIATE DEPARTMENT: Seniors... 56 Juniors 47 Sophomores 76 Freshmen 113 Special.... 18 — 310 LAW DEPARTMENT: Seniors........ 50 Juniors 94 — 144 MEDICAL DEPARTMENT: Third Year 27 Second Year 49 First Year 69 —145 HOMEOPATHIC DEPARTMENT: Third Year 17 Second Year 9 First Year 18 -- 44 DENTAL DEPARTMENT: Seniors 67 Juniors 93 — 160 PHARMACY Seniors 2 Juniors 39 — 41 Total 861 7:11,0 Ybr ar is usual in the history of colleges and universities the care of 111. the library was for some years attached to one of the chairs. The last to hold this position was Prof. Currier who from ._._.__. --,-_- ,(0,,• 1867-79 very ably administered its affairs, having well trained student assistants who performed much of the drudgery of cataloguing and indexing. Under Ins direction an excellent catalogue was made. He also caused an index of periodicals to be kept up and this index was in constant use until the cation of Poole ' s Index of Periodicals. In 1879 Mrs. North was called from the Des Moines library and placed in charge. The card catalogue was commenced in 1880, the books entered under author, tit le and subject. No systematic classification was attempted until 1880, when the present Decimal system was introduced, the classed catalogue written up, the shelf numbers placed in the books and the shelves labeled to correspond therewith. During the summer of 1890 this system was completed by the addition of these class numbers to the card catalogue. Since 1880 the library has doubled in size; there are now 25,000 volumes of which 5,000 are Law books and 1,500 Medical works. The legislature of 1890 appropriated $5,000 to the library and to this the Regents added $1,000, making a larger sum than had ever before been granted for books. The expansion of the practical work of the library in recent years has been mainly in the direction of reference or seminary study. For these researches works relating to the special topic in hand are withdrawn from the general library and placed on shelves by themselves, either in the reading room or in seminary rooms, thus affording the classes the fullest and readiest illustration of the subjects treated. Greater freedom in the general use of the library has been granted from year to year until now no restrictions are laid upon the upper classmen as to access to the shelves, and a large liberty is extended to all. The citizens are also permitted to consult the library at all times and the professional classes, teachers, clergy and others may draw books. The selection of the books has always been made with direct reference to the wants of students and instructors. Any new impulse given to a chair at any period has invariably been reflected in an immediate call for increased authorities in that department, thus the collection has been built up symmetrically and to-day we have undoubtedly the finest library for the student in the state. Upon the completion of the Y. M. C. A. building, the reading room will no longer be required for chapel exercises and the entire floor can then be devoted exclusively to library purposes. The day cannot be very far distant when the expansion of the library interests will create a demand for increased facilities and for a location more accessible than this upper hall. The present rate of library growth is far in excess of that of any past period; it keeps pace with the rapid multiplication of new ideas and fresh discoveries and the quick advance of thought. The instructor asks to have the means for original research and for the latest investigations placed within his reach; the students crowd to the shelves and make large requisition on the working force; careful classification, full cataloguing and indexing are necessitated. To meet these daily augmenting wants we should have, very soon, a library building adapted to the various departments of the library service and providing not merely a book and reading room, but seminary and specialists ' rooms, art rooms and librarian ' s offices, rooms for periodicals and papers, and for the binding, cataloguing and delivery of books; a structure, in brief, of greatly enlarged capacity and improved methods of arrangements which shall include a wise provision for the still greater demands of the future. Literary Societies of University. In Ovden of Founding. Zetagathiarl. Erodelphiaq. Hesperiarl. lutitUte. Aldirle. Ze a,gathian „Society-. Motto—Vita sine literis rnors est. OFFICERS: FALL TERM, President, . . M. L. SEARS. Vice President, W. D. LOVELL. Secretary, . FRANK NELSON. Treasurer, W. W. KAYE. Corresponding Secretary, S. K. STEVENSON. WINTER TERM President, . . F. H. RALL. Vice President, W. SCOTT PROUTY. Secretary, . P. D. VAN OOSTERHOUT. Treasurer, . H. C. DORCAS. Corresponding Secretary, A. E. CHAFFEE. SPRING TERM President, . J. E. CONNER. Vice President, B. L. WICK. Secretary, WILL BAILEY. Treasurer, C. C. STOVER. Corresponding Secretary, L. B, ROBINSON. June Orator, . FRANK NELSON. ORGANIZATON AND HISTORY. Zetagathian Society is the oldest literary organization in the University, having been organized in April, 18131. The charter members were thirteen in number, a fact apt to startle super- stitious minds, but thirty years of successful life has effectually robbed the traditional thirteen of its unlucky character, in this case, at least. The new Society endured all the hardships incident to a young school in a young state. .The legislative support was meager, the students few in number, and as a rule straightened in cir- cumstances; added to these disadvantages the Society had no home, and the meetings were held in recitation rooms. y s. rn a y +� c� � : ' , ' � o � .� ,� Despite these discouragements, the members persevered, strong in their conviction that a literary society was a means to an important end, —proficiency in public speaking. Their perseverance was rewarded, the Society grew in numbers and influence with the widening popularity of the University, and in 1870 the Regents fitted up the third floor of the South building for the Literary Societies. The Zetagathians and perians were assigned the South Hall, where they have since remained. The outbreak of the civil war checked for a time the growth of the Society. So many Zets volunteered in the national service that only eight members remained. In all thirty-seven Zets marched to the defense of their country, and some gave up their lives on the field of tle. All acquited themselves nobly, and the Society is very proud of their record. That the Society has fulfilled its mission, the improvement of bers in public speaking, is seen from the record in the various oratorical contests in the University. Of the sixty-six prizes awarded in oratory, forty-five were won by Zetagathians, and of the seventeen orators sent to the contest of the State Association, fourteen were Zets, and of these, six have gone to the inter-state contest. One of the distinguishing features of the Society, at the present time, is its attitude towards Greek-letter fraternities. In 1887 an ment was passed excluding from future membership members of nities. The step has not been regretted by the Society, and the belief that a stronger Society can be maintained where there are no members whose actions will be governed more by their fraternity ties than by the ests of their Society, has been justified by the past three years of success. The Alumni of the Society are a large and influential body of men in all the walks of business, professional and political life. A body of whom the University and the Society may well be proud. Each Friday evening of the school year the Society is " at home " to its friends, and extends a cordial invitation to all. Wm. Duffield W. D. Lovell W. Scott Prouty H. 0. Weaver G. S. Coon M. I. Powers W. T. Chantland A. J. Leake Frank Nelson B. F. Shambaugh W. H. Walker II. S. Hollingsworth MEMBERS. SENIORS. G. L. Houser T. G. McDermott M. L. Sears B. L. Wick J. S. Tuthill M. J. Kenefick JITNIORS. G. E. Shambaugh L. B. Eliott H. S. Richards M. H Lyon J. C. Monnett A. K. Gardner SOPHOMORE. A. E. Chaffee C. E. Hutchings L. L. Elliott W. W. Kaye F. J. Langenhorst D. A. W. McMillan P. A. McMillen G. E. Snidecor S. K. Stevenson C. C. Stover H. M. Troy E. A. Robb Will Bailey P. D. Van Oosterhout FRESHMEN. W. L. Converse E. P. Hopkins H. G. Plum H. C. Dorcas J. A. Hornby L. B. Robinson C. A. Wilkin 13. R. McAllaster A. S. Hamilton If fi fl it 1 lr- „Society. Hotto—We gather light to scatter. OFFICERS: FALL 6eqm Ite3ibeid, 5COtel4CC Mob° Tice Treei6e t, Elk atro. 8eCZOICLiti, Lucia `Gzecieuzez, iiTiciztec Feczeteisij, Ceroa. D11114 pta • c Sue 9cvxoo11. 8eczeiciets, DILA t. i3zecoi ilfeattcrci XcirGer. Je.)Ni i le j.leJ. spraNG 6s5m.. • XeCe.14 Wu1CCA Tice tzeibefit, • . Jzci tice.);7@iocjete. Zze.cim I tee, illeartazi fisacizfiez,. Dlict fife vibe jUlle, valor, 7tntPlaziule iD3cmCiez. ORGANIZATION AND HISTORY. N 1862, Oct. 6th, the Erodelphian Society was established, it the first Ladies ' Literary Society west of the Mississippi river. The new movement was received with enthusiasm, and the Society opened with forty-four members on its roll. The cises were private, and consisted of essays, declamations, ings and oral criticisms. The meetings took place on Friday afternoons at one o ' clock, in what is now the Secretary ' s office, in the Central building. For a time all went smoothly, until the question of having debates arose. Tins caused a break in the Society, and those who did not favor tins innovation withdrew, and formed a new organization. Tins left the original Society with less than half its original bers, but with undaunted and the coveted privilege of debate. However, with that fickleness so often credited to woman, after debating, Resolved, That the pen is mightier than the sword, it was mously agreed that debates were bores and too much work, and for these reasons they were dropped. The year 1870 found the Society settled in its new hall on the north side of the old South building, working along comfortably in partnership with Irving Institute. In 1870 it was found necessary to change the hour of meeting, and after much debate it was decided to have the meetings public, and to hold them on alternate Saturday nights. Debates again became a part of the program, and the practice of having some music was for the first time introduced. The history of the Society from this time has been one of unvaried prosperity. The hall has been much improved, and the Cottage Organ soon gave place to a piano, winch, after fifteen years of hard service, was recently replaced by a handsome Baby Grand. The Society is entirely free from debt and the expense to a member is too slight to keep any one from joining. The business meetings have come to be even more beneficial to the members of the Society than are the open sessions. Each one learns how to properly conduct a meeting and business is disposed of in an orderly, methodical, manner. The open sessions still occur on alternate Saturday nights, and their aim is to be both useful to the members and entertaining for their ors. The Erodelphian Society has every reason to be proud of its faithful workers in the past, and to be hopeful that the future will add fully as bright and noble names to its roll. MEMBERS. Katharine Barber Helen Butler Margaret Gleason Bertha Horak Annie Humphreys Minnie Humphreys Ada Hutchinson Comic Ingham Jessamine Jones Emma Kalko fen Lucia Lay Grace McGee Mamie Millett Florence Musson Aggie Otto Sue Paxson Frances Rogers Mable Rundell Jessie Speer Lida Stebbins jiesperian Zooieti. OFFICERS: FALL. 6E5M. 9r,eoibetti, afokste. nt, . CTI, tie 3ctiCe.ti. Q5.eczetaits, . Zte.c.ousez., . gctkvtie . 9.1Zocicjie 61ViCficu4. WINTER 6c IteAbetit, afate GVOicfa,a144. itfict ezavufozb. getittiie Dacia. Zzectt tzez, . . atILOZCL 8eCZetattS,(ooze.. SPE NE iveoibe eazoNn ati 1.4460 C. ' Tr . 91looze,. aCetttie. .Ztjoet. Oteci1.67:CZ, . Effie jozebt. Julie Chatoz, . taia ORGANIZATION AND HISTORY. 1,1 HE Hesperian Society was organized in the spring of 1863. Some of the early records are lost, but our charter members tell us that for the first year or two the girls met only in secret F sessions, where they debated, declaimed and " orated " for their own private edification. The first public program was given in - 1 what is now the law lecture room, in the fall term of 1864. The road to fame was not an easy one in those early days of our history, and many were the difficulties under which the ans labored. At first they were homeless, forced to wander about from one recitation room to another, at the mercy of janitors and professors. In 1869 the Board of Regents gave the third story of the south build- ing to the several societies, and a long, narrow, dingy one-third of the south half of the story fell to the lot of the llesperians. Here the plucky girls, proud of their new home, ugly though it was, and doing excellent literary work, in spite of uncongenial surroundings, struggled on for a few years more, till finally it was agreed that the wall should be torn out and the Zetagathians and Hesperians have joint possession of the cow modious hall thus provided. This plan has been followed up to the present time with the happiest results. The two societies, each bearing its proportionate share of the expense, have continued to beautify and improve their hall till now, in elegance, convenience and comfort, it can not be surpassed in the north west. The same spirit of earnestness and " Gospel of Work " which moved the few founders of the society to persevere in the face of the ditlicultiet which beset them, have animated the society through all the years of its life. We are proud of the distinction which has been ours for many years, of calling into our ranks the best workers among the young women of the S. U. I. We have had our ups and downs, our discourage. ments and our triumphs, but the latter have far outnumbered the for. mer. The society was never in a better condition than now, and every indication points to continued prosperity in the future. Public programs are presented on alternate Saturday evenings Business meetings are held Friday afternoons, at which the public per. formances of members are helpfully criticised, and a knowledge of paella. mentary p ractice is gained. MEMBERS. M. Roberta Holmes Bessie G. Parker Minnie Howe Clara A. Slotterbec Annie E. Hinman Margaret E. Williams Carolyn K. Kimball Carrie L. Clark Kate Wickham Annabel Collins Zoe Williams Ida Creger Annie C. Bailey Effie C. Forest Millie M. Cuplin Aurora Goodale May L. Gaymon Belle N. Hall Julia E. Rogers Leonora A. M. Hutchings Bertha M. Wilson Jessie Johnson Julia M. Crawford Inez F. Kelso Fannie L. Davis Hattie Lyon Lizzie Moore Mary Holt. Irving Institute. Mu to—Ever onward, step by step. OFFICERS: FALL TERM President, W. H. BREMNER. Vice President, . C. L. SMITH. Secretary, J. G. MUELLER. Treasurer, . H. E. KELLY. Corresponding Secretary, B. S. LAY. WINTER TERM. President, A. P. HEALD. Vice President, . F. L. KENNEDY. Secretary, F. W. NEAL. Treasurer, M. I. HEPPENSTALL. Corresponding Secretary, S. BEARDSLEY. SPRING TERM. President, A. G. SMITH. Vice President, . C. A. STUTSMAN. Secretary, A. T. SANFORD. Treasurer, . M I. HEPPENSTALL. Corresponding Secretary, W. A. LOMAS. June Orator, . G. W. STILES ORGANIZATION AND HISTORY. January 26th, 1861, the gentlemen of the University who did not belong to the one society of that time, and who felt the need of literary work, met and resolved to form a second liter- ary society. A committee appointed drew up a constitution and by-laws, and on February 13th, the society was organized, with 0. M. Schee as president. It adopted the name of Irving Institute. Her constitution embraces no restriction to any who can bring with them into the society a spirit of zealous desire to work. For more than a quarter of a century she has made such steady progress that the motto, " ever onward, step by step, " expresses most concisely Irving ' s history. Everything accomplished has been done in a spirit of perfect equality. Though organized in ' 64, she furnished her quota for the army, and the loyalty to the nation displayed then, has been typical of her spirit since. A new piano of the finest make was placed in her hall. With her walls tastefully decorated, and hall suitably furnished, with not a cent of indebtedness, Irving Institute can well congratulate herself upon her financial outlook. As a working Society, during the twenty-seven years of her existence, she has had nearly 500 members. Men who are now distinguished by high places in state and nation, and who look back to Irving with much the same feeling that one looks back to the home circle. Professor Patrick, of the University; C. E. Tebbetts, of Penn College; Amos Hyatt, of Des Moines schools; Albert Loughridge, late Missionary to India; W. R. Lacy and J. J. Seer U. S. Representatives; W. W. Dodge and W. D. Evans, Members Iowa Legislature. These are some of the names which are an honor to Irving and the University. The open sessions of this Society take place every Friday evening at eight o ' clock. Orations, lamations and debates, interspersed with excellent music, make up the programs. On Saturday mornings the Irving Debating Club meets. This is an annex of the Society, organized in the spring of ' 88, and has for its pose drill in extempore speaking. It has been productive of much good, and while limited to the Freshmen and Sophomores of the Society, it does most excellent work, and many prize it nearly as much as they do the Society proper. MEMBERS. SENIORS. C. H. Maxson C. A. Stutsman A. G. Smith A. H. Brown W. H. Bremner J. J. Crossley F. W. Meyers F. L. Kennedy M. Bannister A. P. Heald C. L. Smith A. J. Cavana E. A. Wallberg. :JUNIORS. C. J. Flynn H. E. Kelly H. B. Shinn J. H. Stotts B. S. Lay Earl Myers W. Bannister C. C. Harvey F. W. Neal F. G. Pierce G. W. Stiles M. I. Heppenstall G. W. Cook W. R. White ' s. SOPHOMORES. J. G. Muller A. T. Sanford M. Campbell G. Beardsley F. Woolston John Heath W. H. Cochran S. Beardsley J. E. ti re B. Apple J. R. Jaques FRESHMEN. Albert Wise W. II. Tantliuger C. D. Reimers C. H. Mills G. S. Noble W. A. Lomas T. R. Am lie. t idine „Society. OFFICERS: FALL TERM. President, . F. C. DAVIDSON. Vice President, . S. R. WATKINS. Secretary, . H C. RING. Treasurer, . . HARRY BLUNT. Corresponding Secretary, G. W. GRUWELL. WINTER TERM. President, . . S. R. WATKINS Vice President, . A. E. MYRICK. Secretary, . FRED BRASTED. Treasurer, . . E. C. JOHNSON. Corresponding Secretary, F. P. McGINN. SPRING TERM President, ARTHUR J. COX. Vice President, W. A. FERREN. Secretary, G W GRUWELL. Treasurer, . . C. B MOORE Corresponding Secretary, WALLACE DEAN. June Orator, . F. A. STOWE. ORGANIZATION AND HISTORY. ?N the twentieth of May, 1889, a day ever memorable in sity annals, nine men met in Professor Carrier ' s room to form 5 the nucleus of a new organization. There in the old Capitol building, in the halls which had once resounded to the quence of Iowa ' s senators, was born the fifth literary society, AI i the child of its old age; and they called its name Aldine. Coming all unheralded and unsung, avouching necessity as its excuse for being, the infant was soon in the thick of the struggle for existence. For a time, indeed, its condition was " juberous. " Predictions were freely ventured that its downfall would be speedy, and that the whole affair would prove to be a ridiculous fiasco. But the lofty aims, the more than ordinary motives which actuated the members, ried the society over the reach of failure. Troubles, of course, came; the reaction naturally consequent upon enthusiasm occurred, but ready hands averted misfortune. With Leach and Douglas, the true Washington and Grant of the Aldines, at helm, the ship of state sped gladly over the darkling waters and into its present haven. Now, far from their Alma Mater, both look back with pride to the noble structure they helped to build. It is true that there are yet in school others who should be mentioned in this connection, but, fearing lest too much praise should cause wings to sprout upon their shining shoulders, and thus spoil the cut of their ascension robes, we forbear. We have need of them. For a time the society had to " board around, " but owing largely to the kindness of the Irvings, and somewhat to the magnetic allurements of the " filthy, " the Aldines early found a congenial home in the beautiful North Hall. Here the usual society programmes are presented nightly, on Saturday evenings, alternating with closed sessions else where. Since the beginning Aldine ' s history has been one not of suspicions brilliancy, but of steady progress. True, they have elected every Aldine candidate to every office for which he ran, but considering that they hold the balance of power, this is not to be wondered at. As yet but one class, that of ' 90, has been sent out into the world. Let the Irving tell of his conquests in the blooming lists of love, let the Zet recount his long succession of forensic triumphs. Aldine grudges them not the honor, since whatever the University has done in oratory has been achieved by one or the other. No; depending on her loyal sons, our fifth society gazes trustingly into the eyes of the future, for, unlike Mr. Nye ' s cow, which was much attached to him—by a rope, the Aldine counts his allegiance to his society as his choicest privilege, his truest freedom, his first and last love. With a treasury innocent of debt, with a political machinery free from corruption, with all the benefits arising from alternate closed sions, with an active debating club in splendid condition, with a rapidly increasing list of members animated by a common spirit of earnestness and enthusiasm, Aldine has naught to fear and all to hope. Let the future only equal the past, and she will more than fulfill the proud boast of Horace, for in the heart of every member she will have a lasting store of love, a inonumentam, aere perennius. MEMBERS. F. C. Davidson S. H. Watkins. SENIORS. JUNIORS. F. M. Harrington A. J. Cox A. B. Fair A. E. Myrick D. T. Sollenbarger W. A. Ferren P. L. Sargent F. A. Stowe Harry Blunt R. C. Butler E. C. Johnson R. P. Miller W. Nordhem Frank Seykora Wallace Dean W. P. Watkins SOPHOMORES. Fred Brasted G. W. Gruwell F. P. McGinn C. 13. Moore H. C. Ring F. E. Swanson FRESHMEN. Jerry Plum E. S. White wet 0011 BETA THETA PI. PHI KAPPA PSI. DELTA TAU DELTA. PHI DELTA THETA. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA. PI BETA PHI. DELTA GAMMA. Leta -711.eta 1839. (Incorporated.) ROLL OF ACTIVE CHAPTERS. DISTRICT I. Harvard, Eta Brown, Kappa Boston, Upsilon. Maine State, Beta Eta Amherst, Beta Zeta Dartmouth, Alpha Omega Wesleyan, Mu Upsilon DISTRICT II. Stevens, Sigma Cornell, Beta Delta St. Lawrence, Beta Colgate, Beta Theta Union, Nu Columbia, Alpha Alpha Syracuse, Beta Upsilon DISTRICT III. Dickson, Alpha Sigma Johns Hopkins, Alpha Chi University of Pennsylvania, Phi Pennsylvania State College, Alpha Upsilon DISTRICT IV—MYSTIC SEVEN. Hampden-Sidney, Beta North Carolina, Eta Beta Virginia, Omicron Davidson, Phi Alpha Richmond Alpha Kappa Randolph-Macon, Xi Beta Q12apter of Beta Theta pi Estublibited FRATRES IN URBE. Milton Remley, Alpha Beta. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Charles Bundy Wilson, Beta Delta, Modern Languages Emlin McClain, Alpha Beta, Chancellor of Law Depart ment. Eugene Wambaugh, Theta, Law Professor. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIOR. Arthur John Cox. :JUNIORS. Samuel Gray Cartwright. Edwin LeGrand Sabin SOPHOMORES. George Beardsley. Rush Clark Butler Frank Eli Wetherell. Ernest Irving Woodbury FRESHMEN. Simeon Beardsley. Edgar Kimball Joseph Ewing Cowperthwaite. Curtis Thompson Dey. John Van Fleet Crum. LAW DEPARTMENT. SENIORS. Jesse A. Miller. Walter Lincoln Anderson JUNIORS. Levi Fuller. Ellsworth Rominger MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. Wesley Jones Morrison. DENTAL DEPARTMENT. Chas. A. Benton. Bert Morgan Reno Requirements for Membership :—Dito,t l ' ,cmS1.1eS0,, " ' . C ' e CIGCe to pCCInj onS five. on Mi. cent CharaeteriStie:—ouceit. Official Organ : — aCofFincj Favorite Drink :-6 VIn,r,ni Ambition:— Vo Gecome, Destiny: —Vo felt. PHILA. 79 ,„7-zappa Founded at Washington and Jefferson College 1852. CHAPTER ROLL. DISTRICT I, Pennsylvania Alpha Washington and .Jefferson College Pennsylvania Beta Allegheny College • Pennsylvania Gamma Bucknell University Pennsylvania Epsilon Pennsylvania College Pennsylvania Zeta Dickinson College Pennsylvania Eta Franklin and Marshall College Pennsylvania Theta LaFayette College Pennsylvania Kappa Swarthmore College New York Alpha Cornell University New York Beta Syracuse University New York Delta Hobart College New York Epsilon Madison University DISTRICT II. Virginia Alpha University of Virginia Virginia Beta Washington and Lee University Virginia Gamma Hampden-Sidney College West Virginia Alpha University of West Virginia Maryland Alpha Johns Hopkins University District of Columbia Alpha Columbian College South Carolina ........University of South Carolina Mississippi Alpha University of Mississippi DISTRICT III. Ohio Alpha Ohio Wesleyan University Ohio Beta Wittenburg College Ohio Gamma Wooster University Ohio Delta Ohio State University Indiana Beta Indiana State University Indiana Gamma Wabash College DISTRICT IV. Illinois Alpha Northwestern University Michigan Alpha University of Michigan Wisconsin Alpha University of Wisconsin Wisconsin Gamma Beloit College Iowa Alpha University of Iowa Minnesota Beta University of Minnesota Kansas Alpha University of Kansas California Alpha University of the Pacific ALUMNI CHAPTERS. Cincinnati Cincinnati, Ohio Springfield Springfield, Ohio Chicago Chicago, thin, is Minnesota Minneapolis, Minnesota Iowa Alpha of Kappa psi. Established 1857, Reorganized 1886. FRATRES IN URBE. Hon. Abel E. Swisher. Lovell Swisher. Judge Samuel H. Fairall. FRATRES IN FACULTATE, Theodore L. Neff. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. COLLEGIATE DEPARTMENT. SENIOR. Carl Allen Stutsman. JUNIOR. George Cram Cook. SOPHOMORES. Charles Beecher Smeltzer. Charles Cole Harvey. William Larrabee, Jr. Harl Myers. Clarence Whitehead II. Smith. FRESHMEN. George Francis Lindsay. John Adley Hull. George Franklin Hawley. LAW DEPARTMENT. 1891. Henry Walter Techintin. 1892. Louis Morton Marks. John Harry Sindlinger. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. 1892. Charles Vollmer. ,_v z, V,• i 01- J I qt ISIN BoNssloy.:s Boob ' . 1-%5T Itequirements ,f z. or Membership :-91ZtiA aGfc to tiv z,tatIS omoti: ;11300c, attS cna-eAS ocittfozilj. Characteristic :— Official Organ Dltopt ' Favorite Ambition —ho feazi4 to :,,,,tofw, cuiZ Co Ge ca,fe to an, a3of3 ' .) ,SVoofl. Destiny fn. Omicrov Q12aptgr of Delta Eau Nita. Chapter Established 1880, Horace G. Clark. James II. Lloyd. Price. Herbert B. Boies. It Cliff Musser. George 1 ' . Coldren. Fred L. Kennedy. Frank C. Carson. Beaumont Apple. Will J. McChesney. Murray A. Campbell. L. Ward .13annister. Arthur R. Gorrell. J. Edward Mershon. Ralph P. Bolton. Norman Burdick. Will II. Jennings. Fitz W. Thompson. THE CHAPTER ' S ALUMNI. Thomas J. Hysham. Sam W. Fairall. W. B. Thitney. Judson L. Vickes. Geo. W. Seidlitz, Jr. Edward J. Cornish. Harley E. Patterson. Chas. V. Haller. Edward W. Morgan. Chas. D. Morgan. S. B. Howard. Allen T. Horton. E. J. Wells. Fred 0. Newcomb. Fred E. Pomeroy. Chas. W. Russell. Chas. E. Thayer. J. F. Chrischilles. • W. H. Martin. Arthur J. Craven. C. Grant Marquardt. Carl H. Pomeroy. Chas. L. Powell. Hon L. Love. J. M. Read. John L. Teeters. W. Thomas Stevens. James A. Moorcroft. Emmett C. Gibson. H. Hayes Carson. A. R. Bemis. Harry M. Hedrick. J. G. Spielman. Joel W. Witmer. Herbert Peery. J. F. Clarke. Rufus B. Clarke. Chas. E. Pickett. Egbert W. Hoag. Will T. Harper. Julius Lischer. Chas. R. Keyes. E. V. Mills. Earnest R. Nicholls. Will T. Summers. Harry S. Marquardt. Henry S. Williams. Theodore D. Boal. Chas. B. Hepburn. Harry B. Lusch. Henry W. Moorgredge. Chas. E. Mills. John M. Grimm. Cliff 0. Coldren. Earnest H. Hicks. James K. Ingalls. Chas. Burton. Thomas E. Cassady. Benj. F. Scarborough. Geo. H. Mayne. Sam S. Wright. Isaac K. Wilson. W. R. Meyers. M. Z. Farwell. J. IL Locke. Alonzo Rawson. Matthew W. Thornburg. PHIL. Requirements for Membership :-91tom t cC1 to Ataill czebit, to cateltJ cfurrof, olIS kityl. Characteristic Official Organ -Sttit Its ' i■OrlooC Zititeo. _Favorite Drink :—:-Toor. Ambition:— Zo ott■!!, to feetilk Gem Destiny :— Zelta Theta. Founded at Miami 1848. ( Incorporated.) 61-inlite. CHAPTER ROLL. A LPIIA PROVINCE. Maine Alpha Colby University New Hampshire Alpha Dartmouth College Vermont Alpha University of Vermont Massachusetts Alpha Williams College Massachusetts Beta Amherst College Rhode Island Alpha Brown University New York Alpha Cornell University New York Beta Union University New York Gamma College of the City of New York New York Epsilon Syracuse University Pennsylvania Alpha Lafayette College Pennsylvania Beta Pennsylvania College Pennsylvania Gamma Washington and Jefferson College Pennsylvania Delta ....... . . Allegheny College Pennsylvania Epsilon Dickinson College Pennsylvania Zeta University of Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Eta Lehigh University BETA PROVINCE. Virginia Alpha Roanoke College Virginia Beta University of Virginia Virginia Gamma Randolph-Macon College Virginia Delta Richmond College Virginia Zeta Washington and Lee University North Carolina Beta University of North Carolina South Carolina Beta South Carolina University Kentucky Alpha Centre College Kentucky Delta Central University. GAMMA PROVINCE. Georgia Alpha University of Georgia Georgia Beta Emory College Georgia Gamma. Mercer University. Tennessee Alpha Vanderbilt University. Tennessee Beta University of the South Alabama Alpha University of Alabama Alabama Beta. Alabama Polytechnic Institute Alabama Gamma Southern University DISTRICT V. Centre, Epsilon Cumberland, Ma Mississippi, Beta Beta Vanderbilt, Beta Lambda Texas, Beta Omicron DISTRICT VI. Miami Alpha University of Cincinnati ...... Beta Nit Ohio Beta Kappa Western Reserve. Beta Washington—Jefferson. Gamma Ohio Wesleyan Theta Bethany . Psi Wittenberg Alpha Gamma Denison Alpha Eta Wooster Alpha Lambda Kenyon Beta Alpha Ohio State Theta Delta DISTRICT VII. De Pauw Delta Indiana . Pi Michigan . Lambda Wabash Tau Hanover Iota DISTRICT V Knox Alpha Xi Beloit Chi Iowa State Alpha Beta Iowa Wesleyan Alpha Epsilon Wisconsin Alpha Pi Northwestern Rho Minnesota... Beta Pi DISTRICT IS. Westminster Alpha Delta Kansas Alpha Nu California Omega Denver Alpha Zeta Nebraska Alpha Tau Missouri Beta Phi ALUMNI CI I ArIERS. Boston. Nashville. Providence. Detroit. New York. Chicago. Baltimore. St. Paul. Wheeling. Kansas City. Cincinnati. Denver. Richmond. Indianapolis. Louisville. San Francisco. Club-house and Beta summer-resort at " Vooglin, " at Lake Chautauqua. Official magazine, The Beta Theta Pi. FLAG:--Field of dark blue, a pyramid of three white stars in the center, enclosing a red rose. A panel of white borders the edges of the flag. Yell Kappa PlAi. Beta Pi. dooglirl! Wooglirl! DELTA PROVINCE. • Mississippi Alpha University of Mississippi Louisiana Alpha Tulane University of Louisiana Texas Beta University of Texas Texas Gamma Southwestern University • EPSILON PROVINCE. Ohio Alpha Miami University Ohio Beta Ohio Wesleyan University Ohio Gamma Ohio Univers ity Ohio Delta University of Wooster Ohio Epsilon Buchtel College Ohio Zeta Ohio State University Indiana Alpha Indiana University Indiana Beta Wabash College Indiana Gamma. Butler University Indiana Delta Franklin College Indiana Epsilon Hanover College Indiana Zeta De Pauw University Michigan Alpha University of Michigan Michigan Beta State College of Michigan Michigan Gamma Hillsdale College ZETA PROVINCE. Illinois Alpha Northwestern University Illinois Delta Knox College Illinois Epsilon Illinois Wesleyan University Illinois Zeta Lombard University Wisconsin Alpha University of Wisconsin Missouri Alpha. University of Missouri Missouri Gamma Washington University Iowa Alpha. Iowa Wesleyan University Iowa Beta. State University of Iowa Kansas Alpha University of Kansas Nebraska Alpha University of Nebraska California Alpha University of California ALUMNI CIIA 1 " I ' ER ADDRESSES. New York, N. Y., Pittsburgh, Pa., Philadelphia, Pa., Baltimore, Md., Washington, D. C., Richmond, Va., Columbus, Ga., Atlanta, Ga., Nashville, Tenn., Montgomery, Ala., Selma, Ala., Cincinnati, 0., Akron, 0., Alpha, Alpha, Beta, Alpha, Alpha, Alpha, Alpha, Beta, Alpha, Alpha, Beta, Alpha, Beta, Dudley 11. Horton, 120 Broadway. W. T. Tredway, 9(i Diamond Street. G. ()ram Bing, 1710 N. Thirteenth Street. Rev. H. H. Weber, 31 Patterson Avenue M. C. Summers, Surgeon-General ' s Office. Dr. C. M. Shields, 301 E. Franklin. Herbert L. Manson. Morris Brandon. H. F. Jackson, 301% N. Cherry Street. Marshall B. Jones. A. W. Nelson. - Dr. J. A. Thompson, 113 W. Ninth Street. Wm . J. McCreary, 128 Brown Street. Louisville, Ky., Franklin, Ind., Indianapolis, Ind., Chicago, Ill., Galesburg, Ill., Kansas City, Mo., Minneapolis, Minn., St. Paul. Minn., San Francisco, Cal., Los Angeles, Cal., Alpha, Alpha, Beta, Alpha, Beta, Alpha, Alpha, Beta, Alpha, Beta. D. N. Marble, 543 Fourth Avenue. T. C. Donnell. II. U. Brown, care " Indianapolis News. " I. R. Hitt, Jr., Evanston. J. L. Hastings. S. M. McClannahan. James Gray, 1107 N. Fifth Street. A. G. Briggs, Chamber of Commerce. C. A. Rhodes, Grand Hotel. National Convention, Atlanta, Ga., October 19-23, 1891. Annual Alumni Day, third Wednesday in February. appcz Cainrna. a,16 Taal: Mkte. Jewel—cSappr‘i.. te, 26. APPA Kappa Gamma was founded in 1870, at Monmouth, Ills., being the second woman ' s fraternity to come into existence. Afte r eight prosperous years, the college authorities passed 7 4 therefore withdrawn. The oldest living chapter of K K r is anti-fraternity laws and the charter of Alpha chapter was Delta, founded in 1872 at the University of Indiana. Among the women ' s fraternities, K K r ranks first in point of s systematic organization. Biennial conventions are held, at which a friiNi ' ietymeill sre alectaedw Gamma h ich f or m t s the executive Cou body Council co f h forms 1 l first woman ' s fraternity to establish a magazine. The badge of the fraternity is a golden key, on the upper part of which are the letters K K 1-, on the lower part the letters A fl 0 and with which the chapter letters are usually worn as a guard. It has been the aim of K K I ' , to keep its standard high, entering no seminaries, private schools or colleges of low standing. The membership at present is about 1,500 and on the list of honorary members are found the names of Mrs. Julia Ward Howe, Mrs. Rutherford Hayes and Mrs. Livermore. CHAPTER ROLL. ALPHA PROVINCE. Phi, Boston University, Beta Beta, St. Lawrence University, Beta Tan, Syracuse University, Psi, Cornell University, Beta Alpha, University of Pennsylvania, Gamma Rho, Allegheny College, BETA PROVINCE. Lambda, Buchtel College, Beta Gamma, Wooster University, Beta Delta, University of Michigan, Beta Nu, Ohio State University, Xi, Adrian College, Kappa, Hillsdale College, Boston, Mass. Canton, N. Y. Syracuse, N. Y. Ithaca, N. Y. Philadelphia, Pa. Meadville, Pa. Akron, Ohio. Wooster, Ohio. Ann Arbor, Mich. Columbus, Ohio. Adrian, Mich. Hillsdale, Mich. a GAMMA PROVINCE. Delta, Indiana University, Iota, De Palm University, Mu, Butler University, Eta, Wisconsin University, Upsilon, Northwestern University, Epsilon, Illinois Wesleyan University, Bloomington, Indiana. Greencastle, Indiana. Irvington, Indiana. Madison, Wisconsin. Evanston, Illinois. Bloomington, Illinois. DELTA PROVINCE. Chi, Minnesota University, Bata Zeta, Iowa University, Theta, Missouri University, Sigma, Nebraska University, Omega, Kansas University, Minneapolis, Minn. Iowa City, Iowa. Columbia, Missouri. Lincoln, Nebraska. Lawrence, Kansas. Beta Zeta Q12apter of Kappa Kappa ,Surores in Urbe. Helen Copeland, Kate Legler, Carrie Mordoff, Mrs. Theodore L. Neff, Mary Paine, Adel Koss. Sorores in Uni ' eeisitate. Alice Calvin, Laura Clark, Salome Dugan, Cornelia Ingham, Jessamine Jones, Sophia Moore, Susan Paxson, Stella Price, Elizabeth Kees, Veda Shaffer, Katie Sherman. v- Requirements for :limbers lip :-9141.0t Qe ca,( ' , to f,.ve Ce000te next 111,431. ciC.5o pant Piaiz ivt Lire 14,666fe. C haraeteristic Official Organ :— i4fect fat can■i. Tze.. Favorite Drink :— zTh,f, Ambition :— uplift men. Destiny :— V0 fie Dxeka, Phela, Beta AHIS organization came into existence at Monmouth, April, 1867. I. C. was adopted as the name, and a tiny arrow as the badge of the order. The College government in reference to secret societies accasioned the inactivity and , mate death of this parent chapter, which, up to 1884 held the seat of government; at this date a representative convention was held at Iowa City, with Mrs. Nell Custer Swisher, (S. U. I. ' 84), as the presiding officer. This convention called into life a sentative government which is still in operation. To Mrs. Swisher ' s executive ability and persistence the organization will ever be under obligations for the foundation laid during her administration upon which has since been building a college fraternity as distinguished from a social organization without permanent college homes. The plan as then arranged was for resting the supreme power in annual conventions; this has been changed to biennial conventions and during the interims fraternity affairs are administered by a Grand Council consisting of the President, Vice President, Secretary and Treasurer and Guide, the last chosen from the chapter with which the ensuing convention is to meet. The spirit of the society since its ization in 1884 has been to confine its membership to students and alumme of the best Universities and Colleges. No associate chapters have been estab lished since 1884 and ing to the present arrangement there will be no further extension in this In October, 1888, the sentiment in favor of a Greek name culminated in a rechristening. The subrosa title of Pi Beta Phi was by the tion made the name by which the organization from that date should be known. The badge is still an arrow but with Pi Beta Phi in the feather. The colors are wine and blue. The carnation was made the fraternity flower in the convention of 1889, at which date not a call but a whistle was adopted. In September, 1887, a catalogue was issued; a new Rictual is now ready. The Song Book and Hand Book are in progress. Pi Beta Phi issues quarterly a journal called The Arrow. This was also an growth of the convention of 1884 and made its first appearance in May, 1885, under the auspices of Kansas Alpha at the State University. In December, 1886, it was moved to Iowa City and will remain in charge of Iowa Zeta and Kappa until the next Biennial Convention in the Spring of ' 92, SORORES IN URBE. Mrs. Emma H. Haddock, LL. B. Mrs. Estelle Ball. Mrs. Nell Custer Swisher. Mrs. Hattie Cochran Robinson. Miss Sarah F. Lougliridge. Elizabeth Hess, M.D. Carrie M. McCrory. Mira Troth. Ella M. Ham, Minnie Ely. Cora Ross. Addle Dickey. Ida M. Greer. May Booth. Mary Ely. Eva M. Elliott. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE• Zoe Williams. Julia E. Rogers. Lucia M. Lay. Bertha M. Horak. Jessie Johnston. SENIORS. JUNIORS. SOPHOMORES. FRESILMEN. Mabel Rundell. Carolyn L. Kimball. Bertha M. Wilson. Eloise Willis. Jessie L. Speer. Annie L. Ham. Requirements for Membership :--914tA mink artS rioue " ,ofiS cow pctitij. Characteristic :—JivtkCCiej.ce. glficial Organ :---:MectSre,, ' Favorite Drink :—ice vuakz. Ambition uplift Destiny :—Zo Lek Ittozzia,5. Zeita Gamma. Established 1872. CHAPTERS. Eta ........... Buchtel College, Akron 0. Omega .... Wisconsin University, Madison, Wis. Alpha Mount Union College, Mount Union, 0. Sigma Northwestern University, Evanston, Ill. Lambda Minnesota University, Minneapolis, Minn. Zeta Albion College, Albion, Mich. Chi Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. Xi Michigan University, Ann Arbor, Mich. Phi Colorado University, Boulder, Col. Tau Iowa University, Iowa City, Iowa. Delta University of Lower California, Los Angeles, Cal. Kappa Nebraska University, Lincoln Neb. Theta Alumni Chapter, Cleveland, 0. o-- Tau Chapter of Deltagamma. Established 1887. CHARTER MEMBERS. Margery Bacon. Helen M. Cox. Annie Gillis. Jennie Rice. Nan E. Shepherd. 1887. Helen Cox, B. S. Nellie Start sman, B. Ph. (Mrs. E. C. 1888. Nan E. Shepherd, B. Ph., M. A. 1889. Cora Morrison, B. Ph. 1890. Myrtle 0. Lloyd, B. Ph., LL. B. (Mrs. J. L. Kennedy.) 1891. Jennie Rice. Annie Gillis. 1892. Nellie Moore. Kit Hess. 1893. Margaret Gleason. 1894. Mary Holt. ALUMNI. Margery Bacon (Mrs. Krogstad.) Minnie McClellan (Mrs. G. W. Dickenson.) Emma Close. Julia Larrabee. Mary Rosemond. Myrtle Gleason. Maud Van Fleet (Mrs. C. M. Porter.) 1?egairements for Membership :—Dttit,t Go aGto to Same, vuoff, moon- CI ILS 60031 Of at PaootFlue concrtooto. Characteristic :—D3colthi. Official Organ:— jonind. Favorite Drink :—,$0b. (tVokv. Ambition :— " ' tore in " jzeAtnen. Destiny :—ZO tie OCS 11101S, G1-?e ectoopia9 Baconian Club was organized on December 11th, 1885. It is simply a society of men individually engaged in scientific work, and associated for mutual instruction and entertainment. Its charter members were all members of the University Faculty. By the terms of the constitution, however, the sole qualification for membership is that the candidate be " engaged in active scientific work. " Those interested in scientific work may become associate members. Of the privileges of associate membership, many students avail themselves year by year. From the last week in September until the last week in April, regular meetings of the club are held on Friday evening of each week. To these meetings, owing to limited accommodations, none but members, associate members, and those by members personally invited, are admitted. The order of exercises each evening includes a paper by a member of the club previously appointed to the duty, discussion of the paper presented, and " voluntary reports " by members (or associates) who, under this title, present, each from his own field of work, any matter that may be deemed worthy of public mention. During the five years of its existence, the club has abundantly met the most sanguine expectations of those who established it, and gives present promise of ever increasing success and usefulness. The present officers are T. H. McBride, President; C. C. Nutting, Secretary. G of the State University of Iowa. Yet in this short period it lies . UT quite live years of age is the Young Men ' s Christian Associ ation become an important factor in the life of our school. Its orgat i_ cation sprang forth as a part of that great movement for ti e promoting of Christian fellowship among young men, already encirclir the globe, and counting in its ranks, in our country alone, upwards sixty thousand members. By many, the aims and work of the Y. M. C. A. are little understood. Its purpose is the development of Christian manhood in the broadest and truest sense In colleges, supplementing the intellectual education of the curriculum, its mission is threefold development: physical, social al d spiritual. From lack of proper equipment in the past our Association has feebly realized the aims of its organization, but for the future its pacts are most promising. Its new $35,000 home will be ready for occupancy for the coming year, and will be a model of neatness and use- fulness throughout. In its very arrangement it will exemplify the object and purpose of the Y. M. C. A. In the basement will be the bath rooms and gymnasium for promoting physical development, on the next floor will be the committee and reception room for the cultivation of the social nature, and on the highest floor will be the audience room, the center of activity for promoting the growth of the highest in man,—his spiritual nature. It is intended to secure a General Secretary who will devote 1 is entire time to the work. The present membership of the State sity of Iowa Y. M. C. A. is one hundred and twenty-five. The tion conducts weekly gospel meetings, Sunday afternoon, and four classes for Bible study. The officers of the Association for the present school year are: J. H. Stotts, President; W. D. Lovell, Vice-President; M. II. Lyon, ing Secretary; F. E. Swanson, Recording Secretary; A. G. Smith, Treasurer. 4 IIE Young Woman ' s Christian Association of the S. U. I. was • organized during the last part of the fall term of 1886. But there - were only a few girls who could carry on the work, and although the organization was kept up for a short time, very little work was undertaken, and before the end of the year the Association was a only. During the spring of 1888 the work was taken up again. The first meeting was held Sunday afternoon in Miss Call ' s room, with about teen girls present. The society was reorganized and the officers elected. Miss Evangeline Rankin was chosen president. A plan of Bible study was proposed and carried out during the year. The meetings were held at the rooms of the different girls, and although the attendance was small on account of that old excuse, " no time, " thorough and earnest work was done. The next year the Association met at Mrs. North ' s every Sunday at r. m. for systematic Bible study. There was an increase in the attendance and much greater interest was taken. We spent a great part of the year studying the book of Acts. It was not until last year, 1889-90, that we undertook to hold Gospel meetings, part of the time combined with Bible readings. Last year we met in the Methodist Church, this year in the gational. Our Association has never been so large in numbers or in asm as it would be if our members did not have, besides, their regular hurch duties to perform. But still it has far exceeded the hopes of those who first organized it, and the interest has been growing continually though slowly. This year, in addition to our regular Sunday afternoon meetings, two classes have been organized for Bible study. The Y. W. C. A. has a share in the new building, and we look ward with pleasure to the time when we can hold our meetings in our own rooms. Then we shall expect to do more work and have greater results. OFFICERS. Salome Dugan, President. Kate Wickham, Vice President. May Gaymon, Corresponding Secretary. Anna Bailey, Recording Secretary. Effie Forest, Treasurer. ACTIVE MEMBERS. Anna Bailey. Bell Hall. Mary Breckenridge. Anna Ham. Leona Call. Birdie Holt. Fannie Davis. Anna Hinman. Salome Dugan. Nora Hutchings. May Gaymon. Blanche Hensel. Effie Forest. Sophia Junker. Hattie Lyon. Kate Wickham. Carolyn Kimball. Zoe Williams. Dr. Leora Johnson. Maggie Williams. Mrs. North. Clara Tripp. Georgia North. ASSOCIATE MEMBERS. Mamie Millett. Julia Rogers. Mrs. Neff. Carrie Clark. Hattie Stimmel. Bessie Parker. Emma Stover. Ghe euon9monian,5. Sub Rosa :—Very exclusive, a select few. Symbol:—The left list. Grip :—With the left hand. Jewel :—The opal. Color :—Murky black. Patron Saints :—The Eumenides. Motto :— " When things are at their worst they ' re sure to mend. " to remove the unjust and malicious stigma which traditionally attaches to lefthandedness in general. Second, to agitate for lefthanded desk-chairs in all recitation rooms of the University. Active membership is limited to those who write with the left hand. All sympathizers in the movement are eligible to associate ship. OFFICERS. J. E. Conner, Lord High Agitator. J. E. Rogers, Most Worthy Custodian of the Tin Box. E. P. Hopkins, the Wand Wizard of the West. �� OratoPieal mociatio9. PROMINENT among the associations of the S. U. I. is the ical Association. Rs membership consists of the undergraduate ()) students the Collegiate Department who are members of any of the five literary societies, and also of such undergraduate students as have become members by the payment of one dollar as initiation fee and such fines and taxes as are imposed. The Association holds an annual contest, and it is needless to say that much interest is always manifested. Out of the whole number of orations presented, the six ranking highest in thought and composition are delivered. To him who wins first prize is awarded the honor of representing the University in the State Oratorical Contest. Those receiving second and third prizes go as delegates to the State Contest. That the object of the Association is a worthy one, and that it is appreciated by the students, is shown by the number who annually write for the contest. The officers for 1890-91 are: Harry E. Kelly, President. Margaret Gleason, Vice President. Julia Crawford, Recording Secretary. B. L. Wick, Corresponding Secretary. Frank Seykora, Treasurer. A branch of the Oratorical Association is the Junior-Sophomore Oratorical Association. The membership of the two are identical, as is the object, the tion of oratory. The only essential difference between the two is that in the annual contest held by the latter, only Juniors and Sophomores are allowed to take part. The prizes consist of fifteen dollars ($15.00) to Be one ranking highest, and ten dollars ($10.00) to the second in rank. 0 8. Ctl.. ehoral Union. HE Choral Union is one of the most recent of the student zations of the S. U. I. It dates its existence from the early part of the fall term of ' 90, and despite its youth, has already attained a vigorous growth. The membership comprises some eighty-live students from all departments. The maintenance of a department of art and music has not as yet been found compatible with the aims and means of the University. Perhaps it is not desirable. The Choral Union, while not seeking to fill any such sphere, aims to afford busy students an opportunity not wise attainable, for the development of their talents in this direction. Public concerts are intended to form a feature of the work; the primary aim, however, is profit and pleasure, not pelf and applause. Other phases of the work may come with the growth of the zation in size and needs. So much, at least, has already been shown that the organization is no longer to be considered as merely tentative, but deserves a permanent existence with such modifications as to aims and methods as the future may render advisable. OFFICERS. C. E. Hunn, President. Maggie Williams, Vice President. S. F. Sawyer, Secretary. Kate Legler, Treasurer. C. C. Smith, Librarian. Dr. J. G. Gilchrist, Musical Director. Alice B. Chase, Accompanist. W. S. Prouty. I). W. Evans. Nat. Glasgow. C. S. Schultz. C. E. Holloway. E. Rice. C. C. Smith. S. F. Sawyer. E. IL Newbold. BASS. B. S. Lay. C. E. Hunn. C. II. Maxson. V. L. Treynor. W. J. Coughlan. H. C. Reimer. R. C. Amrine. Will Hazlett. L. S. Simons. Harry Blunt. Ed F. Wehrle. F. Konvalinka. C. II. Graening. T. G. McDermott. A. E. Barrett. E. D. Porter. W. P. Hohenschith. Fannie L. Davis. Maggie Williams. Lizzie Moore. Adelaide F. Joy. Allie ' Tolson. Sopha Jonker. Amy Matheson. Carrie Talbott. Carolyn Kimball. Zoe Williams. Alice M. Heath. C. L. Girls. F. L. Rogers. A. L. Amberry. Frank Seykora. R. A. Jayne. C. D. Reimers. SOPRANO. Mrs. A. A. Beane. Bessie Parker. Aurora Goodale. Blanche Hensel. Kate Legler. Winnie Lewis. ALTO. Estelle J. Bacon. Annie L. Ham. Mamie MURAL Redelia Gilchrist. Dora White. TENOR. H. Frank Rall. J. E. Conner. A. A. Beane. A. M. Rogers. J. T. Bailey. L. M. Hastings. Susie Clark. Evangeline Rankin. L. Della Elliott. Lu Morrison. Nell Cox. Emma Randall. Bessie Casebeer. Mame Barrett. Mrs. A. B. Cree. Mary Hall. Wm. Talbott. Chas. Impey. Harry Baker. Roscoe A. Nash. Will E. Marsh. 11 4171 ' ,, ' F oeiet9. ra HIS society was organized October 15th, 1880, and has for its object the encouragement of original research in topics relating to neering. The active membership is restricted to the students of the Engineering Department and at present numbers about forty. Meetings are held weekly in Prof. Jameson ' s lecture room. The program consists of a paper on some engineering subject, followed by discussions and voluntary reports. The society publishes " The Transit " semi-annually, the articles for which being to a great extent contributed by members of the society. Vol. I, No. 2, recently issued has received very favorable comments from members of the profession. For this issue the managing editors were Emil A. Walberg and Arthur J. Cox; associate editors, Milton I. Powers, Jr., and Sam Ver V eer. A. H. Brown, President. A. J. Cox, Vice President. Calvin, Secretary. Fitzpatrick, Treasurer. North, Librarian. I ARIES. Seminary method in University instruction is of German ori- gin. The honor of having introduced it into this coun try is due to President Charles Xendall Adams, of Cornell University, who received his enthusiasm from observation of the methods pursued in the Universities of Germany. As early as the academic year 1871-72 naries were successfully organized and conducted by that gentleman, at that time a professor in the University of Michigan. The following statements concerning the results of the work are found in the sor ' s report: " The success of the experiment was greater than could have been anticipated. The enthusiasm of the students in investigating the ous subjects assigned was worthy of all commendation. " This system of emphasizing method and of bringing new results to light was first introduced into this University (upon the literary side) about two years ago by the Professor of History. Since that time naries have been established in English, in German, in Political Science, in Psychology, and in Latin. ENGLISH AND A AERICAN HISTORY. Seminary bears a relation to instruction in History like that of the laboratory to instruction in Natural Science. It has two ends, one is the training of students in the methods of investigating historical questions; the second is the determination of doubtful matters and the discovery of new and hitherto unknown results. During the last year the Amana Society has been especially studied and the result will soon be published. The investigation this year in English History is legal in its nature, and has for its object the dation of the Sources of the English Constitution. MEMBERS. Professor in charge, W. B. Perkins. Mary Breckenridge. W. T. Chantland. Madie Grill Ui. Grace Partridge. F. G. Pierce. II. S. Richards. Semirlary irl Germarl Literal:Lire, HE Seminary in German Literature in our University was organized by Professor Wilson in accordance with the ideas of President • • Adams. Early each term a series of questions is assigned with ences to the proper authorities. Each of the questions occupies the attention of the class for one week. Every student is required to read before the class in the course of the term one essay or criticism, and to discuss the essay of some other member. Every student is further required to investigate each week the subject for that week and thus to be able to take part in the general discussion. In this way an author or some period of literary history is critically studied and the students are led to independent investigation. The members of the German Seminal y are at present devoting their time to a consideration of Lessing ' s ings. MEMBERS. Professor in charge, C. B. Wilson. Helen M. Butler. A. P. Heald. Ada Hutchinson. Lucia Lay. E. H. Ball. A. G. Smith. Lida B. Stebbins. Seminary of Political Science, Seminary in Political Science was organized at the beginning of the present school year. It meets every Monday evening. The object of the Seminary is to get a more general and broader edge of those questions which come within the province of Political Science. Sociology is taken up and studied; attention is given to the fundamental principles of social questions. Books treating on Sociologi- cal questions are reviewed and discussed. Being intimately connected with the work of the class room, the Seminary leads the student to do more original work and research. MEMBERS. Professor in charge, I. A. Loos. II. 0. Weaver, Frank R. C. Morse. Psychological Serrtihary. in Psychology was organized in the fall term of 1888 by Professor Patrick and students in the Department of Philosophy. Its purpose was to investigate special subjects in mental science by the co-operation of professor and students. This Seminary has met every Tuesday evening of the fall term since organized, with an average attendance of about twenty. Among the subjects considered have been Habit, Instinct, Hypnotism, Telepathy, Dreams, Illusions, Psychical Research, Memory and Mnemonics. In the winter and spring terms a similar Seminary was conducted for research in the history of philosophy. In place of the Seminary in the spring term, Professor Patrick intends soon to organize an evening class for the special study of memory and methods of memory training. MEMBERS. Professor in charge, G. T. W. Patrick. S. G Cartwright. Carolyn L. Kimball. J. E. Conner. T. G. McDermott. J. J. Cr ossley. Florence Musson. F. C. Davidson. Lucie M. Paxson. A. K. Gardiner. II. Frank Rail. Arthur Gorrell. Lute S..,•Simon. M. Roberta Holmes. II. 0. Weaver. F. M. Kennedy. E. F. Wehrle. Zoe Williams. ENGLISH LITERATURE. English Seminary was organized at the beginning of the school year 1890-91. So far three authors have been studied: Wordsworth, Byron and Shelley. The aim has been to familiarize the student with the influences which led to the development of the author ' s poetical powers; with the events of the poet ' s life looked at from the standpoint of their relation to his works; with the scope of the author ' s genius, his influence upon his own age and the thought of succeeding times; with his relation to other writers and with the best criticism, both contemporary and recent, of his works. To facilitate the study of criticism, careful biographies have been prepared. The influence of the French Revolution upon each of these men, so diverse in life, thought, product, and influence, has received a large share of the attention of the Seminary, and has formed a most instructive and entertaining feature of the investigations. In this, as in all the Seminaries, the value of the attitude of student and professor toward each other ought not to be underrated. They are, for the time being, substantially on a level, and the student has the advantage, not always easily obtained, unfortunately, of familiar verse with a superior and more highly trained mind. 3IE-MBERS. Professor in charge, M. B. Anderson. Mary E. Barber. Alice B. Chase. Minnie Howe. J. E. Mershon. Mrs. A. C. Morse. Rowena Morse. Edith Prouty. Julia Rogers. Zoe Williams. B. L. Wick. Lalirl Sergirlary. Latin Seminary offers a brief course of special training in prepara- tion for teaching. Next year its scope will be greatly enlarged, and its work carried through the entire year. MEMBERS. Professor in charge, A, N. Currier, Helen M. Butler. Florence Musson. Laura Clarke. Sue Paxson. Roberta Holmes. Kate Wickham. Zoe Williams. Gi-pe club. HREE years ago last November a few students especially interested in scientific work organized the " Students Science Club, " for the 9 purpose of mutual advancement and exchange of ideas. There was a recognized need for such a movement; one which no existing students ' organization in the University attempted to fill. Those engaged in scientific work are daily brought in contact with a vast number of more or less insolated facts; and if the habit can be formed during student years of constantly using and applying these facts, assimilating them shall we say, a great step has certainly been taken toward the foundation of a successful career. Then there are so many palpable advantages to be derived from closer association with earnest and enthusiastic workers, that no enumeration of them is necessary. So it was that the members of the Students Science Club reaped great benefit so long as the organization continued; but unfortunately the provisions of the constitution did not insure permanency and the society fell into decline after an existence of hardily three years. During the last Fall term the idea was again revived in the Youmans Club, named in honor of one who did so much to further all departments of science in America—Dr. Edward L. Youmans. It is hoped that the younger organization has been placed on a more nent footing than the, old; besides, there is in mind the issuing of a Bulletin giving the results of students ' work, thus fixing a tangible object for the society. The charter members of the Youmans Club are: L. B. Elliott, Win. Duffield, II. F. Wickham, C. L. Smith, Murdock Bannister, G. L. Houser, A. G. Smith, C. E. Kidlike, A. J. Cavana, and Frank Russell. The present officers are: G. L. Houser, President. C. L. Smith, Vice President. A. J. Cavana, Secretary. At 1etic Association. Organized 1890. J. J. Crossley, President. F. G. Pierce, Vice President and Treasurer. Harl Myers, Secretary. FIELD DAY, RECORDS. Standing broad jump F. H. Hastings, l 1 ft., in. dash ............ T. P. Findley, 5% sec. Putting shot Clark, 35 ft., 9 in. Hundred yard dash T P. Findley, 10% sec. Running broad jump J Slattery, 19 ft., 3% in. Base ball throw. W. Ronson, 284 ft., 6 in. Standing high jump F. H. Hastings, 51 in. Two hundred and twenty yard run . ...T. P. Findley, 28 4-5 sec. Foot ball kick J Slattery, 167 ft. Throwing the hammer J Ii. Stotts, 102 ft. Transit race C A. Lichty, 54% sec. Hop step and jump J Slattery, 38 ft., 8 in. High kick J J Crossley, 85% in. Four hundred and forty yard run W. P. Slattery, 68 sec. Running high jump W. P. Slattery, 61 in. Hurdle race W. 1 ' . Slattery, 22 1-5 sec. Pole vault J Slattery, 91 in. TENNIS WINNERS AT FIELD DAY. Tennis singles Henry Hastings. Tennis doubles M. Campbell and A. Gorrell i State Field-Day, 1690. RECORDS. EVENT, WINNER. Base ball throw W. Zmunt 50 yard dash F P Findley Foot ball (place kick) J Slattery Pole vault—height J F. Reed 100 yard dash. T. P. Findley Hurdle race (120 yds) V. P. Slattery 75 yard dash T P. Findley 220 yard dash C. W. 2.1cEldery. Hitch and Kick E. Woodbury Running high jump J Slattery Putting NM. shot ... . Clark Standing broad jump.. _G. J. Ruggles Throwing 10 lb. hammer... W. D. Bailey Running broad jump W. P. Slattery One-half mile run Malraith COLLEGE. RECORD. IA. 0 362 ft. 9 in .... S U. I 52- sec S. U. I .187 ft. 3 in I C. 8 ft. S U. I. .101--, sec S U. I. .No time S I. .7:4 sec .I. W. U...234 sec ..... I C 8 ft. 2 in S U. I. .5 ft. 3 in S U. I . .33 ft. 5;z1 U. I. U .12 ft.24 I C 76 ft.5 ) in.... S U. I 20 ft. 10 in.. I C 2 min. 16% sec. Captain A. G. Smith. Manager. F G. Pierce. IOWA COLLEGE vs. S. U. Score—II to PLAYERS. Powers, c. f. Balliet, r. g. Cutler, 1. g. Pierce, r. t. Elliott, 1. t. Cox, r. C. Sanford, 1. e. Smith, q. b. Sampson, h. b. Bremner, h. b. Neal, f. 1). I. W. U. vs. S. U. Score—o to 91. PLAYERS. McEnirv, c. r. Knapp, r. g. Elliott, 1. g. Balliet, r. t. Crossley, 1. t. Powers, r. e. Cutler, 1. e. Smith, q. 1). Heald, h. b. Smeltzer, h. b. Neal, f. b. Captain JAMESON. Manager PATRICK. Financial Backer REED. Chief Kicker WILSON. High Bhcfer CURRIER. Schaeffer, c. r. Veblen, r. g. Anderson, 1. g. Loos, r. t. Calvin, 1. t. FACULTY ELEVEN. PLAYERS. Nutting, f. b. McBride, r. e. Weld, r. e. Jameson, q. b. Perkins, h. b. Andrews, h. b. The above eleven challenges any eleven in the world, of the same social standing, to a game, or a series of games of foot ball, for $1000 a side. Forfeit of $250 posted with Young Men ' s Era. PATRICK, Manager. SPRING 1890.. Captain R. B. COOK. Manager F B. FRIEND. PLAYERS. Cook, R. B. c. and r. f. Leake, s. ' s. Friend, p. and c. f. Bonson, 1. f. McCredie, 1st b. Larrabee, c. f. and Chantland, 2d b. Smeltzer, r. f. and Cook, G. 3d b. Orelup, p. Sanford, sub. GAMES. April 29.—Cedar Rapids League vs. S. U. I. 8-1 Arpil 3o.—Cedar Rapids League vs. S. U. I. 7-2 May 3.—Cornell vs. S. U. I......... 6-9 May 24. Cornell vs. S. U. 12-6 May 3o.—Vinton vs. S. U. I 3-27 I0 P c. FACULTY BASE BALL CLUB. Captain, ANDERSON. Manager, PATRICK. Scorer, MCBRIDE. Kicker, NUTTING. la nc W Bader,. VEBLEN. Advance Agent, REED. Coacher, CAL VIN. PLAYERS. Schaeffer, c. and 2d b. Anderson, p. and 3d b. Currier, b. Sampson, 2d and c. Wilson, r. f. Andrews, s. s. Perkins, 3d and Weld, 1. f. Loos, c. f. P. We play ball only for our own edification. Admission to games with High School Kids, $1.50 when alone, $.10 when accompanied by good looking lady. PATRICK, Manager. President, A. J. Cox. Secretary, F G. PIERCE. Treasurer, H. C. REINER. ( H. J. TILL. Executive Committee„. ) H. C. REINER. M. A. CAMPBELL. The boating club was organized last fall and the above named officers were elected. Plans were at once proposed for building a boat house which is now completed. Several racing boats have been obtained and the Boating Club is in condition to do good work. Battalion. UNIVERSITY BAND. Leader F. W. Thompson. Drum MJor- Milton I. Powers, Jr. Fred L. Kennedy. John Heath. James A. Miller. O. H. Saucerman. Cornets Herbert C. Ring (Corp ' 1). A. B. Fair. William C. Hubbard. Harry Blunt (Corp ' 1). Altos Charles L. Smith. D. A. W. McMillan. Fred E. Swanson. George A. Fracker. Tenors Alvin J. Cavana. Otto C. Alders. Baritone Tuba John II. Gardner. Drums John G. Evans (Snare) William W. Kaye (Bass). COMPANY A. Captain—Charles E. Kahlke. Private Cash, James M. 1st Lieut.—Arthur G. Smith. Converse, Willard L. 2d Lieut.—John C. Spencer. Ende, Carl L. 1st Sergt.—William T. Chantland. Evans, T. D. Sergeant--Amasa J. Leake. Haddock, John M. Frank Russell. Howell, Ralph P. Frank Nelson. Lee, Ray P. E. L. Kahlke. Lomas, Willis A. George E. Cook. Mills, Charles II. Corporal—Charles C. Stover. Moore, Charles B. Charles B. Smellzer. Plum, Harry G. Brasted. Fred Reimers, Charles D. Albert E. Barrett. Sampson, Wright Smith, Clarence W. II. Private—Bailey, Will Tantlinger, Walter Burnham, Harry M. Ure, James E. Burnham, W. It. Wilkin, Carey A. Calvin, Will J. Woodbury, Ernest I. COMPANY B. Captain—Arthur J. Cox. 1st Lieut.—Walter D. Lovell. 2d Lieut.—Freeman C. Davidson. 1st Sergt.—II. S. Hollingsworth. Sergeant—Harry E. Kelly. Albert F. Weiss. a Sam Ver Veer. Melford II. Lyon. Corporal — Frank Wetherall. William Larrabee, Jr. Frederick Furbish. Butler, Rush C. Private — Bannister, Ward L. Cartwright, Samuel G. Coggeshall, Clinton Private -- Cowperthwaite, J. I. Craig, James A. Fickes, Clark R. Hamilton, Arthur S. ifershire, J. K. Holloway, Harvey J. Hornby, John A. Hutchings, C. E. McAllaster, Benj. R. McMillan, Peter A. Porter, Edgar L. Pratt, George II. Robb, Edwin A. Telford, George B. White, Edward S. Wise, Albert COMPANY C. Captain—Harry 0. Weaver. Private — Curtis, Arthur M. 1st Lieut.—Frank A. Hastings. Dean, Lee W. 2d Lieut.—L. S. Simon. Doore, Raymond L. 1st Sergt.—Edwin L. Sabin. Fitspatrik, T. J. Sergeant—Perry L. Sargent. Gruwell, George W. William A. Ferren. Hiatt, Richard S. Frederick A Stowe. Hopkins, Earl P. Julian C Mounet. McCabe, Miles B. Corporal—Elza C. Johnson. Newell, George W. Paisley, Albert A. Charles C. Harvey. Robinson, F. 11. John G. Mueller. Alney E. Chaffee. Robinson, L. B. COMPANY D. Captain—Elton Rice. Private — Amlie, Thomas R. 1st Lieut.—James J. Crossley. Apple, Beaumont 2d Lieut.—J. E. Conner. Campbell, Murray A. 1st Sergt.—George W. Stiles. Cochran, William M. Sergeant—Frank G. Pierce. Coggeshall, Charles E. David T. Sollenbarger. Dey, Curtis T. Joseph W. Sueppel. Dorcas, Herbert C. Corporal—Norman 13. Schofield. Farnsworth, E. 1 ' . Hari. Myers. Jaques, J. R. Fred W. Neal. Langenhorst, Felix J. Henry M. Troy. Lay, Benjamin S. Snidecor, George E. Private — Beardsley, George Stevenson, Samuel K. Beardsley, Simeon Van Oosterhout, P. D. Clark, Orson W. c, Watkins, Wendell P. Crum, John V. Wilcox, Delano Private — Lindsay, George F. Miller, Robert P. Noble, Glenn S. Noble, Ralph R. Nordhem, Willie Private — Sanford, Allen T. Sabin, G. N. Seykora, Frank Weinrich, Carl Woolston, Frank BATTERY. Captain—William II. Bremner. 1st Lieut.—Alden II. Brown. 2d Lieut.—Murdock Bannister. 1st Sergt.—Arthur R. Gorrell. Sergeant —Robert M. Cannon. Sergeant—Arthur E. Myrick. Gunner — E. AVetherall (1st sec.) Hari Myers (2(1 sec.) C. C. Harvey (1st sec.) R. C. Butler (2d sec.) CANNONEERS. First Section. Brasted, F. Barrett, A. E. Campbell, M. A. Chaffee, A. E. Cochran, W. M. Coggeshall, C. E. Ende, C. L. Fickes, C. 11 Fitspatrick T. J. Furbish, F. Gruwell, G. W. Hutchings. C. E. Johnson, E. C. Larrabee, W. Langenhorst, F. J. Lay, B. S. Miller, R. P. Moore, C. B. Nordhem W. Second Section. Bannister, W. L. Beardsley, G. McMillan, P. A. Neal, F. W. Robb, E. A. Schofield, N. B. Sanford, A. T. Seykora, F. Smeltzer, C. B. Snidecor, G. E. Stevenson, S. K. Stover, C. C. Troy, H. M. Van Oosterhout, P. D. Weinrich, C. Woodbury, E. I. Eictr ' °tub. OFFICERS. Ananias Hearme Brown, Magisler. Justas Earnest Conner, Sub Hag ister. Widow Larrabee, Scribe. Modock Holdher Lyon, Schanthagall. Artless Jocked Cox, Schatzmeister. Coarse Humored Mills, Maneiple. OTHER MEMBERS. Harvey. Wetherell. Lay. Whiters. Lovell. Myrick. Children ' s Cornea. N order that all classes of students might be represented in the ANNUAL the editors decided to give the little • children a department in which they could give the giant productions of their infant minds to a bewildered t public. We are unable to publish all the nice little letters received, but give some of the most instructive. Dear Corner :—I am growing every day, cause my mother told me so. I wear pants, and am getting awful tought. I drink beear out of a great big glass, and make faces at the girls who won ' t speak to me. Don ' t you think, clear Corner, that the missionaries should get after me ? Don ' t you know me? Why I am your little would-be dudelet, WILLIE DIETERS. Ala There, Corner you tell me, dear old chappie, what I must do to make the sweet girls to love me. I pine me heart away longing for some one to caress me, some one to press her ruby lips to mine. Me heart is sad and weary, for even if me shape is fairer than that of Adonis, the girls will not love me. Can you tell me some way to win the love of a blonde, for me love, me love, is a blonde. Don ' t you think I know lots for one so young? WILLIE WALKER. Dear Corner :—I am a youthful prodigy, a conglomeration of useless knowledge inclosed with a corporeal form of great utility. I give promise of becoming a distinguished citizen. BENNIE SRA:URA-UGH. Dear Corner :—I am a student at the State University of Iowa, and the people call me " freshie. " I advise all good little boys who wish to become great and good men to come and stay with " Prexie " Schaeffer. We all call him " Prexie. " Your little friend, BEANIE APPLE. ilmtru tinntmuL The ,Story of tile Classes. THE EIRESIIMkN. Here we are—we are the Freshmen; Everything is new and strange, Everyone so far above us,— Nothing nice within our range. When we left home, we knew something; Now we don ' t feel very big To be tied to German Grammar, English, Algebra and Trig. Why, the idea! in our High Schools We had finished all such Wrote orations, read in Latin, And to teach it knew enough. Now they make us feel much smaller, Put us back on essays—pooh! On our " Summer ' s Long Vacation, " Or the " Observatory View! " We can write on learned subjects, Any of which you have heard, When we can br ing in quotations, Or work in a good long word. They don ' t know us,—that ' s the trouble; Just you wait until they see How much knowledge we have stored up Then they ' ll bow to you and me . THE SOPHOMORE. Hail ! the great Sophomore approaches! Head held high, and cane in hand. _No such mighty learned fellow E ' er was seen in all the land. What ' s his business? Hazing Freshmen. Could there he a better trade? Why! the children, they just shiver When lie comes, they ' re so afraid! Hoes lie study, do you ask me? No! Why should lie? What ' s the use? He ' s a Sophomore; if he wants to, He can turn all knowledge loose. For lie ' s got it,—see his cranium; Just observe that great big hat;— From human being to amoeba, He has got all knowledge pat. Oh, yes Ile knows all about it, His great worth. ' Twixt you and me, The Sophomore always is conceited, And this is his opinion--see? The real Sophomore? Well, he ' s growing; He is sort of verdant yet. Time is needed to mature him. In his brain there ' s " Room to Let. " THE JUNIOR.. Ah! a Junior now is coming! Wrinkled brow, and care-worn look. He ' s no time for trifling What ' s the title of his book ? " Greene ' s Short History of England. " Ile still lives, and studies that! If he masters all its contents, He will need a bigger hat. Why this pensive, sad expression? Does he never, never laugh? Not this year; he is too He is on the ANNUAL staff. Now he ' s working out a jokelet,— Awful, dreadful, tedious task, Trying to avoid the question, " Vhere ' s the point please, may I ask ? " Does he never go a-strolling? Never! that has long gone by. That ' s a Fresh and Soph experience Do not ask the reason why. THE SENIOR. Now the air grows thick and heavy; Wisdom floating all around; O ' er us hover chemists ' vapor s, Mathematics strew the ground. " Parce diem " hits our elbow; We run into " Parlez vous? " " Entbehren sollst du, sollst entbehren, " " All is old, there ' s nothing new. " What the cause of all this learning? Can a Prof. be going by ? No; a Senior in his grandeur Now " It is I. " Ego, le, ich,—yes, and i:•76; Nothing else can tell the tale Of this great and awful being Before whom all mortals quail. But is he so very learned? Don ' t believe him; never fear That a Senior ' ll die of knowledge, For we ' ll each be one next year. This is not his year for study; He got through with all that last. He attends a few recitations, Just to get from them a " Passed. " The )Yin Ell of OctoBor. ' Twas in the bleak month of October, And the night was drear and cold, When the Sophomore arose from his anxious couch, With a purpose fixed and For days he had schemed and plotted, For days he had racked his brain, How best lie might humble the Freshman ' s pride, How exalt the Sophomore ' s name. And now the hour for action, The wished for hour had come; Before the gloom should vanish, before the morrow ' s sun, llis great plans must be carried out Or remain forever undone. For the Fresh were to hold a banquet On the eve of the following day, And the customs of bygone times required That the Sophs for their " ads " should pay. Shall Ninety-three be found Prove faithless to usages old ? The deeds of that day bear witness That our Sophomore was true as gold. Armed with hand-bills, brush, and paste pot-He rushed through the pitiless night; The town was billed and labeled, And the foemen when met put to flight; For they too, in bands and squadrons, Passed many and many a street, Had sworn to tear down each Sophomore " ad, " Wherever with it they might meet. But when morning rose o ' er the the city, And brought hidden things to light, 0, who can describe the Freshmen ' s fix. What language their terrible plight There streaming and gleaming above them, Moved banners quaint and And strung on a telephone wire hung Our Fresh in " in Teglem. " Amazed they looked at the image, Their thoughts found no utterance in speech, But the change that stole o ' er their features Was sadder than words e ' er can teach. Their gaze moved the stones to pity, Moved hearts that were harder than bricks, Would have softened the hearts of the judges, Who rule o ' er the regions of Styx It moved the hard heart of the marshal, Who came with his lariat, And finally after vain efforts Brought down dos Biid with a hat, Thus was removed one eyesore, And the Freshmen rejoiced very much; But another kept mocking their groans and sighs, And continues yet to do such. The stranger who visits our city, Sees a box high-poised in air, ' Tis bedecked with curious figures and signs And he asks, " what ' s its mission the re? " They answer him then and tell him `Pis a relic of bygone time When the Soph triumphed o ' er the Freshman On the night of October nine. Getting aven. An Ode from the Medical Department. Scalpel in hand stood a Medical man, With a " stiff " laid out before him, And he grinned as only a Medic can, While the gas above grew more dim; Said he, " I ' ll cut and hack and And spoil this good cadaver, And then the Prof. will Me with learned palaver. " Saying which, he seized an arm, And hacked with might and main; In doing this he saw no harm; In this he felt no pain. He worked till he sweat from every 1-le worked with knife and saw, And he smiled when he turned that body For ' twas that of his mother-in-law. 11 ' TAs engineer ' s prayer. THOU almighty Prof. that dwellest in the Science building—hear this the prayer of thy most humble servants, thy own dear little engineers. We know that thou art on smoking terms with the Regents. We know that thou standest in with Prexie and that Perky is thy friend. We know that thou art a big man in Faculty pow-wows. Therefore, we beseech thee, that with thy fatherly goodness thou will intercede for us in the future even as in the past. We know that thou art mighty to save (Remley ' s precious hide) and we pray thee that we may continue to be allowed four studies apiece so that we may stay out two or three terms and still graduate with our class. We most abjectly bow our hinged knee and beg that thou wilt defend us from that monster of industry and fiend of toil, Anderson, so that we may not be obliged as the others, to write three essays a year, but instead, a single long one on an engineering subject which we can easily copy out of a b tck-numbered congressional report of whose whereabouts thou knowest not. We know " we ain ' t in it " when it comes to the Vidette, so we beseech thee that thou wilt get us a little paper of our own called The Transit, and to avoid any financial inconvenience, pay for it out of the S. U. I. treasury, for we must be advertised even if we don ' t get the fat jobs which the ungodly Cornell engineers get from the C. N. W. and Northern Pacific. We thank thee, our little tin god on wheels, that we are not as the others, dependent on self alone, for we know that if we are eight credits behind at graduation time, that we, by thy divine sion, may make them up the next vacation and receive our degree all ee samee as they who won theirs by toiling in the heat and burden of term time. We know that " truth crushed to earth will rise again, " but, 0, Jamey, before she rises we pray that thou wilt keep thy stand-in with this Lieut. as with they of yore, and get us, thy little Huns, the high places and soft snaps in the battalion, even if we miss one-third of our drills while driving cow-pastures full of kindling wood. And lastly, but not in the ' least leastly, we earnestly beseech thee with thy astute dence to examine markings carefully and take time by the fetlock and mark our standings high so that at the last great day, when the Faculty sets on us for the last time and when we are about to leave our alma mater and go out to make sewer-water run up hill and plan railroads where the digging and bridging will be most expensive, that our little names may be printed on the back side of the commencement program --aye, even on the ROLL OF HONOR. And this we ask for the renown of ourselves, of thy puissant name and political rep. and for the glory of our own costly engineering course. Amen. 5citiebens ein 3titOont. From the German of Joseph Victor von Seheffel. 111110 nor rotrtlj, Mill Cfrutli alto ' Orman- trArtli, gurnclictlj- Man ; brillMV5 in each ,:inrrom, duo fearetli not to-mutton:1— A stubrut lie oilman. —Guido IL Stempel. To a j) ' widen. [A fragment accredited to Anacreon.] The daughter of Tantalus turned to stone Stands on the Phrygian shore, And Pandion ' s child, a swallow Upward to heaven bore. I would I were a mirror That thou might gaze at me, Or might I be thy tunic white So near thy heart to be. Fain would I be water, That I might bathe thy face, Or e ' en the precious ointment, That gives thee such a grace. I would I were thy necklace, Or the girdle round thy heart, Just to be the tiny sandal By thy light footstep pressed. —Grace 0. Partridge. Viliartene. MARTIN WRIGHT S ' Alk PSON. Mid weeds that overrun the place, The garden work left all undone, My rose looks up with high-born grace. The coarse plants twine and interlace, And spiders too their webs have spun Mid weeds that overrun the place. And yet my rose grows on apace, And smiling, sunlit, at the sun, My rose looks up with high-born grace. And is my garden-plot a space Where beauty will to ruin run Mid weeds that overrun the place ? Nay, nothing can the charm efface. Whenas, from dawn till day is done, My rose looks up with high-born grace. And blushing o ' er her fragrant face With pride because she yields to none, Mid weeds that overrun the place My rose looks up with high-born grace. ja ' argaret— zverie. BY M. ROBERTA HOLMES. [ ' 1110 poem was awarded first place in the " Hawkeye " Contest. Outside the snow is falling, Within is darkening gloom; The lengthening shadows gather, Fast in the silent room. Grey are the skies above her, Grey are her thoughts below; The memories crowding upon her Seem cold as the falling snow. Whirling, swirling, As the flakes, they conic and go. Some dying roses are drooping In the darkness of the room. Scattered the delicate petals, Faded their beauty and bloom. Her life is like the flowers, Too soon its perfume shed. From sunlight into darkness, Its charm and beauty fled. Shivered, withered, Like the rose,—for love is dead. TIN Junior Finnual Prize Ztorj. [The above story was awarded first place in the " Hawkeye " Contest.] ! have you seen the new Junior Annuals? I hear that they are out. The speaker was a bright-faced girl of eighteen. She had just came up to a group of her friends who were standing talking as girls will talk. It was near the last of April and the fine weather of the previous week had given them the privilege of congregating in their favorite corner of the campus. Margaret was greeted with a chorus of " who told you they were out? How do you know ? " " 0, I have it on good authority, " she replied, assuming the calmest indifference now that she had aroused their iosity. " I heard that they would not be out for almost two weeks, " said Alice to her dearest friend. " There was some delay in regard to the stories. There were not as many contributed this year and those that were written were handed in very late. Do you know any who tributed? " " No, I do not, " replied Gratia. " See, there is Clarence, ask him if we can see the Annuals. " Clarence was Alice ' s brother and she acted as spokes-woman, asking if the Annuals were ready for tion. " Well, I hope so, " he replied, rubbing his arms. " I have been rying armfuls of them over to the Spy office, where they will be at your disposal, " he concluded, making a bow with mock solemnity. Clarence was " only a Freshman, " and had all due respect for tins group of Junior girls. The girls went immediately to the office of their college-paper, to find their precious books and look them over before the eye of the mon public should see them. Each girl possessed herself of a book and with much laughter they looked over the pages of " Hits and Misses. " Those who had been editors compared their respective departments, to make sure that the most important parts had not been omitted. Suddenly Gracia, who was in a corner alone, said, as if to herself, " I wonder who wrote that. " Alice overheard the remark and turning said, " wrote what, " Gratia pointed to the page where Alice saw the words Prize-story. They read the story together in silence. It was the story of a life begun in prosperity and happiness, changed by the failure and disappointment of a beloved father, made sad by constant defeat to regain for this father the place he had lost, finally rejoiced because cour- age and perseverance had conquered. Soon a brighter path opened where there was more hope and help. Through it all there was an undertone of lonliness and friendlessness, which seemed to the girls to contain a personal reproach for some tesies left undone by them. They looked in each others eyes, each ing in the others the question, " who can have written it? " Alice, more practical than the emotional southern girl, turned to the end. The only signature was A. B. She glanced quickly at Gratia. Gratia smiled and said, " Arthur Bradley. " " But it does not seem as tho ' he could have written it, Gratia, " " I know it, " said Gratia, " but what other A. B. is there? " " I know one, " said Alice immediately. " But I do not maybe -- yes, I believe he did write it. He is capable of it and he has certainly experienced all that he has portrayed. Do you remember that quiet bo y whom we used to see in the drawing-room ? He drew so beau- tifully and seemed to love it so much. Ever since I knew him there Clarence has kept him in sight. He appears to have no friends ever. Ills name is Albert Bennis. " " Alice, your kindness will run away with you some day. To think that you should take such an est in that boy ! " Here they were interrupted by the other girls. They too had been reading the story and were eager to know who the author was. " I said it was Arthur Bradley, " declared Margaret, " but none of us think it can be his work. " Arthur Bradley was the only son of a wealthy widow who lived in the village while he attended school. Hay. ing always had plenty of money at Ids disposal he was incapable of prehending why others need be in want of it. He thought there were many ways of earning money for those who needed it, and could net realize that the lack of it was the cause of most of the trouble and row of the world. The girls entertained a profound respect for him yet knowing him as they did, they said that " somehow it didn ' t seem like Arthur. " Alice told the others of Albert Bennis. Most of them knew who he was ing seen him on the campus or in the class-room. They compared notes and found that lie was a quiet sad-looking boy, who never was seen to speak to anyone or take interest in anything outside of his studies ; one who, tho ' not brilliant, always had his lessons and knew what he was talking about. They were glad to leran about him and in a half solemn compact promised to do what they could towards making the life of this fellow-student happier. As the Annuals came out the girls told to their friends what they had surmised concerning the author of the story. In course of time Albert Bennis began to notice that Ids class-mates were beginning to bid him " Good-morning. " He received many nods and smiles outside of the class-room and found himself responding, with very little effort, to the advances towards him. Soon he counted as his intimate friends, those whom he had formerly looked at from a distance. Clarence came to him one day and offered him the ity of contributing sketches for a magazine. Clarence ' s uncle had charge of this department and had become much interested in " Clarence ' s protege ; " nevertheless he was not prepared for the excellence of the ings which this protege furnished him. • One day near the end of his term the girls were congregated in their favorite work, which the boys laughingly called " Saints Retreat ; " all save Margaret. She was not far away, coming toward them in a manner which reminded them of a former occasion when she had been the bearer of news. As she reached them she waved a paper triumphantly over her head. " Behold ! the latest Spy ! And listen, all whom it may concern. ' A fellow-student, silently and unknown to his college has been winning laurels for himself. Word comes to us that a young man of able skill in sketching has been supplying a magazine with most able drawings. We are very glad t o extend to Albert Bennis our iest congratulations and may the laurels he wins while in college rest upon Ids brow for many years afterwards. ' What do you think of that ? " concluded Margaret, her eyes beaming with gladness. The girls had not time to reply before they saw Albert running toward them. As he came up they heaped congratulations upon him, but he stopped short in dismay. " I did not come for that, " he said " I had forgotten all about it. But have you seen the notice about Arthur ? " " N o ! " replied Margaret, " where is it? " Taking the paper from her hands he read directly below where she had been reading. " It is with much regret that we learn that no announcement was made concerning the stories of the Annual. We apologize for the oversight and now seek to make good the delay. Mr. Arthur Bradley, won first honor with the story, . " " Arthur Bradley ! " was the exclamation of all. It was Albert ' s turn to look " Why ! did you not know he wrote it ? " he asked. " I have known it all the time, but I was so glad a public nouncement had been made. I supposed you knew the author. Had you no suspicions? " " Yes, " replied Alice, " we thought you wrote it. " " Why did you never tell me? " said Gratia to Arthur. " Gratia, " he replied, " I have been learning a lesson, a long one and a hard one. Mother one day said to me, ' Arthur, I want you to watch that boy. ' She pointed out of the window and I saw Albert passing the gate. I watched him. I tried to put myself in his place. The end was that I wrote his life for the Annual. I did not even hope that it would be accepted. The writing of it helped me. And when I saw how much benefit Albert was getting from it, I was willing to be silent and let the story help him as much as it could. " " The story has helped us all, " replied Gratia. " We little realize how far our influence extends. It is like the candle which sends forth its beams. " So shines a good deed in a naughty world. " T and rior Glam. An Ode to the Biological Laboratory. Julia had a little clam It ' s color pearly white; She clasped it in her hand all day And dreamed of it at night. She loved it so, this little clam, She had it ' s picture took, And with its history written up She kept it in a book. Gills, mantle, siphons, and All made her heart rejoice; And of all the lovely ganglia there, Parieto Splancnic were her choice. One day she took it clown to school. The Prof. when he it eyed, " Find me the alimentary canal, " In thundering tones quick cried. So, up and down the dainty foot The cruel scissors went, Till rectum, typhosole and all, From end to end were Thus ends the story of the clam, Now buried from our Erect a tambstone o ' er its head " Hie jacet clam, " there write. Our I3iIlq. • Air :—Captain Jinks. Our Billy is the rarest goat That ever graced a chapter, And when he ' s bid to do a job There ' s none was ever apter. He ' s fat and pat, He ' s slick and quick, There ' s nothing can subdue him; For when he sees a bully barb He ' s bound to go clear through him. You ought to see him when at work On a line initiation; Up through the roof, down through the floor, Goes the barb in quick rotation; Through halls and walls, Through mire and fire, There ' s nothing, etc. Ile lives on ice, he feeds on fire And breathes sulphuric acid; But spikes and knives and saws and bones Will tend to make him placid; A liver--sliver, Fight—delight, There ' s nothing, etc. But when the P. G. gives the sign, He ' s quite another fellow; Gets very tame and superfine And altogether mellow; He ' s kind you ' ll find, And quick to mind, For a frat man can subdue him, But when, etc. —A. 11 , ' 88, K War Song, from Callinus. How long will you lie and inactive remain? When will you the spirit of conquest regain? Oh youths! shall your allies grow cold And respect not your valor so vaunted of old? Up! up! and be doing, The tempest is brewing; While we sit inactive the war clouds unfold. Let each patient soldier be true unto death, His javelin hurl as he draws his last breath, For ' tis noble and glorious to die in the strife For home-land and children and dear wedded wife; But die he will never Till Atropos sever The thread of his being that binds him to life. With sword in his hand, see the hero advance, While his heart ' neath his shield has no fear of the lance; The coward, dismayed, from the foe turns aghast And slinks out of sight till the danger is past, And at home in his dwelling His infamy telling The swift doom of death overtakes him at last. All hail to the warrior whose might can avail To keep back the foeman! his prowess all hail! Both youthful and aged unite in his praise Which abates not at all with the close of his days. A bulwark while living, Or deified, dying, Ms lustre increases and never decays. —J. E. C. Medic. The Medic is a very curious animal; " He ' s always into something, " so they say. They liken all his actions to the cannibal, When really they are nothing more than play. We realize our nearly hopeless station; But resent indignities that here we ' re shown. But just the same, we have this Well ?nuke ' em sweat when older we have grown. The people of the city here all dread us; They think the Medic is an awful man. But, nevertheless whene ' er they could, they bled They ' ll take our dollars just whene ' er they can. We now have earned a gory reputation, And we flaunt our glory wide to all the world. We ' ll cut, and carve, and work dire devastation, And keep the banner red that we ' ve unfurled. The happiest moments of our sweet existence, Is when we are dissecting on the dead. We know that nothing wins like great persistence; Which predominates in every Medic ' s head. Then, when is done the evening ' s pleasant labors, And clocks in all the steeples striking ten, We proceed to gently (?) rouse our sleeping neighbors; Who roundly curse, and go to sleep again. The marshal always seems to be quite leary. Indeed, our fellows of him have no fear. Then after quite a frolic comes the query You ' ve heard before, " To be-er not to be-er. " This question always meets a quick decision; ' Tis wonderful how like we mortals be. We all abide by Nature ' s wise provision, And aid her laws by ours right merrily. Straightway we go to some sequestered bower, One and all determined on the And eat and drink, till some unseemly hour; And all is done to aid a good digestion. Then on the street with merry voices blending, Indeed a face here never wears a Songs and greetings on to Bacchus sending, We proceed to " Borne, " and truly make her " howl. " But then, the trouble is, when our Professors Have had a little inkling to the fun, They immediately select the poor transgressors And " roast " them ' till their little " cake " is done. The life that is to follow may be tougher, So, while we ' re here, we ' ll stay right in the ring, And not regret the living, though some duffer May " knock us out " in quizzing in the Spring. If such a thing should happen we ' ll die gamely, No one can say that we like cowards flee. But we ' ll sing and shout on one occasion—namely, When we receive the sheepskin of M. D. WoodpeG4er ' 3 lion. A woodpecker fell in love one And what do you think he did? Why, he twittered and hammered and burred away For the biggest of worms he did; From morning till night lie twit, twit, twit, •And bur-r-r-r-red, bur-r r r red, bur-r-r-r-red, Just the noisiest bird ever heard. And his neighbors grew cranky a bit, Because lie bur-r-r-r-red And bur-r-r-r-red, bur-r-r-r-red, bur-r-r-r-red; But never he cared what others declared, And bur-r-r-r-red twit, twit, Twit bur-r-r-r-red, twit bur•r r r red, twit bur-r-r-r-red, At last his woodpecker neighbors, one day, Called that particular pecker a fool A regular nuisance who rattled away Like the veriest, silliest fool. But our woodpecker lover just twit, twit, twit, Twit bur-r-r r-r -ed, .list the jolliest bird ever heard. And Ids neighbors continued to gossip a bit, While he just buckled his gir-r-r-r-rd, And bur-r-r-r-red, twit bur-r-r-r red, Through sunshine and storm, Till lie bored out a big, big worm. Then that fond, foolish bird never uttered a word, But remembered his love and took wings to his dove His beautiful, dutiful woodpecker That I1ir-r-r-r1 of a bir-r-r-r-rcl, That ilir-r-r-r-rt, did Ilir-r-r-r-t, did flir-r-r-r-rt Till her lover brought home the worm, Through a terrible rain and a storm, With a twet, twet, twet, twet—eat. She Ilirted—ah, she was so shy! Behind her fan! She gave one glance as I passed by Behind her fan! I couldn ' t resist her—no, not quite, She looked so rarely sweet that night; Her cheeks burned red—her eyes shone bright Behind her fan. I sought her when the dance was o ' er, Behind her fan; And then in ecstacies did soar Behind her fan! She didn ' t seem to care a sou, And then I saw—alas, too true! Her glance had been directed to Another man! L. S. S. " Zost. " [Senior girl ' s effusion]. " Where, my dear one, art thou roaming In the shadow, in the gloaming? Shall I with gladdened eyes No more thy form behold? Must I ne ' er again possess thee? Shall I never more close press thee? Will Fate, unpitying still, IIer secrets ne ' er unfold? " 0, my lost one, art thou hiding, Scornful, thy sad love deriding? Canst thou, 0, cruel one, With heartless purpose snub her ? All my soul in anguish sigheth; No sign of thee my search descrieth. Oh, hang that little terrier pup! Where is my other rubber ? " 0 tvetteqg clif ' mtg. `Dliatev, tnueff3 9„Viirlist inn inniott core, 11 .1113 unto forcyczniove. artnot J014, Vic of foz tflec can 11119, feat, tiff. race io 11114, ti, Aaff zing. Vie toiiScv tftat 3eireatri ito of pcta6 anS ciff III minim AvcriA Cfttu 31.7.011J, edit Gear 140 pevfect knit, tItinft `Ole i6 ' ,means F.:line Jo tro.acf-iiiroto co it 1.1011 can lo 1110 111 lie iliffiiciice of time 10110{41 it flifi tf10101191413. aHs ate. ac.0 11501413 intol tiee6 ' a Fa33 D3clicatft oIJ oriel Cove ofie 6 perfect for tfiv eye. €114Z.). c 10 ' 1111 fvult clitS pearl, Cif.; 011S COM. 0110 SC1 111114 ' Cuff, 6511.10 iii Tootii 5 inciS tfic of Z1 114e. -So nor 1301111901 11., ' fie of .iovip for Hie. can 5119, Vale 50119 iif1 race 6 Z4114, Jii Aaff zinc). eV Ltt Jaiift, in Ft IS 2001, in fire, iiiaSe one Ili to 11100 51 affenci� 0110111 hot 01.11 eiiiStize. GUIDO H. STEMPEL. Mad ' son, Wisconsin, St. Valentine ' s Day, 189] J. F. NWMAI,VN conlicog,, fa !MOS MEDA.,....gk i , litNGS. j 19 JOHN STREET, SCUELL 3aROS. THE LEADING .÷ —d IN THE CITY. The Finest Grade of Boots and Shoes Always Kept on Hand. + PRANK + TTCNNOR, + As usual loads oft this Spring with a Large and Flue Line of Buggies, Carriages, Phut , CARTS, ROAD AND SPRING WAGONS. ) Also Full Line of ( - Farm Machipery apd Hardware. Send for Catalogue. IOWA CITY, IOWA. TRY STEWART S HOES The World ' s of Am Sports, While retaining all the features that have given it such great popu- larity on both sides of the Atlantic, in 1890, offers many new attractions for 1891. Articles relating to the undergraduate life of our leading colleges will form a feature of the coming issues of OuTisu. The record pages are edited by the best authority on each branch of sport. Besides the series of articles on college life, referred to above, such articles as " Indoor Apparatuses for Outdoor Sports, " by Walter Camp. " Training, " (a series of papers on running, jumping, etc.), by Malcom W. Ford. " Athletics at Am herst, ' " `Foothall at leading Northwestern Colleges " " Athletism in the University of Pennsylvania, " etc., etc., will prove of especial interest to all college men. Regular features of OUTING are articles on Amateur Photography, Hunting, Fishing, Yatching, Canoeing, Rowing, Bicycling, Athletics, Football, Cricket, Tennis, Lacrosse, Bowling. 25 CelitS per Copy; 3.0o per pririurn. THE OUTING Go., Limited, NEW YORK and LONDON. Keep up will? 11n proces5109, That ' s what WERTS does with his S. U. I. Art Gallery, and his elegant display of Process Aristoes proves that lie 4 LEADS CliE PROCESSION.1 When you find a new and valuable improvement in photography that Werts does not give his patrons the benefit of, you CATCH A WEASEL ASLEEP. The EThotos that oat) be made aro ealled Aristoes. WERTS was the first to introduce them in Iowa City, others followed. WERTS invented and uses his own process in making them, others imitate, but can not equal. WERTS gives you superior pictures at reasonable prices. WERTS ' G.d!ery is UP STAIRS. Don ' t accept inferior pictures when the best may be had by climbing one flight of stairs at IS% CI i nton Street. : 1 " " Xorarization. Give me, Muses, approbation, While not for fame or reputation Not for praise or vain landation Or to gain huge admiration I humbly strive through versification To paint a glowing representation Of the punster, Abomination ! Bow me with humiliation, Hurl, ye gods, annihilation; your p owers of vindication On me, if keen observation Shows my humble presentation From the truth makes deviation! Trusting in your stithulation, I undertake delineation. Encumbered not with appellation To mar or dull appreciation Shall be this humble characterization. Let guilty ones make application. `Tis better thus in generalization. A haze of solemn meditation A seeming, serious contemplation Shrouds the youth whose avocation Is making puns for the edification. Doubtless thinks he,—of creation ! You need feel no hesitation In making bold the assertation That this mental concentration Plainly shows that cogitation Busied in the preparation And laborious compilation Of some punning aggravation Fit to stop the Bodes for some one great flustration,— Some unlooked for Future, mental, fermentation ! For, without Know, his curious inclination Finds in this huge recreation, Void of all consideration For his victims ' situation He feels a fiendish exultation As with cool deliberation His fertile, fervid imagination Brings to mind the consternation, Then the following indignation With its wails and lamentation And the ultimate resignation Of those whom fate, for some vexation Hath ' lotted to such tribulation As direst sort of expiation For sins unknown. 0, miseration ! Haste, ye victims, pour libation, Seek the gods in exhortation, Kneel to them in supplication, Lift on high your imploration, And in grief of desperation Mingled with exasperation Plead for mete commiseration, And a speedy, swift cessation Of the punster ' s inspiration Gollege Song-3. U. I. BY LUDWIG S. SIMON. Dear S. U. I. To thee we sing, Loud in thy glory Let heaven ring; Swell we the chorus, Ever we cry Blessings upon thee, Dear S. U. L Dear S. U. I. Steady and true, May we, in after years, Give thee just due; Thy mem ' ries, sweet to us, Near our hearts lie; Thou art our truest friend, Dear S. U. I. Proud S. U. I. Thou art our queen, We love thy dear old halls And campus green. Breath forth a blessing On low and high; Thou art our mother, Dear S. U. I. Proposed Dirge for the Foot Ball Slain. One more unfortunate Gone to his Rashly importunate, Knocked out of breath. Take him up tenderly, Lift him with care, Fashioned so slenderly (?) ! Dainty as air! Look at his garments, Clinging like cerements, While the gore constantly Drips from his clothing. Take him up instantly, Loving not loathing. Know you his history? Truth ' tis no mystery. Foot ball alluring, Heart all aflame, In near futurity, Muscles his surety, Beckoned sweet fame. Bold for Without quake or quiver, Without shake or shiver, He joined the team. Bravely he " lined up, " of dreaming the wind up;— His eye ' s flashing gleam Illumined the scene, And now amidst shouting, And ear-splitting yelling, And shrill cries and " coachings, " Scorning reproachings, Never once doubting, T ' inflict a good routing, Pulling his hose up, Threatening they " close up, " And on comes the " rush. " On he plunged daring, Never despairing, Glorious victory. Fates contradictory! The rush! A crush! A hush!— And his form like a feather, Or bit of shoe-leather, Besprinkled the heather! Picture it!--think of it! Athletic man. Shake at it, quake at it! Risk you all Swift to be hurled Anywhere, anywhere, Out of the world! But, take him up tenderly. Lift him with care, Fashioned so slenderly, Smooth clown his hair. Tears shedding o ' er him Reverently store him In memory ' s keeping; And muse midst thy weeping, That such is the reaping Of seeds of ambition. Though. noble his aim, Heed his condition, And deem it insanity, Mad inhumanity For the bauble of fame To risk thy anatomy! NINE LITTLE ORATORS. 1. Nine little orators Would represent the State, One forgot his capitals, And then there were eight. 2. Another one neglected His weighty thought to leaven, Which so oppressed the judges ' brains They made the number seven. 3. So wondrously the seventh His eloquence did mix With glowing figures,--that forthwith The number fell to six. 4. Six little orators Still are left alive. One was so Those left were only live. 5. Another " midst his poses Completely lost his thought, " And ye people deemed that elsewhere Ye victors must be sought. G. Four remaining orators Are filled with hopeful glee. One ' s subject was so It killed his chance, you see. 7. A voice, deep and sepulchral,— (This characterized the third)-- Like the ghost of Hamlet ' s father, And he " swallowed many a word. " 8. Till the second little orator Thundered o ' er a " Revolution, " But " why one was left, " was a problem Quite beyond his own solution. 0. One little orator Superlatively " abstract " Gets there with the The one important fact! One little orator Goeth to the State, Glad of heart and buoyant Feeling quite elate. But soon his joy it waneth,— His gladness doeth abate, And mournfully lie waileth And raileth at his fate. And in despair and sadness Tears the locklets of his pate, And with slow and heavy footstep Wendeth home his joyless gait. REFRAIN. Whereas:— Nine little orators had dwindled clown to one, One little orator had dwindled down to none! MORAL. Oh, ye little orators, Yield not to despair; There ' ll be many chances Your fortunes to repair, For the next year ' s cotnest. Again take up your pen, And if at first you don ' t succeed, Why try, try again. a 0 Would ' st be young for ever? Let me speak my spell, Which a great magician Long ago did tell. Age and wrinkled features_ What are they, my friend, If the heart be singing Measures without end; If the heart be singing Softly of the deep, Cairn, celestial music If the soul strings leap To the swifter beating Of great Nature ' s heart, To the passion dwelling In the soul of Art ? If the south winds blowing Sing thee joyous song, And the north wind eager Concords deep and strong, If whate ' er the Winter Doth of promise bring Thou dost joy possessing, Then is Winter Spring; Winter, aye, and Autumn with her corn, Mists that veil the mountain, Storms that speak in scorn; If thy heart be swelling With the deeper And thou findest meaning Everywhere in strife, Then thy long, long living Shall be endless peace, And thy youth, the prophet said, Nevermore shall cease. Wm. R. Perkins. C. 7 r z 0 z r 4 EA_L- " ,(, SABIN ROCFRS_ CHANTLAND. COOK BARBER NELSON STILES. RLISSFI Grip . Prexie.— " A gentleman and a scholar. " Pr-f. strode with a martial air. " Lieut. R—d.— " ' Tis the military eye; ' tis the city of Lacedaemon ' tis a stack of bayonets. " Pr-f. W-ls-n.— " He was the mildest mannered man. " Mr. Sp-n-ti-s.— " My lord advances with majestic mien. " Dress Parade.— " I can ' t but say it is an awful sight. " H-rv-y.— " A countenance more in sorrow than in anger. " —ppl-.-- " It may be reason, but it is not man. " W-11b-rg.— " Foe to all living work except his own. " L. —Hit — " The fool bath planted in ins memory an army of good words. " M-ss-r.— " Fairest piece of well-formed earth. " L-rr-bee.— " Truth passed him lightly overhead. " K-nn-dy.— " My only books Were women ' s looks, And folly ' s all they taught me. " Ortn-.— " I shall see The winged vengeance overtake such children. " Prof. C-ll.— " A sweeter woman ne ' er drew breath. " St-w-.— " Ambition was his sin. " Prof. C-rr—r.— " He was little of stature, but great of heart. H-st-ngs.— " He was a gentle boy, And in all gentle sports took joy. " D-ff—ld.— " The silly people take me for a saint. " Miss N-rth.— " There was a simpleness we could not sound. " W-ckh-m.— " Many a wild waste and tangled wilderness Had lured his fearless steps. " Ly-n.— " He poured forth his thoughts with such fervor that it made one warm to look at him. " Miss W-1-s.--- " Her golden locks she roundly did uptie In braided tramels. " Mr. -nth-ny.-- " His angles all were right. " R—m-rs.— " I adore a blonde. " Miss P-rtr-dg-.— " She is fair, and fairer than that word. " C-chr-n.-- " Never scored a single honor to the pony. " Prof. McBr-de.— " Were not his words delicious ? " B rr-tt.--- " O, I grow faint! " C-nn-n.— " A small brass field piece. " Miss —1f-rd.—There was pride in the head she carried so high. " Prof. -nd-rs-n.— " He looks Much as your sign-post lions do, As fierce and just as harmless, too. " 0-st-rh—t.— " I recollect the nervous man. " II-pp-nst-11.— " Hard is life, for some. " S-b-n.-- " A very married man. " Miss L—ghr-dge.— " A countenance extremely saintly. " P-ge.-- " You ' re young and unsophisticated. " Miss St-bb-ns.— " They call me cruel-hearted, but I care not what they say " Il-dd-ck — " I am a superfluous man. " Miss G-lchr-st.--- " A nimble foot and neatly dressed in No. 5. " B-n Sh-mba-gh.-- " I like a little woman, if she ' s pretty. " Se-rs.— " O, what a man may within him hide, hough angel on the outward side. " McEn-ry.— " A structure of majestic frame. " S. B—rdsl-y. " And both were young men and one was beautiful. " Cr•m.— Pr-ce.— " I have that glib and oily art To speak and purpose not. " K-st.-- " I am too childish foolish for this world. " Pr-f. McC1—n. — " A man busied about decrees. " C-nn r.— " Every tale condemns me for a villain. " Miss L-y.— " Full many a flower is born to blush unseen. " Ch-ff—.— " I am the very pink of courtesy. " B-tl r.— " Is this that haughty, gallant, gay Lothario. " All-rs.— " The loveliest flower springs low. " C-mpb-11— " A little (parliamentary) learning is a dangerous thing. " S-rg-nt.— " I am determined to prove a villain, And seem a saint when most I play the devil. " St-tsm-n — " Nature has framed strange fellows in her time. " W—db-ry.— " W hence is thy learning? Hath thy toil O ' er books consumed the midnight oil? ' W-lk-r.---- " Placed by a mirror, he starts, barks and bites at his own image. " M-nn-t.— " I charge thee fling away ambition; By that sin fell the angels. " Geo T-mlin.— " My life is one long dead calm of fixed repose. " St tts.— " Ile repeats the miracle of the loaves and fishes. Miss McG—. " Somewhat she limed To make hir English swete upon hir tonge. " lIo-s-r — " Ile mused and dreamed of fame. " D-v-d Ev-ns.-- " A grave and sombre man, whose beetling brow O ' erhangs the rushing current of his speech As rocks o ' er rivers hang. " Mrs. P-rtr-dg-.-- " flow our hearts glowed and trembled as she read. " W-tk-ns.-- " From the first moment I beheld your face, I said within myself, ' This is the man. ' " The Medics.— " There ' s no law against them. " Miss Sp—r-.-- " She is a condensation of all the domestic pocket-edition of the ' Young Man ' s Best Companion. " Ill-nt.-- " A little woe-begone young man. " S-m S-wy-r.-- " " Ills plain enough, ' responded Sawyer, `It takes three years to make a lamer. ' " Miss D-y.— " In love with herself. " M-11-r.— " And I was young--too young to wed. " McD-rm-tt.— " A millon wrinkles carved his skin. " Beta Theta Pi.— " A spacious garden frill of flowering weeds. Phi Kappa Psi.— " Common clay ta ' en from the common earth. " Fr-ck-r.— " A sinful soul, possessed of many gifts. " Miss C-pl-n.— " Modest and shy as a nun is she. " K-n-f-ck.— " I-le had a rustic, woodland air, And he was wildly clad. " Miss M-ll-tt — " A simple maiden in her flower. " Mr. Sp-n-t—s.— " lle smiles! 0, shelter me. " Prof. W-1d.— " He reads the secrets of the stars. " Aml-y.—Such a downy tip was on his chin, that he seemed fledged, like a young bird. " , Jimmie.— " So old that his birthday was lost in the mists of uity. " Pr-f. S-mps-n.— " I am nothing if not critical. " St-v-ns-n,— " God made him; therefore, let him pass for a man. " Pro-ty.— " O, that deceit should dwell in such a gorgeous palace. " C. E. K-hlk-.— " Speaking in deeds and deedless in Ins tongue. " W. B-nn-st-r.— " A creature of more exalted kind. " S-mps-n.-- " It ' s English, quite English, you know. " My-rs.—But for your words, they rob the Hylda bees and leave them honeyless. " A. G. Sm-th.— " I wonder much what thou and Did till we loved. " R-11.— " Bid me discourse, I will enchant thine " Lord! how it talked. " K-ye.-- " I am.I. " P-rt-r.— " Is it for this they study? To grow pale And miss the pleasures of a glorious meal. " J-nhs-n.— " Himself an army. " Sh-mba-gh.— " Richard loves Richard. " B-It-n.— " I do suspect that I have done some offence That seems disgracious in the city ' s eyes. " C-v-na.— " I that am not made for sportive tricks. " M-x-n.— " A delusion, a mockery and a snare. " K-11-y.— " I am not in the roll of common men. " G-rr-11.-- " Modesty is one of the leading characteristics of great minds. " L-y.— " I am not barren to bring forth complaints. " 1V-1l—ms.— " His watery smile and educated whisker! " Miss Mc-lr-vy.— " Who co mes with her ? " J-hn Tara avis was honest John. " Prof. was six foot a man, A 1. " B-y-rd -1l—tt.— " One of those chaps who make a pun. " Miss M-rs-.— " Will no one tell me what she sings? " J. er-m.— " Book-learning is a world too hard for me, " Phi Delta Theta.— " Earth can spare ye. " W. P. Sl-tt-ry.— " Fair-haired, azure-eyed, with delicate Saxon plexion, Having the dew of his youth and the beauty thereof. " Pr-f. C-Iv-n.— " In his hand Is Nature like an open book. " G-rr-ll.— " A summer pilot of an empty heart, Unto the shores of nothing. " We-v-r.— " I am well aware that I am the ' umblest person going. " SI-c-m — " It does move, for all that. " B-rd-ck.— " A soul with every virtue fraught. " thin slip of a girl, like a new moon. " Prof. N-tt-ng.-- " Yon Cassius bath a lean and hungry look. " W-ck.— " And every feature of his face Revealing his Norwegian race. " Miss Cl-rk.— " A daughter of the God ' s, divinely And most divinely fair. " Sw-ns-n.— " With reverent feet the earth he trod. " Miss II-tch-ns-n.— " O, your sweet eyes, your low replies! " Miss B y. " Her warbling voice, a lyre of widest range. " Fa-r.— " Single I grew, like some green plant. " Miss P-tt-n.— " A miniature of loveliness. " Miss Br-ck-nr-dge.— " There ' s many a black, black eye, they say, But none so black as mine. " Prof. P-tr-ck.— " He thrills the labyrinth of the mind. " Delta Tau Delta.— " We have not wings. " W-thr-11.— " I wept when I was born, and every day shows why. " The Faculty.— " Nay, we must not think men are Gods. " The Captains.— " The bravest men are subject most to chance. " Term Essays.— " The damned use that word in hell. " ' Tis not their fault they ' re young. " University Band.— " — took the bass; and the rest took anything they could get. " Freshman Scraps.— " Times that try men ' s souls. " The Frats.— " Hell is empty and all the devils are here. " The Editors.— " You live that shall cry woe for this hereafter; Dispatch, the limit of your lives is out. " " 1 ' dvergistmenti. uxcizmutaND traight ilt I 10, 1 X eIG7I1 ETTE. Cigarette Smokers who are willing to pay a little more than the price charged for the ordi- nary trade Cigarettes, will find this brand su- perior to all others. The Richmond straight Cut No. 1 cigarettes are made from the, brightest, most delicately flavored and highest cost Gold Leaf grown in Virginia. This is the Old and Original Brand of Straight Cut and was brought out by us in the year 1875. I m i tat i o ns, and observe that the firm name as below is On every package. THE eixTEN OF THE AMERICAN TOBACCO CO. MANUFACTURERS, MICHN.ECD:=, Beware of EDUCATED for successful business, taught how to get a Living, make Money, and become enterprising, useful citizens. Eastman College on the nIldS011, the only institution devoted to this specialty, consists of the Schools of Business " mbi " i " Theory and Practice by a novel and original system of training, and giving actual daily experience in ing, Banking, and every variety of Office Work. No student can take this course and remain ignorant of actual business transactions of daily occurrence as conducted in the great exchanges of NOW York and London. and Typewviiipg for estu(ciaetnetdo wishing to become shorthand amanuenses are thoroughly drilled in ence. Students desiring to become general verbatim reporters are taken through grades. finishing on lectures delivered in the college ; in no other school in this country is this opportunity offered. Ornamental Work. An art Telegraphy I ear when a pay. . These professors and five assistant instructors. EASTMAN has well been styled THE BUSINESS UNIVERSITY OF AMERICA. It is the oldest and most practical Commercial School, and the largest and most popular Private School in this country. Refers to patrons in every State. YOUNG MEN and Boys starting In life for themselves or assuming tho business of a father or relative, and wanting the best preparation to assure success ; LADIES desiring to qualify themsel ves for good positions. and to make themselves independent for life in a short time and at a very moderate expense ; PARENTS AND CIJARDIANS wanting their sons to be useful, prosperous citizens, and their daughters prepared for the accidents of life, and made self supporting ; ACADEMIC AND COLLECE GRADUATES desiring a tical and Me finish to their theoretical and unavailing education ; DISAPPOINTED VOUNC AND MEN who are tied to conservative families, or places unsuited to their ambitions and abilities, or who desire to change their course of life, by seeking places and bus- iness more satisfactory and remunerative, will find THE NEW, short, prac- tical course of study here roost invaluable. There are no vacations. Applicants enter any slay with equal nt(vantage. 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Po Corner Iowa Avenue and Linn Street, Iowa City, Iowa. TELEPHONE 107. A. T. CALKINS, Proprietor. I love thee well, I love tl-iee well, Though time arid space our faces sever. I lova thee more than words can tall, Though words were lengthened out forever. Each hour without thee bath its pain, Each day, each week is doubly lengthened; And till we two shall meet again The woe of time is doubly strengthened. On Fancy ' s wing I float away Across the land arid o ' er tile ocean, To tell thee, in my old-time way, The story of my heart ' s devotion. But when I seem thy lips to press In ecstasy--the dream departing Makes grief grow rather n-iore than less, Arid bitter tears come swiftly starting. Let distance shrink, oh, love, and bring Thyself to me thy longing lover, Or tell me how oh love ' s strong wing Thy place of exile to discover. Win. R. Perkins. 12 The Assembly of Sages. The following poem is a reprint of the original model of " The terbury Tales " of Geoffery Chaucer. The recent discovery of this old manuscript corrects the belief that the " Decameron " of Boccaccio was Chaucer ' s pattern. The honor of authorship divides between two dis tinguished ladies of King Alfred ' s Court, Lady Eglentyne and Lady Hermegylde, whose names have but now been rescued from oblivion by the Society for Archaeological Research. Chaucer, fondly styled " The Father of English Poetry, " was a iarist as truly as was Lovejoy, and did not scruple to rifle with unblushing effrontery the literary productions of these most gifted but most fortunate ladies. The " Prologue, " " Knightes Tale, " and " Nonnes Preestes Tale " bristle with passages that are identical with the original text. " All things come round to him who will but wait, " and though it is a little late, the editors of the " Hawkeye " take pleasure in putting this matter before the literary world in its true light, and in publishing, for the first time, this perfect gem of poesy,—the earliest in the English language. In Athens whilom dwelte a compaignye Of sondry folk, y-cleped the " Pacultye Of S. U. I. " Professors were they alle, In felawshipe by aventure y-falle. And ere yow ferther in this tale pace, And whyl that I have mochel ty me and space, Me thinketh it accordaunt to resoun, To telle you al the condicioun Of some of hem, so as it semed me, And whiche they weren, and of what degree; And eek in what array that they were inne; And at the Prexy wol I first beginne. Fayn wolde Pspeken trewely, wiste I how; And I wol bynde me eek to this avow, in tellynge yow al his descripscioun, To yeve no maner wight offenscioun. Ful big he was of braun, and eek of bone; So greet, pardee, that gretter was ther noon. Of his stature he was of evene lengthe, And wonderly delivere and greet of strengthe. His heer was by his ores round y-shorn; His top was dokked lyk a preest biforn; His eyen twinkled in his heed aright, As doon the sterres in the frosty night. Bold of his speche, and wys, and wel y-taught, And of manhod him lakkede right naught. Eek thereto he was right a mery man, And so y-preved sith he first began. Ills voys was merier than the mery orgon, By morweninges, that in the chapel gon. Discreet he was, and of greet reverence, And in his techinge riche of excellence; And with his wisdom and his courtusye Ile conquered al that Universitee; And wel he honoured with his worthinesse, The blisful tyme he cam into that place. Now I wol passe as lightly as I can; Rudeliche I speke the vertu of this man. But al that thing I moot as now for bere; I have, God woot, a large feeld to ere, And wayke been the oxen in my plough, The remenaut of my tale is long enough. Tweye brothers loved nat ech more tenderlye Than two Professors in this compaignye, That baren hem alway like brethren dere, Or Pythias and Damon many a yere; Their frendschipe was nat newe to beginne, And ech of hem made other for to winne. They were so gentil of condicioun, That thurghout al the stole was hir renoun. For avauntage of the Universitee, The Regents wolde enhauncen hir degree, And putter ' hem in worshipful servyse, Ther as they might their vertu exercyse; And thus, withinne a whyl, hir names are spronge, Bothe of hir dedes and of hir goode tonge. First sholde yow notice how that either man Was shaply for to been an Alderman; Of echon might yow say with equal " Blak was his herd, and manly was his face. " I nyl nat tellen yow of hir array, Nor tarry lenger than enough to say, That one was grounded in Geology, And in all science was authoritee; Wel knewe he all the layers, as they were, Of the erthes crust, from surface to centere. To scoleye was alway his greet delyt, And teching was felicitee parfyt. But it were any scoler obstinat, What so he were of heigh or lowe estat, Him wolde he snibben sharply for the nones; A bettre man I trow ther nowher non is. To speken of the other of them tweye, Professor was he ther of Botany. A man more gentil nowher was ther noon; In spring he loved in the feelds to goon; To herken the blisful briddes how they singe, And see the freshe iloures how they springe, And trees, y-clad with leaves, fressh and greene, As emeraude, that joys was to seen. Bat for men spoke of teching, I wol seye, (So mote I broke wel myn eyen tweye) Save him I herde never man so fyne: I can noon harme of his syeche divyne. The litel Roman Currier was ther. The insister facultye, and al hys care Did on hys shuidres pres so harde withale, He colde no larger growe, but did staye smalle. In troth he was noght fat, but somdel thinne. To tell hys vertues I kan nat beginne, For he was gentil, goode, and kinde. A bettre man, I trowe, no wight koude linde. Wo was a mon, but if hys leson were Redy preparyd whan Latyn tyme kam nere, No word spak he in anger or in blame, And yet the scoler covryd was with shame, And in hys herte did straitway mak this vowe, This leson wol I term, I care nat hotve. He never spak more than hit was not neede, But when he did, hys stoles wel might heede, For it wer seyd in form and reverence, And short, and quick, and ful of by sentence. Sownynge in moral vertu was his speche, And gladly wolde he lerne, and gladly teche. Ful wel biloved was this worthy mon. Whan olde students kam back, to hym they ran Biforn hem alle, to shake once more hys For wel he was esteemed in alle the lande. Anoon there wase in this place A militairie man, right ful of grace. In statur he was straight as ony Reade, And certyn he was tal as ther was nede. Ful lik a grifoun loked he aboute With kempe heres on hys browes stowte. Hys limes greet, hys braunes hard and stronge, Hys schuldres brood, hys armes rounde and longe. Hys schuldres bredth did soon decrease a lite, So that hys waist hit was both smale and nete. Leutenante in the armee than was lie, And stood fed wel up in hys owne degre. A goodly officer and whan at drille Hys voice rang out, al others might be stille, For hit was large and even ful I trowe. Al of hys tactics did he rightly knowe And ordered wel hys companye. Good fyshing loved he, also venerye. From West Point had he come nat long biforne, And of hits polish he was nat yet shortie. Hys uniform wel covered was with lace. To Madame Partridge he must now give place. This goodly dame in study diligente Much tyme and money had in lerninge spente. In elocution she wel was lerned, And for to share her wisdom greet she yerned. With Freshman childe, with Sophomore grave she toiled, Berafte of joye whan they hir songes spoiled. A stoute Delsarte folower was she; The movements eche colde tel in hir degre. Him haire it was nat long, as I may gesse. The lokes crulle, as they wer leyd in presse. Him olde tyme motto stil wil be y-knowne Whan grasse greene shal on hir grave be growne, And Mauer maketh man, wil ever sounde Til S. U. I. returne ' d be to grounde. A man then was y-cleped Anderson Whose lerning was a prys to everichon Who wer in Athens for to teche or lerne, For he had traveled moche in londes ferne, And lerning geten at his owne cost; And, sooth to seyn, he was a noble post Unto the scale, and swich he was y-preved. (That wot yow wel—I have not yow deceived.) Ful wel beloved and famulier was lie With scoters overal in his contree, And French of Paris spoke he faire and wrote, And bokes translated, as I ' m now hithoght. Yet hadde he but litel gold in cofre, He was no miser but a philosophre; For him was levere have at his beddes heed Twenty bokes, clad in blak or reed, Of Lowell, Scott, or Mill ' s philosophye, Than robes riche, lithele, or gay sautrye. And al he mighte of his writynges hente On bokes and on lerninge he it spente. Of studie took he most cure and most hede. (Lessons he yaf moche lenger than was nede.) Oft times he was F o m del fierce of port, But sikerly he was of greet disport. Upon his tables edge, I dare eke seyn, Wel coude he sit and fumble his watch-cheyn; Whyl short, and quik, and ful of by sentence, His wordes fel on Bares of reverence. Whan that he stood wel coude his scolers fynde He had his bodie treyned as his mynde. He yaf nut for that text a pulled hen That says that Profs. sholde stand lyk other men; And, as he stood, his botes soles lay Togidre ! And he wolde eke walk that way ! His berd was shave as ny as ever he can, His over-lippe neer was seen by man; His eyen stepe, and rollinge in his heed, They stemed as a forneys of a Teed; And, shortly for to speken of this thinge, His voys was as a trompe thonderinge ! But stinte I wol of Anderson a lyte. 0 wolde that I hadde cunnynge for t ' endyte, To tellen yow of Sampson ! Waylaway ! No wordes can this gentil youthe purtreye ! Of four and twenty yeres his age I caste, And ten of them at college he had paste. In troth, to studie hadde he longe y-go, And gladly wolde he teche what he did know. A youthe ful of game and jolyte; And tho so slim he may not stonde a pul, At renninge won he preises atte ful. He was as fresh as is the month of May; And parted in the middel, sooth to say, His col-blak lokkes, kembd behynde his bak, As any ravenes tether shoon for blak. His nose was heigh, his eyene blue, almost, His visage, pale as a for-pyned goost. (For Cupid, with his arwes forged and fyled, Had perced thurgh the herte this giltelees chylde.) Upon his heed was set ful faire and mete, A daintye cap. (Pardee, he hadde eight!) I nyl nat tellen yow how he was cladde, Ne of the " Instinct Theory " he hadde, Ne say that his opinioun was good, If any think he was from lerning wood; But only that he gentil was and kynde,— A bettre fellowe sholde men noght fynde. Of this nexte persoun I muste short endite, Thogh she deservys mochel, nat this lite. Hir name is Calle, short to speke, A lady is she and she teches Greek. As ful of lernyng and of lores delite As is the honeycombe of honey sweete. Now she ne bosteth that she knoweth alle, (As been herd on, in both greete and smalle.) But kindly holpeth enrich lewed man That nedeth help, as mony as she can. But they must help hemselves whan that they may. She is both good and juste, truth to say. As any wesil her hir body gent and smal, She is nat short, nor is she ower tal. Hir hair is braun, a full darke braun, I ween; And bryghter is the schynyne of hir eyne, Than dew drops sparklynge in the mornynge meed. But of another wight I must take heed.— A man they had that highte Jameson, Whose woning was the fairest in the toun. From Boston kam this man of which I telle, Mechanics teched he ful faire and welle. His scolers worked he with greet diligence, And yet he was but easy of dispence; His engineers upon the roll of honour Are geten since the yere he first bigonne. An householder and that a greet was he,— A bettre hoste yow wolde go far to see;— It snewed in his house of mete and drinke, Of alle deyntees that men coude thinke, After the sondry sesons of the yere, So changed he his mete and his soper. Curteys, and amiable of port was The Regents coude be plesen subtilly. He was ful six feet heigh, and more, I trowe, And, hardily, he was not undergrowe. The hote somer had maad hys hewe al broun. Of mirthe he pleynly was the champioun. (Now here I spoke these wordes proprely; For this ye knowen al as wel as I.) In al the scole Professor was thee noon, That to the Chapel bifore him sholde goon; And if ther dide, certeyn, so wrooth was he, That he was out of alle charitee. But of a truth, I am right now bithoght, I could narette moche longer than I ought. Oft maistow seen comynge with Jamesoun A man of which I next make mencioun. A propre short felowe, (he was nat talle), And yet he was a worthy man withalle. He was a lord ful fat and in good point, His visage as he had been anoint,— His lippes rounde and coloured al sangwyn,-- His face as reed as any cherubym. No wher so bisy a man as he ther nas, And yet he semed bisier than he was. In the Museum curator was This was a sovereyn notabilitee! Then maistow seen, by clymbing of twey stares, Old Noah ' s Ark, the beastes al in paries, Al gatherd here within these romes wyde. And tho lie wer a Professor besyde, Yet gladly wolde he shewen folk aboute;-- Of Nutting have I tolde withouten doute. With hem ther was also a worthy scholar, Ful sharp he wer, and bryght as ony dolor. From Pennsylvania kam he, from the Este, But ech state knew he wel, when greet or leste. And though he lerned wer, and vertuous, He nas to lewed scoler despitous, Ne of hys speche daungerous ne digne, Bat in hys techynge discreet and benynge. Ful mony a histoire kouthe he by herte, And he koude speke, if he sholde but sterte, On Eduarde Thirde and hys desendents grete, From mornynge ' s dawn unto the evenynge late. He koude 3onges make and wel endite; And poesy had writyn, much and lyte, That everywher much liked wer and rede. Wherer he went this wight nede have no drede, (Ilys maners wer so curteis and so kynde) That everywher he mony freends wolde finde. For soth he was a worthy man withalle, And sooth to sayne, Perkins he was y-calle. Ful nichely to be drest he did amire, His botes clasped fetisly and faire. Upon hys nose hys eyeglasse sat ful bye, Which he oftymes removed, I can nat lye, When to hys lippes the wordes to faste wolde springe. Upon hys bond he wore a golden ringe; On which hit thoghte me, was writ an a, As it wer morvineit omnia. But stinte I wil of this good man anoon. And speke now of mony another oon. The nexte in this goodly compagnye, Wer men of languages, in nomber three. A brooche eche wore ycarf with Goethe ' s name, And mony others lyke wel knowne to fame. Al weren yonge, of goodly countenaunce, And wel colde talk and maken pleasaunce. The firste was a faire man as e ' er was oon. Crulle was hys beer, and as the gold it shoon. Hys eyn were blue as is the Mayday skye. (Bite ' sometyme so was hys nekketye.) In French and German he colde wel endite, In Spanish, eek Italian, nat a lite. Au outland librarie he did divise Wher those from Pruce rede colde at ese. And good it was that he this thyng might doon, As all wightes, eek, may lerne eftsoon. In classes he hys students did avise To leve hir rubbers, also nat to rise, Till that old George sholde ring the loude belle, Which that hir fredome fuly soon wolde tale. He highte Wilson, (and it is a shame,) Charles Bundy whilom was his pette name. He was a lerned and a propre felawe. Now of his comrades I wolde fayne tel ow. On hys right hoed, a stoute karl is seen, With forheed brood, above hys eyen keen. On French hys spirit bath hys fosterynge, But eek he kouthe mony another thynge, Which mad hym wel beloved oweral. When student failed, he in no snare did falle But sorrow showed much more than wrath or rage. A faire persoun and stronge, and yonge of age, And ful of honour and of curtesie. Wel like a mayden meke for to se Another wight upon hys left he had, A German, of whose wisdom wer adred All Freshmen: and when German Lyme came nere Lyk to an aspen leef they quok for fere: For in hir verbes lie koude finde eche Ilawe; And in hir sentences eche fayler sawe. Now Neff was for the firste man the name, And for the last Lodeman was the same. I trow men wolde deme it negligence, If I forgete, in ful gret reverence, To speken of the bold Sir Launceloot. A voys he hadde as smal as hath a goot. Such glarynge eyen had he as an hare, Or as the hdnted leoun, or the here: Of teching Chemistrye took he most hede. Noght a word spoke lie more than was nede; Ther was no good day, no salving, But streight withouten words, he gan pursuing The one who who stabbes, and many another mo,— Ech ferde as he saw his mortal fo. They were adrad of him as of the deeth, And Quis day, when out spak he, " I-Iumphrey, Heath 1 " Therwith the fyre of terror wolde upsterte Withinne ech breste, and hente them by the herte, So woodly that they lyk were to bi-holde, The box-tree, or the ashen, dede and coude. (What tyrannye is in this governaunce That wantonly tormenteth innocence !) He kept his scolers a ful greet del In houres by his magik naturel. With him ther was a youthe of colour pale, That streight was comen from the score of Yale,— Fre-der-ick, TVit-li-am, Spa-nu-ti-us. Ful diligent was he, and vertuous. Of mending test-tubes had lie swich an haunt That ther was nat another swich gallaunt In al the stole, so al the ladies seye, That stonden at the tables, tweye and tweye. (Som droppe of pitee, thurgh his gentilnesse, Oft let he falle on hem in hir distresse; But from the boys he caste his yen asyde,— At shorte wordes. he wolde lat hem slyde.) Two yeres or mo he was in this servyse, To doon what Tun can for hem devyse. Walkinge, he alway bar his heed uprighte; A hat he wered upon his heres brighte. Wel coude he singe, and pleyen on a rote, And certainly he hadde a mery note. No herd hadde he, nor never sholde have, As smoothe it was as it were late y-shave. shoos, ful streite y-teyd, wer moiste and newe. Fair was his face, and somdel reed of hewe. In felaweschip wel coude he laugh and carpe, And wel bisette his wit to make it sharpe. But greet harm was it, as it thoghte me, That on him was the loveres maladye, And by it turned was al up-so-doun The habit and the disposicioun Of faithful Abogadro! Waylaway! What sholde I speken of his wo al-day ? Of this felawe 1 wol namore enlyte, But speken of another lerned wighte. Tiler was a lady in this compaignye That teched Latin and with maisterye. In techinge she was wonder diligent, And in adversitee ful patient. Nepos, in fall, devoutedly wold she teche, In winter, Livy, and oft-times a speche, Of Cicero, and Livy, in the springe; This ordre had she, and no tarryinge Vold change the manere of hir governaunce. Indeed, I say, this rightful ordinance May she nat breke for al the world to winne. Of hir persoun I wol at ones beginne, Ful semely hir wimpel pinched was. Hir nose tretys; hir eyen greye as glas. She was ful noble and hautayne of hir port, But pleasant, and thereto of greet disport. In hir was every vertu at his reste,— The most benigne and the goodlieste. A Doctour of Philosophic then Did mak the nomber of these worthy men. Ne byg, ne smale, he was of braun and bones, A hevy berd he wore for the nones, The which in sourer tyme he neat did shave, That on hys chinne no haire colde he Hys hed was large, and even ful I trowe, For in hys line each thynge he wel colde knowe, And mony more outside, sooth to sayne: To tech hem, eek, he showed nat disdayne, For he had studied mony a long yere At Universitees, fer and nor, Til now he was ypreved wonder lerned. (For halfe hys knowinge alle hys scolers yerned.) And eek hys braine was so wonder large He koude nat kepe it alway in his charge, But let hys minde sometimes goon awaye. The truth to tele, hys thots wolde sometyme straye. Ilys wonyng stood ful faire upon an heeth: A smale cotage hit was, and underneeth A flowing streeme, and some hilles green, And eek a forest, colde by hym be seen. In hym ther litel was, that man colde blame, For Patrick, as I gesse, was hys name. If, as the olde stories tellen us, The best comes laste (so seith Tullyus), Then in the ferre ende of this tale, I chese to spoken, ere the Muse shal faile, Of his nocturnel heighness, .Jimmy B., That slepen ' al the night with open ey. Armed and lokynge grim as he were wood Amiddes of the Capitol he stood. There nas no Medic, ne no other hyne, That he ne knewe his sleight, and his covyne; And whan they cam into that sorry place He chode her howlynge with a sharp menace, And alle these folk so caught he in his las That they for wo ful ofte cryde, Alias! The citie marchal coude he mochel helpe, Yet rage he wolde as it were right a whelpe. He hadde, tho fussy as a settynge hen, The wisdom of a beep of lerned men. His limes were stout, his braunes harde and stronge, His shulders brode, his armes rounde and longe. His long surcote was warm and in good stat; Of grys, and that the fyneste, was his hat. Wel armed was he, for his owne deduyt; A tipet wered he on his nekke whyt. His herd and heres as any fox were reed, And in his mouth a pipe, or he were deed. A good man was he, but he was nat gay; His son is eek a sterre, as men may say. As shortly as I can I wol me haste. Have routhe upon this serye, at taste. Of many lerned men I have nat tolde, I may not rekne hem alle, thogh I wolde. But I have told you pleynly in a clause, Thestat, the array, and pleynly eek the cause, Why that assembled was this compaignye, In Athens, in the Universitee. And now, I pray yow to foryeve it me, Al have I nat set folk in hir degree, Here in this tale, as that they sholde stonde, My wit is short, ye may wel understonde. aCerce, ' -cort,i,. College Widow. college widows,—bless their little hearts, what could the students do without them ? How could the frats rush men without them ? How could the social element of the University exist without them ? That college is not worth attending that does not possess the supply of this pleasant species of the genus nom° which we have. College widows are the fixed stars in the collegiate universe. They stand as mile-stones along the path of student life. They are the land-marks of that irregular and erratic domain which is our inheritance for four years. They are perpetual blooming century plants which they of yester- day loved, with which we of to day are enraptured and by which ye of to-morrow will be fascinated. Students may come and students may go but they go on forever,—sweet emblems of immortality. Around the college widow, the collegiate world with all its trials and tribulations, its toil and cares, its vain pleasures and vaulting ambitions, its disappointments and crushing defeats, revolves, but she sees and heeds it not. She inhabits a sphere unknown to the struggling student. IIer life flows on serenely as the water through the city ' s pipes. She lives in a realm of calm delight far removed from our sphere of action and grief (for " what is knowledge but grieving " ). What do these pleasure-loving monuments of the milliner ' s art care who get the tainces of the battalion, the presidencies of the societies, or who wins the oratorical and declamatory contests, or the Holbrook prize or has the best law thesis? They move in a plane far removed from all these ties of a selfish world. What a lesson their calm and tranquil existence must teach to the ambitious aspirant for honors. The college widow has the same sweet smile for you which she had for your brother of ' 85 and also he of ' 80. You feel the same thrill of delight when her beaming eyes rest upon you that they felt in auld lang syne and you too think you are in heaven. That lovely smile will in the future haunt us as it haunts those who have gone before. For we are the same the others have been, We see the same girls the alumni have seen, They sing u s the same song they always have sung, And we run the same course the alumni have run. Hope springs eternal with the college widow and this peculiarity of hope is our salvation. This is why she will be as glad to see you of ' 00 as she was you of The student of ten years ago was best man then and took her to the various places of amusement,—the opera house and the dance, and the Freshman of to-day by her kind assistance is learning the mystery and intricacy of the mazy. Our lives are made happier, brighter, better for her presence. Hope on, 0 festive widow, hope on for, " There swims no goose so gray but soon or late She finds some honest gander for a mate. " 3ein Bart: Sages and seers and Freshmen Have bothered their heads about What was the cause of the harp-like sound That from Memnon ' s head came out. Of the theories they ' ve advanced But one of them can be true, And it really is my opinion Twixt the lamp-post, me, and you, That ' twas only the wind from o ' er the Nile, That through his whiskers blew, air 3plitting T1?oorom. There is a problem in Wentworth With which I can ' t agree It says if you keep taking half Of any quantity Though it comes near to zero Zero ' twill never be. I know a milk and water Soph, Of:his weak mustache lie ' s vain, If you cut half that mustache off How much will there remain? ' Twill work all right on paper But unless you split a hair Why you would laugh at the poor Soph. For nothing would be there. Q. E. D. $pinning Song. MARTIN WRIGHT SAMPSON. Merrily and merrily, spin, my wheel ! What to you is sadness ? what to me is care? Earth is full of happiness, joy is free as air,— Cheerily and cheerily, spin, my wheel ! Yet in time a time may come,— Do not all things tell us so ?— When grief of most and joy of some Merge into a common woe. Is it true ? I do not know. Busily and busily, spin, my wheel ! Shall we trouble trouble? Nay, our hearts are free. Don ' t we know the present is the time for you and me ? Happily and happily, spin, my wheel ! TIN Preuelential ' Tis sweet to love a lassie When that lassie is your own, ' Tis sweet to kiss her fondly With herself and you alone; But to see another couple Act so very, very dear Is a wheel one cannot couple To his own aesthetic gear. And even in the President " fis hard to see it so This kissing for a precedent In big-eyed public show; I ' d rather love my lassie Where it strikes no lookers-on And I kiss my lassie fondly When we two are all alone. A. B. ' 88. Rociprocitq. Ile was a Free Trade Sophomore, She argued for Protection, But when he kissed her at the door, She offered no objection. He said " That came in duty free, " She answered with precocity, " I took the duty off, you see, I favor Reciprocity. " OF !RATING OVER 1000 1Lipleo of Bond rN 901MA, MMINESOTA -AND- SOUTH DAKOTA SOLID TRAINS BETWEEN Chicago, Minneapolis and St. Paul Via the Famous Albert Lea ROuto. St. Louis, Minneapolis and St. Paul Via St. Louis, Minneapolis St, Paul Short Line. AND Through Sleepers and Chair Cars BETWEEN KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS AND ST. PAUL, PEORIA, CEDAR RAPIDS AND SIOUX FALLS, DAK. CHICAGO AND CEDAR RAPIDS Via the Famous Albert Lea Route, THE SHORT LINE TO SPIRIT LAKE 2 The Great Iowa Summer Resort. For Railway and Hotel Rates, Pamphlets and all information, Gen ' l Ticket and Passenger Agent. FO R CHEAP HOMES On line of this road in Northwestern Iowa, Southeastern Minnesota and Central Dakota, where drought and crop failures are unknown. Thousands of choice acres of land yet unsold. Local Excursion rates given. For full Infor- mation as to prices of land and rates of fare address Gen ' l Ticket and Passenger Agent. All of the Passenger Trains en all Divisions of this Railway are heated by Steam from the engine, and the Main Line Day Passenger Trains are lighted with the Electric Light. Maps, Time Tables, Through _Rates and a II in • formation furnished on application to Agents, Tickets on sale over this route at all prominent points in the Union, and by its Agents, to all parts of the United States and Canada. .45r For announcements of Excursion Rates, and local matters of interest, please refer to the local columns of this paper. 0. J. IVES, J. E. HANNECAN, Yres ' t Gent Supt. Gen ' l Tkt. Paso. A.St CEDAR RAPIDS. IOWA. E 10WAROVE :ORLINGTO `ROAR RAPIDS 14711°Val‘ R Y. 0. C. FOSTER, Secretary. I. P. RUMSEY, President. Chicago photo-gravure Coo. Dearbori street. We desire to eall of The Publie to our Photo-eralture By this process we are able to reproduce an unlimited number of exact copies of any subject at a nominal expense. We make a specialty of L WONT-) of all kinds, including catalogues for manufacturers, fancy advertising, railway and office views, scenery of every description; also make repro- ductions of certificates, stocks and bonds for advertising purposes, and pictures of stock for stockmen equal to photographs. We pride selves also on our MT 1013,1DALTNIENT; in fact feel confident that we can please all who want a perfect duction of anything from a piece of iron to a handsome portrait. We refer, by permission, to a few of our patrons, who take pleasure in ommending us; James A. Kirk, of James S. Kirk Co., Chicago; N. K. Fairbank Co., Chicago; John J. Odell, Vice President Union National Bank, Chic ago; Farmer ' s Loan and Trust Co., Chicago; Fowler Steel Car Wheel Co., Chicago; W. M. IL French, Managing Director Art Institute, Chicago; Northwestern University, (Syllabus) Evanston, Ill., Coronado, Beach Co., San Diego, Cal. Respectfully, Chica go Photo-Gravure Co. Iowa State Nonni Plool, CEDAR FALLS, IOWA, I ) 11 Technical School for Teachers Qoursqs of Study provided. L—A Course granting the Degree Master of Didactics and a State Diploma. IL—A Course granting the Degree Bachelor of Didactics and a State Certificate. Special Course for High Soho d graduates granting either the honors or authority conferred by courses I and II. IV.—A 0»,e Year ' s Professional Course for College Graduates of standard grade, granting the Degree Master of tics and a State Certificate. For Specific Address, HomPia H. SEERLEY, CEDAR FALLS, IOWA. DREKA Fine Stationery arid Engraving [louse, 1121 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia. College Invitations Class Stationery • Fraternity Stationery Programmes Wedding Invitations Visiting Cards Banquet Menus Diplomas and Medals Steel Plate Work for Fraternities, Classes and College Annuals, All work is executed in the estabiishment under our personal supervision, and only in the best manner. Unegindled facilities and long practical experience enable us to pro• duce the newest styles, and most artictic effects, while our reputation is a guarantee of the quality of the productions of this house. Designs, Samples and Prices sent on application. The Railroad and Engineering Jonrnal. A fop arid JVIaririe. Some recent arti- cles in the Jour- nal. Tlyz use of Wood iti Railroad by C. D. Jameson, C. E. Esseritials of Mecl-orlical Drawing, by • N. Forney, M. E. Practical Railroad lriformatiori, by, C. B. Dudley. Guris, Armor arid Torpedoes, by Lieut. J. M. Calir, U. S. A. PRICE, $3.00 Per Year, Single Copies, 25 Cents. 114 N FORNEY, Editor and Prop. FREDERICK HOBART, Associate Editor. 145 Broadway, New York. Iowa Beta of Delta 612eta. 1882. YELL:--Ralf! Rah! Rah! Phi Delt Ta, Iowa Beta, Phi Delta Theta! FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Laenas Gifford Weld, A. M., Prof. of Mathematics Iowa City, Ta. C. S. Magowan, A. M., C. E„ Ass ' t. Prof. of Engineering Iowa City, I a. Hubert Jennings Till, LL. B„Instructor in Law Dep ' t Iowa City, Ia. Charles E. Kahlke, Demonstrator in Dental Dep ' t Rock Island, Ill. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. COLLEGIATE DEPARTMENT. SENIORS. William Hepburn Bremner Marshalltown, Ia. Alden Hugh Brown Vinton, Ia. Frank Arnold I lastings Iowa City, Ia. Charles Edwin Kahlke Rock Island, Ill. Arthur George Smith Iowa City, Ia. Edward Francis Wehrle (Ia. A) Rome, Ia. JUNIORS. Edward Louis Kahlke Rock Island, Ill. Frank Gilman Pierce Marshalltown, Ia. George Walter Stiles Marshalltown, Ia. SOPHOMORES. Frank Davenport McCaffrey .Davenport, Ia. Henry Spinsby McCaffrey Davenport, Ia. FRESHMEN. John McAllister Haddock Bedford, Ia. John Murray McCaffrey Davenport, Ia. Charles Hibbard Mills • Tama, Ia . Charles Dietrich Reimers Rock Island, Ill. LAW DEPARTMENT. A. B.; S. U. I. ' 90 Princeton, Mo. MEDICAL DEPARTM ENT. • William Patrick Slattery, A. B., Carlow College, Ireland,... Dubuque, Ia. DENTAL DEPARTMENT. William Suits Hosford, A. B., S. U. I. ' 83 Iowa City, Ia. John Ezra Howthorne, D. D. S., S. U. I. ' 91 Rock Island, Ill. Benson Fordyce Platteville, Ia. Requirements for Mem,bership :—D1Zt,o1: Go to 6econte a poti, C20114 to SCITICO, a 116 SR ;:izovufes. Characteristic --XciAfnfnc-N5. Official Organ SpOrti 141 9110),. Favorite .Drink con Ambition:— " Go Gocome o aiezo anS on ale rlatiar, ft,t. Destiny :— 1 1 s " )- N. C. Attorney and Counsellor at Law. BAT HGATE, N. D. BLOOD. F. B. ROBINSON, A.B., 1885, A.M., LL.B., 1888. BLOOD Attorneys and Counsellors at Law. NOTARIES PUBLIC. ot.s 402 and 403 United Bank Building, Corner fifth and Jackson Street. Sioux City, Iowa. ELBRIDGE H. Attorney at Law. BOSTON BUILDING. DENVER, COLORADO. H. W. SEAMAN, Attorney at Law. CLLN TON, IOWA. C. E. PICKETT, Attorney at Law. WATERLOO, IOWA. QUINTON Attorneys at Law. TOPEKA, KANSAS.

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University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1893 Edition, Page 1


University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1894 Edition, Page 1


University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1895 Edition, Page 1


University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1897 Edition, Page 1


University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1898 Edition, Page 1


University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1899 Edition, Page 1


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